Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, October 06, 1898, Image 1

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VOL. 33.
F. C. RIEC'K, D. D. 8.,
Office over Taßgart's Drug Store, Emporium, Pa.
a JI s (Jas and other local anaesthetics ad-
Sw£2ininistcred for the painless extraction
teeth. . i
SPEClALTY:—Preservation of natural teetn, in
cluding Crown and Bridge Work.
I will visit Driftwood the first Tuesday, and
Hinnemahoning the third Wednesday of each ]
Pressed Bricks.
The Y. P. S. C. E., of the Baptist
church, will serve supper at the church
Friday, Oct. 14,1898. Supper, 25 cents.
The attendance of all requested.
"Dooley says", he is that tired of
hearing about the Philippines that he'd
sell his interest in them for a pair of
rubber boots, and he hardly ever goes
out in wet weather on account of his
Rev. E. E. Mulliner will preach in
the M. E. Church next Sabbath morn
ing and evening. Rev. Mulliner will
sing one or more solos at the services.
The hour for evening service is changed
to 7:00 o'clock.
Angus McCormick, a brakeman on
the B. & S. R. R., was seriously injured
at Gaines, yesterday afternoon
Wm. Hackenberg has reopened his
store on Costello avenue, and will des
pose of the balance of his stock.—
Mr. William W. Lloyd and Miss
Louise Courtright both of Sinnema
honing were married on Wednesday,
Oct. sth. by Justice M. M. Larrabee.
The groom is the son of the Democratic
nominee for associate Judge, of Cam
eron county, and the bride is the
daughter of Orrin Courtright of Cherry
Springs, Potter county.
"Now," said the Sunday school
teacher, "tell me who made the world
and all that is in it." "God did," re
plied the boy, with commendable
promptitude "God can do everything
can't he?" she said again. The boy
hesitated a moment. "I don't believe
he can lick Dewey," he answered at
last, and his teacher sat silent between
her religion and her patriotism. —Mc-
Kean County Miner.
The Associate Society of the Red
Cross of Philadelphia is maintaining its
hospital at Camp Meade- Patients too
ill to be moved to city hospitals are
taken there. Its capacity to receive all
these cases is inadequate because of the
Society's inability to secure experienced
women nurses for the nominal suir> of
sixteen dollars per month. Nurses
willing to make the sacrifice and to
engage in this laudable work will
kindly apply b3' letter or report to
"The Committe on Nurses," 1501 Chest
nut Street, Philadelphia.
Cards of Thanks.
The relatives of the late John T.
Hertig desire to express their sincere
thanks to the many friends who so
kindly assisted them during the illness
and death of their father.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Crandall take
this method of thanking their many
friends for kindnesses shown them
during their late bereavement.
Editor Press:r-
Please extend our heartfelt thanks
to the many friends and neighbors
who so kindly assisted us during the
illness and death of our son.
Robhed the Creamery.
On Sunday night sneak thieves broke
into the engine room of the Emporium
Creamery and from there gained en
trance to the main building where
they succeeded in looting the money
drawer to the sum of five dollars, in
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best Salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satis
faction cr money refunded. Price '25
cents a box. For sale by L. Taggart.
" Lloyd's Forecast of the Weather FOREM P°^ I T yM T *
.A.JN JJ V IGIiN 11Y. <s■■
1 ail. coolei . west winds; pi<il>a!>l \ tin* 111'st killing frost lor tins season on iM'idav or Saturday niornin <r r^i
,<*• - - O' 112 J
+ SATURDAY, Cloudy, probably without rain; wanner during day, winds becoming easterly.
, n . I>acki " s tlie Jin( ' st lin( ' of STATI< ,N ,:R V brought to 111 is town, it being the result of my trip to j!
KA.AwiA'VTAwi.vii N< ' w goods are constantly corning to freshen and brighten this showing of line Stationery.
M v ". weather w,l l on Saturday, we bid you a hearty welcome to come and enjoy this astonishing exhibit: effects that cannot 1
,ig, be seen elsewhere in this line.
V Kourtli Srteet. fj. Q. ULS DYBS.
.♦ >: sc&xQsjfj# yzgpr#.-*. J«G^3ec^^;^Goc^>J^JsD9C£:
Ladies Wanted.
