Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 25, 1893, Image 5

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    ——Mrs. Owen Hancock, a well
known Philipsburg lady, died at her
home in that place on Sunday. Cancer
of the liver was the cause.
—— Herbert Smythe, a great grand-
son of Judge Smythe and a grandson of
David Smythe of Jacksonville, is ad-
other Centre county boy whose talents
are being recognized by the outside
people. Helis now managing the Bu-
reau of the United Press Association at
the World’s Fair.
——The Democratic county Conven-
tion, of Clinton county, on Tuesday
afterncon nominated the following
county officers . Sheriff, D. I. McNaul ;
Prothonotary, J. K. Heckman; County
Treasurer, J. A. Wensel ; Commission-
ers, John 8. Bailey and James P. Roach;
Auditors, M. A. Rishel and S. E. Wal-
ker ; Coroner, Dr. J. H. McGinness.
W. H. Mayer was elected county chair-
man. Delegates to the State Convention
are A. Mayer, Logantown ; J. E. Mar-
tin, Lock Haven; J. W. Smith,
the past week-—Taken from the dock-
Wm. Houtz, and Mary C. Fishel,
both of Lemont.
Wm. M. Savers, and Mary E. Biddle,
both of State College.
amuel Irwin, and Ida Moran, both
of Unionville. ’
Wm. OC. Sheasley, and Sarah E.
Eisenhuth, both of Coburn.
John Woodring, of Retort, and
Lenora Beckwith, of Taylor.
Andrew Haykie, and Vernika Kocisis,
both of Clarence. .
Wm. Hettinger, and Martha D.
Duck, both of Spring Mills.
Pure. — One great store of wealth
which our tc-vn has always boasted is
the beautiful spring from which we
draw our water supply. Never varying
ing an inch in the dryest or rainiest sea-
it has al ways supplied the town with
cool and wholesome water for drinking,
domestic and manufacturing purposes.
From time to time it has been custo-
mery to have analyses made of it in
order to ascertain whether any fereign
matter has worked its way into the
spring to contaminate and render the
water unhealthful.
The result of the latest analysis was
presented to council, on Monday eve-
ning, by Dr. G. G. Pond, head of the Da -
partment of Chemistry atthe Pennsylva-
nia State College. His examination of
it found the water as pure and healthful
as it is possible for it to be.
KiLLgp oN THE RAIL-roAD.—The
Philipsburg Journal publishes the fol-
lowing account of the accidental death
of Lewis Saylor, a freight brakeman,
which occurred near that place on Tues-
day morning.
“He had gone out in the morning to
take the place of Frank Titus, who
awolce him at 4 o'clock. It is said that
he was on a car about four cars behind
the engine, and having on a pair of new
shoes, itis thought he slipped, falling
under the train, which passed over him,
a3 he was afterwards found by his fellow
brakeman lving on the track dead.
Both arms and his back were broken
and his body was badly mangled’ and
bruised. His body was brought to
this city and taken to Haworth Bros.
undertaking establishment, where it
was prepared for burial.
The deceased was a young man about
nineteen years of age, and came here
from Mifilin, Pa., where his parents re-
side. He was a single man and boarded
with Mrs. Hayes, on Spruce street.”
ARY ANCESTRY.—Hon. John Blair
Linn, the historian of this place, has
written the following interesting sketch
of the life and ancestry of Miss Eliza
DeHass, who died on Sunday morning
Miss Eliza DeHaas died at the resi-
dence of the Misses Benner, on High
street, Bellefonte, on Sunday morning,
August 20, 1893, aged eighty-seven
years. She has resided with the Benner
family in the capacity of a servant for
over sixty years. Her sister Harriet
preceded her to the grave, four years
Their grandfather, Gen. John Philip
DeHaas, was a Major in Lt. Col. Fran-
cis Battalion under Col. Bonguet in
1764, in the French and Indian war.
