Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, January 24, 1890, Image 5

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——We are requested to notice that
Mrs. Alexander and Mrs. Shaffer of the
Presbyterian church will give a dinner
and supper for the benefit of the churzh
on Thursday of next week, 30th inst.
——E. M. Speer, son of W. F. Speer,
of this place, who some five years ago
located in Graham county, Kansas, has
been appointed Deputy Register of Deeds
of that county, a responsible and profit-
able position.
——1J. B. Gentzel and J. W. Beezel,
who we noticed week before last as hav-
ing gone to Illinois for horses, writes us
under datz of the 15th from Morrison
Point, that they will start for home on
the 20th with the finest car load of
horses ever brought to Bellefonte.
Rev. J. Cal. Leinbach, of Sun-
bury, will preach on Saturday afternoon
next at two and a half o'clock, prepara-
tory to celebrating the Holy Commu-
nion at the morning service on Sunday.
Services on Sunday evening at. the us-
ual hour. As a preacher Rev. Leinbach
ranks very high and the people will be
delighted to hear him. .
John Wagner, janitor of the Cen-
tre county bank, of this place, who takes
some interest in'the propagation of game
birds, last week received some fifteen
pairs of quail from New “York State
which he distributed among farmers in
the neighborhood so that they may be
kept safely over the winter and let go in
the Spring to repienish the stock of
quail in this part of the country.
——The Bellefonte glass works under
the general management of Mr, L. T.
Munson, will resume operations next
Tuesday morning with at least one fur-
nace and about 52 hands. Mr. Frank
Westcott left for Pittsburg on Tuesday
to get the workmen required by the
works. Frank C. Westcott, of Glass.
boro, N. J., will be foreman of the cut-
ting department and with his wife has
taken up his abode at the Bush House.
——Careful preparations are being
made by both sides for the trial of Al-
fred Andrews for the murder of Clara
Price, which will be begun in our court
next week. The defense has received $100
from the Commissioners, under the di-
rection of the court, on the ground that
the prisoner is to be presumed innocent
until he is proved guilty, and therefore :
should be supplied with the means of |
‘making a defense. S. D. Ray, of this,
place, has prepared a chart of the locali-
ty where the murder was committed,
which will figure prominently in the
proceedings of the trial and will throw
much light on the questions connected
with the movements of Andrews on the
eventful day of the murder.
AN ArPEAL TAKEN.—The papers in
the appeal to the Supreme Court on be-
half of Charles Cleary from the judg-
ment and sentence of the Court of the
County of Clinton, were filed this morn-
ing, and the case will now go to the
Supreme Courtjof the Eastern District.
Deputy Prothonotary J. A. Wensel
visited Cleary in his cell for the purpose of
taking his affidavit, and found him lying
upon his cot apparently very comfort.
able. He inquired grufily of Mr. Wen-
sel what he wanted, and when informed
what the nature of his visit was he
sprang to his feet and at once became in-
terested in the matter. The case will
not be likely to reach the Supreme Court
at its next session.—ZLock Haven FEx-
Notes from the College.
Things about here are thriving, even in six
inches of mud.
Mine host Greib, the genial proprietor of the
State College Hotel, has cut down the old sweet
cherry trees that stood guard over the house
for many years.
Mr. Hud. (Love is erecting a neat frame
dwelling house on the hill above Main street.
The wind of Monday and Monday night was
so strong as to blow down one of the prettiest
maple trees on the College campus, and it also
had the presumption to try and upset jolly
Abe Markle’s meat wagon.
The new central steam plant of the College
is about ready to be used for the manufacture
of heat.
We are sorry indeed to record the death of
Fertha Long, the infant grand-daughter of
Mrs. Robinson of this place, The little one
had been sick for some time, but nothing seri-
ous was anticipated until Saturday last when
she becama rapidly worse and continued so
until her death on the night of the same day.
This makes the fifth death in the family with-
in thirteen months. The father, Rev. Mr.
Longand Mrs. Robinson's family have the
sympathy of the entire community in the be-
reavement that has fallen upon them so sud-
————————————— ————————
Jottings from Philipsburg.
Mr. James Morrison is lying seriously ill at
his residence in South Philipsburg, from a
severe attack of la grippe. Dr. 8S. F. Lytle is
in attendance.
