Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY. NOV. 24. 1881.
Republican County Coninilllce. Chairman Jas. H. Hagerty, P.Idg way. Benezette Jacob English. Benzinger Joseph Corbe. Fox J. J. Taylor. Highland E. Hovencamp. Hortou V. P. Eggleston. Jay J. W. Brown. Jones O. M. Montgomery. Millstone V. A. Irwin. Rldgway Township Peter Gulnnck. Rldgway Borough J. M. Schraru. St. Mary's Boro. W. C. Spafford. Bprlng Creek O. T. Minor. Give thanks to-day. Big flood In the Clarion last week. George Wilcox, the man who planted the first tree in the Court years ago and which now stands In its northwest corner, was In town on Tuesday. He Is now and has been for ten months a resident of Fox town ship. Mrs. Fry, on eloping from Union ville, Ohio, left a note kindly advis ing her husband to get a divorce Im mediately and marry a certain frugal and industrious widow of the neigh borhood, who would, as she expressed it, "be good to the seven small Fry." Charles Reynolds, . conductor of the gravel train on the P. & E. R, R., was thrown from the bumper of one of the cars at Irvinetou,Thursday moru iug, and rolled along the truck by three cars which passed over him, Singular as it may appear he escaped without serpous injury. Clayton, N. Y., November 21. Frunk Cuppernul, keeper of the Hub house, his wile, two small children and Chus. Wilson, keeper of the. Cliff house, and his wife and two small children, were drowned in Eel bay ou Saturday morning while going to Ganaoque in a small boat. The bodies of Mr. Cuppernul, a boy, and a child of Mr. Wilson have boon recovered. George Jackson, who boards witli a Mrs. Elberly, in New Castle, the other evening paid his landlady his boavd bill, after which, feeling so good on account of his payment, threw his unns around the lady and kissed her. He wns arrested the next morning charged with assault. His fine and costs amounted to $7.60. The coroner's Jury in the case of Mrs. Margaret Sullivan, of Lock Haven, who was found on Saturday lying at the foot of the stairs at her house suffering from injuries that re sulted in her dwilh, rendered a ver diet to-night that deceased came to her death by means of some blunt in strument in l lie, I. ami of her husband Eugo'.ie Sullivan. The accu;d is in Jail :md will have a hearing to-morrow (23d inst.) The fifteenth Annual session of the Elk County Teachers' Institute will be held in the Court House, Rldgway. Pa., commencing on Mon day, January 2d, 183:2, at 3 o'clock, P. M., and closing on Friday, January Gth at noon. Col. L. F. Copeland, South Bend, Indiana; Prof. J. A. Cooper, principal of theEdlnboro Normal School, Edin boro, Pa.; Miss Belle Mot'lintock, Meadville, Pa.; and Miss Laura Kel ler, Lock Haven, Pa., are the Lectur ers and Instructors. A housekeeper who uses milk in stead of soap in washing dishes, says the method is fur superior to any other. She says: "Fill a dish pan full of hot water and a cup of milk. It soflecns the hardest water, gives the dishes a clear, bright look, and pre serves the hands from the rough skin Of chapping which comes from using soap. It cleans the greusiest dishes without leaving the water covered with scum." Rev. R. Crittenden, Missionary of The American Sunday School Union for northern Pennsylvania, will preach next Sunday morning at the school bouse. As Mr. Crittenden labors in the interest of all denomi nations without distinction, it is hoped that as many as can will hear him. All who do may feel assured that they will he encouraged in thi work of Bible School instruction in which all christian people are now more deeply interested than ever. Many young men of this city Mere acquainted with J. J. Barnbart! of Duke Center, a business man of considerable prominence who left that village not long since under myster ious circumstances. A telegram has been received froiiijoflieial sources in Fort Wayne, Ind., which conveys the melancholy tidings of the deatii by shooting by his own hand which oc curred last Friday. The act was committed Wednesday. The deceased was thought to be