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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY,2B., 1884 BY DEININGER & BUMILLER. Church & Directory. Evan gel ical. Jt;vs. B. Henpst and H. A. Benfer, Frcaeh"t> Rev. 11. A. Benfer, will preach next Sunday evening, Sunday School, ZERUY, Supt, Missionary Society meets on the third Mon day evening of each month. Methodist. Rev. Fiirman Adams Preacher-in-charpe. Protracted meeting in progress. Sunday School at A. M.— D. A Mnsaer, Sup't Reformed. Rev. Zwingli A. Yearitk, Pastor. Preaching in Aaronsburg next Sunday fore noon. English and In Millheim in the evening, also English. Mite society meets regularly on the first Tues day evening of each month. United Brethren. TJeiv J. G. W. Herald, Preaeher-incharpe. Preach innext Sunday forenoon. Sunday School, 9 A. M.—J. G. XV. Herald, Sunt. Lutheran. Rev. John Tomlimon, Pastor.— Preaching in Aaronsburg next Sunday morn ing. German. Sunday School at 9 A.M.— II. K. Duck,Supt The Augsburg Bible Class meets every Thurs day evening at T o'clock. Ladies' Mite Society meets on the first Mon day evening of each month. Presbyterian. Rev. IF. A". Fbster, Pistor. Lofee & Societ" Directory, Millheim L0dge.N0.955, I. O. O. F. meets In heir hall, PennStreet, every Saturday evening. Relwcea Degree Meeting every Thursday on or t>efore the full moon of each month. C. W. HAKTMA>, See. K. XX'. MAUCK. N.G. Providence Grange. No. 217 P. of H.. meetsm Alexander s block on the second Saturday or each month at 1S mid on the fourth Sa turday of each month at 1H e. M. D. L.ZEKBY, Sec. T.G. EitßAßD,Master. The Millheim B. & L. Association meets in the Penu street school house on the evening of the second Monday ol each month. A WALTER. Sec, B. O. DEISISGEK, Prest. The Millheim Cornet Band meets in the Town Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings. J. H. B. HARTMAX, Sec. SAM. WRISER, JR. Pres. Democratic County Committee for 1884. Bellefonte X. W lames A. M'Clain. S.W \1 Gannan. '• XV. W fames Sohotield. Howard A. Weber. Milesburtj Dr. XV C. Grove. Millheim James C. Smith Pliilipshurg Ist W J. N. Cassanova. ■ k 2d W J. O. Loraine. 3d XV John M. Holt Unionville P. McDonald. Bcuner Win. 11. Close. Boggs S Flunk Adams. N' George Brown. Burnside .... H.M.Meeker. College W. H. Tibtens. Curt in...... John McCloekev, Ferguson K. P......... Peter Lanck. XV. Levi Walker. Gregg S l.utlier Rishel. " N .. John hossman, Haines E. P M. Feidier. " XV. P..._ George Bower. Half m00n...... D. J. Gates. Harris Jacob Weaver, Jr. Howard Geo. D Johnson. Huston.- - Charles Murray. Liberty Frank Brown. Marion - John Hoy, Jr. Miles Peter S. Beirly. I'atton .. Robert Beed. Penn Andrew Campbell Potter N. P.. Dr. John F. Alexander. " S. P Joseph Gilland. RushS. P - John O'Neil. •• N. P John Long. Snow Shoe X. P Edgar Holt. " " S. P Spring - John Gerbrick. Taylor - B. X r . Fink. Union - Sani'l K. Emerick. Walker Sol. Peck. Worth ...—........ XVm. Lewis. P. GRAT MEEK. Chairman Democratic Convention Called. The national Demoeratic eoniniittee having met in the city of Washington on the 22d day of February, 1884, has appointed Tuesday, the Bth day of July next at noon as the time, and chosen the city of Chicago as the place of holding the National Demo cratic Convention Each State is en titled to a representation there equal to double the number of its Senators and Representatives in the Congress of the United States. The Democrats of each organized Territory and the District of Columbia are invited to send txx'o delegates, subject to the de cision of the conx'ention as to their ad mission All Democratic conservative citizens of the United States, irre spective of past political associations and differences, xvho can unite with us in the effort for pure, economical and constitutional government, are cordi ally invited to join in sending dele gates to the convention. ASSEMBLYMAN NICHOLSON DIES Suddenly While ou a Vlwit to North Carolina. BROOKXTLLE, Feb. 