To canvass for Madame Wood's
Celebrated Bid Protected Hip Corsets,
and for a fine line of Sateen, Italian,
Changeable Moreen, Fancy Stripes,
and Silk Skirts, Address J. E. Wood,
312 So. Warren St., Syracuse, N. Y. 2t
Charles Augustus Crandall, the in
fant son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Crandall,
died at the family residence on Fifth
street, on Thursday, Sept. 29th, aged
one year, one month and twenty-one
days. The funeral was held from the
house on Monday morning.
Volume oil Domestic Animals.
A volume of 500 pages, giving the
treatment, cure and care of domestic
animals, Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs,
Hogs and Poultry—by Dr. Fredrick
Humpheys an acknowledged authority
on the subject, the discovery of Hum
phreys' Veterinary Specifics, with
which more animals are treated, cured
and saved, than by any other known
system of medicine.
This book is sent free on request, by
addressing the Humphreys' Homeo
pathic Medicine Company, Cor. Wil
liam & John Sts., New York.
Aged Citizen (jone.
Tuesday evening brought rest and
relief from pain for John Herdic, whose
home Tor the past few years lias been
with his daughter, Mrs. James McCon
eghy, on Oak street, in this boro. He
had been aflicted with paralysis
and had been a patient sufferer. Ser
vices were held at the residence yes
terday, Rev. Tanesmeire officiating,
and the remains were taken to Empo
rium, his former home, for burial.
Deceased leaves two sons, John, of
Emporium, and George, of Buffalo,
and three daughters, Mrs. Keepler, of
Central City, Mrs. James McConeghy
and Ida Herdic, of this place, to share
with their mother the loss of the de
parted. —Coudersport Journal.
Church Dedication.
"Great success" is the report from the
dedication of the M. E. Church at Yus
tin last Sunday. Dr. Gray of Dickenson
Seminary, Williamsport, Pa., was pre
sent and gave new proof of his master
ful ability as preacher and financier,
and was assisted by the Rev's It. W.
Whitely and C. F. Weise who did noble
service in raising the necessary funds.
Fine music for the occasion was fur
nished by a choir, led by Dr. Crosby.
Pledges amounting to over twenty
five hundred dollars were secured
which sum is within seven hundred
dollars of the amount necessary to
meet all indebtedness. Great credit is
due to Rev. A. S. Bowman for his
energy and success in having the edi
fice rebuilt and the laudable zeal exert
ed by him in soliciting subscriptions.
We are requested to publish the
following letter which explains itself.
The doctor says that although the in
vitation in only extended to policy
holders, he has no doubt but that Mr.
Woods will lie very glad to include in
the invitation all persons from here
who are interested in life insurance.
PITTSBURG, Pa., Sept. 28, 1898.
My Dear Doctor:
The Triennial Conclave of Knights
Templar will be held in Pittsburg,
October 10th to 15th. We take pleasure
: in extending to you and through you
! to such of our policy holders as may
then visit our city the use of our offices
while here. The Tradesmens Building
is centrally located, and our offices,
occupying the entire seventh floor of
the building, are fully equipped with
long distance telephones, numerous
desks, writing materials, etc. Even if
we cannot be of any service to our
friends, we should be very glad to have
the pleasure of meeting them in our
If you will be kind enough to extend
this invitation in our behalf, we shall
appreciate it.
Yours very truly,
Emporium, Pa.
Ladies trimmed hats, a handsome
new lot just received from New York
I City at Mrs. Bardwell's.
"Liberty and Union, One and Inseparable."
Made an Examination.
EMPORIUM, Pa., Oct. 1, 1898.
To the Officers and Members of the
Shippen Township School Board:
In accordance with your request
I have, Thursday, Sept. 29th, 1898,
made a thorough and searching
examination of the conditions and sur
roundings of your school at Beech
wood, Pa., with regard to the following
First—As to whether there is now,
or has recently been any disease in the
residence of D. C. Kirkpatrick, of the
above school district, which would
render it dangerous to the health of
other school children for members of
said D. C. Kirkpatrick's family to at
tend the public school of the district.
Second—As to whether there is any
evidence that the disease which has
prevailed in this locality, during the
past summer, and from which three
patients have died, was any other than
typhoid fever.
I have the honor, gentlemen, to re
port: First—that D. C. Kirkpatrick
himself is at the present time convales
cing from an attack of pneumonia,
which is not a contagious disease, and
that Mrs. Kirkpatrick and a five year
old son who have been sick, with what
I have no doubt to have been typhoid
fever, have entirely recovered, and
that there is no danger whatever to
the public health incurred by any of
the members of this family attending
the public schools.
