Newspaper Page Text
L THURSDAY, DKdl. 18R2.
-Sleighing In good.
Dried nnuteaat Morarester'a.
, Canned goods at Morgester's.
PJokled ga' feet at Morgester's.
Evaporate Shaker corn at Mor
Plasties In great variety at The
Wood and coal are In good de
Mrs. Langtry at The Advocate
Institute next week. This office
Will issue a daily.
i Wait for the floe line of Christmas
oys at Morgester's.
Note paper and envelopes at The
J Coasting on the sidewalks is fun
Tor the boys and girls.
Good muslo will be in attendance
t the (Opera House Ball Jan. 1.
J Christmas cards, a large stock at
The Advocate office.
' 600 heads fine cabbage selling at 10
jp 15 cents each at Morgester's.
' Those hand painted panels at
?HB AbvocATK office are elegant.
Five barrels choice onions selling
t $1.75 a bushel at Morgester's.
Beautiful hand painted panels at
days and Saturday ai morgester's.
California "Fruits: Anricots.
Gage Plums ; Dried Plums at Morges
ter's. New Year's ball at the Opera
House, on Mondny evening Jan. 1,
Second arrival bf Boys' sleds.
leigbs, Rocking Horses, Galloping
Horses, 4c, at Craig's Drug Store.
Reduction in prices, we will not cary
ny over If low prices will sell them.
A large stock of canned corn, peasf
string beaus, and peaches at Morges
"Call at The Advocate office and
see those handsome hand-painted
The Ridgway Boro. Schools will
Lave a vacation after this week until
Tuesday, Jan. 2.
Sugars Granulated. Powdered.
Cut Loaf, Standard A, and Extra C
Sugar at Morgester.s.
Immsene line of Christmas nnd
New years' cards at Craig's Drug Store
all styles and prices.
Everybody is invited to attend the
Grand Ball at Hyde's Opera House
Monday evening, Jan. I.
V lio boxes of choice sardines; two
isesof choice Salmon, also lobsters
.id clams at Morgester's.
Teachers' Institute next week.
.mi't fail to hear Kealor on Wednes-
Jy and Thursday evenings.
French Prunes, Turkish Prunes,
red and unpared Peaches, and
a po rated peaches at Morgester's.
-English currents, dried blaekber-
i, pitted cherries, London layers,
d Valencia raisins at Morgester's.
i A few more subscribers would be
predated at this office. We have
om on our books for several more.
-Sonie very choice natural color
kles, ready for table use. and sell-
at 10 cents a doten at Morgester's.
elve pound stick of caudy and the
ice line of caudy toys for Christmas.
The beautiful snow visited Ridg-
ay yesterday in large quaultes. It
ont look as though It has come to
i-The E. A. U. will meet in the
'.nights of Honor room, over the
jost office, the first and third Tuesdays
f each month.
Many of our citizens are making
Ice while the sun don't shine, which
leads us to remark that December is a
letter month for ice than July.
Craig's Drug and Fancy good
store the only one making a specialty
or nne Holiday goods. Holiday
Looks, Ac, come and see them.
Comfetionery Oranges, Lemons,
nuts, figs, dates, almonds, Brazil
Miss liorenda Warner is In town
for a few days.
Daniel Attlebarger, of Wilcox,
was In town yesnerdnv.
-rf'has. Holes has moved his family
Into his house across the river.
Mrs. G. W. Nichols is again home
after an absence from town of a few
W. S. Service Is dolnar a rushlmr
business and why shoudn't he, for he
ism liberal advertiser.
G. W. Nichols has been nnnnlnfjxt
( ! '
bridge inspector by the Rochester &
rutsburgh R. R. company.
Mrs. Nellie Cornell, nee Jaekunn
became the mother of a beautiful boy
a few days since. Grandpa Jackson is
There Is to be a sleleh ride and
dance by a number of couples from
Ridgway, at Wilcox, on the 28th of
Mrs. R. A. Wescott, of Wilcox.
in company with Misses Flora and
Carrie Carman daughters of Mr. Hiram
Carman, of Portland, were in town
Mrs. C. W. Simons of Corrv has
been on a visit to her sister Mrs. E. R
Bardwellof Penn Yan. N. Y.. and is
now visiting her cousin Addie Bard
wen ot tins uorougn.