25. R. J. Nich olson, a member of the Pennsylvania legislature, died suddenly in North Carolina on Friday last. He will be buried here on Wednesday next. (Robert Johnson Nicholson xvas born in Westmoreland county, Feb 6, 1823, and was educated at the public schools and at the Greensburg acad emy. He removed to Jefferson county after reaching manhood, entered the army from there and served through the war with distinction, having at tained the rank of captain. He has been engaged in the lumber business for some years and had accumulated a competency. He served in the legis lature during the session of 1857, and was returned in 1880 and again in 1882. He was the author of the Nicholson apportionment bill and rec ognized as one of the leading mem bers of the house.) The wrong Kind of Protection. The tariffjdues not protect the labor ing man, for his wages depend upon the demand and supply of laborers, and of the manufactured articles. Protec tion is for the weak and not for the strong, and a tariff which makes the rich richer and the poor poorer is not the protection which, the laboring man needs. WASHINGTON LET TER. I WASHINGTON, D. (\, Feb. 23, 'B4. j Reports received by the naval hy-, drographic office indicate that t IM* ice is comihgdoxvn from the arctic regions much earlier this season than usual. This state of affairs is regarded as I'a vorable for the (lively relief expedition, as there will he more open water in the polar region than is usual at this period of the year and there will con sequentlv he less danger from ice pack. The Washington Monument Asso ciation held a meeting on Friday, one object of which xvas to consider the subject of proper celebration of the monuments completion. No delinite action was taken except to appoint a eoniniittee. Mr. Corcoran was re elected president of the association. The prospects of passing a hill Ibr relief of distillers,by extending the bounded period on whiskey, are thought by friends of the bill to have ! improved of late, especially >inee Mr. Morrison, chairman of the ways and means, lias prepared a bill and promi ses to support it. Friends as well as opponents ot measures fer pensioning soldiersoi the Mexican war are agreed now that some bill for the purpose will pass a 1 the present session. The approaching close of the gay season—the "Society season" —ls in dicated by a notice that the last of the President's official receptions will lie held on Tuesday evening next. Mrs. MeElroy, the President's sister, will remain at the White House for a week or ten days longer, but the "sea son" is nearly over. I should think it not unlikely that Washington would come to be known as' Bicycle city.' It lias many more of these vehicles than any other city on the continent. Its scores of miles of smooth asphalt pavement, over which there is little trouble and no discomfort in foraging bicycles, have induced hundreds of persons, old and young, to indulge in this pleasant and health-giving method of moving about. There is considerable complaint here at the failure of Mr. Randall to report the appropriation bill> and push them to a passage. All expectation of a short session of Congress is over, and no one now thinks of adjournment before July. HOWARD. — Additional Local Matter. —One other house to be built on Wa ter street this spring, is S. G. Clark's, lie has bought a lot to build it on. —3fr. M. S. Wagonseller, of Selins grove has been in town this week and gaye us a pleasant call. He is the travelling salesman for Artman & Freiehler, wholesale dealers in Carpets, Oil Cloths, etc, Philadelphia. —On Friday March 21st, 11. A. Min gle's executor's sale of the personal property of George Bollinger's estate at Aaronsburg will take place. A very large lot of partly finished material for chaii making will be sold, beside a lot of household goods. —Mr. E. W. Mauck showed us some very fine samples of w ill paper. Ed ward has a large line of samples on hand and at the lowest prices. Per thes