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gnjNTOWN. PA. yEPyKPAY, JULY 19, 1899. i KRMS. prance; if not Paid in nsient advertising and local Scents a line. purtioiw ill be made to those de gtoad'vertisebythe year, half or quarter year factory expects 1 ..-nl- fDe hosiery Brnklen'8 Arnica Salve. Officer l,,,el LaPP is in ' dfiphia on ollkiul business. V jlis- Esther JIcKinley is home from Vest Chester Normal School. Mr. ami Mrs. Hanks IJeward and lftlPilatiirhtcr arc visiting in Al- toona. Pr. King's New Life Pills. Mr and Mrs. Cloytl Heck of Al- tminaare visitinpr amotijj relatives in town. Mr. Clarence Sloan, of Buffalo, 5. Y., is visitinjr his uncle T. J. Miildah. Mrs James C. North ami chil dren are visiting at her home in Millerstown. Dr. Kind's New L ifePills. Miss Lula VcClclIan of Lewis town, spent Sunday with her pa reuts in town. A hail storm on the 13th destroy ed many tit-Ms of corn and oats in Franklin county. Jiiscpli Pat ton of Chicago visit ed in this place recently after sev eral years alcix-e. The Van Hvke cornet band has purchased new uniforms. The band, nnmlters twenty members. Miss Hetty Mayer is spending a few weeks :3 the puest of Miss Mai v Grace llussell in Lewistown. Bncklen'8 Arnica Salve; On the 12th, a vagrant, with ont 7. s person to identifv , -...i ujr Iasi tnroneh PJWWB "train, at a point on thj KXTSLJ?"?? thiS 8tation ST??3"1, IIe was seemingly, about ; ft, years old, and his dS was the one that is told every day, of stepping out of the wav of I tJk on a certain track into the M ay of ..,,u ,u unorner track. . Fortune telling by means of the finger nails, onyehomancyT as it was called, was common in ancient times. The practice was to rub the nails with oil and Root or wax and ro now up the nails thus against the sun, and upon the trans parent horny substance I posed to appear figures or charac ters, which gave the answer . quired. In more recent times peo ple have been found predicting bv means of the nails of the fingers and telling the dispositions of per sons with certain descriptions of the nails. and Lvons is a broth- i ! 1 1 :i m i.fiusuaru returned To work iu Philadelphia, Monday, af ter spending a vacation at his home in Patterson. Dr. King's New Discovery. j Mr?. nxvs mother of Ym. Hoops. l--'iv 's visiting Mr. Mis. Lvous. Mr er of Mrs. IIixips. Wars will not cease till after hu ei 1:1 nature has leeii changed, and a far as known the date for that event liasiKit been fixed. Iiuckleu's Arnica Salve. John Stoner living two miles north east of town lost a cow by a clover bloat. He had been offered a ltig price a few davs before she died. Dr. King's New Discovery.-": - Mr. ami Mrs. John Kllis and family anl Mr. and Mrs. White fJL and family of Lewistown, drove to Ju'.tliis luace recently and visited 1I. Ellis familv. 61 Mrs. Daniel 1'anneoaker is ppeiidin-two weeks visiting " her daughter Mrs. Harry Kelly at Rirnslioro and sou Gloyd and fam ily of Klteusbnrg. A wic'-cd man threw a live snake into a religious congregation kneel ingin prayer, at Piiie!roveehurcb, Miller township, Terry coun'y. The s i nc can better le immagiued than d -scribed l'r. King's New Discovery. llegister & Kesonler Cramer will p to Sau Francisco with the re ception committee to welcome the .IiU Pcnnsvlvania volunteer regi ment uiKiii its return from the I'hillipine Islands. John Xearlioot. of Lewistown, kilicI two rattle snakes and a black Snake near the site of the defunct five-mile tavern in the Narrows. The blae'i snake wa-t four and one half leet long One of the rattle 'Hakes had eight rattles, the other had seven rattles. l'r. King's New Discovery. It gives us pleasure to acknow ledge the receipt of liulletinc No. on the subject, "Some Insects Injurious to Wheat," by