Supt. Dixon is absent from town
this week. He is one of the instruc
tors at the Clearfield Teachers' Insti
tute which is now in session Supt
Dixon has refused live offers this sea
son to attend institutes as instructor.
He was asked to go to Forest county
where he has already filled four en
gagements. D. D. Fisher M. D., a graduate
of the Unlversily of Vermont, at
Burlington, and a resident of Vergens,
that State has moved into Elk county
and located at Centreville. He has
formed a co-partnership with E. T.
Williams, M. D.. at that place.
Doctor Williams enjoys a practice so
large that he cannot attend to it alone,
but now with the assistance of Doctor
Fisher he will be able to atteud to
his large and increasing practice.
The Institute will no doubt open
with a full attendauce of Teachers.
Deputy State Superintendent Henry
iiouck uesires to nfeet every teacher
In Elk county on Monday evening
ibiu instant. Let us one and all,
teachers, school directors and citizens
give Supt. Honck the hearing he de
serves. No admission fee will be charged
except on Wednesday and Thursday
evenings. Remember seats oh sale at
the Drug Store of G. O. Messenger.
General admission tickets mav be
bought at nearly all the stores and
Remember seats thlrtv-flve cents.
General admission twenty-flxe cents,
schoolchildren fifteen cents.
Prof. Hall will sing the buele sonif
Monday night at the Institute.
Miss Ward will render elocutlnnnrv
selections on Monday night at the
Seats for six hundred Deoule at the
Institute on Monday night.
Rains for the T retention of Hie Terri
The Philadelphia Board of Health
Rhodes Burre On Sunday Dec.
10, 1882, at Brooklyn, E. D., Mr. Gus.
Rhodes of Ridgway, to Miss Minnie
Bulire of the latter city.
As previously announced the Bible
convention, held its first session in
The Presbyterian Chapel on Wedues
day evening Dec. 6th. The exercises
were introduced by sinEluar the hvmn
"I willsingof my Redeemer," followed
by prayer by Rev. Van Cam p. Rev
Negley then read the 190th Psalm,
after which the choir sang "Now
wash me and I shall be whiter than
snow." Rev. H. Q. Mlllerof the Epis-
pal Church was then chosen chair
man for the evening and C. J. Swift
was chosen Secretary. Upon accepting
the office of Chairman of the meeting
Uev. Mr. Miller made some vervannro
pirate remarks on the subject of Bible
study. One point in his remarks was
especially emphasized and this was
the one we shall bear in mind that we
are perusing the word of the Living
God when we are reading the Bible,
we are not perusing simply a book of
morals, but of ojtmmandinents and
promises. The reading should there
fore be done prayerfully and with care.
Rev. Mr. Miller was followed bv Rev.
Mr. Thompson who spoke on the sub
ject, "Ancient Manuscripts of the Bi
ble." The address was both entertain
ing and instructive to those interested
in Bible history. The closing address
of the evening was made by Rev. A. S.
Goodrich of the M. E. Church, of this
place, this subject was, "How do we
know the Bible is the word of God."
His remarks were pointed, forcibleand
we think it may truthfully be said
satisfactory to all who heard them.
It is greatly to be regretted that there
are so lew or our citizens, com para
tively, who take an interest in the
discussion of such important aues
tions, as were discussed during the
aoove mentioned convention, and it
Is to be hoped that in the near future
a cnange for the better may be seen in
tuU, English Walnuts, peanuts, and
hlte cranes at Unnnwiuria
I For Christmas presents and gen-
r all w-w i
Drug and Fancy Goods Btore is Head
quarters, goods iMhudTtTTeane-it
The latest styles of Human hair
goods on hand at Mrs. J. Butter
yuan. Ladles please call and see them.
We understand the Rochester A
Pittsburgh R. R.Co. will proceed with
be laying of track at once, aud that
a construction train has been put
on the road.
A bible convention was held in
Ridgway on Wednesday aud Thurs
day of last week, in the Presbyterian
Chapel. Several able addresses were
delivered, notably one by Rev. J.
Sander pastor of the 1st Lutheran
Church of this place.
Fifty barrels of choice Amber
Flour, ten barrels White Wheat Flour;
fifteen barrels of choice Haxall Flour
fifty sacks of choice buckwheat Flour,
one hundred sacks of Meal ; ten tons
of Chopped feed, and two hundred
bushels of whfte oats at Morgester's.
