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The Fulton County news. (McConnellsburg, Pa.) 1899-current, November 09, 1899, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86081889/1899-11-09/ed-1/seq-8/

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Additional Local.
Goldsmith Hip Tailor,
l'repar lo gvo thanks.
Autumn liriiles are blushing.
I'owdrrvd Siitfiirut Kobinson's Gro
cery. All the boros nre not In South Af
fien. It 1ops not tako nn athlete to run
up a bill.
Thanksgiving month, turkry nnd
pumpkin pie).
Many a follow has a hot tlim with
.cold ohhIi.
Hoti'l kppprr Cioofjjp Ilixson bus the
largest porker In Kvptrtt.
It's the short jrlrl ou)Ptimp draws
the loutf beau.
"VVomen iu'f th Bait of the earth.
IlonU'tTiber LofH wife.
TIip more you think of somo people
tlit less you think of them.
Homo people who trust in providence
ventnally lose their credit.
The rejected lover U lo n!ip lip
on the peal of wirtliii bells.
A (food second hand oran for sule
fit a burjjnin. liujuii'e at this olllce.
Everything conies to him that waits
with the exception of weulth.
Everything may come to the man
who waits, but most of us ure. poor
waiters.
Some men are so superstitious that
they object to lending money ou Fri
day. Chestnut eaters should remember
that the worm will turn when bitten
upon.
A fish lays a million times more
eirsrs than a hen, and doesn't cackle
About it at that.
The man who gets aljnjjUUfT world
is the one who uVfffiiov, what not
,to do.
TwenJflve or thirty young men of
''ord have organized a Fire com
' puny and applied for a charter.
The Franklin county teachers' insti
tute will be hfrld nl , ChamlersburK next
week.
Women describe those little bonnets
as "just heavenly." They do not like
halos, that's a fact.
All kinds of stoves at V. H. Nes
lait's. ('all, examine them, and gel
prices before you buy.
The children nre looking around for
jsuch things us they would like Santa
Claus to brlnjf them.
Women may be fond of bargain
counters, but you don't catch them
faking a man who is reduced.
The man who lives next door to an
amateur cornet player knows all about
(the horn of plenty.
Have we not some ladies who will
form a civic club for the Improvement
of our streets und the town generally'
When the 1 utiles take hold of any
scheme for the betterment of the com
munity it always proves successful.
Hon. John M. Keynolds, of Bedford,
has been elected Vice President of the
Colonial Iron Company at Riddles
'burg.' The Pennsylvania railroad company
has issued notices of a general ad
vance of local freight rates of 15 cents
per ton, to take effect Nov. 1".
The commissioners of Huntingdon
ifounty have paid out and have, claims
tiled, altogether amounting to $1,538. 00
for sheep killed by dogs since the first
of last January.
Charlie Bender has the nicest lot of
bright dried peaches you ever saw,
and only 10 cents a pound. See them
in his window. They cannot be bought
lit wholesale for that now; also prunes,
.1 pounds for a quarter, and a full line
fit canned goods.
The Saxton Herald understands that
orders have been received by the man
ager of the furnace property at that
place thut preparations are to be made
: at once to get the furnace in readiness
for operation. The Saxton Iron Com
pany will he the operators.
While Miss Frank, a spinster of six-ty-wven,
was climbing over a stock
- train at Benson, Minn., on her way to
church, the train started and she. was
curried thirty miles on the bumpers
between tho cars before it stopped
again. She rode safely with her Bible
in her hand und the railroad company
gave lift free passage back to her
home.
Clurence IIoukci a threo year old
son of William C. Houser, of Cham
bei'hbiirg, went up stairs Into a room,
a few days ago, in which was an open
hole for n register. The little fellow got
too close to the bole and fell through
upon a hot stovo. His screams soon
brought help when it was found that
his left sid and the lower part of his
Jeft leg were badly burned. Large
blisters formed and he suffered greut-
ly, blit he Is now recovering.
, ' ! Kx-,Oovernor Hogg, of Texas, re
cently went to see the San Antonio In
ternational Fair, and Incidentally, he
i, nald, to have some fun at the expense
of the pickpockets, who, us ho had
heard, were infesting the fulr. To fool
them h had a mild infernal machine
urrangdd inside of a large cheap wutch
case. While looking ut the menagerie
' an ostrb'h spied tho bulging pocket
and deftly lified the timepiece out, A
ten-foot string attached to the watch
on pulling tuut, was to set off the ma
chine. "By gatllng, light out, boys," roar
ed the big ex-Governor as the ostrich
gulped down the machine.
There was au explosion and a stam
pede on the midway. Tho manager of
thu show hunted the fair grounds many
time over for the man whom he
thonght had fed a dynamite cap on
bis star bird. But, the x Governor
)nid left (hp ground, '
i:i.i:cti()n.