For his services he became entitled to a
large tract of land in Buffalo Valley,
Union county, and a tract of land con-
taining eight hundred and nine acres on
Bald Eagle creek, a-half mile below the
mouth of Beech Creek. He also pur-
chased of his brother officers several
tracts : Captain William Piper allot-
ment, at the mouth of Beech Creek, 533
acres, which DeHaas called * Henrietta,’
after his daughter ; the Captain Conrad
Bucher tract, which includes the mouth
of Beech Creek, 570 acres; the Lieuten-
ant James Foster, tract, and two tracts
west of Captain Bucher.
Major DeHass became colonel in the
revolution and commanded the first
Penna. Battalion in Canada in 1776,
and was promoted Brigadier General, in
1777 ; as he was very old he served but
a short time ; settled in Philadelphia
and died there June 8, 1786, possessed
of large estates.
John Philip DeHass, Jr., (father of
Eliza) was appointed an ensign by Gen.
Gates, August 6, 1776 in Col. DeHaas’
regiment, but was a boy at school and
did not join the regiment. He was
promoted Second Lieut. of 2nd Penna.
regiment of the line.
John Philip, Jr., married Ann Ship-
pen, of Philadelphia, a near relative of
Mrs. Benedict! Arnold, and removed
with his family to Bald Eagle Creek, in
1806. They came with coach and hor-
ses, their daughter Eliza, who is just
deceased, being then but three months
old. Varying fortune reduced the fam-
ily in circumstances, and the two
daughters mentioned, found a home in
the family of J. Matlock Benner, in
Bellefonte, where in their declining
years they were tenderly cared for by
the Misses Benner.
Liet. DeHaas’ family consisted of
Thomas Stevenson, William, Harriett,
Edward, recently deceased in Curtin
township, Ann, married to Joshua
Roan, and Eliza, all now deceased.
Pine Grove Mentions.
The musical picnic in our town, Saiurday,
bids fair to be a large gathering.
The Tyrone Mining and Manufacturing Co.
at Toe Hill, (his county, has suspended opera-
W. FE. Meek, W.J. Meyersand R. B. Fry,
of our town, have engaged tents at the Wil-
liams Grove camp.
From present indications the veteran's pie-
nic at Hunter's park will be well represented
by a large delegation from this section, head.
ed by the Pine Grove cornet band.
Dr. Houser and not Dr. Woods extracted the
grain of corn from Mr. Rossman’s ear, that for
some days caused him much pain and uneasi-
ness, but has now regained its former acute-
hustlers from away back were out, and the
Reed, Lytle and Wagner wire workers carried
off the credentials.
Miss Grace Dunlap, daughter of our towns-
man, S. A. Dunlap, is seriously ill with Ty-
phoid fever. In our last we noted her im-
provement, but, sorry to say, there has
been a change for the worse.
That prince of good fellows, J.B. Ard, is
devoting his leisure moments to singing “Lul-
la-by baby, boy” to little Joseph the first.
Both mother and babe are getting along nice-
ly and J. B. bear the honors of papa Ard mod-
George Graham Esq., one of Philipshurg’s
pleasant gentlemen and clean shavers, is
instead of taking his summer outing at the
sea-shore having a rolicking good time at
the hospitable home of W. A. Tanyer and
Mr. Luther Smith, one of Punxsutawney’s
progressive merchants, is spending a few days
with his invalid father here. Mr. 8. political-
‘ly is'a Democrat and when the spirit moves
him is’apt to make his influence effective in
behalf of his party.
The cucumber, which is indeed a poor crop,
is gefting its nsnal share of blame for the
cause of ali cholic and pains that the
human family is heir to, at thisseason of the
year. Like all other green edibles it should
be properly seasoned before eating and then
there is no danger.
Our nim-rod friends have supplied them-
selves with a brand new wall tent to shelter
themselves from cold and wet weather. Be-
sides they have replenished theirammunition
to the tune of fifty dollars. The first of the
sqirre! season wil! be spent along and on War-
rior's ridge. Send in your orders.
