Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, July 21, 1898, Page 5, Image 5

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    01 Mill Sit.
Owing to the very liberal patronage I have had
from our people and in view of the hard
times I will until MAY Ist,reduce the price of
Physicians Prescriptions as follows, viz :
All I oz. mixtures, regular price, 20 to 15
All 2 oz. mixtures, reguiar price, 25 to 19
All 3 oz. mixtures, regular price. 35 to 25
All 4 oz. mixtures, regular price, 45 to 30
All 6 oz. mixtures, regular price, 65 to 50
All 8 oz. mixtures, regular price, 85 to 65
And a corresponding reduction on
all packages of Powders, Pills, Oint
ments Also liberal discount on all
Patent Medicines, Baby Foods, Per
fumes, Toilet and Fancy Articles and
extra liberal discount on Fountain
Syringes, Hot Water Bottles, Atomi
zers and Nursing Bottles.
I will guarantee my goods to be
strictly fresh an i equal to any goods
in the market.
Thirty years experience in the town
of Emporium is sufficient evidence of
competency. If you wish to avail
yourself of the liberal offer, leave
your Physician's Prescriptions and
drug trade in general at the OLD RE
LIABLE DRUG STORE.
L. TAGGART.
EMPORIUM
MILLING COMPANY.
PRICE LIST.
Emporium, Pa., July 13, 1898.
NEMOPHILA, persack, *1 10
(■r&hain " 70
Kye '* 65
buckwheat, 44
Patent Meal. ..... M 40
Coarse Meal, per 100, «... 00
Chop Feed, 44 90
Middlings 44 00
Bran, ,4 90
Corn, per bushel
White Oats, per bushel 10 j
C hoice Clover Seed, 1
Choice Timothy Seed, I At Market Prices.
Choice Millet Seed,
Fancy Kentucky Blue Grass, J
w ■iwaa>j—au—am ll—wi ■■BMwaußwn
LOCAL DEPARTMENT•
PERSONAL (iOSSIP.
Contributions invited. That uyfiich you would
like to see in this department, let U8 know by pos•
tal card, letter, or pernonally.
Riley Warner drove down to Sinne
mahoning on Monday.
'Squire Austin, of Austin, was in
Emporium on Monday.
Fred Julian has gone on a four
months' tour of the western States.
Jno. A. Noe came over from Austin
on Tuesday to get a little fresh air.
Albert Lord, of Cameron, was in
town on Saturday visiting old friends.
Fred McVicker, of Driftwood, trans
acted business in Emporium on Tues
day.
R. W. Barrows, of Lock Haven,
called on Emporium friends on Tues
day.
W. W. Weeks took in the Portage j
excursion Sunday and stopped off at
Olean.
Wm. L. Sykes and family, of Buffalo,
visited Geo. A. Walker and family
over Sunday.
Dr. Smith and wife have been visit
ing the doctor's old home in Canada
the past week.
Miss Laura Swain, of Austin, i:-' visit- I
ing friends in town, guest of Miss j
Maine McCabe.
Chas. W. Shaffer and wife visited
First Fork over Sunday, guests of D.
13. Johnson and wife.
We are pleased to see John O'Byrne j
out again, after several weeks severe j
tussle with rheumatism.
Tim McCarthy came down from Erie
last week to visit his sister, Mrs. J. S.
Hauber, for a lew days.
Miss Sallie McMurrow, of New York
City, is guest of her aunt, Mrs. B. W.
Green, on Sixth street.
Miss Bertha Burns, of Yorkshire
Centre, N. Y., is visiting her aunt,
Mrs. Frank Mundy, at this place.
B. J. Cameron returned last week
from visiting friends at Altoona, Lock
Haven, Williamsport and other places.
A large crowd of Emporiumites took
in the Portage Falls excursion last
Sunday and all report a very pleasant
time.
Mr. Amos Narragon and Miss Viola
Barr, both of Shippen township, were
married on Monday, July 18, by 'Squire
Larrabee.
E. H. Lininger and friend, of Austin,
stopped into see the PRESS on Tues
day. They will read this paper during
'9B and '99.
The Misses Emma Nefcy and Winnie
Mullen, of Driftwood, visited in town
over Sunday, guests of Jos. Lechner
and family.
Ex-County Commissioner Chas. W.
Belden, of Sinnemahoning, was in
Emporium on Tuesday. He called to
see the PRESS.
The Misses Pamela and Huldah
Freeman departed on Tuesday morn
ing for an extended visit with relatives
at Otsego, Mich.