Liss intoro'f was manifostod
iu thi.-i county a last Tuosdny's
flection tluiu my VUoctiou .
tion for many years, there
Heeined to bo peueral apathy
among the voters of both parties,
only about two-thirds of tho votes
of the county were jxilled. As
we go to press tho returns are
not all in, but the whole Democr
atic ticket is elected by majorities
ranging from two to four hun
dred. The vote is ho close be
tween the Republican candi
dates for Commissioner and Aud
itor that it will roepjire the offi
cial returns to tell which are the
successful candidates. We will
publish Iho official returns next
week.
Within the past two weeks three car
loads of buckwheat Hour have been
shipped from the Everett freight sta
tion. The Kverett Steam Flouring
Mills are running day and night, and
during the past ten days 4.500 bushels
of buckwheat have been purchased by
the proprietors from farmers at nn av
erage price of fifty-eight cents per
bushel.
ATTENTION!
Fulton County Huyers. J'
I wish to inform rublic tlint j
have Boldmjvt In the UnJ,.,.tuk.
lug and Jrtirniture business here; and
.'U.trom this time on, devote my en
tire time and attention to the Marble
business. I will endeavor to please
the public in workmanship und price.
Thanking the public for past favors,
and soliciting a continuance of the
same, I am,
Very respectfully yours,
B. H. SHAW,
Hustontown, Pa.
FORT LITTLETON.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph II. Covalt
visited relatives in and near this
place last Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Cecelia Brubaker visited
her sister, Mrs. John Kerliu, of
near Knobsville last Sunday.
Miss Verna Parsons spent last
Saturday and Sunday with her
sister near this place.
Mr. and Mrs. John Henry and
daughter spent last Sunday with
Irvin Wilson and family.
Will Grear and wife, of Knobs
ville, spent Sunday with Sander
Kline and family.
Mrs. Little, of McConnellsburg,
was seen on our streets last Sun
day. FOREST MILLS.
SquireC. W.Fisher and daught
er Aura, were visiting at Clear
spring several days last week.
The Squire also made a Hying
trip to Paw Paw, W. Va., on Sat
urday. Mrs. Zeda Myers was visiting
her parents from Wednesday
evening until Sunday of last week
Mr. W. L. Shaw, and wife at
tended Philq) Myer's sale last
week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Shaw and
their two children, Bertha and
Harry, were visiting Mrs. Shaw's
mother last Saturday and Sun
day. Miss. Goorgiaua Sensel visited
Mrs. Jacob Weaver, last Satur
day and Sunday.
Our teacher A. C. Peck was a
caller at the home of W. L. Shaw
on Sabbath evening last.
Miss Anna Gordon visited her
sister, Mrs. Alice Mentzer, last
week.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Fisher's
visitors- the prist week were
Grant Shoemaker' and wife, and
Samuel Kelley and wife, of Mc
Connellsburg, and C. J. Wink,
wife and daughter Jessie, of this
township.
Jacob Myers was at Sharptown
looking after his financial busi
ness this week.
Harry Hill, tho progressive
teacher of the Warfordsburg
school, is getting along finely.
M. E. Shaw and churn David
Cliesnut wempleasant callers at
Charley Vautz's, of near Hancock,
on Sunday.
James M. Lake's visitors of last
week were Grant Shoemaker
and wife, and C. J. Cramer, of
Hagerstowu.
Jacob Weaver and wife have
moved to Hancock.
Protracted services will begin
at Warfordsburg M. E. church
Sunday evening.
Miss Nora 'E. Shaw, was visit
ing her cousin Lillian M. Fisher
on Saturday and Sunday.
Misses M. E.' Shaw, L. M.
Fisher, A. I). Fisher, and Jacob
MyorH attended Sabbath school
t'.t West View Sunday,
Samuel Kelley and wife were
visiting the hitter's sister Mrs
Isaac Culler last week.
'Squire Fisher and hands nre
hustling things to get through
threshing so as to commence hay
baling. Ho has tho promise of
between lo0 and "00 tons.
We think the Fulton County
Nkws is a very interesting paper
hnd wish it success.
AMARANTH.
Mrs. Sarah McKee is still very
ill at this writing.
Morgan Winters nnd wife, of
Whips Cove, spent Sunday with
their sou George and family.
Frank Mason was in the Valley
ou Thursday.
Miss Bertha Rhea sout one day
last week with George Mills and
family.
Mrs. Barbara Fisher will leave
this week for Brunswick, Mil.,
where she will spend some time
with her son Will.
Mr. and Mrs. John Spade,. of
Sipes Mill, are spend injifa few
days in this place at present.
