Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 2, 1895 · Page 5
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Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 2, 1895
Page 5
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CD MORNING- TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1895. THE FLOOD CHANNEL, The Contract Awarded to Jntte & Foley Company of Pittsburg. THE BIDS WERE . WIDE ONES They Banged From $64,000 to $34,680 and It was Thii Latter That Took the Plum The Amounts in Detail, Etc A BOND TO BE PREPARED SOON A meeting of the board of water commissioners was held yesterday at noon, the three members, Mossrs. Turner, Heinsling and Wiggins being present. The session was held for the purpose of receiving bids for the building of a flood channel around the old reservoir at Kif-tanning Point. The object of this channel is the running away of the water which accumulates with each flood, and its building will relieve both the old and the new reservoirs of the surplus of water which comes down both fall and spring. The following bids were received : M. H. Smith $64,3411 60 1). V. O'fiourko 47,Wi) IH) Herr & Finn 3U,SM) 00 tiolllns & Martin 61,444 00 Bennett & Talbot 6.51 0 00 Bowman Bros 34.HK2 00 Juttefc Folov Co 34.6SO 00 Ponnock & Vipoiul 6!U61 00 W. GK SUM & Sons 41,680 00 After the bids were read the board adjourned to meet at 2 o'clock, when the contract was awarded to Jutte & Foley company and the secretary was directed to notify them to come On and close the contract. The city solicitor was requested to prepare a bond covering the work as called for by ordinance No. 5!)5. Early Called Away. The home of Mr. and Mrs. 'John Lantz, 1(501 Eighth avenue, was saddened on Tuesday by the death of their son, Robert Oscar. As the sun was slowly sinking behind the western hills his spirit left its tenement of clay and winged its way up to God. For a year or more he had been suffering with pulmonary troubles, which finally caused his death. Last summer he spent some months in the west, in the hope of improving, but was disappointed. Upon his return he failed rapidly, until the end came. But recently he had passed his 21st year of age. During his illness he was thoughtful, patient and cheerful. He was not afraid of death. lie was a Christian young man, and died in the triumphs of faith. His end was peace. He was a member of the Second Lutheran church and greatly enjoyed the ministrations of the pastor. Besides his parents, four sisters and three brothers mourn his early death. A little over a year ago a sister preceded him to the eternal world. Now he, too, has "gone to that unknown and silent shore." "God's finger touched him and he slept." The funeral services will be conducted by his pastor, Rev. J. F. Hartman, at his residence on Friday at 2.30 p. m. The interment "w ill be in Fairview cemetery. Her 31st Anniversary. A large party of friends and relatives assembled at the hospitable home of Mr. Albert Forscht, Pottsgrove avenue, east end, on Tuesday evening, April 30, to celebrate the 31st anniversary of the birth of his estimable wife, who on this occasion was the recipient of many valuable as well as useful presents. Those t present enjoyed themselves thoroughly ' with an abundance of music, games, etc., until 11 o'clock, when all were invited to the dining room to partake of an elegant collation prepared and served under the direction of Miss Alice Meadville, and to which all did justice. After another hour spent in social intercourse the fuests all departed for their homes with est wishes to the hostess for many returns of this happy occasion. Some of those present were: - W. D. McDowell and wife, Scott Wilt and wife, Christ Lingenfelter and wife, John Lingenfelter and wife, R. McCummins and wife, Jas. Miller and wife, Baker Irvin and wife, Samuel Forscht and wife, J. T. Brown and wife, John Ilannaand wife, J. Householder and wife, Miss Alice Meadville, Mrs. Rev. Iverlin, Mrs. William Bare and daughter. A Happy Eeunion. A very pleasant surprise party gathered at the residence of Mr. Henry Kinch, at Warriorsmark, on Wednesday, May 1, in honor of Mr. Kinch'f 59th birthday. It was quite a surprise to him and was also a reunion of his children and grandchildren, all being present, numbering . in all twenty-five. The following persons constituted the party: William Kinch, wife and two daughters, George A. Kinch and wife, Amnion Wolf, wife and two daughters, Mary and Katie. Kinch, all