: Did you notice Service's bio- ad-
fertisement? He evidently means
.aineea ror w imrina fa.. i. n
ful line of goods suitable to the times,
we think without savins too muh
W AfA tk ITnAut It it .1 kiu,! l .
In the town. Do vourseir ti
ure of seeing them, and have no
it you will be pleased.
New stock of Christmas cards at
The Advocate office.
Baking powder freshly made twice
a wee at .Day's drug store.
Preserved Fruits Plums;
Strawberries and Cherries at Morges
We will keep a full stock of staple
ana tancy groceries, In stock at all
J. W. Moroester.
Take a postal card.addressittoTHE
Philadelphia Press. Philadelphia
ask for a specimau and premium list
oi popular books. You will be pleased.
Fine Dressing cases, Oder cases,
soap boxes, working cases, albums,
vases and novelties too numerous to
mention at Craig's Drug Book and
Fancy Goods Store, Ridgway.
The transit of Venus was plainly
deseruible to the naked eye at this
place on Wednesday last. Many of
our citizens took in the sight. The
next transit will take place in 2004.
when everybody now living will be
aeaa, unless a few of the servants of
George Washington should survive the
lash of time.
J. C. Harrllng, of the West End
Art Gallery has a larg stock of beauti
ful frames fof the holiday. He also
has excellent Views of Ridgway taken
before and since the fire. Mr Harr
llng has made some important im
provements In his gallery, and now
has several fine back-grounds. Call
at the West End Gallery and examine
the nice goods for sale there
The Good Old Times.
A record op some of the rviT.n
DAYS EXPERIENCED BY OUR ANDES
' From the Scientific American 1
The following statistics of the good
old winters are curious: In 408 the
Black sea was entirely frozen over
In 761, not only the Black sea, but the
Straits of the Dardenelles were frozen
over; the snow in some places rose
fifty feet high. In 822 the if r eat rivers
of Europe the Danube and Elbe. etc..
were so hard frozen as to bear heavy
wagons ror a mouth. In 880 the Ad
riatic was frozen. In 991 everything
was frozen; the crops totally failed.
and famine and pestilence closed the
year. In 1067 most of the travelers
were frozen to death on the roads. In
1133 the Po was frozen from Cremona
to the sea; the wine casks were burst.
and even the trees split by the action
of the frost with immense noise.
In 1230 the Danube was frozen to
the bottom, and remained long in that
state. In 1316 the crops wholly failed
in Germany; wheat, which some years
beiore sold m England at 0s. the
quarter, rose to 2. In 1339 the
crops failed in Scotland, and such a
famine ensued that the poor were re
duced to feed on grass, and many per
ished miserably in the fields. The
successive winters of 14-33-31 were
uncommonly severe. It once snowed
forty days without interruption. In
1408 the wine distributed to the sol
diers in Flanders was cut with hatch
In 1084 the winter was excessively
cold. Most of the hollies were killed
Coaches drove along the Thames, the
Ice of which was eleven inches thick
In 1709 occurred the cold winter. The
frost penetrated three yards Into the
ground. In 1 la booths were erected
and fairs held on the Thames. In
1744 and 1745 the strongest ale In Eng
land, exposed to the air, was
covered In less than fifteen minutes
with ice an eighth of an inch thick
In 1809, and again in 1812, the winters
were remarkably cold. In 1814 there
was a fair on the frozen Thames.
Petroleum Exports. .
The exports of petroleum, in crude
equivalent, from Jan. 1 to Dec. 2, 1882,
are reported at 13,746,637 bbls. Add,
at the same rate, for December 1,231,
000 bbls. and we have a total for the
year 1882 of 14,977,657 bbls., equal to
4I.C34 bb's. per day. What the home
consumption amounts to we have no
opportunity of ascertaining, but we
think It will not exceed, if it will
equal, one-half of the exports. Al
lowing It to be one-half, that would be
0,617 barrels per day, making a tota
consumption at home and aboard of
crude American petroleum of 61.501
barrels per day.
We do not find fault, reproach or con
demn the practice of any regular physi
cian this is not our mission but we
do claim if he were to add Peruna to
his prescriptions as directed In our
book on the "Ills of Life" fund
furnished gratuitously by all drug
gists), he would cure all his patients.
"Oswego, Potter County, Pa.