John Decker -and wife, of War-fordsburgj-'spent
Sunday with
tlH'VrTtnghter, Mrs. W. C. Mckee.
Ella T. McKibbin camo home
Wednesday, after spending two
weeks in McConnellsburg.
Jacob Spade, wife, son Frank,
and daughter Rhoda, spent a few
days with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony Spado, of Brush
Creek.
Mrs. Dr. James McKibbin and
two daughters, Mamie, and Hope,
arrived at this place, Thursday,
after she had been spending a few
days with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Capt. Fisher, of Hagerstown,
Md.
William Sigel was seen in our
vicinity on Saturday.
Mrs. B. F. Scritchfield will
leave this week for Johnstown,
where sho will make her future
home.
Geo. Mills and J. W. Rice" made
a business trip to Hancock on Fin
day. Daniel A. Mellott, wife, and
daughter Birdie, spent Sunday
with tho family of Benedict Oaks,
near Robiusonville.
Mrs. John Hoffman was won
derfully surprised ou Sunday,
when her many friends came iu
with their baskets full of delici
ous cakes, fruits, and presents,
to celebrate hor birthday.
Emma Robinson, Emma and
Estella Spade, called at A. Wag
ner'sou Sunday, to see their pret
ty little girls, who are now about
four weeks old.
Mrs. George McKibbin is now
spending some time at McCon
nellsburg. Mrs. Robert Carson and son
Gaines were called to Robiuson
ville, to attend tho funeral of her
only grandchild, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Streightiff, who died
Friday eveuing.
LICKING CREEK.
Minor Dusliong is suffering
from a serious uttuck of typhoid
fever.
Ker. Brucn. Hughes, went to
Cliuirfield county Monday, where
he holds the right of franchise.
Daniel E. Strait has located iu
Hustontown. Wo can cheerfully
recommend Mr, Strait as a tirst
class mechanic.
Scott Saldkeld, of Stuhensville,
Ohio, who had been in this place
a few ditys lust week, closing np
the sale of his farm,' to Jacob
Strait, left Wednesday for his
home. Mr. Strait purposes to
begin extensive improvements ou
his naw possessions iu the near
future.
Bernard Saldkeld is spending
n few days with friends in Brush
Creek.
Rev. West, of Carlisle, will hold
communion services at Green
Hill Presbyterian church Sunday
Nov. 12, tit i) oclockp. m. Preach
ing Saturday afternoon at 3
o'clock.
C. R. Duviswh(J had boon on'
an extended visit to friends iu
Huntingdon county and Brad
ford, returned home in time to
place an X in tho Republican
column.
Wo are pleased to report Mrs.
Joseph M. Mellott, who has been
dangerously ill of typhoid fever,
slowly recovering.
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Sipes,
upont a few day8 very pleasantly
with Mr. Sipes's undo, Nathan
Meltott, of Sipes Mill.
Sadie, daughter of Elliott D.
Barber, is suffering l'rom a badly
diseased limb. She is not able
to get about without aid.
X (iHANI) AKKAY OF $
X FALL AND WINTER MILLINERY
X THIS Wi l li
Si
We urn now rendv to show vou our X
1 new line of Knll iinil Wlnl.frOiHHlN.cini- X
I xNtlliif of Hiilttmoro. New York nnd X
I'hlltidplphlit Ht.vlen. The ko'hIx select. X
I etl for this full unil winter me excel)- X
tlouully neiit lo dexlvn nnd nttrnetlve In X
style. We. with our lino of iroorii rep- X
resent tin) Inrtrest millinery estiilillxii- X
: menl in the country. You liuve the urt-
viintiitfe of this store hy buyiuw your
trooft of un. Look through our line he- X
fore huyliis-your full or winter hut. We
Kiinriititee sntlsfnctlon mill our prices X
4. iirebelow nil competition. You must X
he sutlsllert with our kooiIs or have your 4
i. money buck. We tmve trimmed huts
A from hoc. up. untrlmmed huts the, up.
4 Golf hills iiuil Siillors iu nil colors 11 ml X
prices. Children's Com. Huts. Cnpes 4
4 und Hoods. Hnhy Hoots und Shoes.
i lint I'lns. Iteuutv I'lns. Hi lt, nnd Neck
4. lluckles, Hut Huckles. Hundlierchiefs. 4.
4 Neckties. V'ellluif Swunsdonn. Lndles 4
und Oculleirien s Hose. Ilrnlds, Silksund 4
Velvets nil colors und widths.
Yours respectfully, T
I AIRS. A. F. LITTLE, X
McConnellsburg, !n. X
McConnellsburg k Ft. Loudon
Passenger, Freight and
Express Line.
