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THURSDAY, MARCH, 6., 1884 BY DEININQER & BUMILLER. Ghurcti & Sunda" School Directory. Evangelical. Revß. B. Hengst and 11. A. Benfer, Preach'b Sunday School, I^P.M.-D. L. ZERHY, Supt. Missionary Society meets on the third Mon day evening of each month. Methodist. Rev. Furman Adam* Preacher-in-charfn. Sunday School at lo*4 A. M.—D. A Musser, Snpt Reformed. Rev. Zvinpli A. Yearick\ Pastor. Mite society meets regularly on THE TQST Tues day evening of each month. United Brethren. Rev J. G. IF. Herald, Preaehcr-ir. charge. S undoy School, T A. m.—J. G. W. Herald, Sunt. Lutheran. Preaching in Millhelm next Sunday forenoon, and In Aaronsburg in the evening. Rev. John Tomlinson, Pastor.— Sunday School ATFL A.M.—H. K. Duck,Supt The Augsburg Bible CLASS meets every lluirs day evening at 7 o'clock. _ , „ Ladies' Mite Society meets on the first Mon day evening of each month. Presbyterian. Rev. W. A*. Ibster, Pastor. Lotie & Societ' Directory. Mlllheim Lodge, No. 9, I. O. O. F. meets In heir hall, Penn Street, every Saturday evening. Rebecca Degree Meeting every Thursday on or before the full moon of each mouth. C. W. HAKTVAN, Sec. E W . MALTK, N. G. Providence Grange, No. 217 P.ot IL, meets in Alexander s block on tho second Saturday or each month at IVJ. P. M., and on the fourth Sa turday of each month at IS P- M. D. L.ZEKBY, Sec. T. G. ERHARD, Master. • The Millhelm It. & L. Association meets in the Penn street school house on the evening of the second Monday of each month. A. WAI.TEK. Sec. it. O. DEIMSGKR. Prest. The Millhelm Cornet Rami meets in the Town Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings. J. H. B. HARTMAN. See. SAM. W RISER, Jk, Pres. Democratic County Committees for 1884. Bellefonte N. W lames A. M'Claln. S.W AI Gavman. *• W. W James Schofield. Howard A. Weber. Milesburg L>r. W C. Grove. Mlllheim James C. Sijiith- PhMipsburg Ist W ,1. N. Cassahova. 2d W J. O- Loraine. ;UL W John M. Holt Unionville P. McDonald. Benner Win. H. Close. Boggs S Frank Adams. N George Brown. Burnside H. M. Meeker. College W. H. Tibtens. Curtin John McCloekey, Ferguson K. P Peter Lanck. 8 W. P Levi Walker. Gregg 8 - 1-uther Kishel. N John hossinan. Haines E. P M. Feidier. " W. P.- George Bower. Halfinoon D. J. Gat^s. Harris Jacob Weaver. Jr. Howard Geo. D Johnson. Huston Charles Murray. Liberty... Frank Brown. Marion John Hoy. Jr. Miles Peter S. Beirly. Pattou Robert Reed. 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 N. P Edgar Holt. " •• S. P Spring John Gerbrick. Taylor B. V. Fiuk. Union Sam'L K. Emerick. Walker.. Sol. Peck. Worth Win. Lewis. P. GRAT MEEK, Chairman Democratic State Convention. The Democratic State Convention of Philadelphia will assemble in the Opera House, Allentown. at 10 o 'cloek, A. M., on Wednesday, April 9th, 1884, to nominate a Congress man-aUlarge, six delegates-at-large to the National Convention and repres entative |electors by the members of the State Convention front the re spective congressional districts and to transact such other business as the convention may determine. W. U. HENSKL. Chairman Dem. State Uont. J. B. LICHTY, Clerk. IN A Letter from Chairman Hensel he reqeusts county chairmen, state committee men and delegates elect to the convention to promptly forward their names and address es to him, so that they may be promptly iuformod of all arrangements for transportation, etc. The national convention of the Na tional Greenback-Labor Party lias been called. It is to convene at In dianapolis, Ind., on Wednesday, May 28th, 1883, to nominate candidates for President and Vice-President. THE Union county democratic com mittee will meet on Saturday, March Bth, to elect a delegate to the Allen town convention. THE Republican State Convention of Ohio will be held at Cleveland, A pril 23rd and 24th. WASHINGTON LETTER. WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 23, 1884. Business is moving along quietly in Congress, but there are indications that rapid progress will be made here after. The committees of the House have been worked like beavers piling up and marking out business for con sideration on the floor and when the reports begin to come in there will be lively work. President-making is the ehief business of interest outside of Congress, and on the Republican side a greet deal of anxious attention is be ing given to the contest now going oa in the State of New York over the selection of delegates. The friends of Mr. Arthur are straining every nerve to capture a majority of the del egation and hope by that means to secure the solid vote of the State for the man who John Sherman, when Secretajy of tbe Treasury, said was not worthy to be entrusted with th£ office of collector of the port of New York. But they have found a .treat deal of strong opposition which devel ops more and more every day. The tools and methods relied upon by Ar thur to secure the State for him are not satisfactory to the better ele ments of the party. 