The Allentown Democrat from Allentown, Pennsylvania on June 30, 1897 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Allentown Democrat from Allentown, Pennsylvania · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Allentown, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 30, 1897
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE We this week publish on our first page, m appropriate to the season, the Declaration of Independence promulgated by the revolutionary father of '76 To the younger portion of our readers, who may not be familiar with its utterances and the grievances complained of by the fathers, we commend its careiui reaaiug. u u refresh their memorise with the great doctrines it inculoates, and let its plain, practical lessons of patriotism be pondered. The Declaration as it appears in our paper to-day has been standing in type, tnat is, 11 nas reuimuwi " ur, period of 47 yei rs. In the winter of 1850 two strangers came to Allenlown, and it wasn t long before it was discovered that they were engaged in passing counterfeit banK bills, ana inai iiiey bad victimized quite a number of merchants and other dealers. They were traced up, takeu in ens. tody at Hethleheui, brought back, and aftor a bearing jailed for trial at court. Their names were Simpson and Ward, and, as came to light soon afterwards, they belouged to Williamsport, Pa. One of them, Ward, was a printer, and his idleness in jail being wearisome and a punishment in itself, he begged the then publisher of the Democbat, Mitllin Hannnni, now deceased, to place in his cell several cases of type, so that he might have something to do. The proposition was accepted, and bemg a nrst-ciasB w pe-Biir no weekly set np a large lot of matter which was carried from the prison to the printing ofhee on "galleys." Among other things he set up the Declaration of Independence precisely n u appears in our columns to-day. Mr. Haunnm soon after it bail been in print the first time procured a new dress for the paper, and the type in which ' . the Declaration had been set being in tolerably good condition yet, it was retained in its setup form, and has since then been brought m use occasionally on Fourth of July week. both Sim p- . son and Ward were convicted, and ou July ord, 1851, at about noon. Deputy Sheriff (J. . Humes, now dee'd.. Dr. George C. Hand, and one or two others whose names we can not remd', started to convey them to the eastern Penitentiary at Phila- . delphia in a carriage-the intention being to go as far b Doylestown that day so that the eouvicts might be safely jailed there over night. The party had not departed over an hour from here when Mr. Simpson, the father of convict Simpson, arrived in town, stopping at the old Allen House, (the site at preseut occupied by the stately Hotel Allen,) then kepi by Edward Seider. deed. Making inquiry about the boys iu prison ha was told that the Sheriff had that morning started to convey them to Philadelphia. Upon this tlio pa- : rent became very angry, he seeming to think that too mnch hat-ts had been exercised in carrying out the sentence of the ennrt. He hud come to town by team, and aftor having learned that the prisoners were even then on their way to Cherry Hill in charge of deputies, and in fact all the pir-ticalars of their removal from the old prison here, be intimated that he had a pardon iu his pocket, and hurriedly ordering his team be started in the direction of Philadelphia, saying that the boys would never enter the portals of the State prison there, and that they would spend the 4th of July with the same unrestricted freedom as the Sheriff aud his deputies. Phis report soon spread over the town, and reaching the ears of Col H. C. Lougnecker, who then was District Attorney, be became excited, and at once took steps to have the convicts re-arrested in the event of pardon papers having been issued. He hurriedly went abont town to find one of the counterfeit notes, and secured a $10 bill that bad been passed on Charles S. Mussey, the jnweler, now deceased. The I utter readily couseuted to 'appear before John P. ltnbe, one of the justices of tbe pence in and for Allentown, and men swore out a warraut for the re arrest of the convicts in the event of a pardon having lieen issued by the Governor. The day was a rainy and disagreeable oue. and to get some one to fnlli.w the party iu charge of the convicts for deliering tbe new warrant to the Sheriff w.is a j h the District Attorney hail not counted upon. He went about town all afternoon to rind some one to en t r npon tbe undertaking, but without snccoss until abont 10 o'clock at night, when Mr. Hiram Gntb, then a clerk in Pretz's store, now the head of the dry goods firm of H Gnth & Son, No. Ivil Hamilton street, Mr. James W. Micklny, also a store