Mrs. Fred. Morris, a resident of Sixth street,
died of heart disease, on Thursday afternoon,
January 16th. The remains were taken to
Snow Shoe for interment on the Saturday fol-
lowing. Deceased was a sister of Maj. Jno. A.
Wolf, was about 50 years of age, and leaves a
husband, two children and a large number of
friends to mourn her loss.
The coal output has been very large for the
past two weeks and freight trains are pushed
toa ccommodate all sending] coal to market.
However a corresdondent from this point who
ia well posted on such matters, predicts that
the trade will be supplied very soon and a
consequent depression follow,
The Odd Fellow’s building on Front street,
is rapidly nearing completion. It will be one
of the most imposing structures in town, and
beside it the adjacent buildings seem almost
dwarfed into insignificance.
The business and professional men of our
town are actively engaged in organizinga
Board of Trade. At the preliminary meeting,
a number of gentlemen representing consider-
able capital freely pledged their cash for the
establishment of manufactories in our midst.
The “get up” and go-aheadativeness of our
Philipsburg business men is a strong guarantee
that this Board of Trade ‘will accomplish a
great deal in encouraging new industries to
locate here.
Church goers had a treat in the eloquent
discourses of Rev. Edward Gray, D.D., of
Dickinson Seminary, at the M. E. church, last
Sunday morning and evening.
Two gentlemen came to town on last Monday
morning in hot pursuit of horse thieves who
had stolen a hor:e from each of them and were
traveling in this direction. The gentlemen
were from Huntingdon county and had follow-
ed on horseback as far as Alexandria, when
finding their horses were jaded, they came on
by rail. All assistance possible was given
them 1n sending out telegrams and descrip-
tions, but our latest information is that they
have not, as yet, overtaken th2 thieves.
Amongst the candidates for the County Sup-
erintendency are two gentlemen who have
been engaged in educational work in this re-
gion. Prof. R. M. Wilson, the present efficient
Principal of the Borough High school isone,and
Prof. R. E. Cambridge, well known to many of
the WarcumaN readers, and for several years a
teacher in the schools of Rush township, is the
other. The latter is now teaching the higher
grade at Unionville, but is kindly remember-
ed by a host of friends here.
The difficulty between Council and the Reli-
ance Fire Company is to be referred to our
County Court for settlement, steps to that end
being taken by Attorney Bryson representing,
Council. The right of posession of certain fire
apparatus will be tested by action brought by
Council to recover posession, &ec.
The McGinty jokers grinned wben they saw
the notice of Mrs. MeGinty in the Daily Jour-
nal a few days since not to harbor her son Wil-
lie who absents himself from school without
her permission. Boys, this is no joke,the lady is
in earnest and all good citizens shonld aid her
by “passing along,” as it were, young McGinty
when he loiters on their premises.
Our enterprising daily, the Daily Journrl,
will have a reporter at Bellefonte next week
and each day will publish full reports of the
Andrews trial.
To relieve monotony on Tuesday afternoon
two large dogs clinched near the Passmore
House and fought desperately for the distance
of one square. Spectators were not wanting,
and the fight was aided and abetted by several
men and a crowd of boys. When the canines
got near the residence of the owner of one of
them the lady came out and read the “riot act’’
to the crowd, after which the men dispersed
looking rather“sheepist,” and the canines af.
ter growling eternal hatred to each other, sepa-
rated. Vion,
A Great Yield of Corn.
Farmer Drake, of South Carolina, Pro-
duces 255 Bushels on One Acre.
New Yorg, Jan. 19.—The most
' phenomenal yield of corn ever produced
in America has been awarded the prize
of $500 offered by the American Agicul-
urist for the largest crop of shelled
corn grown on one acre in 1889.
The crop was within a fraction of 255
bushels, green weight, which shrunk
to 239 bushels when kiln dried,and when
chemically dried contained 217 bushels.
The South Carolina State Board of
Agriculture doubled the prize, making
the award $1000 in all. This crop was
grown ‘by Z. J. Drake, of Marlboro
county, 8. C. Itis nearly twice as large
as the greatest authenticated crop ever
before reported. The $500 awarded for
the largest yield of wheat last year goes
to Henry F. Burton, of Salt Lake City,
Utah, for a yield of eighty bushels on
one acre.
The Perels of Natural Gas.