II. T. reruald, Pli. D.. State Zoologist V the Commonwealth of Pennsyl vania. It is an interesting aud in structive pamphlet on ily in wheat. Iavid Alio ah.ii" ji fence fa-in at Port Koval last Mondavaf- teruoon. He had gone to the fem e t. M ill briars, lie failed to ret urn at noon. Search was madcJ f,,i- .... n . . . . " noil, i ,e was louna ieai wnere he lgan lo work. lr. King's New Discovery. "Die Sabbath School of Ixtfit ''''''.vteiiaii church will Mold their annual picnic on Satur j'lay. An-ust r.ih. isw, in the Ji?rove south ot MeAlisterville. JPiis is an annual outing to which Wdl Sabbath Schools and the gener al public are cordially invited." Hr. King's New Life Pills. The lielleville c4rres)oudent of ue Lewistown Sentinel Niys: We nave a new kind of tlnesliinr ma. "hine in our eomiuuuitv this sea 'u. It delivers th straw from file machine through a long niiie instead of t he old way. The st raw te blown through the piie and car- wi to any part oi the stack. We nt to see it operate the other day '"i louml it doing excellent work It is oienitrMl K- .Inlm Su-it.A Mis. Ilellen Lilley Kepuer, wife .'oiin:. Jepnert Chester, Pa. d'ed on Monday, July 10, aged 48 year.-. Mrs. Kepner is known to a larire ciiclf of in Anffl;rti-.i u' ic nuc ami uer uusoauu liveu a ninnber of years. Mr. Kepner her Jiusbaiul is a son oi H. F. Kep ner, d-eased, late of Miftiiutown. The funeral of Mrs. Kepner took place at Chester, her native place, n was found dead on tiie jiooreneau Chrks Andrew Zerbe of ImwiV wn naa been appointed census su pemsor of the Twelfth Mn.n. trict in PennBTlvmnia oomnoMd of th ""uu" oi Aaams, rnnkun, Fulton, "uuuuguua, iiuniata ana Uifflin. Mrs. Flora EddT rntnmnA t kA. home New Tork City, Saturday, uBTiur spent several weeks with uer aunt Mrs. JCUen Allison. An- arew U. Allisen arwmnaniorl h.. thither where he tmnni a. davs. ' Ed. Oushard of this town ltm the victim of a kissing bee some davs ago. Be savs the osculation WAR nnl on his lips, but on his cheek. The kiss was a smarting one The skin was punctured like when stung by a bee, hornet or wasn. Both siden of the face were enlarged by the swelling. Everyone in Juniata countv has a vivid recollection of the J aniata Val ley veteran Association Encampment uviu By inimmtown last October. Well this coming October 10, 11, 12 and 13, the encampment will be held at Newport, Perry county. Newport people have begui to prepare to re ceive the veterans on that occasion. Leprosy from time out of date has been placed in the calendar of incur able disease?; But now comes the information that a remedy has been found. A leprosv stricken victim in Buckleu's Arnica Salve. The storm in Perrv conntv w is I not more of a marval than the large : hail in j... . imnmuuiv some weeks ago. Thei-e are people who do not be lieve that in Fayette township hogs and chickens were killpd bv th hail, and rooves' of houses broken tno a2onT ' despair had a cobra snake to bite him. The poison of tne cobra is fatal, but in the case of the suicidal leper, the poison acted a? a cure. The leper was cured by the poison of the cobra snake. An Amer ican cow proposes to inoculate lepers with cobra snake poison, which seems wonderful, and it is as won. derful as that the cow pox if inoculat ed in man keeps bim from taking smal!