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REYNOLDSV1LLK, l'KNN'A., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10,1892.
ATTOUN E Y-AT-LA W.
OnVe on Wont Miiln ptrcrt, opnoltc 1
('ommerrlnl Hotel, HcynoliNvlllo, Ph.
n. B. E. HOOVER,
Hcsldrlit dentist. In Imllcllitir near Mi'tho
dlHt rhurt'li, opposite Arnold hlork. Heiitle
ni'KK In opcrntlnK.
Fit A XK J. ' II LACK, Pvopriifnr.
The Iradltin hotel of tlie town. 1l-iliiiir-tcrs
for rnnifm'irliil mi'ii. fK'iim hi'iit, free
'hits, Imtlt rooms mid cIomi'Im on every fliMir,
sample rooms, lillllittd room, telephone con
UHEEXit- CUXXEIt, Pmpmlor.
Hirst. elms In every pnrttculiir. Located In
the very centre nf 1 lit IiiIihmh part of town.
Free 'him to mid from trnlim mid eointnodloiiM
Miimpleroonm fori'ommrrt'iul traveler.
ERIC AN HOTEL.
huvtixorox f- l.oxu. r i
OmnlbiH to mid from nil trains. Etiroiietin
tvNtuiiriinl. Hoiihc heiited mid lighted by
irus. Mot nnd cold wtiter. Western rnlon
Teleimmli otllee In htilldlinr. The hotel Ih
fitted Willi nil the modern convenience.
JAS. U. CLOVEIt, I'ropriitor.
dimple rooms on (he irround floor. House
heated ty iiiitiirnl khh. OmnlhliH to and from
BUFFALO, ROCHESTER & PITTS
The (diort line between DiiIIoIh, Ifldirwny,
Hradford, Hnlttmnncti, lliitiulo, ItorlieMter.
NliiKnru I'hIIs and point In the upper oil
On nnd lifter Mny !!-'! , IKIIJ, pnsscn
Ker truliiH will inrlviiHiid depart from Kails
'n'k Htutlon, dally, except Sunday, hs fol
lows: tilO A. M. Hradford Aeconinioilatloti For
flnts North Is'tween Falls t'reek and
Iradford. 7: lii n. m. mixed train for
10:0ft A.M. Hiiliulo nnd Itochcstcr mall For
.lewett, Hradford, Hiilnmitncii, Itiilfalo and
HiM'hester; connect In at .loliiiHohlmru;
with I'. A F.. train , for Wilcox, Kane,
Warren, I'orry and Krle.
IO:5A A. M. AcconimiMlatlon For Tullols,
Sykes, ltlKlinn and I'lliixMltawney.
I :!ltf I'. M. Hradford Accommodation For
Beechtree, llrockwuyvlllc, Fllmont, Ciir
nuiii, Itliliiway, JohiiHonburK, Ml. Jewett
4:50 I'. M.-Mnll-For Diillols, Hykes, HIk
Kim, l'unxsiiliiwney and Walstoii.
ft55 P.M. Accommodation For lluliole.ltlg
Kun and I'linxsiitawney.
Train Arrive 7:10 A. M., Accommmlatlon
I'linxsiitawney; 1M:M A.M., Mull from Wal
Hton and I'unxsutiiwnevs H):M A. M. .Ac
commodation from llradfordt 1:21) I'. M.,
A imniodntlon from I'linxsiitawneyi 4:M)
P.M.. Mall from Hiiliulo and ItiH-bester;
7:(W P. M., AccommiHlallon from Bradford.
Thoiisiind mile tickets at two cents per
mile, irood for passage ltctwccn all stations.
.). II. McIntyhk, A(ent, Full creek, Pa.
Gko. W, Hahti.btt. E. V. Lai-kv,
Uvnernl Nnpt. Uen. Pus. Airent
Bradford, Pn. Kochestur, N. V.