somewhat insHiie whou he left Duke Center live months ago. Bradford Star. St. Paul, Minn., November 19. A special to the Olobe from Durrand, Wis., gives the particulars of the lynching of Ed. Williams, one of the murderers of the Coleman brothers. He was caught in Hall county, Neb., last Saturday and conveyed to Dur aud, where he arriyed yesterday. In court this afternoon he pleuded not guilty to the charge of murder. The court room was crowded and several men were outside. Williams had scarcely entered his plea and asked for time to procure witnesses when a noose was thrown over his Deck. Those inside the court room shoved him to a window, while those outside pulled the jope and he was dragged some forty rods to a tree and hanged until he was dead. Personalties. Miss Laura Keller is a popular elocutionist. Prof. Cooper is one of the ablest educators in the State. P. T. Meenan, has returned to Benezette township. Miss Belle McClintock is a star in her profession singing. Thomas F. Wentworth, of New York, is lu town this week. Col. Ames, of St. Marys, is in at tendance on court this week as usual, Ex-County Commission John Barr, of Medix's Run, we noticed was on our Btreets Tuesday. Judges Chas. Luhr, and Geo. Ed. Wels, of St. Marys, were in atten dance on court this week. O. F. Bedell, of Snow Shoe, who has been on an engineer corps at that place as levelman, is at present in Rldgway. Col. Copeland is styled the "Prince of Orators.1' He will lecture on "Snobs and Snobbery," and "The Mistakes of Bob." Charles A. Kellogg, of Jay town ship, is serving on the Grand Jury this week, being, the only one from Jay township. Mrs. Susan Fuller, of Edinhoro, (our mother-in-law), arrived on Mon day last and will sojourn with us dur ing the winter campaign. Jacob F. English, of Benezette, who is a member of the Republican couuty committee, made his appear ance here this week, having been drawn on the Grand Jury. Judge Julius Jones, of Benezette, occupies the bench this week for the last time. And in retiring from the position he has for five years filled so acceptably, he carries with him the warm wishes of his many friends for his continued success in every under taking. "Digestion" was the subject on which our fellow townsman Dr. C. R. Earley, spoke last Monday evening in the Court House. The audience were very attentive to the Doctor's discus sion of a subject with he is very fa miliar and which he bandied in a highly satisfactory and instructive manner. MARRIED. Nelson MuEwejj. At Kane, Pa., Nov. ltith, lbbl, by the Rev. S. M. Clark. Albert S. Nelson to Hannah H. McEwkn, all of Kane, Pa. The New York Store is still do ing a driving business in Ridgway. A new lot of scrap pictures re ceived on Monday last ut this ollice. Call and see them. The Public are cordially invited to "trip the light Fantastic" at Hyde's Opera Hou-e thanksgiving' night to the musio of Gage's Orchestra of Warren Pa. The best music in Western Pennsylvania. Ymir attention is called to the ad verlisemints of the New York Store. The Pittsburg Chronicle asks: "How are we ever going to get mat ter straight in this State, in a political sense, if, when a man like Secretary Quay says he is in favor of this or that man for this and that office, some body rises up and asserts Secretary Quay has bowled out another candi date'.'" Woiilvkk Heakd oi-xjikLike? Ex-She rsff Read, of Lawrence town ship, distributed a half bushel of Hambo apples among our citizens on election day, which he affirmed was the second crop. They were good size and fully matured, the seed being quite black. The first crop was taken off the tree on the 1st day of last August, and it budded, bloomed and bore fruit the second time. Clearfield Republican, The Tenth Census. Of the United States is now practi cally finished, and the final figures were given in dispatches last Satur day. It is regarded as being the most accurate und complete ever taken in this country. The total population of the United States is 50,165,783, an in crease since 1870 of 30 per cent. With