P1r18BURG, Jan. 21.—By an explosion
of natural gas at Sewickly last night
Mrs. George Gibbs was probably fa-
tally burned and her daughter seriously
injured. The ladies were carrying a
lantern to light their way home, and the
gas which was escaping from a break
in the line ignited, and in an instant
both were enveloped in flames. Mrs.
Gibbs’ clothing was entirely burned off,
and her right side and face were terri-
bly burned.
An Unbappy Infant.
Philadelphia Record.
Probably the unhappiest of all the tar-
iff infants whom Hail Columbia has
nursed upon her ample bosom, are the
quinine weanlings. On account of ‘la
grippe’’ the people, sick and well, are
taking free quinine by the ton. How
such wholesale consumption would have
swelled the profits of monopoly if the
tax on quinine had been retained | The
thought is a saddening one.
——DuURING the entire four years of
President Cleveland’s administration
General Black retained in the pension
office half a dozen Republican chiefs of
of divisions, and 16 out of 24 assistant
chiefs. An entirely different policy has
been pursued by this administration.
Tanner swept out most of the few
Democrats who had been appointed,
and Commissioner Raum has continued
the sweep until at the present time not
a Democratic chief or assistant chief re-
mains in the office.
The Towa Deadlock.
Des Moines, Jan, 25.—The dead-
lock in the legislature continues and the
election of a United States senator
and the inauguration of the democratic
governor seem further than ever. How
the two parties stand was sharply de-
fined in the lower house this afternoon.
Mr. Richman, of Muscatine, in a
speech said that the democrats rightly
demand the sperkership, because a ma-
jority of ‘the voters demand it Mr.
Chase, republican,spokein reply saying
that the republicans had a majority on
many questions, and especially prohi-
bition, and they propose to stand to-
gether. Four fruitless ballots were
taken and the house adjourned until to
morrow. The senate adopted a reso-
tution, 29 to 7, stopping the introduc-
lion of bills until the legisture is fully
5,000,000 Bogus Dollars.
The Counterfit Coin Put in Circulation
on the Mexican Border.
NEw York, Jan. 20.—A story to the
effect that at least 5,000,000 counterfit
silver dollars have been put in circula-
tion near the Mexican border by the
Mexican counterfitters appears in to-
day’s Evening Sun. The statement is
made that the counterfitters have been at
work for two years. They shipped the
bogus dollars across the border, and
disposed of them at a profit of 28 cents
on each dollar.
Rumors concerning the matter have
been afloatin ‘Wall street for several
days,soit is alledged. Bankers in Texas,
New Mexico and Arizona recently had
their attention drawn to the fact that
there was an unusually large number of
United States silver dollars in circula-
tion in that section. They began to
wonder where they came from, and at-
tempted to trace back payments made
with this coin.
It was found that many of these coins
could be traced to Mexicans living
across the border, who had given them
in exchange for commodities purchased
in this country. A thorough investiga-
tion followed, and the conclusion reach-
ed was that a band of Mexicans have
been coining the dollars and uttering
them to Mexicrn merchants, who gave
them in return for goods purchased on
this side of the border.
Mr. Randal Joins Church.
The Ex-Speaker and His Wife Unite
With a Washington Presbyte-
rian Congregation.
‘WasHINGTON,D. C., Jan. 20.—At the
Metropolitan Presbyterian Church yes-
terday morning, Rev. Dr. Chester, the
pastor, announced that Hon. Samuel J.
Randall had been admitted to member-
ship of the church and that Mrs. Ran-
dal had been admitted by letter. On
Tuesday last Mr. Chester went to Mr.
Randal’s house, baptised him and ad-
mitted him to membership.
No one who has talked with Randall
this winter was surprised at his uniting
with the Metropolitan Presbyterian
Church, which he has attended and in
which his wife and daughter: have done
so much good work. The conversion
of Randal’s character was made apparent
by his making peace with all his ene-
mies. So bitter were some of his politi-
cal contests in the past that there were a
number of public men with whom he
was no longer on speaking terms. He
has made friends with them all again
while lying on his back this winter.
His whole disposition seems to have
changed. He is sokindly and charitable,
so cheery and encuraging, that he seems
a different man. He has made his wife
very happy by uniting with the church.
She was delighted to pring her letter
from her home church in Philadelphia,
and formally unite with the Metropoli-
tan Church with him.
Randall told his friends to-day that he
felt better than he did last summer, and
would go out, but that his physician
thou ght be had Letter not.
