Newspaper Page Text
KKYXOLUSVILLK, I'KXX'A, WEDXKSDAY OCTOBER 19, 1892.
Offlee on Wvt Mnln slnft, opposite tho
I'omniervliil Hotel, Krynolilsvllle, Pa.
jyU. B. K. HOOVKK,
KoKlilcnt dentM. In building ninr Motho
fllit rhurrh, opposite Arnolil block, (lentle
ncss In operating.
REYNOLDS VILLE, PA.
FRAXKJ. BLACK, Proprietor.
The lending hotel of the town. Headi-unr-tors
for rommerelnl men. Htenm hoat, free
bus, bnth rooms and eltweta on every floor,
srtmplp rooms, billiard room, telephone eon
OREEXd- COXSER, rmprictwu.
First rlns In every pnrtl(ular. T.oented In
the very rentre of tlie Imslnc- part of town.
Free 'bus to and from trains and eommodlnua
anmple rooms foreommeivlal travelers.
MFFixarox d- J.OXG, J'jV-
Omnibus to and from all trains. Knropean
rr-Mtiiiruiit. House heated anil lighted hy
rmb. Hot unci eold nter. Western I'nloii
Telegmph ottlce In bnllillng. The hotel Is
fitted with all the modern eonvenlenees.
JAS. If. CLOVER, l'mii,tor. ,
Pnmple moms on the ground floor. House
heated by natural gas. Umnlhus to and from
UFFALO. IttX'H ESTER & PITTS
The short line between HiiIIoIh, Kldgway,
Bradford, Siilaniam-a, Hullalo, Koehester,
Niagara Kails and points In the up.ier oil
On nnd after May Kd, lsfl2, passen
ger trains will arrive and depart from Kails
C'reek station, dally, except Sunday, as fol
lows: 7HO A. M. Hradford Areommndatlon For
points North between Falls Creek and
llrmlriml. 7: IS a. m. mixed train for
10:0ft A.M. Hull alo and Horhester mall For
lewett, Hiadf'ird, Halamanea, Hutitilo and
Kochester: connivtlnir at .lobnsonbuig
with I. K. train .1, for Wlleox, Kane,
w arren. t'orry and Krle.
10:65 A. M. Aceommodatlon For lhiltols,
Sykes, Hig lliiu and I'liuxsulaw ney.
1:110 1. M. Uiiidfoiil Acronmiodatlon For
Heivhlree, Uiorkwiiyvlllo, Kllinont, Ciir
mon, Itldgway, Johnsonliiirg, .Mt., Jewell
4:50 I'. M. Mall For Dullnls, Hykes, lllg
Kun, I'linxsutaMiiey ami Waist on.
7166 I'.M.AeeominiHlat ion For lhiliols,ltlg
Kun and I'utixMt-iiwiiey.
Trains Arrive 7:10 A. M Aivonimodatlon
riiiiXBUtawney: UM A.M. .Mall from Wnl
ston and I'unxsiiliiwimvi I0:.M A. M Ac
eonimodallou from llrnilfonV 1:30 l M.,
Ai'i'oinniodatlon from I'unxsiitawnev: 4:.V
I'. M., Mall from llutralo and Ki'h'esier;
7:M I'. M., Ai mmiMlallon from liradford.
Thiaisand mile tlekets at iwo eents mt
mile, gissl for passage lotvoenall siatlous.
.1. II. M INTYHK. Agent, Falls ertn-k, I'a.
J. II. Iiakiiktt K. Lapky,
Oeni'ral Supt. Hon. I'as. Agent
Bradford, Pu, Kis-hester, N. Y.
A LLEGHEN Y VALLEY RAILWAY
COMPANY commonning Sunday
July 10, 1H!2. Low Grndo Division.
No. I.1N0..VIN0. U.
1 hi Hols
ft .H. I
A. H. P. M
No.2 N0.6 Nolo
A. II. A. U. P. H.
10 10 6 itt
10 40 7 H
10 51 7 21
11 ON 7 41
11 10 7 5."
11 20 8 07
11 115 N l:i
11 47 H 27
12 01) 7 00 8 4a
1 17 7 10 8 61
1 84 7 20 8 60
1 42 7 80 9 OH
1 69 7 40 9 25
2 21 8 11 S 45
2 8 8 80
1 6H 8 51
8 02 8 55
8 00 8 50
8 15 III
8 47 til
4 00 10 00
A. U. A. M P. M.
Trains dally except Sunday.