1 hey belong purely to the lowest machine workers and tactics. The strongest point made bv the President's friends in his fa vor is that lie has done nothing to ot fend anybody; and it is true that a large quantity of empty champagne bottles are the sole monuments of Mr. Arthur's official career. He don't even till vaneaneies in office when they oc cur. least the unsuccessful applicants should be against him.but holds them open to promise and trade on for del egates. There are many vacancies which have been accumulating for several months and old politicians are beginning to remark that the President is overdoing the thing and that it will tinallv do him more hurt than good. In this connection 1 may state that Mr. Springer's proposition for an a mendment to the Ponstitdtiou,making the Presidential term six years, and and rendering the President ineligible to reelection for the next succeeding term, is received with great favor. It provides for a direct vote for Presi dent in each State, and abolishes the eleetorial college. Kaeh State shall have a number of votes equal to the number of its Representatives and Senators in Congress, to be given to each candidate in proportion to the to tal vote cast for each. The term of Representatives in Congress is fixed at three years, and Congress shall meet each year on the first Wednesday in January, the first session to convene in the January succeeding the Novem ber election. There are many consider ations to recommend these changes, not the least of which would be rais ing the Presidential office and admini stration to something above a schem ing machine for the succession. Some idea of the danger we are ap proaching through the destruction of our forests may be gathered from the facts, reported by one of the fir.-d lum ber stntisticans now living, that the entire stock of standing white pine in the United States does not exceed 80, 000.000,000 feet, which includes the small and inferior trees which used to IK* thought not worth cutting, and 10, 000,000,000 feet out of these 80.0(H), 000,000 are cut every year, with the demand steadily increasing. The an nual value of the product of our mills as it falls from the saw is $300,000, 000, of which white-pine is the chief item. At the lumber-yard from which it is obtained by the customer, the worth of this annual product is 50 per cent more, or $450,000,000. To re place this from other countries, which, by the way, is an impossibility,would require all the tonnage of the world for its transportation, and it would then cost in the yard more than twice what it does now. Here then, we have an annual deficit of $1,000,000, 000, to say nothing of the loss from the crippling of manufacturers depen ding on working wood, and the de- rangement of the water supply. In Michigan to day, good standing pine bought of the United States Govern ment for $250 per acre, is valued at S2OO per acre, and yet tho remorse less .slaughter of our remnant of pine timber goes on at increasing speed; and the cut of last year was the great est ever known One out of the eight year's supply is thus entirely taken a way, and the end is therefore close at hand unless we begin to economize. These are cold facts to which Con gress should promptly apply remedial legislation. PHONO. Miscellaneous. The Edgar Thompson steel mill, near Pittsburg, made 709 tons of rails in 24 hours recently. Agents of the United Statet fish com mission have just deposited 3,000.090 white fish in Lake Erie at Erie. The total production of coal in the lower Luzerne and Carbon district (hir ing 1883 was 5.060,707 tons, an increase over the previous year of 306,270 tons. Jack Kehoe, while in jail awaiting trial and execution, shaved a block of coal into the shape and appearance of a Bible. The relic of the King Moliie is now in possession of a Reading in in. All the mines oelonging to the Sus quehanna Coal Company resumed work at Nanticoke last Monday .and ten hours will constitute a day's work in stead of nine as heretofore. The min ers and laborers rejoice in consequence. It is sail the T. C. Henry, once known as the Kansas Wheat King, has made a million and a half of dollars since going to Colorado, and that his prospects are good to b j come the gov ernor of that state. A terrible cyclone pg-sed through Cobabo Valley, Alabama, and several counties in Georgia, Soutli Carolina and North Carolina, on the 19 Ji, doing immense damage. About 200 people were killed, sud pymeroua buildings demolished.