R. C. McOl'AiJE, Proprietor.
Ii'J" !?All.V I1KTWKKN Ml f 'oN NKI JHUV 11(1 AND
Four Loudon.
Leaving MeConnellsburg nt I o'clock. P.M..
milking connection w ith afternoon train on
S. 1 it. It.
Returning leuve Fort Loudon on the arrival of
the evening train ou S. P. 1. it.
I nm prepared to eun v passengers und er
nress to make connection with ull trains at Ft.
Loudon.
. . .
i I
1 I
I
I
Take
For the next ten days I will sell all my stoves I have
now on hand at greatly reduced prices to make room
for other goods. Box Stoves, Economy Stoves, Impe
rial Air-tight Stoves; also a few soft coal stoves, which
I will sell very low. ' Come and price these stoves and
compare prices with your Western catalogue, and see
if you can do better by sending off and running the
risk of breakage.
I am now making a large lot of
50 lb. Lard Cans,
that are worth 60 cents at any tin store. I will sell
them at 35 cents each. That is cheaper than the
Try Hie
Universal Meat Choppers.!
PrAC llii i.ir rrrlr Itim 4 U - i .-.-I . 111
ii
l "w i.'v.i.iv.i tvuia mail iiv,
i. cheaper. These goods must
i
6-5
I
i-2
CO
SPECIAL
IN
WAGONS and
BU66IES.
T.J. COMERER.
has on hand from his summer
stock a few good
Millburn Wagons,
Buggies and Surreys
which will goat special prices.
Give him a call before they
are all gone.
c
c
I
eft
cn
u"1
c5
p1
0"!
CO
v2
01
CO
Cloifiificj
Our Store is the Place to Go.
11 yy lwice me siock oi KtAUi-iKAL'ti tLUiHIHIi we
naa tnree months ago, and we are going to sell t
twice as much. Our large stock and low prices will t
do it easily. This is not only talk but a business truth t
and we can convince all who come. t
Ve have more piece WOOLENS than you will find in t
the entire county, and we can make vou. we X
KNOW hf hcf tut;,,., n
SUIT.OVERCOATorPANTALOONS
to be fouad anywhere.
Come AU.
A. U. IN ACE & SONS.
EDWARD BRAKE,
Fashionable Barber,
Onu Door Enst of "Fulton Housa,"
McCONNI-.I.LSHlTIWl. VA.
Klrst.-chiss S!mviii'( und Hulr Cutting.
Clean towel for every customer.
F. M. TAYLOR,
I Surveyor& Engineer,
S McConnellsburg, pa.
S . 4. All kinds of
Surveys
carefully
and
accurately
niado.
Special euro
lakun
in ,
calculating
and
dividing
land.
Level Injr,
(ii'adin,
l)rafting.
Old
(1 1 l 1 18
copied.
Olllce 1
REPUBLICAN BUILDING.
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Notice!
(Jl 13C, dllU UUC UUUUl
go. Give me a call.
ALBERT ST0NER.
f t pi m m m m
10
PRICES
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CO
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MEN'S
AM)
BOYS
1 iUn 1 '
JOHNSTON'
VERY IINTERESlf
BARGAlf
To Start the Fall Seasii
Boots for fall. A specially
tine whole stock kip $2.7 n
Light weight calf dress
boot $2,75
The famous "conductor"
boot $2,00
The "Mohawk" boot $.169
A nice light split boot
at - $1,41)
140 Pairs of Large Cotton! t
kets cit 49 cents,
Men's and Boi
GLOTHINc
Notico !
Fine All-wool Tricot, long, dark
Oxford Mix., .Round Sack Suit,
Single-breasted, Satin Pipe.
Facings, Well Made and
' Trimmed. Fully Worth
$8.50,
Our Price for the Suit 4.50.
BLACK COTTON CLAY WORSTED
warranted fast black. . If you
traveled the country over you
wouldn't find the equal of this
value, for it is worth 4.00.
Our price $2.90.
A special drive in an
All-wool Black CLAY WORSTED.
Extra fine trimming, French fac
ing, elegantly tailored, and will
suit the most particular man.
Our special price is only 10.00.
A pretty child's suit, 75 cents.
A good suit for a
Men's underwear, 25. cents.
Ladies' soft fleece lined heavy underwe;'.
Children's union suitssoft fleece lined,' per
Ladies' beautiful skin
S COLUM
tti
ip-1
A woman's heavv: ,,
Heavy school Sn
misses, 13-2, to
Children's he' '
shoes, 9-12,
H)l
An odd lot (lid
ladies' flexible lii!
worth 3,00 at
, t
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rh.
rfr
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tin
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ft
SEE OUR SUPi
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hi.
Ladies'
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rl
in oi
Fall Op
3a
Priced
to sui
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Event
Buyef,
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