of Wttrriorsmark; W. G. Rabold, of 1216 Fourth avenue, Al-toona, with his wife, two daughters and three sons; Harry B. Kinch, wife and daughter, of 1002 Fifth avenue, Altoona; B. F. Kinch, of Altoona; Miss Vanetta , Kerlin, of Altoona, and Mrs. Alfred Gates, of Huntingdon Furnace. Mr. Kinch received many handsome presents, among them a fine crayon portrait of himself. At 2 o'clock p. m. all were called to the dining room, where a fine collation was waiting to be disposed of, which was done with a zest, and after a few hours conversation the friends departed, wishing Mr. Kinch many more returns of the day. Five Outside Cases, Two patients were discharged from the hospital yesterday, viz. : Lizzie Roles and L. L. Haight. Annie Steel, of 406 Fifth avenue, Martha Zeak, of 2107 Seventh avenue, Freda Reit, of 1504 Fourth avenue, Ross Terrv, of 1707 Fourteenth avenue, and William Love, of AVest Chestnut avenue Were patients receiving medical treatment. Contagious Disease Beport. The board of health received reports of contagious niscase on Wednesday as follows One case of measles each in Girst. Second, Fourth, Sixth' and Sev- eventh mid two cases in Eighth ward; two cases measles in suburbs; one case chicken pox in Second ward. BASE BAIL 8C0BE8. Opening of the State league National and Eastern League Games, In the National league the following seoreB were made yesterday: . At Brooklyn Brooklyn 7, Baltimore 0. At Philadelphia Now York o, Philadelphia 4. At PlttxburK PlttKbur4, Cincinnati 1. At Clevolund Cleveland 7, St. Loulu 8. At Washington Washington-Boston game postponed! wet grounds. In the Eastern league these scores were made: At SprliiKtlold-Flrst Game-Sort iikHUI 0, Tor n to 4. Second Game Nprlngltuld 10, Toronto 3. At Provldenoo Providence 13, Hull'ulo 8. The Pennsylvania state league season opened vesterday and the following is the result of the games played: At Haaloton K. H. . Huxloton 4 0 0 12 0 0 3 2 122 26 9 Carliondale....O 1 1 2 6 1 0 0 011 13 17 Ifllttorles Keonor, Jordan and It. WoHtlake; McLaughlin, Flanaglian and Murran. Umpire, Uulm. .H Harbors- , Harrlshurg 5 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 lo 12 1 Lancaster 0 000000000 8 4 f (Batteries Meany and Itothj Yorkes and Arthur, Umpire, Connor. At Shonnndoah It. H. E. Shenandoah,.) 3 2 0 3 0 2 1 112 U N Pottsvllle 8 5 0 0 4 5 3 0 xa 17 1 Batteries severs, Kallerty and Kennedy; Hughes and Fox. Umpire, Hollaud. At Allentown It. H. E. Allentown 6 0 0 6 0 0 7 0 1 111 20 5 Heading 0 0 1 6 0 0 0 4 615 16 8 Batteries Bakelv and Milllgun; Sclieililo and Suit nk. Umpire, fivuns. - The Seeseman Webster Case. In the matter of Mary Reesman against Robert Webster, it appears that one It.. Henderson representing himself to be the attorney for the commonwealth has caused certain misleading statements to enter public print by attempting to shift the responsibility for the discharge of the accused upon other shoulders. If the dismissal grew out of any defect or what he has pleased to dub a "flaw" in the information, the learned counsel is most certainly familiar enough in "legal lore" to know that being concerned with his client's interest he should have cured any alleged defect or flaw by moving to amend which procedure I know he cannot be ignorant of. As to the disposition of costs in cases of tins. kind, ordinarily the county would pay, but Mr. Henderson in this premise directed his client to pay in order that he might commence anew which he did. The costs were: Alderman, $4.55; constable, $5.17; total $!).72, of which the constable alone has been paid. The alderman making no charge but marking docket satisfied as to costs. Ji'.sTicE. The name of the author of the above communication can be learned on inquiry being made at this office. Death of Isadora Lilly. From the Johnstown Tribune of May 1: Isadore Lilly, who for eighteen years was steward of the Cambria county almshouse, being the predecessor of Thomas Hoover, died at his home, near Cresson, yesterday morning. It will be remembered that in the early part of December last Mr. Lilly was in Altoona, and at night started to visit some friends residing in the outskirts of the city, near Elizabeth Furnace. When near the latter place Mr. Lilly, in crossing a culvert, stepped over the edge of it and fell a distance of twelve feet, breaking his left leg above the ankle. He was taken to the Altoona hospital and given tne necessary surgical treatment, but, the fractured bone refusing to heal, amputation