clerk, now deceased , and Mr. P. Z. Heebuer, who died last fall while holding a position in the post-otlice department at Washington, agrerd to enter upon the journey, and by a burd drive got to Doylestown on towards morning, and at once made delivery of tbe warrant to the actiug Sheriff. The latter prevailed npon the new comers to contiune their trip clear through to Philadelphia ahead of tbe original pirty, with instructions to stop at the Bald Eagle hotel, North Third street, and to have two cabs ready for the immediate conveyance of the prisoner i to the State prison on reaching the city. This plan was successfully carried nut, hut on reaching the penitentiary all the principal of ficers were absent, owing to the day being a national holiday, and it was only after a long wait that one of them returned aud admitted the party for making delivery of the convicts. No pardon bad been presented at the penitentiary, and the prisoners served out their fnll terms-three years each. Both are dead now. THE BIO ROCK. -Abont three and a half miles from this city, on the Lehigh Monutaiu. in Salisbnry township, is situated a big rock, or rather a pair of rocks, to which an annual pilgrimage is made with as much regularity as are the pilgrin ages of the worshipers who wend thtiir weiry w y to Mecca. These rocks are situated on the higi -est point nf the Lehigh Mountain, and command a view of the snrronnding country which is only bounded by the power of tbe human eye. Th height of these rocks from the base to the bit' lie t part is nearly 15 feet, while they are 1300 feet above water level. Their average circumference is about 60 feet. At harvest time from time immemorial it has been tbe custom of the dwellers in the valleys and on the bills and in the towns which are to be seen in pnnoramin view to make a visit or pilgrimage to the top of the mountain and to tl e top of the rocks. The farmers being very bniy on week days, they take Sunday for the visit And the towns people, the greatest number of them, for some reason take the same day. And bo there is a crowd on the Sunday which comes in the midst of harvest each year being nsually the first after tbe Fourth, and as the harvest will be generally commenced in a few days, next Sunday week will be the proper time to take in the pleasing and cheerful sight presented by the golden shocks of grain placed in readiness for bousing A view of at least twenty miles around can had. and over a section of country that stands preeminent for agricultural richnesk and beauty. In particular is it grand after grain cutting when tbe eye lights npon the pleasing diversity of colors produced by the dottings of the rich and yellow harvests. No one that hai ever heboid it has failed to bear testimony to iti grandeur. PHILADELPHIA MARKET'S. June 28 -f tour. The market was firm under light offerings and iu view of the recent rise in wheat; sales of winter snper at J2.75.J-.J ; do. extras at fiiZtS 25; Pennsylvania roller clear at $3 7533 90; do. straight at $! 510(44; western winter clear at t3 75 3.90; do. straight at $3.(Ki4; do. patents at $4.15 (&4.30: spring wheat, clear, at $:'..4(M:Ur.; do. straight at .l.7.rMXUll. and do. patents at $4(84.20 per barrel. Uye flour was dull awl steady at $2 25 2.40 per barrel, as to quality. (Via in. The wheat market was nominally steady under light offerings; sales of No. 2 Pennsylvania and No. 2 Delaware red at 78a.. and No. 2 red at 76i. per bushel. Com the market was firm under moderate offerings, bnt eipott demand was light; sales of Nn. 2 yellow at 3c . No. 3 at 'MWMo.. steamer at 271,'J7c, and No. 2 mixed at 28. per bushel. Oats car lots were in ample supply and only in limited demand; sales of no established grade white, clipped, at !!!., No. 2 white clipped at 2Vtc, , and No. 1 white clipped at 2ft;. per bushel. THE BOSS WHEAT. Onr friend and patron, Mr A iron Bittner, of near Limeport, kept quiet while other people were making so much fuss abont their tall rye, clover and other stuff, and now that they have ail got thmngti he exhibits a stalk of wheat picked from one of his fields that beats the heap. The stalk is 5 feet and 10 inches in length. He sass it is a fair average of tbe field from which taken. He moreover tells us that the crop is extraordinary well headed. The stalks are uniformly strong in straw, and promise an immense crop if nothing untoward should happen. The stalk above mentioned is tbe product of Democratic soil, anil it is doubtful whether it can be excelled anywhere. Mr. li. is an active and progressive farmer, and by hard work and fertilizing with home-made manure ho has bronght his farm hi a very high state of productiveness. He has fine wheat aud grass, aud all of his eropi are very promising. CALLED HOME ON A SAD ERRAND. Mr. C. O. Troioll, of