the exception of obtaining statistics of ship building, the quarrying industry, the production of petroleum, and the resources of Alaska, the field work of the 10th census is practically finished. The disbursements for the census thus far have been $3,800,000. Con gress will be asked to appropriate $540,000 additional, including $330, 000 for the payment of the volunteer clerical force. Temperance Meeting. The first of a series of temperance lectures wasdelivered to a good audi ence in the M. E. church last Sunday evening by Maj. E. T. Seott, and the second on Tuesday evening the 22d Inst., to be followed every evening of this week. Major Scott has been in the work for several years. He has had great success wherever he has been. We clip the following from the Williumsport Star; We see by the Philadelphia Ledger and other papers of that city, that the Liucolns are having large audiences and doing a!grand, good work. Those with us, who heard them sing at the convention at Harrisburg, will not soon forget their sweet voices. Maj E. T. Seott is with them, as their regular speaker and assistant. The Philadelphia Inquirer speaks highly of the Major. Mr. Scott is an earnest worker; ho is eloquent, forcible and convincing, as a speaker. He never indulges in preliminaries, but at once plunges into his subject temperance and holds his auditors with a tight grip until the end, He Is eminently successful in winning converts. With apledge-rool of nearly one hundred thousand the Major may greatly feel proud of his work. BUSINESS LOOALS. Our Men Who Advertise. Give Them Your Patronage. Felt boots on purpose for cold weather selling at the New Yohk Store at $1.60 a pair. A large stock of overcoats,, all styles, will be sold at 25 per cent, less than can be bought anywhere else in Elk county. As we are expecting a light winter these goods must be sold. Don't miss this chauco. Come and buy your overcoats at the New York Store. A big line of clothing for men, boys, and youth, will be sold at aston ishingly low prices at the New York Store, post-office block, Ridgway, Pa. Just received a new stock of lum bermen's rubbers, going fast at $1.40 a pair at the New York Store. The best driving boots, four soles, full stock sold at $3.00 a pair at the New York Store. o For the benefit of the holidays goods will be sold at a reduced price at the New York Store. o Lumbermen's Flannel, selling fast ar 45 cents a yard at the New York Store. Grey, Navy Blue, Bottle Green, and Brown Flannel tluitimjn ut p, & K's Grand Central. o Four-fourths, five-fourths, six fourths, and ten fourths Bleached Muslin at the Obasu Cicxtkal, P. & K's. Ladies' Misses', and Children's Cashmere Hose at the Gkaxu Cen tral, Powell & Kime's.-Main Street. Cardinal, Wine, Navy Blue, Bronze Green, Brown and Black Satin at the Grand Central. o Another invoice of Overcoats at the Grand Central. P, & K. o- That Clothing Department at the Grand Central, P. & K's is simply immense. Anything you may want in that line you can find there. Boy's overcoats Just P. & K's Grand Central. reeelved at o- Carpet Warp and Cotton Batting at the Grand Central, P. & K. o Flour. Feed, Meal, Bran, Pork, Salt and Manilla Pope always in stock at the Grand Central. Potatoes at the Grand Central, P. & K's for the small price of $1.20 per bushel. o The Grand Central can't be beat on Dress Goods. Another in voice this week. 40 Barrels choice Lake Salt, $2 a barrel 200 sacks choice Dairy Salt, large sacks 7cents at Morgester's. Fresh eoflee Rio, Java, and Ar buckle's at Morgester's. Prunes, English Currants, figs, Lemons, Oranges, and Raisins, all fresh, choice goods, just received at Morgester's. o Largest stock of Choice Confec tionery and Toys in town at Morges ter's. o Choice California Apricots, " Peaches, " Green Peas in cans, " Lima Beans in cans. Gold Medal Tomatoes, none better in mar ket only 14 cents a can. Winslow's Green Corn, Silver Brand Sugar Corn at Morgester's. Go to Morgester's for Almore's Mince Meat best Brand. 