Dr. Hartman Dear Sir: The
small ulcers are all healed, and the two
large ones are not more than half as
large as they were. I am feeling quite
well. The people say your Peruna
and Manalin are doing a miracle. I do
not take nearly so much opium as I
MRS. ELLEN MAYNARD."
Free of Charge.
AH persons suffering from Coughs.
Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis, Loss of
Voice or any affection of the Throat
and Lungs, are requested to call at
Messenger's Drug Store and get a
Trial Bottle of Dr. King's New Dis-
covery forConsumptiou.ree of charge.
wnich will convince them of its won
derful merits and show what a regular
dollar-size bottle will do.
Steps are beinir taken in Elk
county to establish a county poor house.
liy an advertisement in another col
umn it will be seen that the voters of
Elk county will vote on the Question
of a county poor house at the ensuing
februury election. Mr. M. E. Lesser,
overseer of the poor for Ridgway
Borough, has been the most active
man in this enterprise.' He took a pe
tition, and going over the entire
county secured the signatures of nearly
every overseer or the poor iu t lie county
to a petition praying the court that a
poor house might be established.
Through the columns of the The Ad
vocat we have many times BUirirested
this thiug, and urged its importance,
and now that the movement is under
good headway we hope that the peo
pie at the polls lu February will cive
their assent to the scheme. j
recently adopted tl sublnlnrd ruins
for preventing the si-end f d'phtherla
in that city. They re just as applies
ble here as In Philadelphia, and couo
ens siiouitl see to ft that they are
adopted and enforced The fact that
diphtheria Is both contagious and in
fectloua. an innnh uiMAmillnnT
' v ....
not be too deeply Impressed on the
popular mind. The Philadclphlarules
are as roiiows i .
"Recent investigations havinur nrov
ed that the poison of diphtheria Is nor.
table, communicable by infection and
capable of reproducing itself outside of
me nutnan body," says thecommittee.
"diphtheria must now be ranked as
both a contagious and infectious dis
ease. The following rules are there
fore more imperative than ever before
When a child or younir Person has
a sore throat, a bad odor to its breath,
and especially if it has fever, it should
immediately be separated and kept se
cluded from all other persons except
necessary attendants until it be ascer
tained or not if it has diphtheria or
some other communicable disease.
"Every person known to be sick
with diphtheria should be promptly
and effectually isolated from the pub
lic. Only those persons who are act
ually necessary should have charge of
or visit the patient and these visitors
should be restricted in their Inter
course with other individuals Chil
dren residing in a house where there
Is a case of diphtheria should not be
permitted to attend school.
' 'When a case of diphtheria is full v
developed the same precaution in re
gard to free ventilation, disposal and
disinfection of discharges, bed or body
linen and so forth, isolation durlmr
eonvalesence (for management of the
corpse should death unfortunately
occur) ought to be enforced as follows:
Have the patient placed in one of the
upper rooms of the house, the furthest
removed from the rest of the family
where is to be had tlx best ventilation
and Isolation. The Doms should be
instantly cleared of nil curtains, car
pets, woolen Roods and all unnecessary
furniture. Keep the room constantly
well vetilated by means of open win
dows and fires, If necessary. Main
tain the utmost cleanliness both with
regard to the patient and in the room.