Fort Wayne, Ind., came on East two weeks ago to attend the funeral nf bis lovi d aud loving mother, who died recently at tbe family home in Rnchsville, of heart failure, resultant from a severe attack of grip. Tbe funeral took place on last Thursday wek. Mr. T. staged on his return home lust Saturday. He is a miller by trade, and has long been a resident of Fort Wayne, where he is the head man of the largest roller mill in the city. He is well and hearty, and in the enjoyment of good wages. His last previous visit to the parental homo was in 1893. He on the occ ision of his recent visit was accompanied by his 7 year old daughter, Lucile, a very pretty and bright little girl. THIiOWN OFF A HAY WA(M)N BY AN OVER. LOADED HAY HOOK.-Ona day last week while Mr. Harvey Birner. of near Einans, was assisting Lis neighbor, Mr. Clonser, in housing hay, he met with an accident which might have proven serious for bim. While on top of a load on tbe barn floor for managing the hay hook be started snc.h a big hunch for elevation to the mow that it threw him bodily from tbe wagon onto tbe threshing floor. Ha was almost unconscious when picked up, hut fortunately escaped with nothing more serious than body bruises. LATE PENSIONS. Soldiers' pensions have just been granted to the following named persons iu un nun nniKiiuurmg counties unuer llie fol lowing headings, to wit : Increase Edward Miller. South Bethlehem. Original Widows Celia E. Crklcr, Bethlehem; jnary J. nixon, niancn unnnK. IMPROVING. It gives us muoh pleasnre to be able to state that Mr. W. II. llamman, proprietor of tbe well known Hamman House, at Emaus, who baa for a considerable time been laid np with a stubborn attack of sickness, has fully recovered, and that he is again attending to bis business in as sprightly and pleasing a manner as ever. GOT A NEW BIKE. A son of Mr. Bonnell, of the Gnthsville Creamery, is the possessor of a new bicycle, and he frequently goes spinning over the new made touts of the neighborhood, and gives evidence that he will soon become an expert rider or ine iron none. SITPRUFIjUOIJs HAIK. WAKTS AND MOLES HEMOVA HLK. Hair on the race and warts or moles permanently removed bCectrolysis by Madame Dlefenrterfer, lost) Hami.. "reet. who herself was cured by t his method. Can ot write for particulars, t rial sitting tree. May Xf-'lm BUSINESS CHANGE IN PROSPECTIVE AT EMAUS. It ia rumored that the " cash store" of Mr. A. L. Wickert, in Emaus, will shortly change bands, a party being now in negotiation for the purcnase or it irom tbe present owner. PRESENT A PRETTY SIGHT. The hedge fences which dot the landscapa throughout the couuty have now abont all been trimmed, and present a handsome appearance. FIFTY-ONE YEAES OLD. The Lehigh Valley Railroad is 51 years old. The charter for tbe con Btruotion of a railroad from Easton to Mahoning Creek, near Slauch Chunk, was granted by the TWialattirn on Anril 21. 1846. to the Delaware. Lehigh and Schuylkill Railroad Company, but the road was not opened until iseptemoer, iom. Thorn wore then hnt two trains daily between Allentown and Philadelphia, and the company started with two locomotives, ine projectors were men of prominence, and while Judge Asa Packer was the father of the operation of the road, James M. Porter, a prominent citizen of Easton, was the first President. Besides Mr. Porter there were other men equally well known who subscribed their names to the charter ot tne com-nanv nmnnv them Solomon Fogel.of Fogelsville, and Henrv King, of Allentown, the latter one of (ha first TWetars There was such a rapid in crease in the business of the road that in 1HIV-J it E radically built the Penn Haven and White aven Railroad, a distance of eight miles. This made a connecting link with the Beaver Meadow Railrnad and Ciial Conmany. which extended from Mauch Chunk to Andenried, twenty-four miles. In 1864 the Beaver Meadow Kaiiroao ana Coal Company was merged into tne Luigu v auey. and in lHoii th Ihivh Valley and Mahanoy Rait road extending from Black Creek Junction to Mount Carmel, about 100 miles, was merged into the, Ihiirh Vallnv avstem. The Ilnzleton Rail road and the Lehigh and Luzerne Railroad Com- Sanies, which branched from Fenn itaveu w me azleton and Black Creek coal fields, were merged in Iftfift This crnvp tliA nnmnanv an extensive sys tem of lines in the Lehinh coal field, and made it one of the big coal carriers at that time, rrevious to 1SW tbe North Branoh Canal Company, which extended from Wilkesbarre to the New York State line, a bug the Susouebanna river, a distance oi 104 miles, was bought, and the Lehigh Valley Railrnad ( Vininnnr nn the r.ronertv thus acquired, constructed the road which is now known as the Pennsylvania and New York Canal and mnroaa Company. The Lehigh Valley Railroad Company leased the Morris Canal and Banking Company in 1871, and about a year afterwards the Easton and Ain-boy Railroad, from Phillipsburg to Perth Amboy, was commenced. A hie increase in business npon the lakes led to tbe establishment of a fleet of iron vessels, and six wooden ones. Within tiie past yeir the company has acquired the Middlesex Valley and the Elmira, Conrtland and Northern Railroads. The company now has osi locomo tives (Yei.riit ,., 41 rfi coal cars, 1,171 passenger and other cars nd in conducting the IniRltiAMR nf tliA nnmnnnv II now has 1. 