J. P. McNarney, of the well known
law Arm ot Johnson & McNarney
came over from Emporium to help his
wife and boys visit for a few days at
Potter's capital.—Coudersport Journal.
Mr. Edward Nellis and Miss Myrtle
Kellar, of the Westward, were mar
ried at Olean, N. Y., on Sunday, ,) u |y
17th. The PHESS extends congratula
tions, and wishes them a happy and
prosperous life.
J. A. Dice, of Cameron, who has
: been a resident of Cameron for twenty
eight years and one of its most upright
j and conscientious citizens, was in
! Emporium on Thursday last and called
I to push the date ahead on his PRESS.
, It was our good fortune to become
| acquainted with Mr. Dice the tirst day
j he landed in Cameron and from that
! day to this we have always kept a
j warm spot in our heart for Jake Dice.
Mrs. T. H. Ryan and her daughter
Mrs. J. K. Morrison and two children
' .. Emporium and Mrs. Jennie Griffiths
of Kane, and little daughter of Benton
Ryan, started Tuesday for Belfast N.
Y., to attend the 87th birthday of C.
P. Marsh, father to Mesdames Ryan
and Griffiths. Three generations went
from here.
John M. Gillon, of Philadelphia,
formerly foreman in the Man key
Furniture Factory, at this place, was
visiting friends in town over Sunday.
He left for Weedville, where his wife
and child arc visiting, to spend a week
rusticating.
John J. Roberts, of Ceres, was guest
at the Warner House yesterday. Mr.
R. is McKean's member of Republican
State Committee and was on his re
turn from Philadelphia, where he at
tended the committee meeting on
Tuesday.
Mr. J. B. Sehriever, returned from
the National Photographers Conven
tion at Celeron, N. Y., on Saturday
evening. Judging from Jim's appear
ance the lake breezes must have had a
very rejuvenating effect on him.
Mr. G. W. Davis, principal of one of
Chicago's public schools, was in Em
porium on Monday and Tuesday, and
accompanied his cousins, the Misses
Pamela and Huldah Freeman on their
western trip.
County Treasurer W. L. Thomas
escorted a party of friends to Grove
on a fishing excursion. Before start
ing Thomas contracted with a number
of our citizens for eighty pounds of
bass.
Miss Helen Van Valkenburg last
week accepted the offer to teach an
other year in the public schools at Em
porium, Cameron county, at an in
creased salary.—Wellsboro Agitator.
Mr J. F. Parsons received a letter
and a very pretty souvenir of Camp
Alger, last week, from his nephew L.
M. Parsons who is a member of the
company that went from Lock Haven.
Dr. S. S. Smith and wife, of Empo
rium, Pa., are guests of Dr. and Mrs.
J. Ross Allen, having stopped off in
Olean on their way to Canada. —Olean
Democrat.
E. N. Fairchild, of Sizerville, who
has been suffering from a complication !
of diseases, is improving gradually
under the watchful care of Dr. Heil
man.
Mr. Beech and family, of Penfield,
have moved to Emporium and are j
quartered at the Warner House. Mr. I
B. is bark inspector at the tannery.
George Egbert, who has been the 1
guest of George A. Walker and family ;
during the past week, returned to his
home at Ithaca, N. Y., Tuesday.
A. F. Morgan writes us from James- i
town, N. Y., ordering the PRESS, j
Everybody wants the PRESS when j
away from home —a letter.
Fred Johnson, who has been attend- j
ing Swarthmore College, returned
home Saturday evening and will spend
his vacation in Emporium.
Cadwalder Biddle, secretary of the
State Board of Public Charities, was in
Emporium Tuesday and made Sheriff
Mundy a visit.
Chas. Stewart, of Cameron, one of
Lumber's prosperous farmer-lumber
men, was calling on Emporium friends
yesterday.
Miss Minnie Bargelt, who has been
at Buffalo, N. Y., since last February
arrived in Emporium on Tuesday
evening.
E. W. Yeagle, clerk in Rockwell's
Drug store, has returned from visiting
friends at Ilughesville.
Mrs. F. W. Ayers, who has been
seriously ill for the past few days, is
able to be about.
Mr. Elmer Burlingame, of Sizerville,
called on his many Emporium friends
on Wednesday.
W. E. Parsons, of Lock Haven, was
the guest of his brother J. F. Parsons,
Monday night.
Prof. Van Deusen, of Williamsport
Seminary, is guest of Rev. Johnston
and family.
Chas. Prowant has recovered from a
few days illness—threatened with
fever.
P. & E. R. R. Co. are laying a brick
pavement in front of the depot at this
place.
Mrs. J. C. Bonham and daughter
Miss Louise are visiting in New York.