- ox. W hat next? cow pox for small pox; ex-rays for cancer; snake per son for leprosy. The newspaper men at Manilla hive let the cat out of the bag as to the ntter failure of the first cam paign in the Phillipine Island. The military situation was to large for the commander. It was so with the war against the southern rebellion. The first commanders of the Tj nion forces hid not the military capacity for so large an undertaking acd the failuro I of the first campaign of destiny in the amotion of the acquisition of Asia is in the hands of good soldiers, but sjldiers who have not the capac ity for such a great undertaking cannot accoomplish the work. Tb.9 accomplishment of the work must b9 by a different type of sol dier. Franklin Lauver and his son, a youth of 16 years, were caught in the barn that was blown down by the great storm that devastated Bht-k Liog valley soma days ago. They had been in the field plowing when tha storm came down m the valley. They fled with their teams to the bain. Jusi as they were putting their horses in the stable the storm strcck the barn scattering it as if on ly that much of a pile of straw. The father and son were both caught in the fabicg timbers of the barn. The father bad a leg broken in two places, three ribs brokea and collar bone p. The son was injaiod in his The storm was about 40-3 feet ! by the chunks of ice that fell from overhead. If hail as large as an egg can speedily be formed and dropped from above, what's to pre vent hail as big as a half bushel from forming. A hail stone of that size might easily drop through roof and floors to the cellar. There is this) consolation that such storms COII1C Otllv nt lmiv i nln.inlu ..v IUU(J luni linn. Ptll Dr. King's New Life Pills. tinier nioner, nau a iHMie iu his right fore arm broken, and the el bow dislocated and his right leg bruised, last Thursday morning, at the railroad station. The mishap came to him by a fall when he got off a freight train. His work is that of night watchman at the Sus quehanna bridge. The niirht's watch was over, and he boarded a freight train to come home. He stepped off at this station while the train was in motion, he fell, with the above stated result. His brother, Sheriff Stoner, brought him to his home in a bnggy. His injuries were promptly attended to by railroad sorgeon, Dr. Crawford, and he is doing as well as can be expected. l Altoona is to havo a wicdow glas&i special exenrsio 1 of the season from Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washing ton, Beading, Altoona, Bellefonte, Lock Haven, Shauiokin, Wilkes barre, Sunbury, and Williarasport, and principal intermediate stations, and stations on the Delaware Divi sion, Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore Railroad, aud on the Cumberland Valley Railroad, to Chautauqua, X. Y. Special train will start from Harrisburg and rnn on t e following schedule Special Train Kxcureion Ijeaves. ltate. HarriHhunc 11.85 A.M. $9.40 Bunbury 12.59 P. M. 7.80 Montandon 1.15 " 7.65 WillianiHxrt 2.30 " 6.65 Chautauqua Arrive about 10.30 P. M. OONXRCTIXO TBAIX Special Train Excursion Philadelphia 8 -10 A. M Slo"o0 Washington 6.55 " 10.00 Baltimore. Cuiou Sta 8.56 " 10.00 Altoona, v l.k Haven 7 15 " 7.95 Huntingdon, v. Hbe. 8 30 " 6.40 Shamokin, v. Sunbury 12.05 P. M. 8.35 j wiiKesoarre, v.Hunb'y 7.30 A.M. 70 Lock Haven, v.Wmspt 11.25 " 6.65 Winchester. Va . O. V. B. It. 7.30 " 10.00 Bound-trip tickets, good to re turn on regular trains not later than August 26, will be sold at rates named above, and at propor tionate rates from other stations. Passengers from Atlantic City, Bridgeton, Vineland, Clayton, N. J., and stations on the Delaware Division will use trains to Phila- delphia on day preceding date of excursion For specific rates and time of con necting trains apply to nearest ticket agent. Why not be well? If you are suffering with any disease of the Kidneys, Bladder or Urinary Organs, Dr. David Kennedy Favorite Remedy will make yon . well again. It ha cored cases that bordered on the miracaloom. It quickly cures men and women of inability to hold nrine, and they are not compelled to get tip often and make water at night It removes the scalding sensation in passing it, and, when taken