30 setts New Glassware from CO cents to 85 cents per sett at Morges ter's. 1 crate new Ironstone Cbinaware at Morgester's. Thanksgiving Ball. Come one and all, ut Maginnis' Hall. Ridgway, Elk Co., Pa., on Thursday evening Nov, 24, 1881. The public is cordially invited to attend. Music by Miller's Quadrille Band. Tickets 50 cents. By order of com mittee. The Philadelphia Weekly Press. By a favorable arrangement with the publishers of The J'rtss wc are en abled to send The J'hiudclthid Week ly Press and The Advocate for one year for $2.50, all postage paid. A Wise Dcnuoii. "Deacon Wilder. I want you to tell me how you kept yourself and family well the past season when all the rest of us have been sick so much, aud have bad the doctors visiting us so often." "Bro. Taylor, the answer is very easy. I used Hop Bitters in time; kept my family well and saved the doctor bills. Three dollars' worth of it kept us well aud able to work all the time. I'll warrant it has cost you and the neighbors one to two hundred dollars apiece to keep sick the same time." "Deacon, I'll use your medi cine here after." A. Swartz Ross, Merchant Tailor, sign of the red front, Malu street, Ridgway, Pa., has on hand a large stock of gents' furnishing goods in connection with his tailoring estab lishment. He has a large stock of samples for winter suitings. Orders promptly filled and all work guaran teed to give satisfaction. Never without a bottle of that pure, mild, Compound, Peruna; take it with first symptom. The City of St. Paul, a first-class, large new design, wood cook stove, take a look at it before purchasing a stove. W. S. Sekvk'E, Ag't. l'cnnsjrlTaula Notes. Diphtheria is very bad in Clear field county. . Hailetown is now rid of smallpox and scarlet fever. All the rooms In the Norristown Insane hospital are filled. There are over one hundred cases of smallpox at Plttston. There were six deaths from small pox in Allegheny last week. It is reported a white deer was shot near McKeesport last week. The mules in some of the coal mines of the state are troubled with the new horse disease, "pinkeye." More freight passed over the Penn sylvania road In October than in any other one month in its history. A large fly wheel was made re cently in Norristown for the Coates ville rolling mill- It weighed 3,000 pounds. George Henderson lost a leg on the Reading railroad, near Potts ville, on Friday, while stealing a ride. The Lancaster Intelligencer as serts that some of the members of the fire department in that city are incen diaries. Corn husks are selling in Phila delphia at $00 per ton. The demand comes from manufacturers of husk mattresses. George DeHart, a Berks county farmer, has four hundred turkeys ready for that Thanksgiving and Christmas slaughter. Forest county is now overrun with Guinea fowl, which in the dry weather of the past summer were hatched and lived. As soon as the Insurance claims are adjusted the trustees of Swarth more college say they will be iu a po sition to rebuild the college. Judge Pershing of Schuylkill couuty, refused a charter to the Mu tual Union association of Pennsyl vania for unmarried persons. The Philadelphia couuty medical society has decided that henceforth women practitioners may be eligible to membership under its rules. David Eby, of Hamilton town ship, Franklin county,' raised BOO bushels of white potatoes on lour aud one-quarter acres of ground. Oleomargarine under the disguise of "best Chester county print butter" is liudiug its way into some of the first-class houses of Philadelphia. The Phoenix iron company has made a general advance ot wages, averaging about ten per cent. Its em ployees are consequently greatly eluied. A boy named Lamer, living in FianKliu county, had his eye knocked out by his teacher thniwing a stick ul him when he was inlsbehaviug iu school, i Reports show that wild pigeons are more abundant tins tall than they have been tor many years, aud llocks containing more than three hundred have Ueeii noticed iu some localities. The Berks county agricultural society is tne most piosperous and