Miss Nettie Healy, is visiting rela
' tives at Austin and Costello this week.
Geo. Metzger, Jr., is building a new
veranda in front of his residence.
Mrs. T. F. Moore and daughter are
visiting at Renovo.
Miss Grace McCaslin is visiting at
Clintonville, Pa.
John Coyle visited Potter county on
Monday.
P. J. Bloom has gone to St. Marys.
CAMERON COUNTY PRESS, THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1898.
James Morrisey, of Renovo, is visit-
I ing his parents in town.
Rev. W. R. McNeil, who has been
suffering from congestion of the brain
since last Sunday, is reported to be
much better this morning. His friends
have been seriously alarmed over his
condition but hopes are now enter
tained for his recovery.
S. A. Harris came over from Empo
rium on a business mission Friday
Father McAdam, who has had charge
of St. Mark's Church at Emporium for
j the past nine years, will soon take
| charge of the Catholic Church at John
sonburg, to which place he has been
transferred. Father McAdam was well
known hereabouts, and his many
friends join with us in wishing him
success in his new field of labor.—
G'oudersport Journal.
BRIEF nENTION.
A new lot of ladies' collars in all the
latest styles, just received at Soble's.
The destroyed vessels of Cervera's
fleet cost Spain not less than §13,000,000.
A young man .just married always
gives very liberally the first Sunday
at church.
The Adams Express Co. has made a
reduction of 25 per cent on all pack
ages sent to soldiers.
Rev. R. McCaslin will preach in the
Baptist church on Sabbath morning
next, at eleven o'clock.
Women who chew gum are now tax
payers. The new revenue law places
a tax of one-fourth of a cent on a pack.
Have you seen those new white
crush hats with red bands, at Soble's.
They are just the thing for this hot
weather and are very nobby.
Down in Northumberland county
the auditors are still at work on last
year's financial accounts, having com
menced work thereon on the first of
January.
Victory is again perched on our
banner, as our second nine vanquished
the Austin boys last Saturday after
noon, on the home grounds, to the
tune of 21 to 8.
Gen. Roy Stone, who commanded
the famous "Bucktail Brigade" during
a portion of the Civil War, is now in
Cuba, a member of the Staff of General
Nelson A. Miles.
The Derrick correspondent says
there are bicycles in homes in Frank
lin where there is no carpet on the
floor. Yes, and plenty own bicycles
who owe grocery and meat bills and
for the clothes upon their backs. But
that is human nature the world over.
—Franklin News.
A well posted exchange says that
" the editor of a country newspaper
might just as well try to make an hon
est living trying to sell ice machines in
the Klondike regions as to try to please
everybody in the columns of his paper."
A correspondent wants to know the
origin of the phrase, "he isn't in it."
It was first used by an editor who died
and went to heaven, and looked for
the man who took his paper for five
years and then refused to pay for it.
Cataracts liavo been growing in the
eyes of Michael Hout's little son for
some time and it was feared his sight
would be destroyed. We are glad to
learn he is improving under the watch
ful care of Dr. Bardwell and will fully
recover his sight.
A farmer writes to an exchange as
follows: "Every year I hear of cater
pillars destroying whole orchards.
There is nothing so easy to dispose of.
1 bore a hole in the tree deep enough
to reach the sap, fill it with sulphur
and plug it up. The sap takes the
sulphur to every limb and twig and
the catterpillars disappear at once. I
have used it for years.
The Philadelphia Inquirer shrieks,
"Keep the bench out of politics." It
is a mighty poor rule that will not
work both ways. Therefore the Judges
who sit upon the bench should keep
out of politics themselves. But we are
sorry to say that some of them descend
to the low slums of the ward heeler
when they see a chance to advance
their party's interests, which is a dis
grace to the judiciary of this or any
other State.—McKean Democrat.
The Wellsboro Gazette very truth
fully remarks: The home merchant is
the man who gives credit when the
purchaser has no cash to buy the
necessities of life. The home merchant
is the man who helps pay the taxes
that run schools and build roads. The
home merchant is the man to whom
people appeal for favors. Then why
should he be ignored when a purchase
isjmade? He sells his goods at as low a
figure as merchants in other towns.
But then, the home merchant should
get his printing at home too.
"If a newspaper man knew how
| many 'knocks' he received behind his
j back, he would adopt another calling,"
remarked a citizen yesterday. The
j citizen was mistaken. The newspaper
man who succeeds expects to be
! maligned by every law breaker, swind
ler and hypocrite; every lover of
notoriety who is ignored, and, in fact,
all who do not agree with him on pub
lic or private qustions. The news
paper man who expects togo through
lite without being misrepresented
| should mako arrangements to die
young. -Ex.
win
UN If!