DANID MuCAROO, Ou'i,. Hnpr.,
J AS, P. ANDERSON, Ghn. Pah. Aot,;
. Pltuburg, Pa
GftflNOEflBLE WEATHER !
Nuture has seen fit to have
changeable weather and why
not have your person garmented
with a neat and nobby suit
made of heavy-weight material
to auit the weather that is now
creeping upon ub. You need a
new winter auit and an the eold
waves are very unoertain you
will be wine if you place your
ordor now for winter wearing
" apparel, bo as to have it to don
when bluBterlng weather 1b ,
N ushered in. Such an immense
line of winter patterns was
never displayed in town as can
be seen at
v J. C. FROEtiLICH'S,
0Next door to Hotel MoConnell,
WHEN 'WE ' GO OFF AND DIE.
The road la rough and rorky.
The road that leads to fame.
And the way la itrcwn with skeleton
Of those who have grown lamo.
And have fallen by thu wayside:
The world will pass ou by,
Kor pause to read your manuscript
Till you go oft and die.
Your friendi of conn will print your
And tell yon It is good,
And when yon sign it. More Anon,
They'll say, I wish you would.
They just about appreciate;
And yet I know not w hy
They all forget you want to ent
Till you go off and die.
You'll find no shoulders here below
To help you bear your cross.
You'll have to eat your mutton plain.
Without your caper sauee:
And when you read down to di ssert
You'll And a dearth of pie;
And you'll never know what pudding I
Till you so off and die.
But there's a consolation
In the thought that when we're dead
If we have written something good
Our efforts will be read:
And friends will plant fnrgcttnenots.
And enmo and sit nnd sigh.
And Irrigate our graves w-ith tears
When we go off and die.
Cy Warman In I'reede Chronicle.
An Important Discovery.
German Investigation proves that acid
solutions will convert common sawdust
into a material firm in texture nnd no
extremely Imnl us to be impenetrable
by either a nail or n gimlet. It is also
more impervious to the action of the
elements than any other known mate
rial used for building purposes, con
crete natural stone and ordinary build
ing metals not excepted. Besides the
above excellent qualities, which of
course will inuke it rank high in the
estimation of contractors and bnilders,
it has another point that will make it
worthy of praise when finally adopted
that of being practically fireproof, speci
mens of boards made from it having
been subjected to an extraordinary de
gree of heat for upward of nil hour with
out warping or changing its texture in
It is claimed for it that it will be
stronger than wood for joists and gird
ers, and, above nil, that it can be manu
factured at such a Blight cost as to bring
it into competition with the more com
mon building stuffs. St. Louis Repub
lic. The Offertory.
The offertory occasionally yields its
humors. I can see no fun myself in
dropping into tho plato buttons or pep
permint drops or gilded farthings. -But
these nnd other such like votive offer
ings occosionally come our way. On
one occasion a uiild hint was given to h
dirty looking verger when a small coin
was CRrcfully wrapped up in a bit of
paper inscribed, "Fora bntli for a prom
inent church official." On another occa
sion, when the officiating clergyman had
been somewhat bungling through 11 dif
ficult litany, a similar piece of paper was
marked, "For a singing lesson for the
After a somewhat rambling discourse
from one of my colleagues, who shall of
course be nameless, the church warden
told me that a man at the bottom of the
church, when he offered liim the plate,
took out a sixpence and looked at it rue
fully, and then cost it in with the re
mark, "Well, you shall have it, old fel
low, bat it's a doal more than that sermon
was worth." Cornhill Magazine.
Brilliantly Colored Fish.
The bottom of tho ocean is magnifi
cent with its starfish and sea pad; some
in rich purple and shedding a soft
golden green light, while others send
out silver flashes, and the lamp fish car
ries on its head at night a golden light
Another fish seems to be decorated with
pearls, and it is evidently the fashion
there to be brilliunt in some way. Even
crabs in hot climates scorn to set them
selves on fire, and when captured and
teased they blaze all over with indigna
tion. A species of the shark, too, is intense
ly brilliant at night, and one that was
drawn np shone like a splendid lamp for
some hours after it was dead. Natural
ists have long been at work on this
curious subject, and the source of the
illuminating power is supposed to be
contained in little sacks or cell in the
body of the animal, Harper's Young
The Vie of TteoUtpleks.