who contemplate having work of this kind done will do well to call on him and examine his stock. tf —We call the attention of farmers and stock raisers to the Climax Gate for which Mr. Wm. Stover and Mr. John Kerstetter, Jr., of this place are the agt-nts. For liandiness, durability and cheapness it excels anything xve ever saw in the gate line. If you are in need of a new gate call on those gen tlemen. —The following item taken from last week's Watchman will be of interest to the many friends and acquaintances of Mr. J. R. VanOrmer, who a few years ago was one of our best school teachers in town: WEDDING CHIMES.— A very pleasant and somewhat numerous company as sembled at the residence of Dr. George M. Svvartz, on Bishop street, last even ing.(Feb. 21, IKS 4.) to witness the cele bration of the nuptials of his daughter, Miss Lizzie,xvitli Mr. J. R. VanOnner, ot Philadelphia. Thecereiuony was per formed by Rev. Mr. Penepacker, of the Methodist church, who tied the knot in his usual prompt, brief and decisive manner. After the ceiemony,congratu lations xvere showered upon the fair bride and her handsome husband, who conducted himself rightg illaolly under the trying ordeal. Refreshments were next in order, and an elegant supper had been,provided of xvlucli the guests partook with great relish. After an liour or more spent in pleasant social intercourse, the happy couple entered a carriage and were driven to the depot, where they took the train for Philadel phia and other points. The presents received by th.i fair bride on this auspicious occasion were many and valuable, comprising the beautiful, the useful, the unique and rare. They were sent from all quarters —Philadelphia, Lancaster, Coatsville. Baltimore, from Juniata county, from the West, from Bellefonte, Penns valley and other places, forming all to gether one of the finest collections ever seen at any wedding at Bel'efoute. We tender the happy couple our heartiest congratulations. Maj their matrimonial sky be clear to the end of their lifes. The Grand Army of the Republic contemplates the erection of a memor ial building at Milton. TURNPIKE ELECTION.— Take nolice 1 I hat an election will he held by the stockholders of the Bellefonte, Aarons burg and Vouugman's town Turnpike (Company, on TUESDAY MMU II 11th , 1884, at Ilosterman's Hotel in Wood ward. Centre Co., between the hours of 10 A. 1/. and 2 I*. Jf., of the said day. By order of the Board. DANIEL B INK EL. President. TAKE NOTICE.— Mr. 11. K. Dine hereby respectfully informs the public that he has a large lot of seed potatoes known as the "White Elephant Potato' for sale at his residence at Millheitn. We are in possession of a basket full of these potatoes and can give them a warm recommendation as the best yielding pot a toe in the market. If you are in need of any seed potatoes do not fail to call on him. tf Mr. John Kerstetter, Jr., still makes a business of doing special jobs at carpentry. John is really an expert at the business and has large expel inee, both in making out plans,specilieations and drawings, as well as a practical workman. People who entrust their ' work into his hands can safely rely on I having it done m best style at the low l est prices. tf (JOY . PATTISON AT THE COLLEGE.— Gov. Pattison, was taken to the State College on Tuesday night after his ar rival here, the journey being made dur ing a driving rain, and in such d irk ness that over two hours were c nisum el in driving the eleven miles. At one time the horses ran into a stone pile, throwing one of the animals down, and at another the party came unpleasantly near upsetting on account of s one ob struction, but the college was reached without further mbhap. Wednesday morning the Governor was honored at the College by a salute of seventeen guns and at Bellefon te, on his return, the citizens turned out in large num bers to greet him. As a result of thi s visit the majority of the committee ap pointed to ascertain er.d report upon the feasability af combining the stud ies so that the greater portion of the in come can he used for agricultural pur poses, have determined to recommend a decrease of the facutly from seven teen to ten, and that the fund saved thereby be used in the direction indica ted, and also for needed repairs. The Governor seems to be pretty well pleas ed with what he saw at the College.