A basin charged with chbride or car
bolate of lime or some other conve
nient disinfectant should be kent
constantly on the b;d for the
patient to spit in. Change the cloth
ing of the patient ns liedful, but do
not carry It while dry through the
house. A large vessel (atub) contain
ing water impregnated vith a solu
tion of carbolic acid in tin proportion
of four fluid ounces (Calvirt's No. 4 or
No. 5) to the gallon of vater should
always stand in the room for the recep
tion of all bed and body linen immedi
ately on removal form the ferson or con
tact with the patient. Poteet handker
chiefs should not be used but small
piecesofrag should beempbyed instead
for the mouth and nose, ami each niece
after being once used should be inime
dlately burned. Two basns, one con
taining water impregnates with a sol
ution of carbolic acid or lorniamranite
of potassa and the other containing
plain water and n good sunnlv of
towels, must always be renc'y and con
venient, so that the hands tf the nurse
may be at once washed nfte- they have
been soiled with contract with the pa
tient. All glasses, cups and othe ves
sels used by or about :he patient
should be scrupulously deanserf Iip-
fore being used by othe's. The dis
charges from the bowels md kidneys
are to be received, on tbeii very issue
from the body, into vessels containing
some disinfectant, as a sttHrtiou of two
pounds of sulphate of iron in a eallon
of water, or four fluid ounces of car
bolic acid (Culvert's No. R1 fo n g illon
of water nnd Immediately removed. No
person should be allowed tu enter the
room except, (hose who ar unending
upon the sick. Boiling is one of (he
surest way of disinfecting nil con
taminated clothing. A solution of car
bolic acid should first be added to the
water. Any material which cannot
be washed without Injury should bp
exposed to n dry heat of about 240 de
grees lahr., or fumigated in a closed
chamber, as directed beloiv. A hot
air dlsinfectingchamber has been pro-
viuea on the hospital grounds, where
beds, woolen goods, etc., may be dis
infected under the direction of officers
appointed by the board. All articles
which can be spared should bo des
troyed by fire. When persons have
had the diphtheria, whether th ev crpt
well or die, the room which ihev have
occupied should be thoroughly cleaned
and disinfected. The furniture should
be washed with a si rone solution of
chloralum (three or four ouuc.es to the
gallon of water) or, preferably, with
carbolic acid soap. Afterwards, the
floor and woodwork should be washed
with carbolic acid soapor with chloride
of lime aud water; and the paper
should be removed bv mnlniinii
with chloralum or carbolic acid solu
tion. Then, after closing the doors,
windows and "all others openings!
the room should be fumigated by
burning sulpher In an Iron dish and
kept closed for several hours. Chloriue
gas may be used instead aud may be
generated by pouring strong sulphuric
acid upon equal parts of common salt
and binoxideof manganese; to which
some water has been added. After
this the room should be well abed for
several days bv throwing
doom and windows, and the ceiling
should be whitewashed and the walls
re-papered or whitewashed.
"It is particularly Important that
persons whose throats are tender or
sore from any cause should avoid pos
sible exposure to the contagion of
diphtheria Children under ten years
of age are In much greater danger of
taking the disease and after they do
take It of dying from it, than are grown
persons. But adults are not exempt
and mild cases In them may cause
whole series of fatal attacks among
"Numerous Instances are recorded
when the contagion of diphtheria has
retained Its virulence for weeks or
months in cesspools, heaps of decaying
vegetable matter, damn walls, etc
and been carried for long distance in
clothing, in sewers, in waste pipes
irom stationary wash stands and In
other conduits. Hence all sewer con
nections and other carriers of filth
should be well ventilated and disin
fected, and children particularly
should not be allowed to breathe the
air of any water closet, cesspool or
sewer Into which discharges from pa
tients sick with diphtheria have enter
ed, nor to drink water or milk which
has been exposed to such air.
"Beware of any person who has sore
throat ; do not kiss such a person or
take his or her breath ; do not drink
irom tne same cup, blow the
whistle, nor put his pencil or pen into
'Do not wear or handle clothing
which has been worn by a person dur
ing sickness or convalescence from
Salt for Trees and Vegetables.
A correspondent in the Chicago
Itmessays: I will give you a brief
sketch of my experience with the use
of salt in the garden and orchard.
Young fruit trees can Ue made to grow
aud do well iu places where old trees
have died by sowing a pint of salt on
the earth where they are to stand.
After trees are set 1 continued to sow
a pint of salt around each tree every
year. I set twenty-five trees in sandy
soil for each one of seven years, and
only succeeded In getting one to live.
and that produced twigs a fe.v inches
long in nine years. Last spring I
sowed n pint of salt around it. anil
limbs grew from three to three and a
half feet long. In the spring of 1876 I
set out twenty-five trees, putting a
pint of salt in the dirt used for filling,
and then sowed a pint more on the
surface after each tree was set, AI)
grew as if they had never been taken
from the nursery. Last spring I set
thirty more, treating them in the
same way, and they have grown verv
finely. The salt keeps away insects
t lint inime the roots and renders the
soil more capable of sustaining plant
In 1877 my wife had a garden forty
feet square. It was necessary to water
It nearly every day, aud still the plants
and flowers were very inferior iu all
respects. In 1878 I put a half barrel
of brine and half a bushel of salt on
the ground and then turned it under.
The consequence was that the plants
were of extraordinary large size and
the (lowers of great beauty. It was
not necessary to water the garden,
which was greatly admired by nil who
saw it. The flowers were so large that
they appeared to be of different var
ieties from those grown on land that
was not salted.