"Do toothpicks do harm or good?" is
a question often asked. They may do
harm if abused, undoubtedly, by caus
ing irritation of the gam between two
teeth and its subsequent absorption,
and if made of wood splinters are
liable to be left behind, which have in
many recorded instances caused even
the loss of tooth; but used judiciously
they are of great value in routing the
attacking force in caries namely, ac
cumulations of food and mucus secre
tions. It has been urged against them
that they might dislodge stopping.
But if a stopping is so insecure it must
be faulty, and the sooner it is replaced
the better, for decay, due to the impos
sibility of keeping the surface clean,
bust be going on underneath it Lon
Settles Mooted Point.
Bhalceapeare once used the phrase,
"the scamels of the rock." Tomes of
teeming thought have been devoted to
the elucidation of this meaning. It now
appears that "the young of thebartailtd
god wit," which ws are informed 1 1
bird, is called a "scamel" by the gun
ners of Norfolk. This may do for the
controversy what the eggshell does for
the coffee Nw York World.
Handshaking Was a Trial.
George Meikle Kemp, the architect ol
the Scott monument nt Edinburgh, wot
man who raised liim lf from ob
scurity by the sheer force of talent and
determination. Ho had a retiring
nature, and a shy and shrinking manner
toward strangers. Tho habit of hand
shaking created in him an embarrass
ment and aversion which he could
scarcely control, and one of his friends
gives an amusing description of the
manner in which he accomplished
the deed when it became inevitable.
The two were walking along one of the
streets in Edinburgh in the full flow of
an animated conversation, when Kemp
suddenly became aware of a friend ap
proaching them from the opposite direc
tion. Instantly the current of his thought
was arrested, he lost the thread of con
versation, and then became silent alto
gether. A whimsically tronbled expres
sion crept over his face, nnd a nervous
commotion developed itself in his man
ner. Extraordinary movements begun in
his right hand and arm, which lie kept
dangling and jerking backward and for
ward in a helpless way, as if he had en
tirely lost control of them. Gradually
the hand appeared to stiffen, and rose,
with the arm, until they were nt right
angles with the liody.
With a powerful effort ho shot out his
hand nnd grasped that of the friend who
had approached, and then, the ordeal
passed, with a sigh of relief, he briskly
resumed his part of the conversation
with the air of a man whohas performed
an unpleasant but meritorious action.
The Irrigation of Orchards.
It has been demonstrated in California
that surface irrigation is not the best
method for orchards. The system is un
tidy, wasteful and causes an unneces
sary growth of noxious weeds. It also
stultifies the tree growth, musing the
roots to form in a ball near tho surface.
An orchard designed for market fruits
should tie irrigated by meflys of under
ground conduits or cement pipes.
These are laid below the freezing
point nnd made of sufficient dimensions
to carry the requisite quantity of water
within three or four feet of the tree.
Small holes cut in the top of the pipes
and covered by boxes to prevent the
holes filling with earth allow the water
to percolate slowly out from the pipe
and moisten the soil at the roots of the
By this method tho roots go down
ward, giving the tree a firmness to resist
rainstorms and withstand the effects of
continued dry weather in mso tho water
supply is temporarily exhausted. This
system may lie considered expensive, but
tho additional yield of fruit will justify
such expenditure. Tho field of the future
irrigated fruit market will be largo
enough to justify systemutio under
ground tiling as well as piping. Drain
ages will be more extensively practised
as the market orchards increase, and al
though expensive as it may seem, these
orchards will be valnahlo dividend pay
ing properties. Irrigation Age.
An Aeeomiumlutlns; Itarber.
Some of the rural towns in New Eng
land do not support a barber, nnd hair
cutting is usually done by an accommo
dating neighbor. A writer recently fell
in with one of these amateur barbers,
and humorously describes his accommo
dating ways: ,
Soon I was perched astride of a mo
lasses hogshead, with a meal bag about
my neck to protect it from the fall of
hair. I might say the possibilities of a
fall from the hogshead were groat, as 1
squirmed about it to have the light
strike my head right, so tho gores would
be even. Ilo was no menu barber, for
he scorned to receive any recompense,
I wish all barbers were as charitable.