McKinley Decides to
Take Porto Rico
at Once.
AN EXPEDITION OF 35,000 MEN.
Plan to Hush an Overwhelming Porce to the
Island—nile.s to See the President Before
Starting -Thousands Have (imbarked Wat
son's Mission to Spain Ammunition on the
Way to fleet the Commodore at a Rendezvous
Agreed Upon—Hot Work Ahead.
From The Philadelphia Record.
Washington, I). C.. July IS.—
President McKinley practically
gave up to-day all present hope of
peace with Spain, and personally
directed that the Porto Rico expe
dition and that of Commodore Wat
son should be dispatched at the
earliest possible moment.
Commodore Watson's fleet will
this week take on board the ammu
nition and other necessary supplies
which the Yankee, just off from
New York, is to get to the,m by
Wednesday, at a secret point of
rendezvous, while General Miles
and Admiral Sampson are to begin
the Porto Rico campaign within
ten days or two weeks.
MUST CONKER WITH MILES FIRST.
General Miles, who is to be the
commander-in-chief of the land
forces at Porto Rico, with General
Brooke as his chief subordinate,
was to leave on the Vale to-night
from near Santiago for New York
city, and not Porto Rico, as was
reported this afternoon.
At New York the Yale is to get
coal and supplies and prepare to
take some of the troops to Porto
Rico.
General Miles is then expected in
Washington at the end of the week,
so that t he President and Secretary
Alger may confer with him person
ally about the plan of campaign and
the policy to be pursued in the
island of Porto Rico after it comes
into our possession.
FROM SANTIAGO TO SAN JUAN.
In the meantime, General Brooke,
who made his farewell visits to the
President and Secretary Alger this
afternoon, is to organize the troops
that are to be sent from the United
States. These will not have to be
so numerous as was expected, now
that General Miles reports that a
large part of the army at Santiago
has not been infected with the yel
low fever, and will be utilized in
the Porto Rico expedition.
But the War Department is
moved to limit the number of
troops to be taken from Santiago
rather closely beyond the artillery
and Roosevelt's Rough Riders.
ARMY OF 30,000 MUX TO CO.
In order to have an overwhelm
ing force, in view of the conflicting
reports about the number of Span
ish regulars in Porto Rico —varying
from 5000 to ts,(MMl — for the Span
ish volunteers are not seriously con
sidered. and to allow for all the con
tingencies suggested by the Santiago
campaign, the Administration may
send 35,000 troops in all to Porto
Rico.
President McKinley said to-day
that he did not propose to have a
repetition in this case of the annoy
ing delays that held back the Santi
ago expedition at Tampa, and that
he had no reason to expect it, since
the men and the munitions, equip
ments and supplies were now so
nearly ready.
OVER 10,000 Al, READY EM HA RK HI).
Between 10,000 and 15,000 of
the troops for Porto Rico are re
ported as already on transports
with their guns and supplies.
All the regulars at Tampa, 0200
in number, including 12 batteries
of heavy and light artillery, were
reported as embarked on transports
to-day, while part of Gen. Brooke's
corps, numbering 3000 or 4000 men,
is reported as on transports at
Charleston, and four batteries of
artillery besides other troops sent
to Santiago, but never landed, are
still on the transports there.
ON HOARD TOO SOON.
The embarkation of the troops at
Tampa and Charleston seems pre
mature, since it is not proposed to
send the army to Porto Rico in de
tachments, according to the author
ities here, as was done at Santiago,
but to send it all at once and in
conjunction with Admiral Samp
son's squadron. ( Jen. Brooke can
certainly not get the rest of his
army in this country embarked be
fore the end of the week.
PENNSYLVANIA REGIMENTS OOINO.
General Brooke said this after
noon that it was certain that Gen
eral .lames 11. Wilson's division,
including the Fourth and Sixteenth
Pennsylvania, the Second and Third
Wisconsin, the Fourth Ohio, and
the Third Illinois will goto Porto
Rico. The Sixteenth Pennsylvania
and the two Wisconsin regiments
are already reported 011 transports
sailing from Charleston, and the
rest will go from Newport News.
The Third Brigade, including the
Third Pennsylvania, is also going,
as are also all the other commands
comprising the Fourth Corps at
Tampa. General Fitzhugh Lee has
been telegraphing for permission to
goto Porto llico, but he may have
to wait for the campaign against
11 ava na.
I'ROORAMME FOIt Till: NAVY.