according to directions, it invariably cures pains in the small of the back. Favorite Remedy not only cares Stone in the Bladder and Bright s Disease, bat prevents them from developing. One case is that of John J. Nktu, of ton North Eighth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. In 1889 he began to suffer indescribable miseries from Stone in the Bladder. An eminent physician said a surgical operation was necessary. If unsuccessful it meant death, and Mr. Neill put off the evil day as long as possible. While in this frame of mind he heard ef Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, and bought it. Before ha had finished the third bottle the gravel was completely dissolved and his sufferings were at an end. Favorite Remedy is a perfect Blood and Nerve medicine. It restores the liver to a healthy condition, cures the worst cases of Constipation, and all diseases peculiar to females. It cures Scrof ula, Salt Rheum, Rheumatism. Your druggist will sell yon a regular f ull-sized bottle for $1.00. Sample Bottle Free. Those sufferers who wish to try Favorite Remedy before buying should send their full postoffice address to the Dr. David Kennedy Cor poration, Rondout, N. Y., and mention this paprr. A free sample bottle will be sent them prepaid, together with full directions for using. This is a genuine offer, and all our readers can depend upon it. X 1 -rfng, fnctory. Newton Hamilton Aus:. 15 to 25tb. The Tusearcra Camp Meeting timy will be August 10 to 17. The Republican Primary Etecfion will be held next Saturday. . A good miny people go to , the mountain for huckle-berrits. As loner sgo as 1860 a Republican Congress passed an anti trust law. Miss Anna nncie James 1 g 1 turee 13ina"l i viRtMnr!irtir Lbroke Watts in New Tork CityYhipa. ack; A I f - rt, .i. . n Mrs. Browa of Philadelphia is tt w'uf- . iaree wme aenwu oi 1110 wina swept over uiacs u 11 guest, of her niece Mrs. Albert Hack; eribf-rger. Mi.--s Harritt Jackmn of P, burg is homo whi rc she will spr-nd a few weeks vacation. Wallace Dorr of Philadelphia haa been spending the past two weoks with Ronald Allison., Oa the 11th inst, wbcu Albert tjiuith. colored, was hung in the jail yird at Harrisburg two strands of the rope broke. The remaining strait! bd not breas. 1 ' The letters not called for in the Mifflliitown rost office at the close cf business on July 15, were for Miss Maude Hicks, E. H. Drew, Jlrs. Vn Toper, Ii'suiesaut C. E. Hys. A despatch has b?en 8 nt from Boston, that colored men in the "hub city," are organizing against, the prosecution of the Pbiilipinoa war, imperialism and therepub'ic inpiriy. Wasted. Agents for MiMlinf.wn and vicinity to sell our teas, coffees, spices and hnkincr powders to con sumers. Libtral commission paid Address Grand Union Tea Co. 35 N. 3rd street, Harrisburg, Pa. It. There was a steady rain on 3Jou day that was just the thing for grow ing corn. However, rain, a month after this time when corn stalks are putting on cars is the rain to uaaVe bushels of corn. Bv a slide of reck in a quarrv in Mifflin county where James W:kp and James Arnold were taking oat stones for a new Methodist church to bo built at Lewistown, Arnold was instantly killed and Wicke was ser iously injured. Lewistown Sentinel, July 12: A fruit-grower of near McAlisterviile, Juniala county, came to market here on Saturday morning with thirty bushels of rasp berries and readily sold them. He also brought abont tho acme amount Tuesday morning. JBcorge Rodgers and Harry Mar tin of this town numbered the tele phone poles of the Scholl line be tween this place and Newport last week. There are 720 poles between this place and Newport. The num bering of the poles was done with stencil tools. Bellefonte News- Whde John Ev sds