4 LLEOHENY VALLEY RAILWAY
COMPANY commencing Sunday
July 10, 18112. Low Grado Division.
STATIONS. No. 1. NO.S. No.B.j 1(11 1MI
. h.Ip. m.'P. h
HedBank 10 40 4 m
Lawsonham 10 M 4 44
Now Bethlehem 11 2N A is
Oak Ulilxti It ill A M
Mlllvtllu 11:111 ft 2-1
Maysvlllo II 4:1 A XI
Summervlllo ... 12 m AIM
Brookvlllo 12 2. 0 14 A lft
Fuller 12 4H B 82 (t .'14
KyuoldHVtllo.. 1 (Nl AMI B 2
Pancoast 1 Hill A AS 7 02
Falls .'rook 1 17 7 07 7 10 10 Aft ISA
IlnHols 1 ;) 7 la 7 17 11 Oft 1 45
Kabula 1 4:1 7 at
Wlnternhurn... J Aft 7 40
PenHuld 1 01 7 4ft
Tyler 2 II 7 Aft
filen Klsher 2 22 KM
Henotette 2 HO H 22
Orant 2 AO ft iM
Driftwood 8 20 9 00
P. M. P. M. A, M. A. U. P. M.
No.2 No.R INo.101
P. M P. U
Rev noldsvllle . .
4 00 10 (HI
A. M A. M
Train dally except Sunday.
DAN1I) McCAKGO, Qbm'l
JAB. P. ANDERSON, Okn'iJ.
DO YOU NEED
A NEW ATTIRE?
If so, and you want a good
fitting and well made suit at a
reasonable figure you will re
ceive same by placing your
J. C. Froehlich,
Noxt. door to Hotel MoConnoll,
A' MESSAQIi ' FROM PARAdlSlL
Why mean yon by t his weeping
To break my Tery heart?
We both are In Christ's keeping.
And therefore cannot part.
Yon there I here tliotiuli severed.
We still at henrt are onei
I only jnst In lunnhlne.
The sh.idowe scarcely ftnne.
What if the elands surround you.
You can the brightness see,
Tls only Jnst a little way
That leads from you to me.
1 was to rery weary.
Surely you could not mourn,
That I a little sooner
Hhould lay my burden down.
Then weep not. weep not, darling)
God wipes away all tears,
lis only "yet a little while,"
Though yon may call It yean.
Binding the Officers.
Here is an amusing description nf one
of Balzac's periods of impecunloslty.
Mery, the poet, a great friend of Bal
rac'i, wat an inveterate gambler and
rarely left the card tnble before day
break. Hi way lay past the Cafe do
Paris and for four consecutive mornings
he had met Balzao (trolling leisurely
up and down dressed in a pantnlon a
pieds (trousers not terminating below
the ankle, but with feet in theni like
stockings) and frock coat with velvet
facings. The second morning Mery felt
surprised at the coincidence, the third
he was puzzled, the fourth he could hold
out no longer, and nuked Balzao the
reason of these nocturnal perambula
tions roundabout the same spot.
Balzac put Ills hand in his pocket and
produced an alumnae showing that the
sun did not rise before 8:40. "I am being
tracked by the officers of the tribunal
de commerce and obliged to hide myself
during the day, but at this hour I am
free and can take a walk, for as long aa
the sun is not up they cannot arrest me."
A Plucky Captain.
A yeomanry regiment of Devonshire
was enacting a sham fight, when a Cap
tain Prettyjohn was ordered to retreat
before a charge of the enemy.
"Retrait! what doth that mane!" in
quired the captain. "Retrait meanta
rinning away, I zim; then it shall never
be told up to Dodbrook market that
Cap'n Pridgen and his brave men rinned
Accordingly, as the enemy came on,
bearing down upon him at a rapid trot,
he shouted to his troop:
"Charge, my brave boys, charge! Ua
baint vozea and they baint hounds I
Us'll face 'em like men!"