* IT is said that the first thing inquir ed for by the people imprisoned by the western Hoods when the relief boats ar rived was vews. They could wait for food and clothing, but their appetite for the latest news had to be appeased at once. Sometime ago John Scott, of Seotts ville, Chester county, bought at public sale an old desk, in which lie discovered a secret drawer containing la() old pen nies. ()m bore the date 1793 and (ion oral Knowden,of the Mint, has declared the coin to bo worth SIOO. The hoard of army and navy officers appointed to examine the question of the establishment of gun factories in this country report that two such bum dries should be established, and that $1,800,000 should be appropriated by ('ongress. Tho Snow-Bound Train. OTTAWA, March •*.— Archer Raker, general manager of the Canada Pacific railway, who was on the snow-hound train at Rell's Corners from Thursday night until Saturday afternoon, states that 000 men are engaged in clearing a way the snow from the impriswiied train. It is impossible tor the passen gers to leave the train, being upwards of live feet of snow surrounding it. An Aged Man's Terrible Death. ASTON, March 3. —James Rovle.one of the first employes of the Lehigh Val ley railroad shops in South Easton, was knocked down and crushed to death under the wheels ot a locomotive at the works this morning, lie was nearly seventy years old, and mt his death by stepping on an unprotected crossing in front of a locomotive that was being backed from the round house. Four deaths occurred in his family dur ing the last four years, and his wife and children are left to mourn him. A week ago lie recovered from a long spell of sickness. Horrible Accident at a Railroad Ci ossing. WIR.K F.SHATIIK, March J.— Two men named Shear and Bnniiier. residing in Upper Lehigh, while crossing the tracks of the L. V. It. It. at Whte House this evening were struck ly the midnight express and hurled a distance of forty or fifty feet. Shear was in stantly killed, being horribly mangled. Brumicr was fatally injured, his skull being fractured. The two horses at tached to their vehicle were killed and the carriage smashed into splinters. ! The engineer says lie did not see the men til! he was almost on them. A Fortune that Came too Late. i WHEELING, W. Yn., Feb. 29. , Charles Hale, for the past ten years an inmate of the Jefferson county, Ohio, poorlionse, on Saturday recei\ed noti fication from a New Haven, Conn., legel linn that through the'dealli of a brother, a large real estate owner in ! New Ilaven, he had fallen heir to $50,- • 000. Hale, who is now a white-hain d ; man of 70, and decrepit in body, was a i prosperous merchant in (,'iiiciuiiuti, but j whiskey and gambling wrought his ruin, lie says the money comes too late, and prefers to end his days in the infirmary. Hale las several wealthy children in various parts of Ohio. THE SLATE INDUSTRY of ladiigli and Northampton counties is becoming an interest of no mean proportion.-. The growing scarcity ol timber suitable for shingles and the steadily increasing ten dengv to the use of brick and stone for buildings, both in city and count!y, have given the roofing-slate business a regular boom during the past few years. As Pennsylvania possesses the best slate quarries in the United States a I g<od deal of attention has been paid of late by railway corporations to secur ing a foothold in the slate country, not so much for what the business is at present as for what it promises to be in the future. Tho output was greater , during the past year than ever, and new quarries are still being opened. It is very evident; that the slate product of the state is soon to figure among its most important sources of wealth. CAUGHT BY AN ICE FLOE An Exciting- Seme on the Blue Juniata. A gentleman froin Juniata county, states that on Sunday last t\vo young men, one a son of Wm. G. -Thompson, at present at Thompsontown, made