was driving a binder to which three horses were attached in a v har vest fieldin Nippenoss Valley, near the Oriole cave, last week, the earth opened and horses, driver and binder dropped into a hole twenty feet deep. Evan? and his horses scrambled out and the hole filled with water in ten minutes after the accident. Robert Nixon when mine host of the Jacobs House last year interested himself with a number of others in the preliminary work of preparing for the veteran encampment at this place, but before the Jacobs House received the benefit from the iocom ing of patrons during encampment days, Nixon had moved to Newport, Perrv countv. This year the en campment goes to Newport and Nix- onThursday, July 1.1. Her husband ' on is again on a committee or two on and two daughters survive her 1 preliminary work. Yaile? and every tim-s with shocking result. J. A. Lumbard, editor of the Sny der County Tribune was a ' soldier against rebellion imd was with"Sa?r iu:iu on his march to the sea," iian been publishing io his paper valut ble data th'it came under his obser vation during his long service in the Uaioti Army. He tells many things that are hard to believe. For exam-pl-, last week, his article brings Sher duiTs army after penca declaration, on i'ft march to Washington over the batUefiVli of Spotsylvania Cjurt House. II 3 eays, "wa noticed a tree twenty-two icches acres tho Btnmp that had been cut down by mincifs and shrapnel." Agin ho sjs, "io conversation with an old genMcmtn who lived ou a nearby plantation, the old guntleman inf jrmed na the plant ers turned ihcir hogs out in the woods that f .11 aud thit they routed the reuuues of the dead of b.lh armies out of their shullow graves, greedily eatiug evju a large portion of luo inicor bones "Wo n .vjr had such fat hogs bef.U, to my reculleo tion," said tho old gentleman" Ju Ig, why not p-it your articles iu b xk f rra Every third fami'v ia SDyder conaty ought to bny the book. SHERIFF TO TR AC TIOS. A number of Juniata county ieo-1 pie are interested in a decree oft Judge Dallas, of the United States Circuit Court, for the sale of the Pennsylvania Traction Company, by the sheriff of Lancaster county. The sale is on the mortgage of the Provident Life and Trust Company. The suit was brought because of the failure of the company to pay the interest on liouds secured by mortgages. The Juniata people ex press the belief that in the new deal that the sheriffs sale will bring about, they are to be admitted in a new issue of paper of half the face Value of the bonds they now hold. SrOBM IS PERRY COUNTY. The fine bank barn of Eujreue Showaker, about four miles west of liloomlield, Perry county, was com pletely demolished by a wind storm ou the Sth day of July. Mr. Sho waker's house was greatly damag ed by the same storm. The storm of wind lasted only about three minntes. The barn was a complete wreck to the iirst lloor, The building was crushed to pieces and the debris carried aud scattered over acres. Big timliers were snapped like pipe stems. The staunch wagon shed was served likewise, and its fall crushed a new buggy, new road wagon, express wagon, top buggy, farm cart, new Osborne binder, sities plows, etc., in another build ing was also damaged a new phae ton. Several small buildings were moved off their foundations. Abrani IvelPs escape was mira culous. Seeing the storm coming, he drove his horse and buggy un der Showaker's wagon shed, and was about unhitched when the ter rible crash came. His spirited horse, at this instant, leaped for ward under the overshot of -the barn, dragging him along. The building collapsed, crushing Mr. Kell's buggy. Mr. Kell and horse were imprisoned, and his cries for help brought Mr. Showaker and neighbors, who quickly dug the