I have some potatoes growing from
seed that had wilted down us the
weather became very hot. I applied
salt to the surface of the soil till it was
white. The vines took a vigorous
start, growing to the length of three
feet, blossomed and producing tubers
from the size of hens' eggs to that of
goose eggs. My soil is chiefly sand,
but I believe that salt is highly bene
ficial to clay or to common prairie
Bargains ! Bargains I !
Great reduction in prices for the
next W days at the New Yokk Storb,
In order to prevent the expense of
moving our Immense stock, which
will take place about Jan. I, 183.
Now Is the time to cbII and secure
bargains as you may not have another
opportunity to buy goods at such low
Remember the place, post-office
block. New Yobk.Htork. '
Coiien Bros. fc19froVNSTiuxE,
Walnut Leaf Hair Restorer.
It Is entirely different from nil
others. It is as clear as water, and. us
Its name inriiintps. Is n txrtVet. rtirp
table Hair Kestorer. It will iunuedi
ately free the head from dandruff, re
store gray hair to Its natural color
and nrixliice n new i-rnu-th u Ihtp it
has fallen off'. It does not hi any
manner nlfect the health, which Sul
phur, Sugar or Lead, and Nitrute of
Silver preparations have done. It
win cnange light or tailed hair in a
few days to a beautiful glossy brown
Ask your druggist for It. Each bottle
is warranted. SMITH. KL1NR .fc
CO.. Wholesale Agents. Philadelphia,
ami HALh & HUCKLL, New York,
n u i y.
XL W A D VKlt TlSfiMEXTS.
In the Court of
of Elk Countv.
No. 85 Septemb'r
J erni, ttfsz.
A RELIGIOUS ESPAPER.
We desire to call the attention of
our readers to one of tho Inro-pat
ablest, and most popular religious
newspapers published one that se
cures the best writcis in this counlrv
uinl Europe, regardless of expense;
has the best and fullest book reviews
of any paper in the country: has able
articles upon financial and prim mpr.
cinl subjects; has departments edited
by specialists and devoted to Fine
Arts. Mu-ic. Heloi ice. licliui.mu Tfiiol.
ligeuce, Missions, School and College.
News of the Week, Hymn Notes, the
Sunday-school, Legal and Sanitarv
questions, Biblical Research (some
thing tliut cannot bo found Iu any
other newspaper iu the United States),
r arm anu uurueu, insurance, Weekly
Market Itenoi ts i fc in f n-t . nau.i.
paper which, with its twenty two dis
unci departments, is suited to the
require m tuts of everv familv. eon.
taininir a fund of int. .-,.u t ill t- Inili
cannot be had in any other shape, and
having a wide circulation all over the
country aud in Europe. We refpr in
The Ixni:i'ENl)KXT. of New York.
now called "The largest. thnnhiMt.
the best." See ad veiiis moni ..,
other column, and send a postal card
ror tree specimen copy.
Taste. llf'Hiitv anil Ktvln imov
attention given to the proper arranged
uieui in r lowers. .Bouquets, baskets
and Desiums ni-enxrerl in tl m,,ui
artistic manner at moderate prices and
sent safely by express. Catali
Came to the premises of the sub
scriber In Horton Township, Elk
county, Pa., one yearling Bullock, red
and white with white bead, about the
first day of August, 1882. The owner
will please tome forward, prove pro
perty and pay charges or the animal
will disposed of according to law.
Brock port, Pa.
Dec.' 14, 1882. y
Ridgway Lodge No. 960, I. O. of
O. F. meets every Thursday evening
at 7:30 oclbck in their hall over the
Wm. L. Markly, Wrlghtsvl'lle
Pa., says i "Brown's Iron Bitters re
lieved me of kidney troubles attended
i with great pafn.1
by her next friend
Charles C. Neering
To Charlc C. A'eeriuri. rtownrfrnf:
Kir: Take notice that stihixpna
nnd alias subncciui bnviny I. ecu issued
in the above entitled ciimp nml in.
turned "not found In tho county"
you are hereby notified to apiuar bp-
tore said court on the FOURTH
MOMUAY OI JANUARY, A. D.
1883. tn iitiAU-pt flip ftn 1 1 iln ! ti t tf ili.i
uiueiimu miove named.
T MOM AH SiMMVIV Silmrifl
Sheriffs office, Ridgway, Pa.,
vi'c. oi n, 1BSZ. i
Halt. & McCai'ley.