After our cutting acquaintance I saw
much of the barber. Ono time- ho was
on the school house Bteps cutting a
man's hair. Again 1 saw him hard at
work on a man's head in the middle of
his vegetable patch. The farmer was
leaning against a bean pole with his hoe
in his hand, evidently making the most
of his luxurious ease. Anywhere and
everywhere he happened to catch his
man the enterprising barber would
work. I was on the shore one day
watching a fisherman at his salmon nets.
Shortly a small skiff went out from a
neighboring cove. In it was the barber,
who rowed out to where the fisherman
was and was soon cutting his hair. Bel
Am Indian Amulet.
In India a variety of gems and atones
are nsed as amulets. The moat common
is the salagrama, a stone about as large
a a billiard ball, and which is perforated
with black. This is supposed to be
found only In GandaU, a river in
Nepaul. The person who possesses one
of these stones is esteemed highly for
tunate; he preserves it in a clean cloth,
from whence it Is sometimes taken to be
bathed and perfumed. He believes that
the water in which it is washed, if
drank, has the power to preserve from
sin. Holding it in his hand, the dying
Hindoo expires in peace, trusting in
(tone rather than in the living God.
Detroit Free Press. v
Bow to OU lisle.
Take the belt from its pulleys and put
it in a warm solution of oil and tallow
for a few minutes. Then plunge it into
water heated to 100 degs. Fahrenheit
and remove at once. The water will
temper the leather at the same time
that it drives the oil and tallow in,
New York Telegram,
BESIDE THE STREAM.
Long I watched her, beside tho river.
Breathing the eprlngtlmo nlr:
Bmlling np to the Holy (ilver
Of a world so bright and fair.
There she stood, where the swirling waters
Kissed her feet with Its hoary spray.
She, the darling of nature's daughters
And lbs peer of tho fairest fay.
There she wandered, from dewy morning
With the thoughts that love instills
Till the sun, with wreaths her brow adorn
Bank behind the western hills.
There she loitered In dreamful rapture,
Alone on the sandy shoret
Oh, poet-artist, here might ye capture
A picture of lost Lenorel
Now the maiden Is lying lowly
In a mound beside the stream.
While angels visit that spot so holy
When on It the moon doth beam!
Now her spirit has flown forever.
But her soul I deem la blest
By the dreams she dreamt by the gleaming
When she wandered an earthly guest.
-It H. Kennlngtonln Good Housekeeping.
The "King of Rwltserland."
A gentleman stylishly dressed called
the other day at 10 o'clock in tho morn
ing at the office of M. Durnnton, the
police magistrate, and on being shown
in said to that official:
"I nm the king of Switzerland in per
son. Come, now, prostrate yourself be
fore Pnul I, the king of nil the Helve
tins." Finding thnt his interviewer wns
wrong in his head, the commtssniie
made a bow, snying:
"I will see thnt your mnjesty is con
ducted to his palace. Your Bttite will
be here shortly to nccompany you."
Taking from his pocket tin old shoe
lace, to which wns suspended the lid f
a sardine box, the lunatic proceeded
affix it to the neck of the magistrate.
"I hereby appoint yon,"he snid, "com
mnnder of the National Order of . the
8tnr of Lucerne."
The magistrate patiently submitted
to the operation, nnd afterward had
the poor mun conveyed to the Infirmary
of the qnnrter. Temps.
"Say Your Nasre Little Prayer.!"
Mr. Sula in his journal relates the fol
lowing experience of Mr. William Black,
the novelist: "When nt work Mr, Black
loves intense quiet, nnd ennnot bear the
slightest noise. For this reason he al
ways selects a room at the top of the
house as his study. At one time it was
his misfortune to live in what he de
scrilies ns a jerry built house, and while
endeavoring to work in the early hours
of tho morning, as is his custom, he tells
of ono nmusing inconvenience thnt he
was called upon daily to put up with.
"The nursery of his next door neighbor
was in n line with his study, nnd in this
a somewhat numerous family was lo
cated. Every morning ns regular na
clockwork Mr. Blnck could hear the
elder sister mil out, 'Now then, you
horrid little things, kneel down and say.
your nasty little prayers!' A profound
silence would follow, but the interval
wns a brief one. Thou came a rush and
clatter, and the shrill voices of the chil
dren were heard exclaiming, 'We have
said our prayers; we have said our pray
ers?"' 1 1
Mother at lrayer.