was resorted to in order to save the patient's life. After the operation Mr. Lilly remained at the. hospital until Saturday, April 13th, when he was removed to his home. At this time he was in very poor health, having never fully recovered from the injury and operation, and his friends then entertained but slight hopes for his recovery. Epworth Methodist Episcopal Churoh. The first quarterly conference of the Epworth Methodist Episcopal mission, Millville.for the present conference year, was held last evening amid considerable enthusiasm. The salary of the pastor, Rev. Hirst Reed, was fixed at a figure satisfactory to him and entirely creditable to the members of the society. ,. One important item of business transacted was the adoption of a resolution to proceed at once to the erection of a chapel on the lots owned by the society at the corner of Broad avenue and Twenty-ninth street. This organization is young yet, but it has a wise leader, a united and hopeful membership and an inspiring outlook for the future. Died From Injuries Reoived. At 9.30 o'clock Tuesday night Thomas J. Weir died at St. FVancis hospital, Pittsburg, from injuries receiyed a few hours before while coupling cars. He was in the act of setting a link for coupling, and was walking backward, when he stumbled and fell. The wheels of the car passed over both lower limbs, severing the right leg above the knee and the left below the knee. The shock and loss of blood resulting from the accident proved fatal. The deceased was a brother of Mrs. W. S. Ross, wife of Dr. Ross, of this city. He was 33 years of age and a widower. He had the reputation of being an excellent railroad man. The remains will be interred at Freeport. Eeduoed Bate via Pennsylvania Railroad, Aooount Meeting of German Baptists (Dunkards) at Decatur, 111. For the accommodation of persons who desire to attend the meeting of the German Baptists (Dunkards) to be held at Decatur, 111., May 28 to June 8, the Pennsylvania Railroad company will sell from May 24 to June 1, inclusive, excursion tickets from all points on their system west of and including Baltimore, Lancaster and Reading, and south of and including Sunbury, to Decatur and return at a single fare for the round trip. Tickets will be good to return to starting point not later than July 9. Admitted to Bail. Louisville, Ky., May 1. Upon the application of Fulton Gordon's attorney, Police Judge Thompson this afternoon reversed the action of the special judge, Smith, in refusing to release the slayer of his wife and Arcn Brown on bail. Judge Thompson fixed the bond at $3,000 in each case, which was promptly furnished, and Gordon was released. Moulders Strike. CLEveLAND, 0., May 1. Five hundred moulders employed in the local foundries struck for a 10 per cent, increase in wages this morning. The foundries were idle until this afternoon, when the advance asked for was granted. H0N0BABY AND LIFE MEMBERS Of the Vigilant Fire Company Want to Be Bestored. Attorney A. W. Porter, who was appointed by the court to examine witnesses in the mandamus proceedings brought by the expelled honorary and life members of the Vigilant Steam Fire Engine company to restore them to their former rights and privileges as members of the company, began his work yesterday at 10.30 a. m. in room 16 of the l'liuenix block. T. II. Greevy, esq., appeared for the plaintiffs and A. V. Dively and N. P. Mervine, esqs., represented the defendants. The original plaintiffs were George B. Benneto, David Condrin, Byron F. Bennett find John W. Arnsparger. April 20 the court amended the record so as to allow the following names to be added as plaintiffs: J. Kearney, C. C. Shannon, William II. Durborrow, Henry Elway, David Wylie, W. II. Lafferty, Jacob Lusch, jr., JameB A. smith, Henry Parsons, John Schenk, A. H. Graham, W. II. Bennett, Clarence Steese, R. W. Storey, II. A. Folk, Charles A. Zink, J. W. McKee. The following, which governs the company in expelling menibers, is article 6 of the constitution: "Any member may be removed from office or expelled from the company for neglecting an attendance at the meetings and fires for six months; for a violation of these articles; for a breach of trust; for improper conduct; for the non-payment of fines and contributions (two months notice of such non-payment being first given in writing).'' The witnesses were Messrs. C. A. Martin, F. P. Molloy, John Arnsparger, John Schenk, A. H. Graham, Alderman Rose, Major John R, Garden, Harry