Attorneys for Libcllnnt.
Precious Hone Periinn.
One morning while he (her bus-
band) was holding her up In order that
she could breathe more easily, after
having struggled with a bad spell of
coughing, be made the remark that he
did not belicveshe would ever get well.
when she, in her weakness, said : Yes,
I will, if you will bring Dr. Haht
man.'' The doctor was brought. He
prescribed a teaspoon!'ul of Peruna
every hour. She began to improve
from the first dose she took. She told
me lo day she has never felt better in
her life thau she docs now. nnd that
she cannot say to much for Peruna.
A. J. MILLER.
Her husband writes. "South Chi
cago, III., Dec. li), 18S1 : I have a liv
ing witness of the virtue of Peruna in
my wife, who was saved from death
by it. I certify that every word on
page 80 in Dk. Haktman'h book on
the "Ills of Life'' is true in everv par
ticular. T. S. EBERLINE.
Notice Is hereby given that an nri
plieatlon will lie made to the Governor
IK. ui.. ..r n.. I......!.. .....I,.
an act of Assembly of the common
wealth of Pennsylvania, entitled,
Act to provide rot the Incorporation
and Regulation of certain corpora
tions," approved, April 29, 1874. and
the suplemc'i ts thereto, for the charter
of no intended corporation ro be called
THE.. TOBY VALLEY COAL
COMPANY tire chumcter und
Object wherof is.,.. to , mine au!
prepare for market, or for their own
trse owl ,ousumptioii( coal, iron ore
and other minerals, and to- manufac
ture iron and steel, or. any othet m:ii
erals, or . either thereof,. In all fbttpi-is
nnd forms, and eith-erof thefce .ivV3
exclusively or in comblnnMoVi witn
other mclals, or with wood, and ti
m. - i . . . .. . ..
. ( lIir.JLMJl j .!( I W ,.iii ill ui-ICH ,,r IIIIJJ 1I
the'mio Market. anil.ti..t3isjose ol'Tt
sniiie. nnd for these purposes, toba.e
possess mihI enjoy all the rights, bene
fits, and privileges of the w.kl Act of
Assembly a't'id lis supplements. .
Ll'cohe & Eaki.KY,
GET THE BEST !
LEAD ALL OTHERS!
Every Style & Price.
Tnprovemuuta and Conveniences fbnui b
jSVerr Ciy and Town
T Eslo .
.h Hyde & co., agents
0io inii.iAn iivimiin.-) -j..a '.utg vwuag
"OO 3AOXS HOdVA liriH
... hi. ....inn u pniim.n fiuo.-iv H.ni.i)i
'3iaVSN3dSiaNI 311V llll IStl U-Ainuinn unj
Mid 'b.HSU 'ootf 4Uq ulqluoj
-jnni nil inoiiimilll 'oau) jnoDX.irapaoom
Hutmiu-i unj.iliM fi
USH u 'Jfmsoir,
1S31 3 Hi
poois IHU lull I
DtlfM 111 In fl.ll.v
'31SVI13H 11NO mitf mnift 3MI
'3 API SX 003 HOdVA 11H 3HI
m "For Nov-vntpia in tho limbs. Btomach,
back, breast, sirtp. PhonKlf r-bi.i.( nr
... w.ui.ip ..j mo cHiiim ri, uiu',
niIlf)l1nAM- lllin hm-i m Vnmlilnn I
Shortness of Jlrftath. tak l'(.iirti."
''for Climuln Nasal Cutnrrii, Tron-
cuii is una soroTnroat iuko IT-rl sa."
"PPtllTV. I. III. I.IIF..I ......
and efficient inmltclno kuowu num.''
I'hruna la tho best appetizer, mircst
or tho norty
tonle, finest Invlgornt
. irsicui'f IK J I'll ill U WUKTv
iu.,rJr V' t r-ivL.A. BUSSES
an is , thitt L ii uk A will airQChronio-Na-
aiarni, jtrigut'S nisa: Qnd 1)1
Oetosof tllO KlillUYS.''IUiOI2Cri2-.K&Bn
If Vmi I TM limit- l ...... . 1. I
pn (lie Ills of Life," or if you are labor-
uuuer suisL-iL.se hoi luemioncu in it or
wiisviuwu aim t 'lies, uko .
5 2 Hej
&-,-: v--.i-? ....
STIt.L I.GA33 THE WORLD.