Once, says a writer, I suddenly opened
the door of my mother's room and saw
her on her knees beside her chair and
heard her speak my name in prayer. 1
quickly nnd quietly withdrew with a
feeling of awe and reverence in my
henrt Soon I went away from home to
school, then to college, then into life's
sterner duties. But I never forgot that
one glimpse of my mother at prayer,
nor the one word my own name which
I heard her utter. Well did I know that
what I had seen that day was but
glimpso of what was going on every day
in that sacred closet of prayer, nnd the
consciousness strengthened me a thou
sand times in duty, in danger and in
struggle. When death catno nt last ami
sealed those lips the sorest senso of loss
I felt wns the knowledgo that no more
would my mother be praying for me.
Burning Glasses Isi Store Windows.
A chemical journal warns pharma
cists and all others who have occasion to
display anything in the nature of a lens
in their windows that, as the season
changes, the sun's rays may fall directly
Into windows which they did not reach
during the preceding season, and there
fore it would be well to bear in mind
the possibility of fire being kindled
through this agency and take precau
tions accordingly. That the show globes
in a druggist's window are capable of
acting as "burning glasses" Is proved hy
one case in which the woodwork of a
window was effectually charred by the
sunlight concentrated on it through a
globular ahow bottle.
A Cheap Kaup.
brilliant Belgian, "realising the
growing popularity of vegetarian diet
and the desire to avoid meats as a food,"
patented the idea of making a soup from
water, into which should be put a tea
spoonful of Peruvian guano. This de
coction, he said, would give strength
and possessed remarkable nourishing
qualities. He failed to say, however,
whether or not he was a vegetarian.
New York News.
Hospitals In London.
There are nineteen general hospitals in
Loudon, eleven of which have medical
schools attached, and three are endowed.
Bt. Bartholomew's is the wealthiest and
oldest, having been founded In 1123. It
has a revenue of about $3(0,000. The
London hospital in Whiteohapel road is
the largest The total number of beds
la the London hospitals it 8,600. Pitts
A Orrat Big lllufT.
"A few years ago a bully known as
'Big Mike' was the terror of southern
Wisconsin," said Patrick O'Farrell. "Big
Mike was monarch of all he surveyed,
and his rights there was none to dis
pute. Janesville, Beloit and Waukesha
were his favorite haunts. He was al
ways spoiling for a fight, and as he
Stood 6 feet 6 inches nnd was put up like
a Hercules nobody cared to accommo
date him, and, like Arkansaw in Mark
Twain's o'ertrue tale, he traveled chiefly
on his bluff and bad looks.
"One night Mike wns In a Waukesha
saloon kept by a German with the patri
otic name of Yankee. Mike wns hnngry
for trouble. He insulted everybody
present, imposed on the bartender and
made himself a disagreeable nuisance
generally. Presently a tall, gaunt, con
sumptive looking chap drifted in. He
looked as though a good stiff breeze
would blow him away. He lounged np
to the bar, and in a voice sweet and
deferential as that of a bashful sehool
girl called for soda. Mike swaggered
np to him end announced his intention
to drink at the stranger's expense. The
latter pnid no nttention to him. Mike
became abusive. He followed him
about the room cursing him and making
"Finally the consumptive looking
stranger turned and sweetly said: 'My
Christian friend, you nppear to be yearn
ing for n thrashing. Be kind enough to
give me your address and I will send
you home to your family when I get
through with you.' He handed Mike a
notebook nnd pencil nnd cnrefully re
moved his cont. The cool audacity of
the stranger pnrolyzed Mike. He tried
to crawfish, but tho stranger wouldn't
" 'I've heard of yon for two years
past, nnd I came to Waukesha especially
to whip the insolence out of you,' he
said, 'and right here we mix.'
"But they didn't. Mike made a break
for the door and has not been in Wau
kesha since. It wns a beautiful bluff.
The thin stranger could not have hurt
him with a hammer. He died two
weeks later of consumption." Chicago
Two Foolish Men.
Among tho most interesting visitors at
the outlying summer resorts are the
rural business men who run down from
town to see the sights. They have
money nnd are persons of consequence
at homo. One of their most important
duties Is to go through the dinnor. They
hnvo expected to find a waiter behuid
every chat r, and f ancy t hey ere neglected
if their orders mo not nttended to im
mediately. Two of them, nlreody an
noyed nt the delay, had everything tho
bill of fare could offer but the black
pepper. That was nt the other end of
the table, anil the waiter was gone.