The Fatal Influeuza.
The influenza is said to be on the de-
cline in New York city, but this does
not seem to be the case in Philadelphia,
where the number of deaths for the
week ending on Saturday last was 777,
an increase of 29 over the previous
week and of 895 over the corresponding
week of last year. The Times says that
this is twice the normal death rate at
this season of the year and as ‘no other
epidemic is raging,the increased mortali-
ty must be laid at the door of the pre-
vailing influenza.” There is one
peculiarity about this disease, called the
grippe, that has been widely remarked,
and that is if a person has any other
complaint or chronic affection, it seems
to fasten to it and aggravate it until the
patient who might live with either one
of them often dies from the double at-
tack. Thusin Philadelphia consump-
tion is credited with 100 deaths,twice the
usual number; disease of the heart with
26 ; inflammation of the lungs with 142,
or nearly four times the normal rate;
old age with 41, more than twice the
usual number, while 56 deaths are
charged solely to influenza.
The words of advice given to Philadel-
phians, where the disease is still so dan-
gerous, will apply as well as here in
Bellefonte and in all other places, and
is to the effect that the utmost care
should be taken both by those who
have so far escaped the epidemic and
those who are recovering from it. The
disease is exceedingly debilitating in its
nature, and those who have been attack-
ed by it should not venture out or take’
up their usual work until appetite
and full strength have returned. As
to those who have not yet suffered from
it,they should neglect no known precau-
tion to ward off an attack. An ounce
of prevention in this direction may be
worth tons of cure.
Around the World in Seventy-five Days.
The race of Nellie Bly and Miss
Bisland around the world in opposite
directions, is drawing to a close. Sun-
day, the 26th, is the day set for the con-
testants to arrive in New York. Miss
Bisland is now on the Atlantic steam-
ing for New York. Nellie Bly has
not yet reached San Francisco and when
she does the snow blockade on the Union
Pacific will hinder a direct passage
homeward, and if she comes 5 the
Southern Pacific it will be a long trip
and she will come without the escort
sent out to meet her. At this stage of
the race such delays become mighty an-
——In the county of Bucks there is
a fierce rivalry between the respective
adherents of Senator Delamater and
General Hastings for Governer. As the
lieutenant of Senator Quay, Second Con-
troller Gilkeson leads the Delamater for-
ces, while General Hastings has an
equally stout champion in the editor of
the Bucks County Intelligencer. What
ever advantage the editor may have int
the argument is overcome by the face
that the Bucks county delegation to ths
next Re publican State Convention ha
already been chosen in the interest of
Sengior Quay and his candidate.—Re-
Slaughter in the Streets of Rio Janeiro.
A Fight in Which a Hundred of
the Supporters of the Empire
Were Killed.
New York, Jan. 19—A thrilling
story of the revolt in*Rio Janieroon De-
cember 18, in which nearly 200 men
were killed, is told by Chief Officer J.
Rangdale, of the English steamer Hally,
which has arrived at Brooklyn. The
officer says : -
“From what I understand the trouble
had been brewing for some time. When
the new Government took charge it pro-
mised to raise the pay of the soldiers, but
this was put off until the regiments be-
came exasperated. Among the artillery
officers werc a number of sympathizers
with Dom Pedro who never lost an opp-
ortunity to mahgn the new Government
.and incite the privates to open rebellion
A number of small revolts resulted..
Even the newspapers, although printing
glowing accounts of the enthusiastic re-
ception of the new flag in the various
provinces, had begun fault finding with
the Government.
“This sort of thing continued up to
December 18, when the Second Artillery
Regiment, with whom Dom Pedro had
been very popular, broke out in open re-
volt. At about 7 o’clockin the even-
ning they hauled down the republican
flag and hoisted the Imperial standard,
at the same time firing artillery salutes.
Hastily summoning his Cabinet, Fonse-
ca inquired the meaning of the cannon-
ading, and on being informed ordered
his officers to suppress it.
“Two brigades of infantry were order-
ed out, and the barracks in which the re-
bellious troops were lodged was surround-
ed on all sides. The streets leading to
the scene of the trouble were blocked
with soldiers. The doors of the barracks
had been barricaded, but were smashed
down by the Republican soldiers, and
several volleys were poured into the
ranks of the insurgents with terrible re-
sults. :
“The artillerymen made some show
of fighting, and ten of the Republican
soldiers were killed, It took nearly two
hours tosubdue the revolt. When the
fighting stopped 114 men and two
officers were found to be killed. All
of the officers and ringleaders, together
with a number of citizens who had join-
ed them, were arrested,and the remainder
of theregiment were put under guard.