TThos O i'l In
Ciiestid Cc&s i.ital ts an Coak itove.
SEND FOR MEW CIRCULAR.
31 YE US, 0SE0RN & CO.,
OIiHVEIjAW , OHIO,
Huicn Bran. 4i LAS tiTBFIi.", Cllll .,..
CALL ON OUifl LOCAL ACE.WT.
i. MONROE TAYUM
113 WATCH fci'., NEW VOUK.
Ar purer, better, sttonger,,nd longer
known in the market than any other article
of the kind.' Are always sure and reliable,
and never fail to insure the best results
in cookery. Ask your grocer fur it ami
five it a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed or
Three barrel of choice white Call-
foru la grapes juHt received at Morges-
Live Agi'iHs Wniitod.
To sell Dr. Chnse'n Receipts: or in-
forinntion for everybody, iu every
county in the United Stnteu nntl Cnna
dusi enlarfreit l.y the publisher to 04f'
pages. It contains over 2,000 house
hold recelpes and is suited to nil clas
ses and conditions of society.. A'
wonderful book and a household ne
cessity. It sells at sight. Greatest In
ducements ever offered to book agent
Sample copies sent by mail .postpaid;
for $'2. 00. K.yelusive territory given.'
Agents more il n double their moije,v.
Address Dr. Chase's Steam Prli t l""
House, Ann Arbor, Michigan.
AUE.VrS! AGEXTSI AKTSf
For r,r.N. r.OTX;K'3 bran- new Look, cnti.led
OUR WM INDIANS!
b7 Gen. Sherman,
Thlt new vrnrk wiu cl enre .ilcrit.iNl f lr Pr-Mnit
AliTill'H nml r,,i;.v (',. UJ by Ouu. Shfi-nui, (in.
Cra,,t, (.Vm. ShriJtm, (,. ,.., ,a tt.ouMauh ,.I tin,
Inrnt .tn. n. 0,ixt m.t. i - ( i, B .
L.c ny my;.,,, r.imwr V'ilet OtctiWM,),,,,
u a i -Kit- ,y uiaai m.'bc." It I. the oulii jl'.Lut.j aocounl
of our buirM rvor put.lhlinl, tuUy remV.nt tli.-lr inn.r
lift.' ic.-Kt ihilnj., CTploit., ,t. ItU r!UKith thriUini
ciH-rluiciiof thc4tlhoi,iul f fMtiolu .couij, Trwipfw,
Cv-hy. M.nert. Dontor Kal. tu., vividly portr.Tii,7
LLt In t.,e Great V.t it vow u. 43d tfu..d In yrtm.
With Ft.-cl Knjmviup. ana 8.,p.rb Chr,TOLIthner,pl,
lllt-i la 1 tv'.nrt, frc.m flintoeni'ilu uuule by tli V. .
Govi-minrnl exj.rt for f.'.,", ttrc J S;jr .
AC;::.T I! TliU ?rDil loKUn-jironirilintslUtlir-i
lilll l . Jro(.,t;,, Ascnu ivcrao 10 to UOonli r--.
We -J:t 10(io irrnre mtcnl. .1 oiiec fjriWm
T n ilurnnml .ijrrlnl T, rmi gi-. O'jr larjc elmtnn wl'ri
lull Jii-.it;ru!jr n,l jn. A fin R,.-c!lin., rift .. nt 'im
wUiltm Im r: f cut .t,ir,. t. .hlrrii tht ,lo pnbliriion
A. I. M-O1I-1III.V3T0V CO., IIahtfoiid. Coxi.
Almost every store In the country'
has on its counter, a show cane of Dr
Day's mediciuea. By a glance at tlio
display, it will be seen that direct act
Ing reniedlesare offered formally every
day coiuplainta, and as t'liey are all the
results of study and experience, their
worth may be relied on.
Dr. Day's Liver Pills ore taken In n
different way from any other pill, and
ouiy airiai is needed, to prove their
great superiority lu all cases of livf.!-'
complaint and constipation. .
Dr. Day's Cold Medicine has greut
power over colds and sore throat, aud
persons subject to quinsy need not
have their tonsils break If they take
tbi remedy in time.
The show case contains a number o
others, but special attentiou is called to
Dr. Day's Cure for Piles, as having a'
greater , curatlvb Influence over the'
parta implicated', than anTfA;r
f cine fc'd'own.'