prisoners out. Mr. Showaker has been particu larly unfortunate within the past decade. Ten years ago his barn was struck by lightning and de stroyed; five years later it was crushed in by a heavy snow. This spring his smoke house was burnt with all his meat, aud he recently lost a valuable horse. Mr. Sho waker estimates his loss at $1,500. His insurance, policy, unfortunate ly, does not cover losses of this kind. The bam of Mrs. Pee was com pletely demolished, the barn doors being found over a mile away; shingles were picked up over three miles away. Only two trees are standing in Mrs Pee's large or chard. Many other barns and houses were destroyed. It would take a long article to tell all the damage to orchards, fences, build ings, crops, and woods, in the track of this storm. XL3) JSC WISTER COURSES DISCON TINUED. Ou account of insufficient appro priations by the Legislature, the Trustees of the The Pennsylvania State College have been compel ed, along with other measures of re trenchment, to discontinue for the preseut the twelve-weeks Winter Lecture Course in Agriculture aud the Cheese-making Course. The Creamery Course will be given as heretofore, beginning January 3d, and the work of the regular four years' course and of the special, one-year course, will go on as usual. Special efforts will also be made to increase the efficiency of the Cor respondence Courses iu Agricul ture. CHAUTAUQUA. Last iw-RsUe Excursion via Pennsylvania Rallrad. On Julv 28 the Pennsylvania I Railroad Company will run the last REDUCED RATES TO riTTSBCBO VIA PEKNSYLVAN1A RAIL ROAD, ACCOUXT YOUNO PEOPLE'S CHRISTIAN CMOS, V. V. CUCRCH. Oa acconnt of tho Yonn-r Pei-ple's Christian Union, U. P. Cnurcb, to be held at Pittsburg, Pa , August 2 to 7, the Pennsylvania Railroad Com phDy v.i!l sell fxemsion tietets from points on its line, to Pisburg, al rate of single fare fcr the round trip; minimum rate, twenty-five cents. Tickets will be sold oa August 1 u .d 2, ecu nil! be good (o nturi. un til August 9, inclusive, txce-pt that by depositing ticket with the joint hgert at Pittsbarg bbfure August 6. au-l t':e payment of lifty -cents, the reiura limit may be txtended to leave Pittsburg not inter than Aug ust 31, 1899 - For specific rate.! nc-.l conditions apply to Ticket Agents. al. MARRIED: Shearer Love. On the 12th hist., at Coneord, Franklin couuty,1 by Rev. W. H. Aarcross, Aevin M. Shearer and Mary E. Love. DIED. Kepner. On the 12th inst., at her home in Turbett township, Mrs. Kate Kepner aged 27 years. Loxo. On the 12th inst., at the home of her husband in Delaware township. Mrs. Joseph O. Long, aged 65 years. . MIFFLIN TOW! GRAIN MARS H" S MI FFLINTO WN . JULY 12, 1899. 60 40 . 20 to 30 15 $2 to$2.50 ... 12 Wb-t 9 'oro in ear, ..... -, Rie Clo -erse-vl . ., Batter Eg Ham Shoulder Lard Sides. ....... Timothy ased. F.az leod..... Bran Chop Middlings Ground Uu n Salt...... ........ Americas Salt . ... Mid-Summer Bargain Days at Shoit's Stores. A Host of Bargains in Dry Goods, Shoes and Carpets. Uobleaohed muslins at 3ots a yard. Better unbleached nasi in at -iota a yard. Kxtra quality unbleached muslin, 20 yards for $1.00. Best bleaobed Hill mnslin, 15 yds for $1.00. lOo mnslis, cat priced, at 60 a yard. Union crash toweling, 7yds for 25ets. All Linen crash toweling 5yds for 25c ts. Good calicoes for 3o a yard. Best Lancaster Ginghams at 5cto; worth to day 7ets Table Oil Cloth, 2yds for 25ots. Flora Oil Cloth sod Linoliams for 20o, 25o to 35o; worth 50ots. Carpet! at 12 Jo, 18c, 20c and 25o. Now is your time to bay earpet. They are going higher. Fins Ruga ia Brassel and Velvet for 75c ts and $1.00. Stair Oil Cloth in Cat Prices at 4a a yard. Men's Cheviot every day abirtiogs, 7yds for 48ots Floe Scotch lawns at 4o. All oar fine summer dress goods at extra low red need prices. Red Bord fine Table Linen at 25ots; worth 40cts. White Summer Blankets, at 50cts a pair. SH0WWEWS: is the most important News of this Sale. 4,000 pair of fioe shoes included ia in oar offerings. Not a plunger spasm or sxoitemoot, but a merchant's plan, calmly formed and thoroughly exeoated. The purpose is to make a sale of shoes for cheapness and magniiudee, wbicb is without precedent. These shoes are all new, their equals are selling at 35 per eent higher throaehl out the Shoe Trade. 