suc eesslul organization oi the kind in tins slate. Its expenses are kept within hound- aud a rigid accounta bility is exacted of all its otlicers. Very considerable " numbers of farmers, who lett this state to go to Aliebigan years ago, and who sullered greatly iu the lorest fires there, are leturiiiug to Pennsylvania impover ished, to find shelter among their tunnel' trienUs. Orris Hall, of Warren, Pa., a pioneer or mat region, and an exten sive lumberman, pruuut.ent in busi ness circles, died on Thursday, Nov. 10, aged 77 years. He poosessetb weaita aud lnlluence. He leaves a wile and large family of children. The remnants of the Philadel phia centennial exhibition have been sola ut auction. The great organ which coot 0,000 went for tfo.uuo, aud it Is to be removed to a Boston fair building. Tlie largest mirror iu the world, eleven by eighteen feet, iu one plate, originally costing 5,uoo, was oouglit by u saloon keeper for $'juo. The Clearfield Republican says; The buckwheat crop of Pennsylvania, it is generally conceded by this time, is u failure, aud the price of the flour iu this vicinity will bear us out In this statement. Very little flour can be had in this market. Five dollars per hundred has been paid. The ex treme heat coming ut a lime when the grain was sown and should have taking root, destroyed the plant in all but highly favored localities. Buck wheat cakes are luxuries, and are hard to find on the bills of lure at our hotels and boarding-houses. Iu this connection a Washington City ex change thus lifts up its voice aud weeps: "The last news from Penn sylvania takes the cake. The buck wheat crop is reported to be a com plete failure. Willi the tobacco, corn, apples and buckwheat crops goue back ou us, making whisky, cider and breakfast cakes beyond the reach of any but the wealthy, we seem to have a hard Winter before us." The Spirit of lierka in spite of the threat of speculutives insurance men lliut they will Injure that paper in its business for opposing the disgraceful barter lu human lives, keeps right on iu its opposition, and will be still on deck when some of its opponents are in the penitentiary. .a New York, November 21. Patrick Monaghan, foreman of a blast ing gang on East Seventy-third street between Second aud Third avenues, iu hanging a number of dynamite I'harges out to dry this afternoon caused an explosion which shook the entire neighborhood and shivered doors and windows in fifty-five houses. The flying glass aud falling bricks in jured thee persons, Mary Tour, Nellie McGorley and Miss Schweller. Monaghan was arrested. The Norristown Herald: "When a man 80 years old died in either Lancaster, Lebanon, Berks or Dauphin eountles without having from $50,000 to $100,000 speculative Insurance on his life, it is regarded as a very extra ordinary thing indeed, andthe citizens think the graveyard insurance com panies must be losing their hold." The Royal beauties of Europe owe much of their personal attractiveness to the Influence of Ayer'g Hair Vigor, which keeps the hair fresh and bright. Measuring Dressed Lumber. A planing mill owner recently sub mitted the following to the North western Lumberman: Flense stale through the columns of your valuable Journal tlie rule or customary ways of measuring lloorlim, and celling as It goes to the pinner. Nuinely, If a board 1b bI Inches wide and twelve feet long, would It be measured as having six feet of contents -hen It comes from the maehlne? Again: Ii a board be twelve feet long and six inches wide as sawed, but so crooked upon its edges that an Inch In the width must he lost In dressing, would It be measured us six feet, or as but ttve when dressed? In other words, will you give us the customary rules for measuring dressed and matched colling and flooring? To which that journal replied: Lumber passing through the machine is measured as though in the rough. A six-inch strip of course loses in its width by dressing but it is customary to call it a six-inch strip still when computing it for measurment and sale. Before