Second—The evidence 1 have been
able to secure as to the origin, spread
and general course of the disease
brings me to the conclusion that there
need be no doubt whatever but that
the disease which prevailed in this sec
tion during the past season and which
was called thphoid fever by the at
tending physician, was typhoid fever
and nothing else. Typhoid fever,
gentlemen, is a serious disease and the
fact that, under decidedly adverse sur
roundings, a few of the cases failed to
recover is not a valid reason for cast
ing doubt on the diagnosis. There is
a great deal of popular misunderstand
ing with regard to the manner in
which typhoid fever is spread. This
fever is not a contagious disease in the
same sense in which scarlet fever,
small pox and measles are contagions.
Typhoid fever is taken through the
mouth, stomach and intestines, and in
no other way.
If a spring or well is contaminated
by secretions from a typhoid fever
patient every person drinking water
from that source, before it is thoroughly
disinfected, is liable to have typhoid
fever, and every cow drinking such
infected water is liable to pass the dis
ease onto any person using her milk.
These facts being incontrovertible it
naturally follows that a rigid enforce
ment of certain sanitary rules ought to
prevent the spread of this disease. A
quarantine of persons who have en
tirely recovered is not, however,
among these rules.
Your school building at Beechwood
is admirably situated, and the sanitary
surrounding are most excellent. Your
teacher here, Miss Evers, is an un
usually intelligent and sensible young
lady, and is to be strongly commended
■for the position she assumed in this
dispute; pending a decision she ex
excluded the cause of the controversy
from the school, which is exactly the
proper thing to do in all such cases.
In conclusion, gentlemen, allow me
to say that I most heartily approve of
your course in this matter. If, in your
minds, there was the slightest sus
picion that in the presence of any
scholar there lurked danger to the
health of the school, then that scholar
should have been excluded till all
doubt was satisfactorily removed.
1*:. O. BARDWELL, M. D.
Seed Wheat.
Mr. L. G. Cook has several varieties
of seed wheat for sale, samples of
which may be seen at Walker's hard
ware store. 25tf
Death of an Umbrella Mender.
Last Saturday a traveling umbrella
mender was found on the south side
of the P. & E. R. R. tracks, near where
the yard engine is kept, in a pitable
condition. He was very ill and was
unable to give but little information as
to his home or relatives. The over
seers of the poor had him removed to
the City Hotel where he died, Tuesday.
He gave his name as John Eddinger
and said he was a native of Illinois.
His remains were shipped to Philadel
phia Tuesday night.
(iood Things to Eat.
At Emporiums finest Grocery a vari
ed assortment of fruit and vegetables,
both fresh and preserved.
Marshalls Saratoga Potato chips.
Junket, an ideal health food and deli
cious desert. Pure Maple Syrup guar
anteed to please, at only 85 cents the
can Emporium Creamery Butter none
better. Self rising Buckwheat, Pills
bury's or Schumacker's Hour. Schu
mackers Rolled Avena fresh from the
factory. Royal Mocha and Java coffee.
Fire at Austin.
Austin was visited by another fire
yesterday at 10 o'clock. It started in
the Starkweather block in the rear of
Attorney Arthur Ormerod's office over
the barber shop. It spread along the
second and third stores of that block,
destroying everything for the length
of five stores. The fire did not get
down to the first floor, but the contents
of the stores were ruined by water.
Mr. Ormerod lost everything—cloth
ing books and papers. The destroyed
property was fully insured.—Enter
Engineer Kerby and Fireman florri
son of Renovo, Injured.
Local freight, No. 27, known as Kar
thaus train,coming east on the Susque
hanna & Clearfield branch of the P. &
E. R. R , near Keating, Saturday struck
a cow, causing the derailment of the
train. The engine jumped the track
and was. thrown across it. Engineer
Alex Kerby was thrown violently from
the cab window. His left arm was
badly splintered and broken near the
elbow. The fireman, George Morrison,
had one hand broken across the knuck
les and otherwise bruised.
Both men reside in Renovo, and
were brought down on train No. 6, the
same evening Dr. Weymouth gave
Mr. Kerby surgical attention.
The Renovo wreck train was dispatch
ed at once to the scene of the accident.
The damaged engine and cars are in
the shops awaiting repairs.—Renovo
Mrs. Niles Taylor Passes Away.