8 Men's Calf Skin Shoes at $1.47; worth $2.50. .Wen's Wil low Calf and Vioi Leather at $1 47. You save ever $1 on pair. Men's Black Dress foot wear: ' Tans and Blacks, Hjle's Frenob Patent Leather all $4 shoes at $2.68. Ladies Black and Tan fine kid Leather Shoes, 800 pair, English styles makes at $147, a saving of $I.00,a pair. 500 PAIR BOYS AND CHILDREN'S SHOES, at equally reduced prioes at Extra low values SCHOTT'S STORES, 103 TO 109 BEIDGE STREET. . 12 . 12 12 8 7 $1.40 80 .70 , ....86c to90o 90 :6 ! 60c j 1865, ESTABLISHED. 1899. Special Invitation To Hie Public To AtteDd the Attractive Sale oi Clothing that goes on daily from THE IMMENSE STOCK OF D. W. HARLEY. It will be- T0 THE ADVANTAGE OF ALL BUYERS Who nave money to invest to examine the Stock of Goods for MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN It ia truly marvelous to See THE BEAUTIFUL STYLES of Suits and Overcoats at the Wonderfully Low Prices. His prices leave all Competitors in the rear, so don't fail to give him "a call if in need of Clothing. D. W. HARLEY 1HFFLIN TO WTST TJL.':.. New Stock of Spring Clothing, GENT'S P3RNISHING GOODS. HATS, FDRNITUIlBr GLASSWARE, QUEENSWARE,AT Meyers' Big Stores. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Men's and Boy's New Spring Suits, Tbrse Men's suits are briefly all wool and we have tbem in all sizes, and we have them in single and doable breasted at $4 62. Now men fall into lire and sseore one of these Fine Imported Dress Suits, in all shadr a and colors, and made perfect to eqnal merchant tailor prices. Worth $18, for only $ 12 These Frock and Sack Suits we have tbem in U sizes and styles, and we guarantee to give you a per fect fit at $6.50. Yon can take your pick and fit from 372 fine dress suits, which are made in Sacks and Cutaways, we have them in all shades. Suits worth $12 we sell now at $8 75. We start the Boy's department from $1 87 to $8.50. The assortment includes hundreds of doable And single breasted suits. Many of these suits being all wool and they are all in the LATEST SPRING PATTERNS in brown, plaids, checks and plain colors. These are all well made and trimmed, and run in age from 10 to 19. Immense assortment to select from. Our Children's Department. The largest display of Bjys' pants in Juniata County, and thfy are all made of strong material. The sizes run from 3 to 16, and sell from 18c. to 50c. 300 Children's Suits, s.zes from 3 to 16, at 90o. 265 splended Vested Suits, nt $1.25, would be cheap at the regular price of $2. 567 Children's Suits, in Double Breasted and other styles Tour choice at $2 33. 375 Children's Suits, this ia a grand line strictly, all wool, Double Breasted at $3 38, which should be $5. A grand new line of Spring Hats and Caps and Gents Far niehing Goods, of the greatest values ever offered, A car load of Trunks and Satchels at low prices. FURIS1 ITURE. Themost marvelous showing of up to date Furniture ever attempt ed. Everything new in design, no old stock Nothing bnt the vary best makes by the best manufacturers with such farsightedness that we offer "Beautiful Fur nit are" at just one balf the regular value. We just received and unpacked the grandest design of new and upon-date Fnrnitore. Our three