Bennett, Byron Bennett, James Dixon and Samuel Jackson. The opinion of the witnesses seemed to be that the expelled members should be restored to their former rights and privileges. At 12 the case was adjourned until 2 p. m. After hearing a few more witnesses for the plaintiffs in the afternoon the case was adjourned until Saturday next. Donations in April to tha Hospital, The following donations were received at the Altoona hospital during the month of April: J . i Mr. C. I. Casanave, literature; Rev. A. S. Woodle, papers; Mrs. Shand, old muslin; Pennsylvania Railroad company's greenhouse, flowers for Easter; Mrs.Tier-nan, papers; Miss Amanda Crissman,two jars of fruit, six glasses of jelly; Miss Lizzie Bolt, old muslin; Mrs. Emma Bras-hears, old muslin; Alice McGraw, old linen and magazines; Alice Runyen, two glasses of jelly and old muslin; Mrs. II. Slutzker, five shirts; Mrs. V. J. Black, old muslin; Mrs. Benscoter, old linen and muslin; Mrs. Catharine Wible, old muslin; Mr. James Berkowitz, shirts,ties and old muslin; Mrs. Amanda Formhals, old muslin; Mrs. Matilda Mountain, jar of fruit, jar of jelly, old muslin; Mrs. Clara McMurray, old muslin; Mrs. John Redding, old muslin; G. W. Slayman," contributions of car shop employes,$3.57; G. W. Strattan, contributions of machine shop employes, $11.20; D. S. Wilson, contributions from citizens, $73.61; Mrs. S. T. Parker, old muslin. Marriage Beoord. The following marriage licensefiwas granted by J. L. Hartman, esq., clerk of the orphans' court,rat Holhdaysburg, since our last report: To Samuel H. Likens, of Bellwood,and Maggie V. Woodring, of Tyrone. Dress Goods. Fascination ;isjin"every yard of the new plain plaid changeable and novelty dress goods, a perfect maze of blinding colors and color combinations and the biggest 12JC, 18c and 25c worth of dress goods ever given is in every yard of them. See the new patterns and you'll see the most bewitching and more desirable patterns than ever before at Frank M. Morrow's. Dress Goods Department. Just opened a case of handsome French all wool serges, newest spring shades; the usual 50c quality. You can have your choice at 37Jc. may2-tf Wm. Murray's Son & Co. Buy Your Drugs, Etc, Where you can get them the cheapest. McMurtrie & Akers will guarantee everything at the lowest prices. McMurtrie & Akers, my2-tf Opposite Opera House. Get a Peoria washer; it's the best; 1201 Seventh avenue. apr2-ot The Correot Thing In straw hats will be here Friday or isaturaay. v estfall. apr29tf The finest line of parlor goods ever shown is now on exhibition at the Stand ard Furniture Co.'s rooms, Phoenix block. Nobody should miss seeing this display. A. Or. bink, rropr. ap2b-tl A Winning Combination. Carpets of the choicest quality, combined with prices that no others can match, is the trade magnet that draws the people to the carpet de partment at irank J1. Morrow' a "Trilby." DuMaurier's famous novel, "Trilby," on sale to-day at Blaw's our price $1.50, city price $1.75. Headquarters for "Trilby" kid gloves. myl-tf Velvet Taffy. Do you know what it is? Try it and find out. In 10, 15 and 25c packages. It's delicious. The more you eat the more you want-at McMurtrie & Akers's, my2-tf Opposite Opera House. Laoe Curtain Frames. Do yon want your lace curtains to look like new alter you have laundered them You can have them that way if vou will buy a pair of our lace curtain stretchers. At mayii-ti wm. Murray's bon & (Jo's. Velvet The delicious taffey at my2-tf McMurtrie & Akers's. Thursday AT THE May-Day Sale!, Clouded skies have frowned upon the month of flowers; and have kept many from benefiting by the first-day Bargains of our MAY-DAY SALE. Yet we have sold hundreds of yards of those Beautiful Ginghams at 4cts. But it seems unfair not to extend another opportunity with a hope of better weather; so we have decided to continue the price To-Day Lancaster Ginghams at 4cts! Fine Dress Ginghams at 4Jcts! Yard wide Muslin at 4cts! Handsome Outings at Sctsl And a multitude of other Bargains which are beino- prepared for to day. You will find a special interest on the Embroidery tables to-day. Two special lots we want you to see. One lot is marked at 5cts yd. ! The other at iocts yd. ! Worth double, and more ! People interested in their homes will find some i tempting prices on Bulbs in the Basement. Your1 Baby will be more healthy, and much less a burden, if you invest in one of those pretty Baby Carriages and they don't cost much now-a-days a