Mrs. Ann Elida. Taylor entered the
blessed rest of Paradise, September
24th, 1898.
She was born in Unadilla, Otsego Co.,
New York, December 28th, 1825. She
was of English descent, being a direct
descendant of Edward Fuller who emi
grated from that country to the colon
ies in 102(1. Her grandfather, Issac
Fuller, was a lieutenant in the Revolu
tionary army, and received promotion
for bravery at the battle of Bunker Ilill.
Mrs. Taylor first came to Smetliport
in 18-18 on a visit to her uncle Ezra
Bard, then sheriff of McKean county,
and was married March Ist of the fol
lowing year to Mr. A. N. Taylor; thus
making a residence among us of about
half a century.
Her character was a strong one, with
an underlying vein of tenderness,
abundantly evident by her kindly min
istrations to the sick, tlio dying and
the dead, many instance of which are
well remembered by our people.
The will of the late Mrs Ann Elida
Taylor was presented for probate Tues
day and contained the following be
quests:? 5,000 to Mary Elida Cummings;
SI,OOO to St. Luke's church; §1,500 to
Rennie H. Fuller; $1,400 to May W.
Fuller; §3,000 to Frank N. Taylor; SI,OOO
to Raymond Young'. SI,OOO to Lois
Young; SI,OOO to Ned Newman; SI,OOO
to Jerome Newman; SIOO in trust for
cemetery lot; $3,000 in trust for Frank
N. Taylor. The balance of the estate is
to be divided between Ada M. Young
and the children of Flora T. Newman,
deceased.—McKean Miner.
Latest designs in stamped linen, and
sofa pillows, at hard times prices. Em
broidery silks in new and brilliant
shades, a nice line of cliildrens Silk
Hoods, at Mrs. Bardwells.
Mason hill.
E. I. Walker had business at the
County seat on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Barr visited
friends at Mix Run, on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Russell visited
friends at Straights, Elk county, last
Irvin Miller, one of Miller Run's
hustling farmers, had business here on
Tom Marsh took in the sights at
Sinnemahoning on Monday.
Mrs. Lester Losey, of Dents Run, is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
O. Jordan, this week.
C. L. Williams, the Huston Hill, poli
tician, was seen on our streets, Sunday.
Miss Jessie Sterling, of Sterling Run,
was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Miller,
the latter part of the week.
A number of young people from
Huston Hill, attended church here on
Sunday night.
Wes' Marsh wants it distinctly un
derstood -'that if he does quarrel with
his neighbors" that he is not a Wes
H. M. Bailey attended the Demo
cratic County Convention at Empori
um, on Monday, as a delegate from
Gibson township
Mrs. S. W. Nyce and Harry Ford, of
Miller Run, and Mrs W. W. Miller, of
Huston Hill, were guests of Mrs. L. B.
Russell, on Sunday.
Threshing is about done—oats half a
crop, and buckwheat less than half a
crop. Wonder how this would strike
"Con Lemuel" on the poor house ques
O. B. Tanner and Claud Williams
were out coon hunting on Saturday
night. I don't know how many they
captured, but can say they captured
something that wasn't a coon, judging
from the unpleasant odor that came
from their clothes at a distance of half
a mile away.
It has been authoritatively stated that
J. S. Farley and Charles Connor, of
this place have contracted to cut A. S.
Shaw's timber on Mix Run. The job
consists of about five million of hem
lock, one million of pine and about two
thousand railroad ties. They expect
to run about fifty men. Shake, Gent
We are sorry to hear that the Sterling
Run correspondent has stopped "Buz
zing" "Peggy." We thought this
would make a wedding in the near
future. But the Editor interfered and
now we can take the chickens we've
fattened for the wedding dinner and
use in the coming quarterly meeting,
providing some body don't steal them.
October 3rd. DING.
The bridge builders are once more at
work and the prospects are that the
much discussed bridge question will
soon be settled for good and for keeps.
Surely everybody will appreciate a
rest, and after we get a bridge "let us
have peace "
Grove township Republicans are ex
pressing themselves as well pleased
with tho result of the late County Con
vention and all indications point to a
good Republican majority at the Nov
ember e'ection, which will be the
proper and natural result and in per
fect harmony with the "eternal fitness
of things," at a time like the present
when the very atmosphere is charged
with reasons why a sweeping Republi
can victory is "needed in our business."