The part which the navy is to
take in the assault against Porto
Rico has been fully matured. The
several transport fleets will have
with them 011 c or two auxiliary
craft, carrying strong secondary
batteries of six or eight six-pound
ers. Secretary Long said this after
noon that 110 time had been fixed
for the departure of Admiral Samp
son's licet for San Juan. As to the
naval plans, he would only say that
tliey would co-operate in every way
with the movements of the army.
NO I'lo AHS CONCERN INO CASIAUA.
Secretary Long said to-day that
110 apprehension whatever existed
over the Spanish threat that the
(.'umara squadron would be divided,
part of the ships coming to this side
to attack American seaport cities.
It is believed by the Adminis
tration that after Porto Rico is
taken and the Spanish coast is at
tacked by Commodore Watson,
Spain's pride may become suffici
ently humbled to accept the inevit
able without waiting for the capture
of Ha vana, postponed until tlieelose
of the rainy season.
One Clean Place.
There is one place in town where
every glass is washed in hot water and
polished every time it is used. It is lots
of work but it pays, because clean people
go there for soda. You don't have to ask
where it is—Metzger's, of course.
A Narrow Escape.
Thankful words written by Mrs. Ada
E. Hart, of Groton, S. D.: " Was taken
with a bad cold which settled on my
lungs; cough set in and finally termin
ated in Consumption. Four Doctors
gave me up, saying I could live but a
short time. I gave myself up to my
Saviour, determined if I could not stay
with my friends on earth, I would meet
my absent ones above. My husband
was advised to get Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs
and Colds. I gave it a trial, took in all
eight bottles. It has cured me, and
thank God I am saved and now a well
and healthy woman." Trial bottles free
at L. Taggart's Drug Store. Regular
size 50c and ft.oo. Guaranteed or price
refunded.
: I I ' * Warm Weather !fg
:« Warm
f k-'| Weather :
iH I! lira— Underwear.
[!|| CD |I I H (fill ' 1
•oft |1 We have |||
H ( b Woman's Gauze Vests «
||| JI ij low neck and sleeves, at |||
-M Woman's Gauze Vests, in ecru and white, low neck 'ii
ill , , ,1
Wand sleeves, at 10 cents. ®
Woman's and Children's Vests in ecru and white, low Jf
i|::j neck with or without sleeves, at 15 cents.
Fancy white and ecru Vests, with or without sleeves, v||
IJI at 25 cents. ffl
Fancy silk vests, low neck and sleeves, from 50c to 75c.
j'p We handle the celebrated E. &Z. Waists for children, jpji
Warm Weather Wash Stuffs.
Jljj Better buy now. You'll need them sure. The weather ®
iW will drive you to it. You can buy at any time at any w
ipl price, but you can't buy such values as we now have, when Iffl
jj||i Our line of Ladies and Misses Linen Collars and Cuffs ||jjj
|j|j are right. Examine them, the price is 15c to 25c. flf
i
means pain, danger and M &
possible death for noma \ )
wivee. For others it
means practically no ///mtW VJ
discomfort at all. There ji w
is no reason why child- If M
birth should be a period
of pain and dread. Sev. It is a
era! months before a liniment
woman becomes a to be ap
mother she should plied ex
prepare herself for ternally.
the critical ordeal. It relaxes
There is a prepara- the mu s
tionmade which is cles and re
intended for this lieves the
purpose alone. distension.
The name of giveselastici
this wonderful ty to every
preparation 13 organ con
■aii » cerned in
Hotter 3
Crirni! danger and
II lullli. nearly all suffer
ing. hest results
»—•<!, follow if the
M| remedy is used
i' during the whole
period of preg
nancy. It is the
fo A on 'y remedy of the
U Jv kind ' n the world
LA M that is endorsed by
§1 per bottle at all
\ »*■"/ \ 'i ru g stores, or Bent
"M ✓ bv mail on receipt
of price.
\\ FREE BOOKS con
rj // taining invaluable in
irfwtfffVk formation for all women,
w ' se
11 " -A\ dress upon application to
f/fl I\\ The Bradiield Re;julator Co.,
'' ''J ' Atlanta, Ga.
jg
mtr kX?
ronTHEM.^W
WILLIAMS' pi I|C
TANSY' ILLO
A SURE RELIEF TO WOMAN tot
all troubles peculiar to her sex. oC~Send by
mall or from our Agent. SI.OO per box.
WILLIAMS MFG. CO., Props., CLEVELAND, OHIO.
For sale by R C. Dodson.
SDR. CALDWELL'S A]
YRUP PEIPSSP
CURES CONSTIPATION. D «
5