a miraculous escape from death. It ap pears that the river was closed with ice at some places and open at others. The two young men, one Elbridge Sellers and the other Thompson, attempted to cross at one of the unfrozen spots, but when half way over the ice above them broke and in a few minutes their frail boat was hemmed in by I lie lufge cakes of ice and being carried down stream. Their dangerous position was seen by some people on the bank*. A dog v.as procured, a rope tied to Jjis neck and he then sent to the young men in the boat. He reached them with the rope but in thr endeavor to pull them to shore the rope br£l;e and the dog could not be in duced to return. Thompson then got out of the boat and attempted to v;,k to shore on the cakes of ice. They were rotten and he soon found himself floun dering in the water and J to crawl out upon the ice unsuccessful. After a great effort he sweeee led m get ting close enough to shore to b rescued in an almost benumbed condition, .Sel lers stuck to the boat. It was shoved about by the ice but not upset, and af ter going down stream lor'fully a mile tlip cu.rent took it to such a position that the yoyng u>.m was tei deied aid. The accident is said to ituve been one of the most exciting, that has taken place in that section for years, as few who witnessed it expected to see either of the ybnng men strvtd. J Whoro School Books Cuino Prom. In a country where tlm schools are so numerous ami education so univer sal as in the I 'nit, ii States,the print ii'ff of the neede d hoohs must of necessity bean important business. Further .tak ing into considerat ion that these books aie subjected to more wear ami tear than any other cl ass of publications, strengthens the lini empression that the school-book publishing business must he a \<rP wide-spiead one. Strange to say, su.li is not the ease; thero are only about twenty-live firms in the I'liiled States that make a speci ally of publishing school hooks. These do an average annual business of $8 000, COO. Nearly all of the Sclntol-hook publishing firms are in Northern and Fastern e.iies, lucre being Imt thiee South or We t i f IMiilailelplii.i and Bal timore. New York <'it v has the hulk of the business, and two-thirds of all the school-books in use are issued by live linns. Ot the two Western linos, Van Antwerp, IhaggiN' Co., of Cinein natli, do a yeaily'busiiuss of $1,500, 000. One New York estahlishinc lit I'/son, Phiuney A: C . —does a trade equally large; A. S. Ibirues A: Co., also of New Yoi k, are put down at sl,l KM), 000 per annum for school books. Profits on school books are not as great as generally supposed, the expens es of preparing the volumes being l.uge. The leading Xew York funis in the trade spent liberal sums to have hooks •• int i educed and frequently they aie discarded, after a hi i< f use, for some thing newer and belter—something nearer to the time. The rapid changes in our listless net —cluing 1 sin geo graphy and the seiciicts—naturally af fect the school book and render stan dard text-tu oks almost an impossiliil ity. / 'i int' is <'in tihtv. Mrs. William Watchman, Mrs. Thomas Kwing, Mrs. David Tin mas and the widow Richardson, and two children, all of I lout/.dale, spent the v hole of Tutsdav night of last week in the woods in Woodward township. Cleailieid county, having been caught by a heavy sionn on their return from a visit to fiitnd# at Whiteside run, on the Moshaniion branch railroad. They became completely bewildered, and al though only a few hundred yards from the house of Mr. Ilendershot. could not find then way out. The Indies, how e\er, are iccorded as ha\ nig ac ed h io icaliy, especially Mrs. Watchman, the mother of the widow Richardson, and the children were protect id from I'm element at the expense oi the otluis. In the looming they made their wax to Mr. IleiideishoCs house, where they were kindly received and given a g .:xl breakfast, after which they weie taken to Hoot/dale in a wagon, just escaping death from a falling tree on the road. It was a night that the ladies and the little ones will iong remember. —JU bY- Watchman. EMPLOYMENT OF CHILDREN. 