— Be Jlefon te 1J '< itch men. Splinters from Madisonburg. Moving is already in progress. A horse owned by Mr. Adam Shaffer, died one dav last week. A number of our young folks attend, ed the paper reading at Hoy's school house on last Friday' evening. Superintendent Wolf paid the teach ers of our public schools, a visiton the lltli inst. and seemed much pleased with the condition of the schools. A party of sixteen persons left for Missouri, on last Tuesday. May suc cess attend them. The protracted meeting held in the Evangelical church of this place, is still in progress. Mr. Gust Moyer from New York, paid his brother, Landlord Moyer, avis it last week. He also entertained a party of young folks one evening, with some very line vocal and instrumental music. The last remains of Mr. Adam Loose of Nittany valley, formerly of Madison burg, were intered inftlio Evangelical cemetery at this place last week. The corpse was followed to its last resting place by a large concourse of relatives and friends. May God comfort the bereaved. AXON. Miscellaneous. The Philadelphia and Heading Hail road Company has contracted with manufacturers to take 200,000 tons of coal dirt from its mines this year. GENERAL FIT/JOHN PORTER when a student at Exeter Academy was a fine scholar, the best swimmer, marble player and athlete in the school. None had a higher reputation for honor, in tegrity and character than he. W. P. ELLIOT, of Lewistown, is thought to be the oldest living editor in the United States, lie was born January 12,1793, and started tlie Lewis town Gazette in 1811. Simon Cameron, now in his eighty-sixth year and some times abided to as the oldest living Pennsylvania editor, sent a handsome gilt to Mr. Elliot on the occasion of his last birthday, "in memory of old times and old printers." Mrs. Nutt, in her evidence, s;ill that Jaiues, her son, had commenced carry ing a pistol when nine years of age "and has been armed ever since." One of the attorneys siid Janus carried a pistol when but live years old. Is it any wonder there are so many murders and suicides when parents permit and encourage their children to carry dead ly woapons when they are scarcely be yond infancy? What Will Burst a Gun? .Sportsmen are often heard asserting that they have extra strong guns, that can "shoot anything." etc., and guns sometimes do bear things most foreign to their natures, while at other times, owing to a thousand considerations guns instantly "bulge" or burst if tliey are fired while the least bit of foreign matter—a rag or a twig—accidentally is added to|their usual "load." Some strangely-twisted pieces of gun barrels in Wanamaker's window on Chestnut street exhibit in most interesting fash ion the yagaries of overtasked gun bar rels. These specimens are parts of sotne guns burst by Captain Health, ot this city, timing somo |dntnictnl p\. I poiimiii's wilh various wrapotis. Fiyo of llu; hands wcip burst because a ball was "stuck" near tin; muzzle in each case, two tfave way because about four inches of snow were put in the muzzle, two were burst by reason ot having Some wet sand at muzzle and three were ruptured by mud at muzzle. Spoilsmen often scoop up a little mud or sand un eoncsiously ,l>;uijr away at game and are then astonished to Ibid theguu with'a ragged and shortened barrel. These ruptured guns having a scientific inter est. will probably be deposited in the Franklin Institutc. — '/Vans. Minors Killod by Wholesalo from tho Rosults of an Explosion. PlTrsnuiio.Feb. :U). —A toarriblo ex plosion oeeured to-day at the West ladssenring pool shall near