the days of machine dressing, a purchaser bought his lumber iu the rough and handed it over to his car penter to prepare for laying on the floor. He did not ask the manufac turer to sell it to him for what it would absolutely measure when dressed, neither did he expect the carpenter to pay for the decrease caused by dressing. This was a loss which was as much a contingent necessity as was the loss of ends or widths in boards which must needs be cut to fill a cer tain place in the work. It was a loss which was figured for in the estimated cost of the material needed for the building. The introduction of ma chinery did not shift the responsibil ity of this loss; It simply provided for doing more cheaply and efficient the labor which had hitherto been done by hand. The loss remained the same, aud upon the same party. Hence no change in the custom of measuring took place on the introduction of ma chine dressing. The second proposition of our cor respondent, however, introduces a differeut element. If a board is crooked, it must be measured straight, if entitled to measurement in the grade for which it was intended. Usually crooked lumber loses iu grade, but if passed, can be measured only for what it will make. If it is a wedge strip, It is to be measured at its narrow end, for it can only make so wide a piece of flooring as can be manufactured with parallel lines. If it is crooked so that an inch is lost iu making it straight, the loss falls ou the manufacturer at the saw mill, not upon the planing mill, and only to the reasonable extent of ordinary loss in dressing upon the purchaser of the planed lumber. Such a strip as our correspondent describes should be measured at five inches in the rough, and would be considered as a piece of five inch flooring when matched aud dressed. This rule holds good iu all markets of which we have knowledge. Some People "Never Drink." On the sleeper of an L. F., and W. train recently, a traveler noticed an old, white-bearded gentlenan trying to get in a linen duster. The young and spry traveler rushed to his assisaance and in helping him with his garment noticed a good-sized whiskey flask protruding from one of the inside pockets of his coat. Being of a wagish nature, he appropriated the bottle, got the coat on uhe stranger, and then pulling out a flask, said: "Will you tnke a drink?- The old man did not recognize the bottle, aud, drrwing himself up, re marked, rather severely: "No, sir; I never drink." "It wont hurt you,'' insisted the wag. "It's the best.'' "Young man," said ths old gentle man, intended for all iu the ear to hear, "if you persist in drinking whisky you will be a ruined man at forty. It is the curse of the land. When I was a boy my mother died and the last thing she did was to call me to her bedside aud say: 'John, swear to me that you will never touch a drop of liquor.'' Here the old man clasped his hand on his side pocket, found it empty, and recognized the bottle in the hands of the other, heeontinued: "Except, my dear boy, an occasional snifter while traveling." And reaching for the flask he pressed it to his lips, amid a howl of laughter which shook the whole car. "Suppose." says that keen but somewhat panicky observer Rigolo, lu the New York San, "that the public feeling of uneasiness were to become reflected in the bank statement by a large decrease iu the deposits, what would become of the sanguine Wall St. speculators? The long and increasing list of commercial failures forbode-s nothing good, andthe gossip of busi dess circles is that moro collapses are inevitable. Indications of this kink should certainly not be disregarded, however prosperous the country may appear to be." George Law, who died a million aire on Friday, began life in Troy, N. Y , without a friend iu the world. One day, while passing along River street, a hod-carrier who was carrying bricks for the masons on an unfin ished building, fell from, the ladder and broke his leg. Young Law stepped up to the foreman aud said, "Can I have that man's place?" "Did