Mr. D. G. Meek has partially recovered from
the effects of a dose of medicine which he took
without the aid of a lamp. He intended tak-
ing peppermint, but after taking it found, from
the crampy nature of the effects, upon exami
tion that he had taken nox vomica. His
wife promptly administered an antidote, but
for which he would not be among the Colum-
bien sight seers this week, accompanied by
his wife and Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Weaver.
As we announced in our last, Rev. Iilings-
worth of State College, filled Rev. Elliot’s pulpit
13st Sunday, p.m. and a large and interested
audience was held spell-bound as . he
threw back the shutters and turned on the
light to show his hearers, St. Paul putting on
his robes of white for his ascension as he ex
claimed, “I have fought the good fight, I have
finished my course, I have kept the faith,”
Dwelling principally on the kind of heroism
seen in St. Paul’s time. The Rev. is a most
eloquent pulpit orator, and will in the not dis-
tant future rank among the D. D's. in the M.
E. Conference.
Last Sunday, the 20th inst, the sad messen-
ger of death entered the home of Francis
Archey and suddenly tore away their only
darling little boy, Harry, of two summers. It
is indeed a sad affliction for fond parents to
endure, but then the happy thought comes
‘to them that he has gone to be one of the in-
numerable band that has entered the great
beyond, without sin; singing with the angels,
“I'm safe from sin with Jesus now”, and will
be for evermore standing in Heaven’s portals
stretching forth his little hands saying, as he
looks upon the scenes below, ‘‘papa, mamma,
come, “Not our will bat thine O God be done.’
McGARVEY.—Of Consumption, at 4 a. m,
Monday morning, July 31, at her home near
Unionville this county, Sarah McGarvey wife
of Charles McGarvey, deceased, aged 67
The subject of this sketch was born in
Huston township, near Jullan, and was the
daughter of George and Tamer Richards. She
was the last but one of a family of twelve to
pass to the spirit world. Being married when
quite young to Charles McGarvey, but one
child blessed their union, Tamer who died
when?7 years old. Her husband preceded
her to another world more than 18 months be-
fore the summons came for her,so she was the
last to leave her beautiful little home on earth,
whero her nieces, nephews and many friends
{ «# »~ for she always had a welcome for
| -amiable, kind and beloved by a
wide circ. of near and dear friends
The funeral took place Wednesday. The
Rev. Elliott, of the Presbyterian church of
which she was a most devout member, preach
ed the funeral sermon. She was tenderly laid
to rest beside husband and daughfer in the
Unionville cemetery. J. A
John P. DeHaas, Eleanor, married to |
The Republican primaries last Saturday |
evening were unusually well attended. The !
' Books, Magazines, Etc.,
i rr —
‘The September Art Interchange is an unusu-
ally full number, both in’text and illustration,
without omitting any of its five supplements,
which include a delightful study of An Adi-
rondack Glade, and a decoration in color fora
Rose Jar, consisting of seaweed and fish float-
ing in the marine depths; what more apprc-
priate studies could be found for these sum-
mer days ? Other supplements furnish new
designs for emktroidery and pyrography.
Among the most attractive articles is one
with illustrations, singing the praises of Old
Litebfield, with its Colonial memories, which
quite surprises the busy reader.
Antocolski, the Jewish sculptor, just banish-
ed from Russia on account of his race, is the
subject of another paper with illustrations;
while “Three Notable Paintings” treats of the
difficulties of collectors who desire to import
trations of a suberb Van Ostade that has just
| been presented to the Metropolitan Museum,
A Lesson From the Fair gives the reader a
new thought on the subject of American Art
at Chicago. The Observer—a new department
of The Interchange—has something 10 say in
reply on the same subject, as well as gives us
a surprise as to the money rewards some
American artists have won in recent seasons.
The working de partments of Decorative Art
also very interesting, showing that itis the
poticy and desire of The Art Interchange to
give fuli value for the thirty-five cents it costs,
It will be found on sale at the news iealers, or
sent on application to the publishers, 9 Des”
brosses Street, New York.