t'onnells vilit 4 . Seventy.live men were in the mine. So far 2ft dead bodies have been taken out. Twelve were rescued alive ami hopes are entertained of rescuing others. The ('onnellsville Coal and Iron . Company, ot which Judge Leisennng, of Mauch Chunk, is president, has 200 coke ovens here which have bet n in operation about a year. Tho works giyo employment to about 100 men and quite a little town lias sprung up named after the president of the company. The coal is obtained by means of a shaft which reaches the mine at a dis tance ot 400 feet from the surface. This morning a part of the force who had worked during the night left the mine a little after three o'clock and seventy others took their places, making the usual morning shift about ft.do o'clock. While the in :i were digging, suddenly without warning, there oeeured an ex plosion that shook the mine in every apaitment, and threw the men into the utmost consternation. The scene of the explosion was in an apartment fully sou feet from the bottom f the shaft and therefore about 1, 200 feet from the opening at the surface, yet the report was heard outside for a considerable distance, and the concession was so great that the top ot the derrick, 100 feet high, was knocked off. Two mules were standing at the bottom of the shaft, MlO feet from where the explosion oeeured, and the rush of the air was so great that one of them was blown through a.wooden cage, shattering it. The other mule dieu from suffocation. The awful scene that ensued among the terror stricken miners cannot he described. All their lamps were blown out and they were left in darkness and confusion. They had no time to re cover from the shock betore they found themselves unable to breathe. Of all the men who were in the head ing, when the explosion oeeured, Dick Paisley alone escaped to tell the awful story. When the terrible explosion became well known the families of the mineis gathered about the shaft and awaited developenients in breathless suspense. Paisley's story gave them little ground to hope that any of them could he got out aliye. The work of rescuing the bodies then went on rapidly, it being done by will ing voluvteers and at noon nineteen bodies bad been carried out of the shaft. The company's books were then exam ined and the roll called. It was found that all the men were accounted for. The work proceeded with quietness and order amid subdued sobs and wringing of bands of the grief stricken families. The bodies were taken to their homes near by and laid out. PKI.AWAHH KivF.it CHEMICAL WORKS BAVGII & SONS, Philadelphia, Mb. 1. I*o. To banners of Ptnnsylrania : dm tie men :—b\>r owf twenty eiyht u tr- w hare manufactured Raw-Rone Phosphates ami oar brands hare bebomc household word' in nearly ever a section of the country. In ma nit communities flic demand for them has inert is ed. while in others the sales hare decline l, on account of the preference for loucr jiricet! yoods. Six years ayo.tindiny that the demand for yoods of\dwr cost had become almost universal, mid hariny jiecutar advantages of raw mate rials and maniifactariny facilities, we determined to meet ihis demand, and introduced a 1 H'/'.Y TY-FIV t: DOLLAR PHOSPIIA TK, made by a iV/;ir piiu(b:ss EXCLUSIVELY or A OIC.V. The yuickness with which this I'hos phate sprany Into use amony intelliyent farmers will be shown by the follow imy statement : Of the I'ln)*] that i' (here wen* sold Parimj IS?U, J t 2S7 Ton*. mo, " mi, m.