you ever carry a hod?" asked the fore man. "No." "You will break your leg, and perhaps your neck." "I will run the risk," said George Law. and from this beginning he became one of tbe wealthiest builders in the United States, always "running risks," but Tor many years everything he touched turned to gold. How can a single dose of Ayer's Puis cure headache? By removing obstructions from the system relieving the stomach, and giving healthy action to the digestive apparatus. PLANTS AND SEEDS. EVERYBODY.' Our Catalogue of choice SEEDS and PLANTS contain the "BEST and CHEAPEST," and our BOOK OF FLOWERS gives prices and descriptions of Designs, Baskets and Loose Cut Flowers for any occasion, Sent free on application. Harry Chaapcl, Seedsman Florist, Williamsport, Pa. HENRY A. PARSONS, Jr., ACT . NO. 4!) FIFTH AVENUE. , , , To Impart a PRACTICAL TlMslNESS EDUCATION has. for many years nnd with great success, been the aim of Duffs College. . The faithful student has here facilities for such a training as will qualify hiin for an Im mediate entrance upon practical duties In any sphere of life. For circulars, address V. DITKK SON, PITT.SBUOH, PA. .... , B-DCKK'S HOOKKKKPINO, published by Harper Bros., printed in colors, inn pages. The largest work on the sclenre published. A work for bankers, railroads, business men aud practical accounts. Price J3.00. Business Cards. ' GEcTArRATHBU! ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Main street, Ridgway, Elk Co., Pa Particular attention given to the examination of titles, also to patents and patent cases. HALL aTlWCAUI-EY ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Office lu new brick building, Main street, Ridgway, Elk Co., Pa. v32t J. S. BARDWELL, PHYSICIAN AUD SURGEON Over twenty-five years practice. Oflicc on Main Street, Ridgway, Pa., opposite the Bogert House. Office hours from 1 to 2 aud 7 to 8, P. M. W. L. WILLIAMS. Late of Strattanville), Physician and Surgeon, Ridgwav, l'a. Office in Hall's Brick Building (up-stairs)-Refercnces J. 1). Smith, H. L. Young, R. Rulofson, Strattanville; Major John Kitley, . V. Green land, Claricn. lias practiced his profession sccessfully for more than ten years. G. G. MESSENGER. DRUGGIST & PARMACEUTIST, N. W. corner of Main and Mill streets. Ridgway, Pa., firH assortment of care fully selected Foreign and Domestic Drugs. Prescriptions carefully dis pensed at all hours, day or night. vln3y HYDE HOUSE. W. H. SCHRAM, Proprietor, Ridgway, Elk county, Pa. Thankful for the patronage hereto fore so liberally bestowed upon him, the new proprietor hopes, by paying strict attention to the comfort and con venience of guests, to merit a continu ance of the same. oct JO'09 APPLETO K'SAMERICAN CYCLO PAEDIA. This admirable work is now com plettin l-ivoL. EacLvr-iu'Jiecouttdns&tiO paces. It ri.s.kw-a i k-te and well selected liiriry. : v.o cue can afford :. i: w . ". "-. " would keep well :T.UrzLi-L in ch:h. j ?.'.. :r. .i-.tir. . : " m e.egatut half TuT-Rfv. u'.ars addr-ss, W. H. Tf.'.r. :'.i. i r. . .".'.e. Chit. Co., N. Y.. vvii-. ixt-ri uuly appointed acvr.t for Kls cousty ty C. K- Judson, general ajc-Lt. DRESSMAKING. Mrs. F. Pollman havinir moved into the house of Jas. Peufield near the Catholic church wishes to inform the citizens of Ridgway and vicinity that she is prepared to do in a neat and satisfactory manner all kinds of plain sewing aud dressmaking, at reasonable prices. All persons having work fin this line are respectfully invited to give her a call. nl5ni3 GET THE BEST ! tEAD ALL OTHERS 1 Every Style & Price. Guaranteed Unetjiialetl FOE OPERATION. ECOMoraav. DURABILITY and WORKMANSHIP. Improvements ani Conveniences founi !? bo others. Always Reliable. POPULAR EVERYWHERE. For Sale In Every City and Town in t&o United States. MRS. E. CBAYST0X. In returning thanks for past favors respectfully begs to inform her friends and the public generally tiiat she has Just returned from New York where she purchased a large stock of Milli nery and fancy goods of the latest styles, also a nice selection of