Neither would tuke up kuife or fork
without the pepper. They fumed and
fretted. ,They vowed they would never
come to thnt hotel again. They wouldn't
come there for f 10,000. They wouldn't
spend a summer at any fashionable wa
tering place for money. They made
themselves so unhappy that a neighbor
made an effort nnd got them the pepper.
But it wns no late to restore their spir
its. When the waiter endeuvored to
serve them again eagerly, and with cir
cumstance, one exclaimed:
"Oh, yes; you're in a great hurry now.
Don't jump Around so; you make me
Finally the other luid down his knife
and fork ami said solemnly; "I feel like
I'm robhiug my wife and children eat
ing such an expensive dinner. It's the
way men ruin thotniiolves whon they
ought to bo laying up money in the
Thus these two poor men struggled
through the meal, torturing themselves
with evory mouthful, and simply be
cause their little bundles of self lovo
were hurt at not getting the black pep
per tlie moment thoy wanted it New
York Evening Sun.
! Fickle Fartsuw.
The stage offers many instances of a
mocking fortune. Mr. Braton Robins,
an old actor, whose recollections of half
a centurv on the atao-o vrn mililtubu.l
in part some time ago, had the one great
vuauca ui ut lue wuen ne was in me
very direst straits. He bad been a
super, and had advanced into the more
dignified rank of the recognized actor.
For some days he had been living on
bread and water, and he was weak and ill.
' Then news came to him that Mr. Betty
had declined his part at 1 -ary Lane.
Mr. Robins was sent for. The , lay was
"Richelieu," and he had never appeared
in it Shylock was his favorite char
acter, and he begged that the play might
be changed. But this could not be done,
and in twenty-four hours the unknown
actor had to learn the enormous part
He sat up all night, and next morning
he was letter perfect, but he had eaten
nothing, and bis excitement would not
allow him to sleep.
When the curtain went up for the op
portunity which gave him chance for
renown, his privations told their tale.
His voice deserted him, the performance
was a failure, and at the close he was
taken away to bed and a long period of
sickness. Thus, in the very moment of
his success Dame Fortune showed how
fickle she could be. Dramatic Letter.
Bob Stayer Well, I believe I muss
Miss Weerv Perhuns von hn.il Wfor
The signal service predicts rain for to-
morrow. ft.ate cieia t Washington.
To be Bold for the next few
weeks nt from
Ladies now is your chance a8
this is the greatest slaugh
ter ever made in Ileyn
oldsville on Shoes.
,T. B. ARNOLD.
I Is Room LsUljr Oetaplid I
I y BOLDER BROS. I
Maiii St. Keynoldsville, Pa.
No old shelf-worn goods, hut all now,
clean, salable stock and more of them
for tho same money than you can buy
at any other store in the town. If you
nro looking for something you cannot
find at uny other store, come to
The Racket Store.
and you will most likely get it, and voir
will bo surprised how cheap. Peonle
wondor how I can pay rent and othor -oxponBos,
sell so cheap and live. Eanily
explained, my friends, just like this..
Buy for caxh, soil for cash; I sell for
not spot cash and I get bargains by
puying not spot cauh for what I buy,
consequently I am enabled to give you
hnrgains for your ensh. fume In and
look over my stock; no trouble to show
goods whether you buy or not. Goods
ttmi iivV-i fr t -nm tnit, ami trwtt uaflu fa t"tt
kwii v it ws-41 iiivr aim muii toe , o 1 1- tv J f
and returned In good ordor, and red
onable time, money will be cheerfully
refunded if desired. Remember.I posit
ively state that I have no old shelf
worn goods, no shoddy good, but as
clean cut a line of every day goods as
you will find in any store in Jofforson
county, and oh, how cheap. Come in
Ladies and take a look at my line of
beautiful Laces, Wrappers, Waists,
Aprons, Gloves, Mitte, Night Robes,
Stockings, Baby Carriage Robes,Callco,
Robes, Shirtlng.bleached am 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 of our beautiful paintings, 30x36,
gut frame, only tl.00, are going like
hot cakes; It you want one come quick.
I also have men's Hose, Shirts, Hand
kerchiefs.Drawers, Under Shirts, White
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. I have in stock
hundreds of articles for y Ladies, Gentle
men and Children, Boys, Girls and
Baby's that would fill our town paper to
mention them all. This advertisement
is written in the plain American A.B.C.
language so everybody that can read
can understand every word of it.
The Racket Store,