1 he Enforcement of tho Act on the Put ject to be Investigated. Secretary Crew, of the l'i nnsylvania Society to protect ( hildren from (Tuel ty. thi ltetul dike of which is in I'hila delphia, received a Utter from Charles T. Peek, commissioner ol labor statis tics in New Yoik, stating that he has decided to imestigate the subject of child labor in that state, and asking for infoi ma? ion'aboui the work. Mr. ('re a , in ii ply, jc feis to the crusade which the society has been making against mill and fact' ry owners throughout the state, and shows w hat has leeii doae toward rescuing the children. About five hundred circular letters containing tha act wt re sent out. to .vhich replies weie received informing the not-let\ that all operatives under the age spi <•!- fii d in the act Lad lierti discluuged. An agent was afterward sent out, and lie found that nearly all the employers had complied with the notice. The number of children discharged through the interference of the society was a nout 5,(T0. Mr. Cuw states that he intends to extend his tied of operations, and to send his agents all over the state to compel factory owneis to comply with the law. D H I). 11. MINGLE, Physician & Surgeon, offllcfl on* Main street. Mi Ii.ITKIM. Pa D 11. JOHN F. IIAHTK.It. Practical Dentist, Office opposite the Jlilllteim 1$ inking House Main Street, Milliikim, Pa. for the working ciusa. Send 10 Fs% *1 f? Id I' 1 cents for postage, and we will (Ol %£ km mail von free, a royal, valuable box of sample goods that Will put you in the way ot making more money in a few days than you cvt r tin hl lit possible a't any business. Capital not required. We will start you. You en II work all Die lime or in spire time only. The work is universally adapted to both-sexes, young a <1 old. You can easily earn from ."0 cents to $5 every evening. That all who want work may ttM the business, we make this unparalleled oiier: to all who nre not well sat islied we wili send $1 to'p.iy for the trouble 01 writing us. C 11 particulars, directions, etc. sent tree. Fortunes will 1m? made by thore who give llteir wliole me to tluj wdtk. (beat. PIIC c ess absolutely sure. Don't delay. start Address stinson it Co., Portland, Maine. BUNNELL & AEKENS, Bellefonte, AjTu LEGAL .IDVEHTISEMEKTS. IN Till? OH I'll \Ns' COURT OK 1 KNTREI K co. MY. ESTATE OK IOIIN D. KOOTR, UK. | ASKD.- The undersigned, an auditor ap pointed by said eouii to make distribution of lite fund In the hands of Dr. I". T. hTisscr, Ad ministrator of Xe of .John 1). Fool'*, late <| Mill lu lm polo., d' llccnsed, gives notice that he will nn • l the partte-in intei'-st for the purposes of Ins ap ointment.at his office in Uellefonte. oil Wedni-sla*., March Mh, C I. at In o'clock, A.M. c. r. 11 i:\vks. Auditor. IS \| ( i Toll'B N I 'lll 1 1-t I lei at est. I men I j arv on the estate of Mrs. eliecea Tlminas late of Am oiishurg. deceased, hiving het-ii m anted to the subset|lm*i\ all persons allowing I ti.'insel v< • indebted to said est ate are hereby n i,m led to make in mediate payment, and those hating claims to preseiil 1 h in duly proven for s< ttlement, 7. I>. TIIOM \M, Executor. AarobshutK. I'a., Ft'h. 7th, 13K1. 0-*'t \IMI si- i KAT'ttt'B JftnlCK. letters of administration on the estate of Joliu smith, late ol I'etui township, deceased, having been planted t> the subscriber, all persons knowing themselves Indebted to said estate are lie.el.\ requested to make immediate payment, ami tl'm-e lia\ing claims to preo-ut tin m duly proven for settlement. j wn s c. SMITH. Administrator. TTOJD' NOTICE. Letters testamen- L tary on lite estate of ./onatlian Krcumcr, late ot M :llli"im. d' i eased, having been grant ed to the • utiseitbeis. all per ons knwing t hein-elves Indebted to said estate are hereby notiiled to make immediate payment, and I hose |ut\ lilt; claim* against the same, to pre sent them dillv proven for settlement. A. F. K ItK AM Kit, J. 11. KHKAMF.It, Millhelm. Jan. Kilt I**S|. Executor#. VRMIMSTHATOK S NOTlCE.—letters of administration on the estate of Henry ./. Mm M-r, late of Haines township.deceased, hav ing been granted to the subscriber, all persons knowing themselves indebted to said estate are lu-iehy lequ.-' ted to make iinllicutatc payment, ami thos ' iiavinu e| lims to present tla-m duly proven lor settlement. J. 1.. KItKAMKK. -Ja'it Administrator. VI MINISTUAT<)US' NOTlCE.—Letters of administration on the estate of .loliti orn dorf, hue ol Haines township, deceased. h ivinu lu en granted to the subscribers, all persons knowing themselves indebted to -aid estate are I hereby requesteo to make immediate payment. anil tli< se having claims to present tln-in duly . provi n for sell lenient. BENJAMIN CUNPOKR, .JOHN .1 . Ousnoitp, I i-;t Administrator I '. VDMINISTRATOH'B HOTICR.