The Century has just come in possession of
one of the most unique and important histori-
cal documents of the age.
daily life of Napoleon Bonapart on board the
Old Liasters into America, and give an illus-
and The Home are not only usually full but |
New Advertsemernts,
Sechler & Co.
By virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias
issued out of the Court of Common
Pleas of Centre county and to me directed
will be exp.sed at Public Sale, at the Court
House, in the Borough of Bellefonte, on Satur-
day, Sep. 2nd 1803, at1 o'clock P, M. the fol-
lowing real estate.
All that certain lot of ground situate in Miles
Twp., bounded and described as follows:
bounded on the south by public road, on. the
west by Serenes Harvy, on the north by Reu-
ben Sm ull and on the east by John Winters,
containing one fourth acre more or less, there-
on erected a two story dwelling house and oth-
er outbuildings.
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as
the property of Daniel Simon.
, Sheriff.
By virtue of sundry writs of Levari Facias
Venditioni Exponas issued out of the Court of
Common Pleas and to me directed, there will
be exposed to public sale, at the court house,
in the borough of Bellefonte, on Saturday the
26th day of Aug. 1893, at 1 o'clock p. m. the
following described real estate, to wit:
The one threof situate in the Borough cf
Philipsburg, Centre Co. Pa., bounded and de-
scribed as follows; Beginning at the corner
oflot No. 143 corner of South Centre and Hick-
ory streets, thence by line of south Centre
street 98 {t. thence at right angles in an east-
erly direction 210 feet to South Fourth street,
thence by line of South| Fourth street 98 ft. to
Hickory street, thence by said street 240
feet to South Centre street the place of begin-
ning. Excepting and reserving out of the
above described lot or piece ofland a certain lot
sold by R. £. Munson et ux toJ. H. Munson by
deed dated the 27th day of April, A. D. 1889
and which the said J.H. Munson et ux
afterwards conveyed to Emily E. Munson by
deed dated April 22nd 1889 and bounded and
It is a record of the | described as follows; Beginning at corner of
Hickory and South Fourth streets thencealong
line of said Hickory street a distance of 106
{ English ship which bore him into captivity at | feet to a post, thence at a right angle with
| St. Helena, as contained in the hitherto un-
| published journal of the admiral in charge.
i The reports of many conversations held by
| garding his important campaigns are given
| with great fullness, and there is much about
the bearing and the personal habits of Bona-
{ part during the voyage. The Memoirs of Las
Cases contain the story of the Emperor's de=
i portation, as told by a Frenchman and a follow-
er; this diary is an English gentleman’s
i view of the same memorable journey, and of
the impressions made by daily contact with
| the man who had had all Europe at his feet.
| The diary will be published in early num-
| bers of The Century. .
for in the Bellefonte P. O. Aug. 21, 1893.
R. W. Dickey, Jr. Jared Frederick, R.
Ferguson, Annie Fortney, C. H. Hiiler, Jno.
Lundell, Wm. J. Lowery, Mrs. Amanda Mil-
ler, Marion J. Meninger, M. D. Ritchie,
Joseph E. Smith, Mandell Shope, Minnie
Woods, Jno. Witmyre.
When called for please say advertised.
——1f you want printing of any de-
scription the Warcnmax office is the
place to have it done.
New Advertisements.
Whereas the Honorable A. O. Furst,Pres
ident Judee of the Court of Common Pleas of the
49th Judicial District, consisting of the coun
ties of Centre and Huntingdon, and the Honor
able Thomas M. Riley and Honorable Corlis
Faulkner, Associate Judges in Centre! county
having issued their precept, bearing date the
4th day of August to me directed, for
holding a Court of Oyer and Terminer and
General Jail Delivery and Quarter Sessions of
the Peace in Bellefonte, for the county of
Centre and to commence on the 4th Mouday of
Aug. being the 28th day of Aug. 1893, and to
continue two weeks, notice is hereby given to
the Coroner, Justices of the Peace, Aldermen
and Constables of said county of Centre, that
they be then and there in their proper per-
song, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of the 23th,
with their records, inquisitions, examinations,
and their own remembrances, to do those
things whieh to their office appertains to be
done, and those who are bound in recogni
zances to prosecute against the prisoners that
are or shall be in the jail of Centre county, be
shen and there to prosecute against them as
thall be just.