floors are packed to the utmost ex tent for your inspection. A grand selection of Parlor Suits, Uphols tered Rockeis. Conches, Lonngcs, Sofas, Extension Tables, ilall Racks, Side Boards, Bed Room Suits in nnmt-rous stylep. Office, Dining Room and Kitchen Chairs, Spring Mattrf ssep, Cots, Cribs and Cradles. In fact everything kept in a first class Furniture store. Ferd Meyers, 115 aud 117, Bridge Street. Tnsoarora Valley Railroad. SCHEDULE IS EFFECT KONDaT, JUNE. 20, 1898. EASTWARD. STATIONS. NolNo3 DAILY, EXCEPT SUMDAT. A. M P. M. Blairs Mills.. Lv. 7 251 45 Waterloo 7 31 l 51 Leonard's Grove 7 37 1 57 Bofs Farm 7 45 2 05 Perulack . 7 52 2 12 East Watfrford 8 05 2 25 Heckman 8 17 2 37 H.!fv Grove 8 22 2 42 Fort. F.ijjham 8 SO 2 50 Wsible 8 30 2 59 Pleasant View S 44 3 04 Seven Tim s 8 52 3 12 Spruce Hii) S 55 3 15 Graham's 9 03 3 23 Stewart 9 06 3 26 Freedom 9 09 3 29 Turbett 9 12 3 32 OldP&rt 9 IS 3 38 Port Royal Ar. 9 25 3 45 Trains Nos. 1 sod 2 connect at Port Royal with Way Psscenger and Seashore Express on P. B. R., and Nos. 3 r d 4 with Moil cast WESTWARD. STATIONS. DAJLT, EXCEPT SUNDAY. Port Koyal.. ...... Old Port Turbett Freedom Stewart Graham's Spruce Hill Seven Pines Pleasant View Warble Fort Bighorn Honey Grove Heckman East Waterford.... Perulack Ross Farm Leonard's Grove... Waterloo Blair's Mills Ar a S 0.0 1.3 2.8 3.7 44 No.2 H. 20 No.4 5.0110 6.310 7.210 9.011 10.0 12.0 14.0 15.1 17.5 20.5 22.0 24.0 25.5 27.0 P. M. 15 05 27 5 12 335 18 3fij5 21 39.5 24 4215 27 50 5 35 53l5 38 015 46 06 5 51 15 6 00 23.6 08 28;6 13 40 6 25 53 6 38 00 6 45 086 53 14 6 59 20 7 05 Trains Nos. 2 and 8 connect at Blair's Hills with Concord, Doyleatrarg Dry Ban, Noasville, N eel v ton, Shade Gap, Shade Valley and Goshorn Station Stage Lines. J C MOORHEAD, Superintendent. T. S. MOORHEAD, Pnrideni. RAILROAD TIME T1BLK, pERRT COUVTT RAILROAD. The following schedule went Into effort Nov. 16, 1896, and the trains wil be ran as follows; p. m 4 30 4 86 4 23 3 41 4 4: 4 4-i 4 51 4 4 4 T:6 4 59 5 10 5 1G 6 21 5 24 5 27 6 32 5 34 6 37 6 02 a. ra 9 10 ! 06 9 f9 9 11 9 H 9 15 9 19 0 0,1 9 i 9 2' 10 43 3 49 9 64 9 67 10 06 10t 7 10 17 10 3d 10 85 Leave Arrive a. m Dnncannon 7 54 Kine's Mill 7 49 Snlpliur Spring 7 46 Coruion S'tio2 7 44 Montcbelio Park 7 41 p. m a. ra Arrive Weaver Ri-rtrtv nr.ni.ar, Koy.-r Muhjo'iy BloornBe'd Trcssler Nellson Dam's ElliotsbarK crnheisl's Groen Pirk "Montour Jane Landifcbnrg 7 40 7 V, 7 A3 7 31 7 2s 7 2. 7 on 7 01 7 01 6 68 6 51 6 4 G 3'J ft ny. p.m 2 25 2 25 2 29 8 IS 2 10 2 18 i 08 2o6 'i08 1 00 1 41 1 89 1 81 1 23 1 26 1 29 1 18 1 15. 2 60 l.eavn c. m p ui Train loaves BlooraHeli at a. to., and arrives at Landisbora; at 8. 3 a. m. Train leaves Landisbnrg at 6.08 p. ni., and arrives at Bloomfield at 6.40 p. m. All stations marked () are G.i;; BtHtions, at which trains will come to a f uU b! op on signal. Cqai. n. Smiley, 8. H. Bkok, President. Sept. JEWPORT AND SHERMAN'S VAL I 1 ley Railroad Company. Time table of pawenger trains, in effect on Monday. Kay 18tb, 1896. . STATIONS. West- Eat- warg. wai. I f j 2 j 4 Newport 6 05 10 3V H S3; i i i Buffalo Bridge 6 08 10 53: 8 27 8 57 Jnniata Fnrnace ... 12 10 42! 8 3 s 5 Wahneto 15 lu V, 8 20 350 Sylran 6 25;10 f2. 8 1 S e Watr Plog 6 2S1! 1 Oil 8 11 8 41 Bloomfield Jonct'n. 6 Si ll Co! 61 g gs Valley Road 89,1 10i 8 00 b U2 Elliottsbnrit. 6 1 11 21! 7 45 3 13 Green Park 641I 24 1 f 10 8 10 Loysville 7 M 11 85 S1 3 04 Fort Robeson 7 V 1 1 41 ! 7 ''S! 2 .V Center 7 lo.U 4.V 7 1.;! 2 4 Ciana's Rnn 7 i! 1161 7 !: 2 4-. Andersonbarg 7 SJ 11 57t 7 10; 2 4" Bisln 7Sf. !2 05 7 08 2 8s Mount Pleasant ... 7 1'12 111 68 2 2- New Germant'n ... 7 45 12 15j 6 501 2 io D. GRING, Preshisut Drt Maungc r C. K.. 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