>, 8,28S m,i, 1 The re)>ort< of the action of the *25 Phosphate hare been satisfactory in every case from a wide inauiry. We want to be informed upon this pomt very p'ainly, as it is our interest to know if the article continues to produce yood results. We will thank any farmel. hariny used the *25 Phosphate with disappoint!ny results, tol let us hear from him with fall facts. Yours truly. na van <( soxs. M for the working oiass. Send 111 iraLk-M y Icents for postage, and we will GUI cJf SLi IL9 mail you free, a royal, valuable box of sample goods that will put you in the way of making more money in a few days than you ever thought possible at any business. Capital not required. We will start you. You can work all the time or in spare time only. Tho work is universally adapted to both sexes, young and old. You can easily earn from 50 cents to *5 every evening. That all who want work may test the business, we make this unparalleled oiler: to all who are not well satisfied we will send $1 to pay for the trouble of writing us. Full particulars, directions, etc. sent free. Fortunes will lie made by thoro who give their whole ti me to the work, tlreat suc cess absolutely sure. Don't delay. Start now. Address STINSON & Co., Portland, Maine. L Vd. il, All) I VIITISVMVNTS. IN Tin; Olt PI I V Ns' COURT OF CKNTKK Cot N I V, KSTATH OF IOIIN l>. I'ooTK. IlKt KASliD.—The undersigned, an auditor ap pointed by said court to make distribution of the fund In the hands of Dr. P. T. IV'usser, Ad ministrator of vX'e of John D. Fonte, kite of M|ll iieim Itoro.. dedeoascd. gives notice thai lie will inei t ilie parties in interest for Hi" purposes of Ills np 'otnlineiit at Ills otllee in ltellefonlo. on W ednesil.iv, March Mil, iHH4. :it Id o'clock, A.M. C. P. IIIiWKS, Auditor. NOTICK.— betters testaincnt aiv on the estate of Mrs. nebecca Thomas late of Aaronsbui'g. deceased, having been graiiteil to the siibseitber. all persons knowing i hem el\ es Indebted |o said estate are hereby requested to make immediate payment, and Hurt • having claims to present Hi mi duly proven for set I lenient. I). THOM AS, Executor. J Aaronsbuig. Pa., Feb. Tilt, I.HH4. ti tit VD\i IN IKTRAToR'S NOTICK.-Letters of administration on the estate of John Smith, latent t'enii township, deceased, having been granted to the subscript', all persons knowing themselves indebted to said estate are hereby requested to make Immediate payment, ami those having claims to present tlieni duly proven for settlement. ,i AMES c. SMITH. Admluist rat or. I ITIXKCCTOKs* NOTICK.-—betters testamen j tarv on the estate of ./onathan Kreamer, late of Milliieim,deceased, having been grant ed to the subscribers, all persons kiuwing themselves Indebted to said estate are hereby notified lo make Immediate payment, and those having claims against the same, to pre sent them dlllV proven for settlement. A. F. KKKAMKIt, ./. 11. KKKAMKIt, MilUicim. Jan. li tli IK<I. Executors. VDMISISTK.V Tint s NOTlCK.—betters of adudnistration on the estate of Henry J. Mussei, lale of Haines township,deceased, hav ing been granted to the sitbscrtlier, all persons knowing themselves Indebted to said estate are hereby requested to make immediate payment, and those having claims to present tliem duly proven for settlement. J. L. KKKAMKK. •j. (it Administrator. \DM I NISTR \TORS* NOTICK.— betters of administration on Hie estate of John Orn dorf. late of Haines township, deceased, having len granted to the subscribers, all persons know iug themselves indebted to said estate are hereby requested to make immediate payment, and tliose having claims to present them duly proven for settlement. BENJAMIN OKNDORF, •IOIIN J . (IRNPOHK. ]-iit Administrators. VDMINIsTHATItIX' NOTlCK.—loiters of administration on the estate of Nathan Koiinan. late of Petin township, deceased, hav ing been granted to the subscriber, all persons knowing theiiisselvcs indebted to said estate ate hereby requested to make immediate pay ment and those having claims to present tliem duty proven for sett lenient AN NIK KOUMAN, ItMit. Administratrix. ELI AS LUSE. F. D. LUKE. Elias Luss & Son's pLANING gJILL, In th * rear of the Kv. Church, Pen Street, MILLHEIM, PA. AI.I. KINDS OF PLANING MILL WORK SUCH AS Doors, Window Frames & Sash, Shutters & Blinds, Siding, Brackets, Stair Rails, Balustrades, Verandahs, AND ALL STYLES OF IMZOTJXJDXJST Gr made to order at the most reasonable prices. A share of public patronage respectfully so licited. 