Given under my hand, at Bellefonte, the 4th
day of Aug. in the yearof our Lord, 1893,
and the one hundred and fourteenth year of the
independence of the United States.
38 32 4t. Sheriff.
n pursuance of an order of the Orphan’s Court
‘of Centre county will be exposed to Public
Sale at the Court Houss in the borough o
in the said Boro. 50 by 200 feet each, situate
on the west side of
immediately north of the residence of the late
William F. Reynolds, fronting on said street
100 feet, and extending 200 feet back to an al-
ley. There-on erected a
in £000 repair, Steam Heat, Gas and other
modern improvements, Barn and other out-
Terms oF SALE :—Ten per cent in hand when
property is sold, balance of 4 upon confirma-
tion of sale, 24 with interest in one year to be
secured upon the property, and remaining 24
to remain secured upon the property during
the lifetime of Mary S. Burchfield, and inter-
est thereon paid her gamely
37-29 Guardian of T. 8S. Moran.
The following described lands, situated in
the townships of Liberty and Curtin, county
of Centre, and State of Pennsylvania to wit:
On the north by Marsh Creek, on the east
br land of David Robb, on the south by “Bald
agle ridge and on the west by land of John
W. Cooke; containing one thousand, five
pucdred and two (1502) acres, net mesasure-
Also all that certain tract cf land sit-
uate in the townships of Curtin and Boggs in
said County and State, described as follows, to
wit: North by the 41lspheny mountains, east
by land of John H. Orvis, John A. Daley and
ney, Howard Tipton and Conrad Long, and on
the south by land of the heirs of Joseph Hea-
ton; containing one thousand, five Dot
and ninety-eight (1598) acres, net measure,
will be sold at public sale at Howard, Centre
County, Penna. on;
at 2 o'clock p. m., at Syracuse Hotel.
These tracts are known as the Curtin. Fowler
lands and a large portion is suitable for farm-
ers, having excellent soil, with plenty of tim-
ber for fencing, besides railroad ties, saw tim-
r fe.
The lands will be sold either as a whole or
in sub-divisions as may seem best at the time
of the sale, as best suits bidders,
The legal title of the above described lands
is in ‘Hon. James A. Beaver, who holds the
same in trust, and the undersigned have been
appointed to make sale of the same.
Terms of Sale :—One third cash on the day
of sale and the balance in two equal annual
paymentg secured by bond, and mortgage up-
on the premises. .
W. DD. PLETCHER, Howard, Pa.
W. C. KRESS, Lock Haven, Pa.
I hereby agree to make title to such of the
bove lands as shall be sold by W.C. Kress
and D. W. Pletcher.
238-20 JAMES A. BEAVER, Trustee.
——-The following letters remain uncalled ;
said Hickory street a distance of 45 feet to a
post,thence by aline parallel with Hickor
street a distance of 106 feet to South Fourth
street- thence along South Fourth street a dis:
: tance of 45 feet to the piace of beginning,
| erected a good dwe
The other thereof situate in Rush township,
Centra Co., Pa, hounded and described as fol
lows; Beginning at a post on the east side of
Tyrone turnpike and South-west correr of
the Philipsburg cemetery thence by said
cemetery lot North 87° East 880 ft, to a post on
lineof Morgan Hale & Co., thence by land of
said Morgan, Hale &Co., South 36.30 East 131 ft.
toa post thenceby land of Harrison Ross
south 53.15 west 898 feet to a post on East side
of said turnpike thence by said turnpike
north 48.30 west 52 ft, thence north 69.15 west
89 ft thence north 63.45 west 27 feet thence
north 35.45 west 69 feet thence north 7.15 west
445 feet to the place of beginning. Containing
8.21 acres.
Siezed taken in execution and to be gold as
the property of R.E. Munssn.