- la-tiers of adinlnistra i->n on the estate of Levi 1 lb e.ler late of Oregg Twp. deceased, having • been granted to the subscribers all person# knowing themselves indebted to said estate are j hereby r< quested to make immediate payment end those having claims to present them duly ■ loven for settlement. SA Ii All KKKDRR. ,J \ MKS 1) CKN'IZLK, Administrators. VDM 1NI ST It ATI! IX' NOriCi:.—Letters of administration on the estate of Nathan Koiimui, late of I'enn tou iislnp, deceased, liuv ip r 1 en planted to the subscriber, all persons knowing theiusselvps inuehteo to said estate ait hereby requested to make inline date lay- I men? and those having claims to present tneni duly proven for settlement AN NIK KOKMAN, i.mu. Administratrix. ELI AS LT'SE. F. D. LI7SE. Elias L'ajs & Son's pLAMING JfilLL In Hi * rear of the Ev. Cl.ureli, Pen Street, MILLTIEIM, PA. ALL KINDS OF PLANING MILL WORK SUCH AS Doors, Window Frames & Sash, Shutters & Blinds, Siding, Brackets, Stair Rails, Balustrades, Verandahs, AND ALL STYLES OF [MIOTTLIDIIsrQ made to order at the most reasonable prices. A share of public patronage respectfully so lh'ited. -16-1 y | Best I Cheapest TWO WEEKLYXEU'S- I\ I EE IIS FOR TH E PRICE OF OMR And the Best Daily a Low Rates. Tin* Ilarrislmrc Weekly Patriot is a large eiuht-iuge and contains a fie iter variety , of tending matter than any other paper pub lished. It is newsy, in-tru'ctive ami entertain ' lug. Tiie subscription price of the Weekly Pa ' trlol is iiam per annum cash in advance. ci.rnmxo. The Weekly Patriot and New York Weekly Sun will le sent to any address, one year tor *•1."": the Weekly Patriot and New York ii'ecT ly Worl>l to any address, post paid, for one year forfl.'.W: the Weekly J*atriot and tk.e Philadel phia Saturday Itecord, postpaid, one year for I d.SH); the Weekly Patriot Aim the Philadelphia Weekly Times, post paid, one year for *2.00. In all eases the cash must accompany the order. THE IVUI.T r.VTHIOT | f* the only morning paper published at the ' suite capital; tlie only mot ning paper outside of • Philadelphia and Pittsburg that g<*ts the com ! plete Associated Pie-s news and that hasageu eral system of special telegrams; and the only daily Unit reaches the interim towns of I'enn | syivanla before the I'lHttidelphia and New York pipers. The JJaily Patriot ~as been greatly Im proved in all its departments within the last six months and is now equal in all rrspcqts and superior in some to the dailies of the larger cit ies. Price bv mail $6.00 per annum (or $7.00 if not paid In advance); S:t.OO for six months, in advance: ">n cents lor one month, in advance; to clubs of five *">.oo per copy per annum; to Chios of ten $1.50 per copy per annum; payable , in advance. The Daily Patriot and the Phila delphia Daily Jlroord (Sunday edition excepted will be sent one year to any addiess for *s.oo cash in advance. Send for specimen copies of the Daily and Weekly Patriot. In remitting money tor subscription send post office money orderj check or draft. Addres* PATRIOT PUBLISHING CO., ;>2O Market street. JLAKIUSSRUG, PA. -STORE CLOSED TIIE GREAT B EE H IVE S TORE AT look: T^j^nsnsr was closed last Tuesday to M-A-R-K D-O-W-N the entire stock which MUST be reduced before FEBRUARY BTB3I. 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. We 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 sl6 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. Great 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. €#gf>MTSt C&nrETSf CtfJNFMTSt 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 2d percent. Best Prints only G\ cent. Best 10-4 Utica Sheetings 2d cents* Yard nide Hill Muslins ££ cents. .11l bleached Muslins sold at 12\ reduced to 10 cents. Good Heavy unbleached Muslins at 6\ cents. Best unbleached M USLINS 8 c. GOOD GINGHAMS d c. BEST " f) ctnU. 11-If WHITE BLANKETS s2.do - bear iu miod 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. •-- k - -■ -i . -->#.- r • ■ ■ •- • : ".|iP>j".l i■| f rt ' •.: y•„z • 2l* 2 ? ■l l r. 1 . : ' |. %v| -• § ■' %'. tt • •"* a '"> j **'Z ' *> *"'■ "v* *£ "" ~U3*j> r rr *_< B_ ih ■ VI Aff R HA'!' At HARRS. LEWISBURG I New Fall and Winter Millinery for Ladies, : MISSES YAIDTID OIEIILIDIR/Ellsr. Ladies' and Misses' Ready-Made) Coats and Dolmans in latset Styles.. LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR, DRESS TRIMMINGS, HOSIERY, GLOVES AND CORSETS, GERMAN TOWN, ZEPHYR AXIDSAXDKY WOOLS, AND AN ENDLESS LINE OF FANCY GOODS! LOW PRICES.