ladies' Skirts, Plain and Fancy hosiery, Ladies' aud Cblldrens' Parasols, Hair goods, fancy Chinaware, &c, which she intends to sell as cheap as the cheapest. Particular attention given to trimming and in a style that cannot be surpassed in this section. All are invited to call aud inspect her goods before purchasing elsewhere. ulOmj I LECTURE TO YOUNG MEN. On the Loss of A IECTCRE ON THE NATCKE, TREATMENT, AND RADICAL Clire of Seminal Weakness, or Spermatorrhoea induced by Self-Abuse, Involuntary Emissions, lnipoteney, Nervous De bility, and Impediment to Marriage generally; Consumption, Epilepsy, aud Fits; Mental and Physical In capacity, &c By ROBERT J. CUL VERWELL, M. D., author of the "Green Book,"&c. The world-renowned author, in this admirable Lccture,clearly proves from, his own experience that the wilful consequences of Self-Abuse may be effectually removed without dangerous surgical operations, bougies, instru ments, rings, or cordials; pointing out a mode of cure at once certain and ef fectual, by which every sufferer, no matter what his condition may be, may cure himself cheaply, privately and radically. 8Sf This Lecture will prove a boon to thousands and thousands. Sent, under seal, in a plain envel ope, to one address, on receipt of six cents or two postage stamps. Address. The C U L VER WELL MEDICAL Co. 41 Ann St.. New York, N. Y.; Post ollice Box, 4ut). Folding cribs, cradles, bedsteads Mattresses, &c, at Bowers'. PENNSYLVANIA KAIL HOAD Philadelphia & Erie R. R- Div. WINTER TIME TABLE. fn and after MONDAY. Oct. 31. J ISM, the trains on the Phlladel phia & Erie Railroad Division will run as follows: WESTWARD. Niagara Ex. leaves Phila."....8 00 a. m. " " " Renovo..5 45 p. m. " " " Driftwood? 00 " " " " Emporium? 50 " " " " St.Marvs..8 40 " " Jtidgway.,9 09 " " arr. Kane. . ..10 05 " ERIE mail leaves PhiUi 11 65 p. m " Renovo...-ll 05 a. m. " " Driftwood. 12 15 p.m. " " Emporium. 1 30 p. m. St. Mary's.. 20 p. m. " " Ridgway.... 2 36 p-m. " " Kane 3 50 p. m. " arr. at Erie 7 45 p. m. EASTWARD. Day Express leaves Kane ... 6 00 am. " " Ridgway 6 56 am. St. Marys 7 17 " " " " Emporium8 10 " " " " Driftwood 8 57 " " " " Renovo . . 10 05 ' " " arr. atPhila. ... 7 05pm. ERIE mail leaves Erie 11 35 a. m. " " Kane 4 10 p. m. " Ridgway... .5 17 p.m. ' " St. Mary's..5 50 p. m. " ' Emporium. 6 55 p. m. " " Driftwood..7 42 p.m. " " Renovo 9 00 p. m. "" arr. atPhila 7 00 a.m. J Erie Mail and Niagara Express connect with Low Grade Division; Erie .Mail west and Day Express con nect with B. N. Y. A p. R. l. ROBERT NEILSON, General Sup't. U nut ii ro 'b greatest remcily. Dr. Uartuian Iirescrlbeil it to 40.000 Daticnts. all cf whom recovered or worn hiurh Improved. If fiBSES-J rciiuriA can uo iuki'u nyeery .lu uie Tounpr, the mlddla-Bired, tnfl old. tho tjbe and llio mother. H!k'Ba&SSU(9KS2n I'euuxa nlways nsru'S nlu tl.o ii uicut. Itrlia!ies the system of nil Irs lwpuritlai, tones tlio stmnai'h, regulates the lieart. un ioe.ks Hie ge-rctlinsOL the liver. Blrenfftheiis Uioiiui-vesniidliiviKorr.tnathebrnin. iznrt blood, and to the weary and tired from the tuns anil en. . ui mo u:ivic mvi'3 Bwcpiinm riiurx giiculd bu UikcuTy cvoeyUoUy bo- I rorj caeii mom, vnen Well, to prevent slek ucfs; whensloK, to cur a fiooonin lmp:itd lur aiao ltwlll not euro or holp. RHRmSI 1'JKLKA. Is eolliiJOliodof all vcrc table mure oleutiit eaeh ouo a Kreut remedy In Itself. Seoiianiplilet. BiilKMa8!aJ It Is nleasantto tiio Iul.c. uiitTiuTitfiitTiH Stomach to dteest anv firtlclaiif fond. aLi4'nfcal lor a book which will enable yon to treaTf-i yuitieu. KUlllV.il D. 11. llAHLHAn (I CO., Osuoit.t, Ohio, Alw.iyarcu'uUU) tlie bowel mo neivio organs wun N EW LIVERY STAPLE IN RIDGWAY . DAN ISCRIBNER WISHES TO inform the citizens of Ridgway and the public generally, that he has started a Livery Stable and will keep GOOD STOCK, GOOD CARRIAGES and Buggies to let upon the most reasonabie terms. We&lHe will also do job teaming. Stable on Elk street. All orders left at the Post Office will receive prompt attention. Aus20187Ul