Mr. Isaac Floyd and Miss Maggie
Bailey slipped away to Lock Haven on
Saturday, Sept. 24, and were quietly
married, so their many friends at home
wouldn't find it out (?) until too late
for the calathumpians to celebrate the
event. O, no; they didn't find it out!
But all the same the 'band' was in tune
when the happy couple returned, but
the wily groom, who is foreman on the
log train found it necessary to take a
trip up into tho woods and stayed all
night. On his return one would think
Ike was running for all the offices in
the county and was going to buy them
cigars. He silenced (he band, however,
and everybody joins in congratulations
and best wishes for the future happi
ness of these popular young people.
May their prosperity be abundant and
their troubles only little ones.
The new M. E. Church was dedicated
last Sunday. Reverends Grey and
Wilson doing the dedicatory work, as
sisted by Rev. Bowman, pastor in
On Saturday the old "Klondyke"
building, on Costelle Avenue, ancl the
one adjoining it, were destroyed by
fire The firemen succeeded in keep
ing the fire from catching the Bismark
House, which adjoined the "Klondike."
Austin suffered two conflagrations
last week. The upper story of the east
end of the Starkweather block burned
out on Tuesday, shorty after dinner.
L. Starkweather, who had just returned
to Austin with his bride, started a fire
in a new cook stove, with gas, and
from some cause unknown it exploded,
sotting lire to the building. The fire
laddies soon hail six streams on the
building and drowned the fire out in a
few minutes.
The mystery surrounding tho dis
appearance of C. J. Kittle, about nine
months ago, was solved the fore part of
last week by the finding of his bones
by Elijah Prouty, while on a gingseng
expedition, about two miles from his
home, in the woods. The authorities
were notified, the bones gathered up,
and interment made in Austin Ceme
tery. Your readers will remember the
finding of a man in Decatur township,
about two years ago, nearly famished
and of being taken care of by the
authorities. This was C.J. Kittle under
a different name.
TERMS: $2.00 —$1.50 IN ADVANCE
Editor Press:—
Wheelmen do not take kindly to the
roads since the heavy rain.
Messrs. Bradford and Meacham. of
Eldred, were seen in our town on Mon
day, guests of Messrs. Cotter and Sloan.
Charley Welter savs he was in Glean
last Saturday, "by Katie."
Our old friend Cy Sage, Jr., and
family dropped in on Saturday last to
visit father Burlingame. Cy says he
made a hit in locating at Johnsonburg.
Its a case of husband desertion this
time; she's gone and left him in tears
and sorrow. Poor man.
By the amount of Stone in the field
this fall, it looks as if the Swallow would
homeward lly and stay there.
P. Ames is about to make his final
departure to Butte, Mont., where he
will make his home with a sister in the
The chestnut crop is plentiful this
season. There are many brought
to town daily at 20 cents a quart.
Mr. C. W. Shaffer was in our town
on Monday, looking on both sides of
the political fence.
N. R. Covel will leave for Kennett
Square, on the 11th, to join the old vets
that marched with him in '6l.
Programme of the Autumn Meeting
of State Board of Agriculture;
The following is the program for the
Autumn meeting of the Pennsylvania
State Board of Agriculture and General
Farmers' Institute, to be held in the
Court House, Emporium, Cameron
county, Pa., Wednesday and Thurs
day, October 12th and 13tli, 1898:
Meeting will be called to order at
1:30 p.m., Wednesday, October 12th.
Adjournment on motion,
1. Roll call of members.
2. Appointment of Committee on Credentials
of Members and Delegates.
3. Reception of Credentials of Members and
4. Address of Welcome by Hon. B. W. Green.
5. Replv on behalf of the Board, by Hon. D.
H. Hastings, Governor,
fi. Report of Committee on Credentials.
7. Obituary notice of E. N. Fairchild. late
member of the Board from ('aineron county;
Messrs. Herr, Gardner, Reed and Bher
burii. Committee.
8. Obituary notice of George Hopwood, late
member of the Board from Fayette countv;
Messrs. Critchfield, Clark, Thomas and Mc-
Dowell, Committee.
9. Reports of Standing Committee.
10. Miscellaneous Business.
11. New Business,
12. The Agricultural Possibilities of Cameron
County, by Josiah Howard, Esq., Empori
um, Cameron County, Pa.-
13. The County Agricultural Society, by J. Blair
Reed, member from Clearfield, Clearfield,
11. The Law and the Land, by Hon. J. C. John
son, Emporium. Pa.