Those arrested were tried by courtmar-
tial two days later, and fifty men and
seven officers were executed. There
were eight citizens who joined in the
uprising. They were placed on the Ger-
man steamer Lisbon and sent to Ham-
burg with instructions not to return.
Since this took place everything has been
quiet, but I think more trouble will
break out at the first chance the soldiers
get, Everything is ruled by the army,
and the people are getting tired of it.”
New Advertisements
Organs, Sewing Machines. As good as
new, cheap. For sale or rent. Payments tak-
n in monthly installments.
Criders Exchange third floor,
34-49-3m Room
AV ANTED. — Twenty-five steady
(¥.. men to jdin the colony now formin
for, settlement in Dakota. Free land; on
soll mear railroad ; the chance of a lifetime ;
write soon, as number will be limited. For al
information address
Hublersburg, Centre Co.,
353 3t Penna. .
Letters of administration on the es-
tate of Jacob K. Runkle, deceased, late of Pot-
ter township, having been granted to the un-
dersigned, they request all persons knowing
themselves indebted tosaid estate, to make
immediate payment, and those having claims
against the same to present them duly authen-
ticated for settlement.
35-2-6t JNO. F. ALEXANDER.
2 Letters of administration on the es-
tate of Major John W. Roder, 4th Artillery, U.
S. A., having been granted to the undersigned,
she requests all persons knowing themselves
indebted to said estate to make payment, and
those having claims against the same to pre-
sent them duly authenticated by law for set-
85-4-6t Bellefonte, Pa.
Notice is hereby given that an spofingtion
willbe made to Hon. Austin O. Furst, President,
Judge of the Court of Common Pleas of Centre
County, on Monday the 8rd day February A.D.
1890, at 10 o’clock a. m., asking for the incorpo-
ration of the St. Peters Reformed Church of
Aaronsburg, Pa. The object of the said corpo-
ration being to provide its members with the
means of grace, the preaching of the Gospel,
and the administration of the Sacraments, in
accordance with the confession of Faith, known
as the Heidelberg Catechism.
35-3-3t Solicitors.
The subscriber will sell at his residence on
the Roush farm, on the Lewistown pike, near
Axe Mann, on
THURSDAY, MARCH 13th, 1890,
the following valuable articles of property.
One Percheron Stallion, 1600 pounds weight;
3 brood mares with foal; one gelding Fieme
four years old; two Percheron colts, 2 year ol
in May ; one Percheron colt, a year old in
April ; 4 sets of good gears for heavy draft;
fly-nets ; 3 or 4 cows some of which ara fresh ;
i one heifer with calf; a lot of [young cattle ;
i grain separator thresher ; Champion selfrake;
2 two-horse wagons, one a Conklin, hay
ladders 23)4' feet long; one pair of bob-
sleds, a six can Peerless creamery, just
| new; a butter churn and buck; some other
: implements, and about three-fifths of 30 acres
| of grain in the ground.
. Sale to commence at 10’clock, p. m., sharp.
! Auctioneer, Joseph L. Neff.
! J. H. RisHEL.
‘There will be sold at Public Sale on the pre-
mises, one and 34 miles west of Unionville,
. along the Bald Eagle Valley R. R., on
at 2, p. m.,, the VALUABLE FARM known
as the Casper Peters homestead and late the
property of Lewis C. Peters, containing
upon which is erected a good dwelling house,
; log Dan and necessary outbuildings.
! he property is one of the best locations in
the county. Good soil, good fruit, excellent
water, and every foot tillable. It is near to
sehools and churches and can be made a desira-
ble home.
Terms made known at sale.
New Advertisements.
New Advertisements.
] [oinay REDUCTIONS!
Op — 0
A reduction from 20 to 30 per cent on
our entire stock from this date until
after the Holidays.
Children’s Suits (Knee Pants) from
hid 2.00
“ .
Men's Suits Reduced from $6.00 to 4.50
“ [3
12.00 t0 10.00
15.0 to 12.00
18.00 to 14.75
$4.00 to 3.00
5.00 to 3.50
6.00 to 5.00
10.00 to 7.50
12.00 to 9.50
16.00 t014.00
18.00 to 15.00
Reduced Prices in Underwear,
4 4 Shirts.