The collision, as one might guess,
was awful. Men, horses and accouter
meats strewed the ground on every side,
and several troopers were more or lees
injured. Youth's Companion.
Mack Costumes In Parle.
There's a black rage in Paris; it's the
style to look as if you were in light
mourning there, whether it's so or not.
All the toilets one sees -are black of
some description or black and white
that is, all but the hats. A woman may
go out deeply and solemnly robed in a
garment that one would surely suppose
to be worn as a token of grief until one's
eyes reached the headgear, when its
light and brilliant coloring would imme
diately dispel the effect. They're not a
bit consistent in gay Paris, else one
might think they had at last reached a
period of sobriety and common sense;
that they had concluded to be more like
their English sisters and settle down in
quieter and more snbdued colors. But
when a woman wears a black gown and
a hat containing several colors of the
rainbow in height display there is little
foundation for the belief, after all.
How to Get Poatoffiee.
There are a great many interesting
facts and figures connected with post
offices and their masters. For instance,
when a countryman is tired of walking
or driving several miles for his mail and
concludes that the government should
bring it nearer, he should state that fact
to the first assistant postmaster general,
whose clerks will furnish him with in
structions and a blank petition for the
neighbors to sign. If he wants the new
office bad enough to make the govern:
ment think it a necessity, he will doubt
less get it. , '
At the same time he will be told that
in naming it prefixes such as "east,"
"center" and the like, the suffixes
"boro," "burgh," "city," etc., are equal
ly objectionable. Short, characteristic
names are preferred. Kate Field's
Meters for Measuring Eleetrlolty.
In a discussion in London on meters
for measuring electrical energy it was
shown that in the Frager meter the
energy could be made from 800 to 400
times greater than that indicated by the
meter by simply closing and opening the
circuit at proper intervals. With a
Thomson meter it was said to be very
easy to force the readings with the aid
of a strong magnet applied outside the
meter boxes. Fraud is therefore very
easily practiced upon such meters, pro
vided one understands them. New
Speaking of tha Late Queen.
James I disliked to hear encomiums
lavished on his predecessor, "Le Eoi
Elizabeth," as the French called her,
and always depreciated her when possi
ble. On one occasion some one speak
ing of the late queen as a "most wise
princess," James said sharply, "Bite had
wise counselors." "And, please your
majesty," said the speaker, "did ever a
fool choose wise counselors?" London
How We Feed Other Nations.
The advance statement issued from
the treasury department of the exports
of domestic breadstuff from the United
States for May, 181)2, furnishes much in
teresting information. As compared
with May of last year, such exports have
increased to an astonishing degree, be
ing valued at f 100,850.084 in May, 1801,
and 1272,478,028 in 1802.
Taking these two months, we find
that with the exception of barley the
exports of all the breadstuff's have grown
enormously. For instance, corn, $3,072,
093, as against 1,431,988; oats, 178,052,
as against 12,2S3; rye, 443,446, as
against nothing; wheat, $0,642,414, as
against $8,667,808, and so on. Not less
interesting is it to notice which are our
leading ports of export for breadstuff's.
Of course New York takes the lead in
this, there having been shipped from
here breadstuffs to the value of $3,508,
810. During the same time there were
exported from the following places
breadstuffs valued as follows: Balti
more, $3,103,500; Philadelphia, $2,808,
917; New Orleans, $1,184,010; Boston.
$1,014,081; San Francisco, $328,984; Du
Inth, $458,278; Newport News, Va
$.125,271, and Chicago, $244,974.
These shipments from Newport News
were undoubtedly to the countries south
of us, which, under reciprocity treaties,
are taking more of onr breadstuffs than
formerly. But see how Duluth, "the
zenith city of the nnsalted seas," looms
up as a plnce of export for breadstuffs,
beating Chicago in tills respect two to
one. New York Mail and Express.
The Largest Flower Known.