15. Discussion of Essays and Addresses.
16. Questions and Answers.
Call to order at 7.20 p. m. Adjournment on
1. From Pine Trees to the Farm, by Dr. R. P.
Heilman, Emporium, Cameron County. Pa.
2. LECTURE The Old Agriculture and the New,
by Prof. 8. B, Heiges, Member from York,
York, Pa.
Call to order at 9a.m. Adjournment on Motion.
1. Opportunities Possible, by W. A Gardner,
member from Potter, Andrew's settlement,
1. How I Raise Turnips and other Root Crops,
by H. P. Spence, Emporium. Pi.
3. The farmer as a Citizen, by Col. J. A. Wood
ward, member of the Board from Centre,
Howard, Pa.
4. Good Citizenship, by J. A. Herr, member of
the Board from Clinton, Cedar Springs. Pa.
5. Questions and Answers.
Call to order at 1.30 p. m. Adjournment on
1. How can we make Farming Pay? bv I. K.
HoHtley, Emporium, P«i.
2. Dairying in Denmark, by I)r. Leonard Pear
son, State Veterinarian, Ilarrisburg, Pa.
3. Successful Dairying, by C. L. Peck, Couders
port, Pa.
4. Crimson Clover, by Dr. J. T. Rothrock, For
estry Commissioner, Harrisburg, Pa.
5. Soma Points in the Purchase of Fertilizers.
by .1. K. Murray member of the Board
from Montour, Pottsgrove, Pa.
fi. Questions and Answer-.
Call to order at 7.30 p.Yn. Adjournment at 9 p. m.
1. ADDREss—The Department of Agriculture
and its Relations to tiie Farming Interests of
Pennsylvania, by Prof. John Hamilton, Deputy
Secretary of Agricblture, Harrisburg, Pa.
Arrangements have been made with tlie Penn
sylvania and Reading Railroads for the sale of
tickets, at excursion rates. These tickets can
only be obtained from local ticket agents, by the
presentation of proper orders, which will be
furnished by the .Secretary of the Board of
Agriculture, without charge.
Tiios. J. EDGE. Sec'v.
Harrisburg, Pa.
Council Proceedings.
Regular Meeting, Borough Council, October 3rd.
1808. Present: Balcom, Palmer, Hacket, Day,
Warner, Burns, Strayer, and Burke. Absent,
Minutes of last meeting read and approved.
Committee appointed to draft ordinance was
Committee appointed to confer with Attorney
in Regard to requiring the W. N. Y. & P. Ry. Co.
to place watchman at crossing in the Eart.
Ward, reported that council could not compel
the Ry Co. to place watchman at said crossing
and committee was then discharged.
Moved by Mr. Balcom, seconded by Mr. Burke,
that the W. N, Y. I*. Railroad Co. be notified
that unless within 15 days they make some pro
vision for the disposal of surface water coming
down Portage Street, the Council would do it ai
their expense. Carried.
On notion by Mr. Balcom, seconded by Mr"
Day, the following bills were ordered paid.
P. E. Land Co. on contract GO.OO
Thos. Cavanaugh, work on streets 10.50
Jas. Haviland, work on streets 2.25
H. L. Hacket Lumber 9.19
John Blinzler Draying 5, 75
Gee. Kempher Drying hose . 2.00
OraOdell Drying nose 1.00
F. B. Pel key Drying hose 1.00
E. G. Strait Drying hose. 2.00
J. Bair to apply on Water troughs. 15.00
Moved by Mr. Balcom, seconded bv Mr. Day,
that a refunding order for £2. be drawn in favor
of George Stevens to refund dog tax of 1898.
Moved by Mr. Balcom, seconded by Mr. Strayer
that side walk notices be sent in accordance with
list tiled with Secretary, by the Street Commis
sioner. Carried.
Moved by Mr. Day, seconded by Mr. Balcom,
that the usual appropriation be made to the Fire
Companies by the Council' for the year 18H8.
Moved by Balcom, seconded by Strayer that
the list of Fire Police submitted by the Burgess
be approved. Carried.
On motion the Council then adjourned.
N. Seger will, for the next ten days,
Hive his customers the benefit of a sacri
fice sale in men's anil boys' clothing.
All prices have been reduced thirty
per cent
NO. 32.