3fi-ly Best TWO WEEKLY XFll'S- V. IPKJIS FOR THE RRTC-E O F OXI2 ~ - And the Best Daily a "Low Rates. The Harrisburc Weekly Patriot is a large eight-page sheet and contains a greater variety of reading matter than any other paper pub lished. It is newsy, instructive ami entertain ing. The subscript ion price of the Weekly Pa triot h *l.(m per annum cash in advance. CLE BUI NO. Tlie Weekly Patriot and New York If'ecßj/ Sun will 1 e sent to any address, one year tor ♦1 .la): the Weekly Patriot and New York Ifeeb ly World to any address, post paid, for one year fortl.p*: the Weekly Patriot and the Philadel phia Saturday Record, post paid, one year for ijd.W: the Weekly Patriot ana the Philadelphia Weekly Times, post paid, one year for *2.00. In all eases the cash must accompany Hie order. THE DAII.T R.VTRIOT J Is the only morning paper published at the ! stale capital; the only morning paper outside of Philadelphia and Pittsburg that gets the com plete Associated Press news and that has a gen era! system of special telegrams; and the only daily that reaches the Interior towns of Penn sylvaniu before the Philadelphia and New York pipers. The Daily IHitriot i#as been greatly im proved in all its departments within the last six months and is now equal in all respects and superior in some to t lie dailies of the larger cit ies. Price by mail so.<jn per annum (or *7.00 if not paid in advance); *3.00 for six months, in advance; 50 cents for one mouth, in advance: to clubs of five *">.oo per copy per ununm; to clubs of ten *4.50 per copy per annum ; payable in advance. The Daily Patriot and the Phila delphia Daily Record (Sunday edition executed will he sent one year to any address for *H.OO c.isli in advance. Send for specimen copies of the Daily and Weekly Patriot. 11l remitting money lor subscription send post ofilee money order, check or draft. Address PATRIOT PUBLISHING CO., J2O Market Street. HAHRtsni'UO, PA. -STORE CLOSED TJIE (IKEAT gEE gIVE gTORE AT LOCK HAYBIT was closed last Tuesday to M-A-R-K D-O-W-N the entire stock which MUST be reduced before BTIi. This will afford the people of Clinton and adjoining counties the greatest oppor tunity to secure the best bargains at far less prices than they have ever before had in any instance. Wo only quote a few prices which we guarantee not be leaders, nor baits, for the whole stock has been marked down. Ladies' Coats, Circulars and Dolmans. Everything in this department has been marked down 25 to 33 per cent, and some of them 50 per cent, or one half value. Dolmans sold at $lO reduced to SB. Plush Coats sold at $37.50 reduced to $29.00. Russian Circulars sold at $37,50 reduced to $25.00. Coats and Dolmans from $3.50 up. G eat reduction in Dress Goods, Velvets, Colored and Black Silks. We warrant every black Silk we sell, if it does not wear as we represent we will positively give you another in place of it. GtM&BFSf CtfMPETSt GiUtPBTSI All the best, all wool Extra Super Carpets reduced to 75 cents Good Tapestry Brussels reduced to 65 and 75 cents. All the Best Body Brussels reduced to $125. Flannels reduced 2d per cent. Table Linens reduced 25 per cent. Best Prints only 6\ cent. Best 10-4 Utica Sheetings 25cents. Yard nide Hill Muslins Si cents. All bleached Muslins sold at 12\ reduced to 10 cents. Good Heavy unbleached Muslins at G\ cents. Best unbleached MUSLINS S c. GOOD GINGHAMS 5 c. 11 EST 44 0 <"'*• 11-4 WHITE BLANKETS $22)0- ftqy-Please bear in mind that this great chance will only last till FEBRUARY BTII and also that the choicest things are always sold first. EVERYBODY CORDIALLY INVITED. Very Truly Yours, EVERETT & CO. ! B SSk S£S LE W,S„URC New Fall and Winter Millinery for Ladies, MISSES .AILTZD CHIIIDREIT. *CF , , '•' "* **' Ladies' and Misses' Ready-Made Coats and Dolmans in latset Styles. LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR, DRESS TRIMMINGS, HOSIERY, GLOVES AND CORSETS, GERMANTOWN, ZEPHYR AND SAXONY WOOLS, AND AN ENDLESS LINE OF FANCY GOODS! LOW PEICES.