In Mindinac, the farthest southeastern
island In the Philippine group, upon one
of its mountains, the volcanio Apo, a
party of botanical and ethnographical
explorers found recently, at a height of
2,500 feet above the sea level, a colossal
flower. The discoverer, Dr. Alexander
Schadenberg, could scarcely believe his
eyes when he saw amid the low growing
bushes the immense buds of this flower
growing like gigantio cabbage heads.
But he was still more astonished whei,
he found a specimen in full bloom, a five
petaled flower nearly a yard in diameter,
as large as a carriage wheel, in fact.
This enormous blossom was borne on a
sort of vine creeping on the ground.
The native who accompanied Dr.
Bchadonberg called It "bolo." The party
had no scale by which the weight of the
flower could be ascertained, but they
improvised a swinging scale, using their
boxes and specimens as weights. Weigh
ing these when opportunity served, it was
found that a single flower weighed over
twenty-two pounds. It was impossible
to transport the fresh flower, so the
travelers photographed it and dried a
number of its leaves by the heat of a Ore.
Why People Lose Weight In Bummer.
To most persons the summer season hi
a time of excitement instead of quiet
rest, as it should be. With the approach
of warm weather most people begin to
lay plans for vacations and enjoyments,
and in a little while have worked them
selves into a state of excited anticipa
tion. Not only this, but they undertake
excursions requiring considerable travel.
either by land or water, so that during
the heated term they have completely
departed from the quiet paths of life
trodden so steadily all the rest of the
Now It is a well known fact that the
mtijority of people lose weight during
the summer. This loss is generally ac
counted for by the smaller quantity of
food consumed during warm weather,
bnt we should Bay that the excitement
incidental to vacations and traveling
was as much responsible for it as the
other. It is a question if our Indian
summer, the most charming season of
the year, would not make a better vaca
tion period for the majority of people.
Boston Commercial Bulletin.
All In His Bye.
A man calling himself Dr. Henry vis
ited the house of Mrs. F. K. Brewster,
in Suffolk, Conn., on Thursday, and rep.
resenting himself as the assistant 01 Dr.
Morgan, of Boston, who bad been treat
ing her for an eye disease, announced
that he was sent to perform an opera
tion. Mrs. Brewster, who is seventy-
five years of age, gave her consent The
bogus doctor said she had an abscess on
the eye and he would remove it.
Be produced an instrument, made twe
or three motions with it over the old
lady's eyes and then exhibited in the
palm of his hand as the removed abscess
a substance which afterward proved to
be beefsteak. Then he collected twenty'
eight dollars from the old lady and left.
A Glacier in California.
A glacier has been found In southern
California, and now American pride
ought to be satisfied. For many years
tradition has told of such a phenomenon
of nature, and recently an expedition
was sent out to investigate the matter.
The tradition was verified, for upon the
levels.of Greyback mountain, the great
est of the San Bernardino range, a gla
cier one mile long and on the average of
800 feet in depth was found. The icy
mass, according to computations made,
' moves downward at the rate of forty
seven feet a year. Los Angeles Herald.
Cold Water Without lee. (
Get a common earthenware pitcher,
the commoner the better, as it will be
the wBre porous, wrap it all around,
leaving no inch of it bare, with wet1
flannel. Keep the flannel wet and tha
water will shortly be as cold as is good
for drinking purposes, almost ice cold,
rieklag' Ont'Thleres by Their Eyes,
The eye always indicates the charac
ter of the roan. This is particularly
true of thieves, for the expert detective
ran tell in almost every case whether or
not a man is a thief by simply looking
him squarely in the eye. A well known
detective in speaking of this matter,
'Yes, I can pick out a thief every time.
I can't tell yon what it is that gives the
man away except that it Is the expres
sion of the eye. In thojfirst place, there
are few thieves that will look yon
squarely in the eye unless they are
obliged to do so. They will avoid your
glance as long as they can, nnd even
when they do face you nndaze steadily
at you it is always with the same ex
pression. Although their eyes may be
wide open and the gaze apparently .
eivauy yuu will eve, 11 yuu iuuk uiueviy,
-1 1 J, I . 1 a 1 1 , 1
that there is something away back
through the corner trying to avoid you.