All that certain messuage, tenement and
tract of land in Boggs townthip Centre county
Pa. bounded and described as follows: Be-
ginning at a fallen maple corner of lands late
of John Price, thence by lands north 3614°
west 230 perches to post, thence south 534°
west 8 perches to post thence north 361° west
453° perches to stone thence south 314°
west 178 perches to a black ogk, thence by
lands of John Fetzer and Samuel Shank south
6914 east 95 perches to stones thence by land
of Findley B. Riddle north 53}5 east
671% perchesto stones by same south 36 10-2
east 202 perches to a post thence by land of
John Poorman north 76° east 7 perches to post
thence north 53 east 66 perches to the place of
beginning containing 164 acres and 112 perch-
es more or less, thereon erected a two sto
frame house, frame barn and other outbuild-
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as
the property of Sallie K. Shank and William
Shank Ror husband.
No deed will be acknowledged until the pur-
chase money is arranged for in full.
All those two certain messuages, tenements
and lots of ground situate on the North side of
Curtin street, in the borough of Bellefonte
Centre Co. Pa. at the north eastern corner of
the intersection of said street and Decatur al-
ley, thence along said street north 78° east 100
feet to a post, thence by lots late of D. Z. Kline
north 12° west 200 feet to an alley thence along
said alley south 78° west 100 feet to Decatur al-
ley, thence along said Decatur alley, south 12°
east 200 feet to the Rass of beginning, thereon
ling house, stable and oth-
er outbuildings.
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold as
the property of A. G. Curtin Jr.
All that those two certain tracts or pieces of
land situate in Miles Twp. Centre Co. Pa,
bounded and described as foliows: The one
thereof beginning ata stone near the big
spring, thence south 461° east 5 5-10 per-
ches, thence south 29 34° east 15 perches,
thence south 62° west 8 perches, thence south
2714 east 43 2.10 perches to bridge, thence
north 55 14° east 52 5.10 perches to stones,
thence south 1414° east 11 4-10 perches to post,
thence north 52° east 6 perches to post, thence
north 41° east 23 pershes to stone, thence north
28° west 13 perches to stones, thence south
66120 west 12 perches to stones thence south
761° west 16 perches to post, thence north
8514° west 40 2 10 perches to stones thence
south 72° west 15 2.10 perches to the place of
beginning, containing 17 acres and 64 perches.
The other thereof ! eginning at a post on the
| side of turnpike road, thence along said road
others, on the south by lands of John McCart- |.
and tract above described south 513° west
52.5-10 verches to a post, thence south 10- 8-10
Poronse to a post, thence along tract bought by
Volf & Lukenbaugh north 61° east 51 4-10 per-
ches to post, thence north 21° east 11 perches
to post thence north 4114° west 11 4-10 perches
to the place of beginning, containing 4 acres
and 94 perches, thereon erected a two story
dwelling house, barn and other outbuildings.
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as
the propery of Daniel P. Rishel with notice to
J. H. Reifsnyder terre tenants.
Sheriff's office,
Bellefonte Aug., 3rd 93.
| ——AND THE—
‘THE great illustrated month-
lies have in the past sold for
$4.00 a year. It was a wonder
to printers how the Cosmopoli-
tan, with its yearly 1536 pages
of reading matter by the great-
est writers of the world, and
its 1200 illustrations by clever
artists, could be furnished for
$3.00 a year. In January lastit
put in the most perfect maga-
zine printing plant in the
world, and now comes what ‘is
really a wonder :
We will cut the price of the .. . ..
«+ +o « Magazine in half for you!
Thick of it, 128 pages of reading,
matter, with over 120 illustrations
—a volume that would sell in cloth
binding at $1.00, and twelve times
& year and the
This off is open to all old patrons
who settle arrearages, and to every
body else who desires to accept it.
This space is reserved for
whose great bargain sale of
Childrens Clothing has giv-
en them no time to write
anything for you thisiweek.