“ ““
Gloves & Hosiery.
Mufflers & H'dk'r'fs.
be [3
Hats & Caps. .
# Trunks & Valises.
34 49 3m. SIMON LOEB.
Letters of administration on the es-
tate of 0. P. Orr, deceased, late of Marion
lounshid, having been granted tothe under-
igned, he requests all persons knowing them-
selves indebted to said estate to make immedi-
ate payment, and those having claims against
the same, to present them duly authenticated
Walker, Pa.
for settlement.
Letters of administration on the es-
tate of Leslie Markle, deceased, late of
Miles township, having been granted to the
undersigned, he requests all persons know-
ing themselves indebted to said estate, to make
immediate payment, and those having claims
against the same, to present them duly au-
thenticated for settlement.
34 50 6t. Blanchard, Pa.
EGAL NOTICE.—Notice is here-
by given to all persons interested that
the following inventories of the goods and
chattels set apart to widows under the provi-
sions of the Act of 14th of April, 1851, have been
confirmed ni si by the court and filed in the
Office of the Clerk of the Orphan’s court of
Centre county, and if no exceptions be filed on
or before the first day of next term the same
will be confirmed absolutely :
The inventory and appraisement of the Real
Estate of Henry Markle, late of Patton town-
ship, deceased, as set apart to his widow
Eliza Markle.
The inventory and appraisement of the per-
sonal property of Samuel 8. Brickley, late of
Curtin township, deceased, as set apart to his
widow, Hannah Brickley.
The inventory and appraisement of the per-
sonal property of Wm. Orndorf, late of Haines
township, deceased, as set apart to his widow,
Phoebe J. Orndorf.
The inventory and appraisement of the per-
sonal Droperyy of Andrew S. Zimmerman, late
of Walker township, deceased, as set apart to
his widow Susan Zimmerman.
35-2:3t JOHN A. LAL
lowing accounts have been examined,
Raat and filed of record in the Register’s of-
ce for the inspection of heirs and legatees,
creditors, and all others in any wise interested,
and will be presented to the Orphans’ Court o
Centre county, on Wednesday, the 29th day of
January, A. D. 1890, for allowance and confir-
First and final account of W. F. Reynolds
and Geo. W. Jackson, executors of &ec., of
Thomas R. Reynolds, late of the Borough of
Bellefonte, deceased.
First partial account of M.D. Rockey, execu-
tor of last will and testament of Jonathan Spang-
ler, late of Miles township, deceased.
he first and final account of Samuel Glenn
and Andrew Glenn, administrators of &ec., of
James Glenn, late of College township, de-
The first and final account of Jacob Sanders,
administrator of &e., of Jonathan Sanders, late
of Penn township, deceased.
Final account of Jeremiah A. Ertel, execu-
tor of &c., of Permelia Ertel, late of Gregg
township, deceased. J
Account of Geo. P. Hall, administrator of &e.,
of Frederick Harpster, late of Union township,
deceased. .
Final account of A. A. Pletcher, administra-
tor of &ec., of D. B. Pletcher, late of Howard
township, deceased.
The first and final account of Levi Whippo,
administrator d. b. n. c. t. a. of Hiram Gilday,
late of Walker township, deceased.
The account of Isaac Stover and C. H. Harsh-
berger, administrators of &ec., of 8. A. Stover,
late of Bellefonte borough, deceased.
The first and final account of Wm. and John
Woods, administrator of &c., of James Woods,
late of Spring township, deceased, as filed by
Wm. Woods.
The second and final account of D. S. Keller
and E. J. Pruner, administrators of &e., of John
Hoffer, late of Bellefonte borough, deceased.
The second and final account of D. S. Keller.
administrator of &c., ot John Hoffer, late of
Bellefonte borough, deceased, accounting for
proceeds of land sold for Aspen of debts.
35-1-4t Register.
Lewins’ Philadelphia Branch Clothing House.
l—t— 10th ANNIVERSARY OF THE —j—o|,
Fall and Winter Suits, - $3 to 16
Pi Overcoats, - from 3 to 15
Children’s Suits, - from 2 to 5
Boys’ Suits, - from 3 to 6 %
Heessnnene™ Am papain
Call and be Convinced.
34 39 3m