I have picked out numbers of thieves by
this little dodging movement. I never
saw a thief who was free from it.
"Everybody has met that man who
resolutely refuses to meet a steady gaze
for more than three or four seconds at a
time. It is not fair to say that all such
persons are dishonest. In many cases
this peculiarity is a direct result of bash
fulness. A little close observation will
enable the observer to put persons in
tlio class to which they belong. The
man whose eye is almond s)iaied is al- 1
most always dishonest at heart, if not I
in overt act. The eyes of some of the
most notorious thieves in the country '
are of this pattern, and the expression
given the face by this sort of eye Is very
striking." Pittsburg Press.
Eugene Hue's Vanity.
Notwithstanding the extraordinary :
literary success which he enjoyed when :
his works were the vogue, Eugene Sue i
posed much more as a man of fishion ,
than a man of letters. After his dinner
at the Cafe de Paris he would gravely j
stand on the steps smoking his cigar and :
listening to the conversation with an air 1
of superiority without attempting to '
take part in it. His mind was supposed
to be far away, devising schemes for the
social and moral improvement of his
fellow creatures. These philanthropic !
musings did not prevent him from pay
ing a great deal of attention too much
perhaps to his personal appearance, for
even in those days of beans, bucks and
dandies, of Counts d'Orsay and others,
men could hot help thinking Engene '
He rarely appeared without spurs to
his boots, and lie would no more have
done without a new pair of white kid ;
gloves every evening than without his '
dinner. Other men, like Nestor de
Roqueplan, Alfred de M asset and Major '
Fraser, did not mind having their gloves
cleaned, though the process was no so '
perfect asit is now, Eugene Sue averred '
that the smell of cleaned gloves made
him ill. The unhappy man finally fell
into poverty, was quietly cashiered from
his fashionable clubs and died in ob
scurity. Chicago Post.
Strange KOTeets of Extreme Cold.
Dr. Moss, of the English polar expe
dition of 1875-7, among many other
things, tells of the strange effects of tha
extreme cold upon the candles they
burned. The temperature was from 85
to 50 degs. below zero, and the doctor
says he was considerably discouraged
when upon looking at his candle he dis
covered that the flame "had all It could
do to keep warm," It was so cold that
the flame oould not melt all of the tallow
of the candle, bnt was forced to eat its
way down, leaving a sort of skeleton
candle standing. There was heat enough,
however, to melt odd shaped holes in
the thin walls of tallow, the result be
ing a beautiful lacelike cylinder of white
with a narrow tongue of yellow flame
burning on the inside and sending out
many streaks of light into the darkness.
St. Louis Republic
A Cruel Tee.
A good looking, well to do young
was being teased by the young ladies of
olnb for not getting married. He said:
Til marry the girl of yonr clnb whom,
on a secret vote, you elect to be my
wife." There were nine members of the
clnb. Each girl went into a corner, and
used great caution in preparing her bal
lot, and disguised the handwriting. The
result of the vote was that there were
nine votes cast, each girl receiving one.
The young man remains a bachelor, the
clnb is broken np and the girls are all
mortal enemies, united in the one de
termination that they will never speak
to that nasty man again, Detroit Free
Country Folk Are Tender with Birds.
Real country folk are very tender in
their dealings with the birds that live
near them. In the course of my experi
ence, extending over many years, I have
never known a case of wanton cruelty
occur in regard to wild birds. The la
boring man, whose work so often lies
far from the haunts of men, seeks com
panionship with the birds. Of these
none is more friendly than the robin,
who is sure to appear, however lonely
the place. Cornhill Magazine.
Phosphate anil Eggs.