J) PCHLER & CO.——*
IN TEAS we have Oolongs, Gun-Pow-
dery Imperial, Young Hyson, Japan
English Breakfast, and our Fine Blend-
ed Tea is something that will please any
one who appreciates a cup of Royal Tea,
IN SPICES, Cinnamon, Cloves, Al
spice, Nutmeg, Mace, Ginger, Cayenn
Pepper, Mustard all strictly pure goods.
Mocha—genuine, Java—0Ild Govern
ment, Rio—Finest Brazilian. All ex-
cellent quality and always fresh roasted.
Baker's Premium Chocolate and Break-
fast Cocoa, Van Houten's Cocoa, Wil-
bur's Chocolate, and German Sweet
a line of Joseph Burnett & Co's, (Bos-
ton) goods, they are the finest we can
Jind, also a line of Knight's extracts.
BEANS, California Limas, New York
ploy and Pea Beans, dried Green
RICE New Crop Carolina Head Rice.
Cottage, Home and Worthington Brands
—~CoRrN Persian and Mountain Brands,
—CoRrN Granules, Lima Beans and
Succotash, Dew Drop brand. GREEN
Peas, Early Junes, Scottish chief and
Cecelia brands. Pine ArrLa sliced and
grated, Strawberries and White Cher-
ries, Dew Drop brand. Boston Baked
Yellow Crawford, Lemon Cling, and
White Heath Peaches, White Cherria
and Apricots.
FRUITS, French Peas and Mush-
rooms, Preserved = Cherries, Straw-
berries, Brandy Cherries and Crosse
Blackwell's Jams all in glass.
Syrup, Honey strained and in combs,
Plum Pudding, Armour's Corned Beef
Potted Tongue and Ham, Condensed
milk, Dunham's Shred Cocoa nut.
Rich Mild Cream Cheese, Small Family
Cheese, Bradford County Dairy But-
Buckwheat Flour, Corn Flour, Gluten
Flour, Vienna Flour.
Fine Confectioners and Cut Loaf Sugars
Extra Fine New Crop New Orleans
Syrups, Pure White Sugar Table
Syrup, Pure Cider Vinegar.
NUTS, Princess Paper Shell, Califor-
nia ond Bordan Almonds, Assorted
Nuts, English Walnuts, Pecans extra
large, Cream Nuts, Fresh Roasted
Peanuts, Cocoa Nuts extra quality.
Fine Mixtures, Cream Chocolates
Roast Almonds, Cream Dates, Ros
and Vanilla, Jordon Almonds, Frencl
Glace Fruits, Fine Chocolate Caramels,
Chocolate Marsh Mallows, } Cocoa Nut
bon bons, Chocolate Madridos, Lozenges,
Clear Toys, and a large assortment of
ue goods in this line all carefully se-
French Bouillon, Consomme, Oz Tail,
Mock Turtle, Mulligatawny, and
OLIVE OIL, 8S. Rea §& Co.'s} Pint,
Pints and Quarts. The finest ana-
lysis in the World pronounces it pure.
Blackwell’s Chow Chow, Gherkins,
Mixed, White Onions, Cauliflower,
Picalilli, and Walnuts.
CEREAL GOODS. Oat Meal, Rolled
Oat, Cracked Wheat, Pearl Barley,
Breakfast and Dinner Hominy, Ma-
caront and Vermacceli.
MEATS. Fine Sugar Cured Hams,
Breakfast Bacon and Dried Beef,
White Rose Lard.
GREEN FRUITS, Florida Oranges,
Messina Lemons, White Almeria
Grapes, Catawba Grapes, and Jersey
CURED FRUITS. Evaporated Cali
fornia Pared and unpared Peaches,
and Apricots. ; :
RAISINS, Imperial Cluster, Fine Lay-
ers, Ondaras, Valencias, Sultana and
California Seedless and Loose Mus
| FISH. New Mackerel very fine, Oodfis
boneless and evaporated, SALMC]
Magnolia, Astoria and Glacier braro
Hoeg’s Spiced Salmon, Shrimps, Let
sters, Crab Meats and Spiced Oysters
Sardines, French }s, and }s Boneless.