n d here! Look at them when you're in. Remember, we don't at tempt to mention all the i Bargains. Their name is legion, and we are still 1 preparing them; But you'll find them here when you i come. Wm. F. Gable &Co. A Trifle Early, But the boys must know wTlat's what in straw hats this season. They will be here Friday or Saturday. W ESTFALL. apr29-tf The finest line of light colored stiff hats in Altoona. Miller's Hat Store, 1330 Eleventh avenue. apr27-6t A large shipment of fine couches just arrived and should be seen by everybody. We have them in a great variety of styles at the lowest prices ever quoted. Standard i urniture Co., A. G. Sink, Propr., Phcenix Block, apr26-tf Window Shades, Complete, 11c. Window shades, fringed 15c Linen window shades, complete 25c Linen window shades, fringed.. ....38c Table oil cloth, 1 yds. wide 12c A complete line of lace curtains from 39 cents upwards. Curtain poles, brass trimmings 17c These prices far a few days. . Frank's, apr27-tf. 1309 Eleventh avenue. Want 500 boys to-day at Miller's Hat Store to buy straw hats. A whole carload of straw hats just put on sale. apr27-6t Latest in Jewelry. Trilby stick pins 10c Cupid stick pins 10c Belt buckles 10c Belt pins 10c Side combs, per pair 5c Corsage pins 10c Shirt waist sets 25c Initial scarf pins 10c A new arrival of hair pins, collarettes, cuff buttons, rings, earrings, watch chains, etc., at Frank's, apr27-tf 1309 Eleventh Avenue. Still a few of those solid oak chamber suits, eight nieces, large bevel glass, sold at $20, are here yet and can be had at the same price; but you had Detter can before the supply is exhausted. Standard Furniture Co., A. G. Sink, Propr., Phoenix Block. apr2ti-tf i Lowest Cut Prioes In drugs and sundries at McMurtrie & Akers's, my2-tf Opposite Opera House. EOLLIDAYSBUBG HAPPENINGS. The Funeral of Judge David Caldwell. Other Notes of Interest. Maus's Montgomery street jewelry establishment was reopened yesterday morning. You will find it profitable to examine Suckling's big stock before buying that new suit. The Young Eagles' ball has been postponed until Saturday evening, May 11. It will then be hqld in Condron's opera house. Captain John II. West, of company C, will hold a school of instruction for the nou-commissioned officers of his command at the Walnut street armory this evening. Mrs. Ben, F. Plumnier, of Butte City, Montana, accompanied by her two young children, arrived here on Tuesday evening. Thev are the guests of Grandpap James S. Plummer, on Clarke street. A special meeting of council will be held at the olhce oi the seciiiUry, R. W Smith, this evening at 7 o'clock. The representatives of tne different hose supply firms have been invited to attend this meeting of council, and to submit their samples and bids. An award of the hose contract will be made this evening. Residents along Garber street are loud in their complaints of the condition of ill smelling and malaria breeding gutters that run the entire length ot the street. The board of health is slow to act for the reason that no ordinance has yet been passed by council defining the powers and duties of the board. The matter will come before council for action at the regular meeting next Monday evening. The funeral services of the late Hon. David Caldwell will be held at the house this afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. The death of David Caldwell takes from earth the last one of the third generation of the Caldwell familv resident in this country. Robert and Charles Caldwell, brothers, were natives of County Derry, Ireland, and were of Scotch parentage. After arriving at manhood they emi grated to America and for a time resided near Greencastle, l'a. In the summer of 1754 they started out to explore the upper Juniata Valley, taking the Tuscarora path by way of Burnt Cabins, Shade Gap, Black Log, Croghan's Fort, Jack's Narrows and Standing Stone, and selected spots for homes for themselves and families in what is now Porter township in Huntingdon county. After constructing log huts they returned and in the spring of 1755, with their families and all their worldly effects on pack horses made their way to their new liomes. Robert settled on the Little Juniata near where Barree now stands, and Charles settled on the Frankstown branch of the Juniata, opposite where the town of Alexandria now stands. The father of the deceased was named David Caldwell, who was the son of Robert. William Caldwell, father of David Tussey