A farmer of North Mahoning town
ship, Pa., purchased some phosphate a
few months ago. It was not all used
and several pounds remained in a barrel,
where a nest was made for a hen. ' The
hen hatched thirteen chicks in sixteen
days. Another hen was set at the same
time, but it took her the usual time
three weeks to bring out her brood.
Fluorine gas is of a yellow color, with
a smell resembling bleaching powder.
It has not been liquefied, and still re
mains gaseous at 140 degs. Fahrenheit.
Every precaution has to be taken in
studying its action on other bodies, both
on account of its dangerously irritating
action on the eyes and mucous mem
brane of the operator and its marvelous
and wonderful energy, far exceeding
that of anything hitherTi discovered.
There is hardly a gas, liqnid or solid,
that it does not attack, usually with the
greatest violence; in fact its mere con
tact with any other substance is nearly
always signalized by the sndden evolu
tion of intense heat and light and fierce
detonations. It almost realizes the fond
est dreams of the alchemists, and might
fitly be their long sought liquor, alka
hest, or universal solvent, for even dull,
inert flint takes fire instantly it is ex
posed to the vapor, and uie whole mass
becomes luminous with a grand incan
descence. As a supporter of combustion it leaves
oxygen far behind. Lampblack bursts
immediately into brilliant flame and
gets red hot in a current of fluorine gas;
and charcoal is made to give an inter
esting exhibition of its porosity by first
filling its interstices with the gas and
thon burning spontaneously with spar
kling scintillations. The diamond, how
ever, is able to withstand its action even
at high temperatures. Chambers' Jour
The Danger of Metaphor.
Metaphor and simile, poignant wea
pons in the armory of a skilled debater,
produce disastrous effects in the hands
of the inexpert. Certain figures, orig
inally of force and freshness, cause a
bleak sense of depression from the fre
quency of their employment by halting
speakers, and one who desires to engage
the understanding of an audience ought,
at whatever sacrifice, to take a pledge
of total abstinence from such outworn
phrases as "the thin end of the wedge,"
"oil on the troubled waters," etc. Some
times, it must be confessed, the audience
derives unexpected and lasting enjoy
ment from the delightful incongruity of
The pages of Hansard bear, or at least
ought to bear on record, the poetio
flights of a certain honorable baronet,
who became in parliament the very dar
ling of postprandial debate. Those who
were fortunate enongh to be present on
the evening when be was denouncing
the course taken by one of his colleagues
In the representation of Ireland will re
member the rich brogue in which he re
ferred to him as "the young sea serpent
from County Clare," and how he was
promptly called to order by the speaker
1 for using the expression. "Very well,
Mr. Speaker," he rejoined, "I bow to your
i ruling of course and beg leave to with
' draw the sea serpent." Blackwood's
The Migration of Reindeer.
The annual migration of the reindeer
from Lapland in search of food has now
1 become a serious matter. In the first
: place, It necessitates the migration of
1 man, for If owners want to keep their
i deer and their property they must fol
j low them wherever they wander. Sec
ondly, the migrating animals travel in
j such great herds that they do not a little
1 damage to the meadows, plowed lands
j and forests. There seems to be no stop-
ping it. The deer migrate with more or
less regularity, and within a week or
: two of the usual time a hundred thou
I sand reindeer come to TrOrasoe, which is
j the meeting point. The owners simply
see that their herds do not get away.
But this invasion of reindeer is viewed
with alarm by Scandinavian farmers,
who have their crops trampled down.
The farmer may sue for damages, but if
he obtains a judgment in his favor how
is he to find the defendant? Some seven
or eight years ago a special law was
passed to meet the case. The country
is divided into districts, and if the own
ers of the destructive animals cannot be
found the district is held for the dam
age, each family paying In proportion to
the number of reindeer they possess. J.
L. Vance In Our Animal Friends.
Handel, the Composer.
Oeorge Frederick Handel, who was a
composer at the age of nine, and had
written three operas before he was
fifteen, was a man of uncommonly large
appetite, and it is told of him that when
ever he stopped at an inn or elsewhere
where the host was not familiar with
the greatness of his hunger he wonld
order dinner for three.