Caldwell, of Tyrone, was the brother of David Caldwell, the subject of this article. William Caldwell died at the family home, adjoining his own tannery at "Honesttown," midway between Irons-ville and Birmingham, in the year 1805. Notioe to Business Men and Others. Saturday, May. 4, is the last day for the payment of city license under ordinance No. 274, of which the following is an extract: "Section 5. On the first Monday of May of each year it shall be the duty of the city treasurer to report, under oath, to the mayor of the city, the names of the persons, firms or corporations who have neglected to procure the license required by this ordinance; and thereupon it shall be the duty of the mayor to collect the same by instituting an action in the corporate name of the city, before him or one of the aldermen of the said city for the recovery of such license tax, together with a penalty of five per centum and cost of a suit, from the person, firms or corporations so neglecting and failing as aforesaid." H. E. Ferguson, City Treasurer. myl-4t It Doesn't Pay To experiment, especially when a new suit of clothes is under consideration. Go to the tailoring headquarters of the Mountain City. our stock Is possibly not the largest, ( we have no back number goods, ) but it is decidedly the best selected and most desirable in the city. our prices Incline to the lower register and are really interesting to people who appreciate bargains, and who doesn't enjoy a saving of a few dollars on a suit? You can save money here All seasons of the vear. Goetz, the Tailor, apr27-tf 1316 Eleventh Avenue. ALMOST CUT IN TWO. Our Prices on Patent Medioines. S. S. S J 68c and $1.25 Miles' Remedies 75c Kilmers' Remedies 40c and 75c Hood's Sarsaparilla 63c T. K. Sarsaparilla.... 50c Paine's Celery Compound.. .. 63c T. K. Compound of Celery and Cocoa.50c Beef, Iron and Wine 45c Mellin's Food 38c and 55c Black Diamond Cough Syrup 13c T. K. Wild Cherry Compound 15c Piso'sCure 18c Carter's Pills 13c, two for 25c Allcock's Plasters .10c Fetlon's Swan's Down 15c Syrup of Figs 34c Castoria 25c Turner & Kantnkr. Cut Rate Drug Store. 1 Near postoffice. P. S. Best French perfumes 29c per ounce. mchl4-tf Do You Smoke or Chew Tobaoool f Do you want to quit? No-to-bac will make you do it. Ii it fails it costs you nothing at McMurtrie & Akers's, my2-tf Opposite Opera House. For Over Fifty Years Mrs. Winslow's Soothing' Syrup has been used for children teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums? allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle. 8epl5-d&wlyr New Tobacco Store and Billiard Hall. The undersigned will open on Saturday, May 4, a new tobacco store, pool and billiard room at 1104 Eleventh street, opposite opera house. The stock of goods will be first class and the billiard and pool tables of the best. I invite all my friends to give me a call and will promise them prompt and courteous treatment. my2'3t B. J. McRPHy. Wm.Murray'sSon&Co BUSINESS IS Booming! This is especially true of our Carpet Department. Hundreds of yards of Car pets, Mattings, Linoleums, Oilcloths, etc., are daily going from this house. It must be the quality and price that moves them as we have been too busy to expatiate on the merit of our goods through the newspapers. -o- Our stock is being replenished daily by new goods, as is necessary at this season of the year. -o- You will find in our Carpet Department everything that is desirable from the cheapest Hemp to the finest Wilton, at prices lower than any other store in the city. JDST TO Costumer -OR- Clothes Tree worth $2.00, FOR , - 75 Cents. Polish Finish, six feet high, six clothes hooks. An offer unprecedented in the history of the furniture trade of Altoona. Worth 3.00 i Of anybody's money, but for 75 Cents You can get this beautiful piece of Furniture. Come early and get one while they last. W. S. Aaron, ARCADE BLOCK. If you want to buy straw hats for the children bring them to Miller's Hat Store. We have the largest assortment of straw hats ever in Altoona for men, boys and children. Prices the lowest. apr27-0t MoDonald'i Soothing Syrnp For children teething. Purest and best infants' medicine ever made. Regulates the bowels, softens the gums, sweetens the stomach, assists digestion and cures all infantile pains. Sold everywhere. 25c per bottle. jyl6-tf 1. lis ii I lAhile . i ' ' Away the. Tim S for a Few I Days Will J Sell Jy& Beau-W ) tlful

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