Upon one occasion he gave his order
for three as usual, and when the hour
for dinner arrived he called to his host:
"Ees de tinner rettyf
"It will be served, sir, immediately
npon the arrival of yonr company," was
"Achi" said Handel, with a laugh.
"Den you may pring It np right avay. I
am de gompany." Harper's Young Peo
ple. A Mat Made of Jewels.
The costliest mats in the world are
owned by the shah of Persia and the
sultan of Turkey. The shah and the
sultan each possess a mat made of pearls
and diamonds, valued at more than $3,
000,000. The largest mat ever made is
owned by he Carlton olub, of London,
and is a work of art. New York Sun.
The North Side of Tree.
The side of a tree on which most of
the moss is found is the north. If the
tree be exposed to the sun, its heaviest
and longest limbs will be on the souti
tide. Boston Globe.
:- IN OUR :
4 Ae carry only reliable
makes, nnd we could fill
the one side of tliia Ume
with testimonials in re
gard to the wearing qual
ities of our shoes. What
is termed among shoe
dealers as cheap shoes,
"for instance, "shoes that
sell for one dollar a pair,
we do not handle, for
the simple reason that
goods of that kind will
not build up our shoe de
partment. We buy no
shoes from what is called
"Jobbers," but place our
orders three and four
months in advance, with
the best shoe manufac-
turers in the country.
C 3ur dry goods depart
ment is full of spring
fabrics, at prices lower
than the lowest, and all
we ask is that you give
us a call and Compare
Prices and Quality, don't
forget the quality, as
that goes a long ways as
regards price. Quality
first, price second.
J. B. ARNOLD.
I In Boob LsUly OocopUd I
I by B0LOER BROS. I
Main St., Revnoldsville, Pa-.
I No old shelf-worn goods, but all new, .
clean, salable stock and more of them .
for the same money than you can buy
at any other store in the town. If you
are looking for something you cannot
find at any other store, come to
The, Racket Store
uud you wrti most likely get it, and you
will be surprised how cheap. .People
wonder how I can pay rent and other
expenses, sell so choap and live. Easily
explained, my friends, just like this:
Buy for cash, sell for cash; I eell for
net spot cah and I get bargains by
paying net spot cash for what I buy,,
consequently I am enabled to give you.
bargains for your cash'. Come in and
look over my stock; no trouble to show
goods whether you buy or not. Goods
bought from me and not satisfactory,
and returned in good order, and reas
onable time, money will be cheerfully
refunded if desired. Remember,I posit
ively state that I have no old shelf
worn goods, no shoddy goods, but as
clean cut a line of every day goods as
you will find In any store In Jefferson
county, and oh, how cheap. Come In
Ladles and take a look at my line of
beautiful Laces, Wrappers, Waists,
Aprons, Gloves, Mitts, Night Robes,
Stockings, Baby Carriage Robes.Calico,
Robes, Shirtlng,bleoched and unbleach
ed Muslin. I might go on mentioning
the lots of bargains but would take too
long, step In and take a look for your
selves. Gentlemen, come in and buy
one 01 our oeauunu puintlngs, iiox-lu,
gilt frame, only $1.00, are going liko
hot cakes; If you want one come quick.
I also have men's Hose, Shirts, Hund
kerchlofs.Drawers, Under Shirts, Whlto
Shirts, Linen Collars and Cuffs, Gloves
and an endless number of other things
for gentlemen. Come In and look for
yourselves. I will only be to glad to
show you my stock. 1 have in stock
hundreds of articles for Ladltw, Gentle
men and Children, Boys, Girls and
Buby's thut would till our town pujxtr to
mention thorn all. This advortiHeinent
U written in the pluin American A.B.C.
language so everybody that can read
can understand every word of It.
M. J. C0YLE,
The Racket Store.