14ii miles of single track, 530 miles of econd track, which, with branches and sidings, m;ike a total trackage of 2,490 utiles. Since the comp iny was orgauizea it has acquired over 100,000 acres of coal land. GRAND FREE BAND CONCERT. PIC NIC ANU t'Akb. WALK AT CHAt'MAN'S STATION. On Saturday evening. July 24th, a grand free concert will lie given in the pleasant park in tbe rear or Mr. f rank w. Fryman s hotel, at l imp man's Station. Upper Macnngie tsp.. by the Emaus Cornet Band, of Emaus. It will doubt less be very largely attended, and deserves to be. as the Band is a thoroughly good one. The pro gramme has been made no with great cure. It embraces tbe production of some of the most eminent musical composers, and hence lovers of music will be sure to be furnished with a grand treat. A pic nic will also be held iu tbe evening, the whole to wind np with a cake walk. During the afternoon a tiiioiting match is to come off for the entertainment nf such as delight in that kind of amusement. All kinds of refreshments will be served day and eveuiug. Tbe following is the programme for tbe baud's evening entertainment : PART I. March. "Beau Monde," Oven lire. Hot Stuff." Idalia Waltzes Harilone Solo, " Euplionia." H. I,. It. l.er. " A Hunt In the Black Forest,".... "There Was an Old Woman," ...Althnuse lioos Itemij-t Uons ....Voelker ...Newman MaleQuarlclie. "The Jolly Coppersmith," Pelers VAHT li. March, "The Favorite." Alihouse Overture, "La Cross lie Jerusalem,". ..L. O. llewiit Clarionet Solo, "Long, Long Ago," ..Hound Ed. Strauss. Indian War Dance Belger Gems of Stephen Foster Tohani March, " Happy Days in Dixie," Mills ONE OF THE KIDNEYS HAD FLOATED AWAY. Mrs. Jennie Hartman, a widow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lntz, of Slateville, Lynn townBhip, this county, has been suffering for some time with what was supposed to be a tumor. There was a gathering of considerable size on the right side below tbe lower rib which failed to yield to ordinary treatment. It was painful, and local doctors did not know what to make of it. Mrs. Hartman lost flesh and strength, and was very much reduced in both. An operation was finally determined npon. She was taken by Dr. Follweiler, of Lynn port, to a Philadelphia hospital, where her strength and vitality were gradually built np sufficiently to endure the operation. It was performed on Thursday. The doctors, however, instead of finding a tumor, came across a kidney which had become detached and floated aronud until it lodgid firmly where it was fonnd. Another incision was then made iu the back, and the kidney placed in its original and proper pnsitiou and sewed fast. The or ration was apparently successful, and Inst accounts were to the effect that tbe patient was progressing to-wards recovery. FIREWORKS. Mr. M. Frankenfield, tbe popular confectioner at No. 614 Hamilton street, recently received a large invoice of all kinds of 4th of Jnly supplies which he is offering to the public at very low rates. There is everything in the stock to delight tbe heart of tbe average small boy, from the fire-cracker that will start a glorious runaway, to tbe rocket that will pieice the depths of the darkened sky; from the penny pin-wheel to the flower pots, colored lights, and colored balloons. There are a great many new things in fire-works this year, as, for instance, balloons imprisoned in sky-rockets, heavy exhibition candles, fancy headed rockets, aerolite rockets, willow tree rockets, serpent mines, giant geyser fountains, prismatic fountains, electric star batteries, Jack in the Box, Devil among the Tailors, floral shells, flying pigeons. Siren Wells, whistling bombs, water fireworks to burn rn the water, The Chinese fire-flv rockets and the Chinese dragon and comet rockets, are also a new thing Supidies fnrnished for country celebrations at New York wholesale rates. DEATH OF MRS. REBECCA 1UTI1BUN-Rebecca Rathbnn, widow of George W. Rathbnn, and daughter of the long deceased butcher Martin Schwenk, of Eighth and Walnut streets, dial at her resilience. No. II North Tenth street, Monday night, of Bright's disease, from which she had lieen suffering for many years. She was bedfast only two weeks. She was bom in this city, December 21, 1824, and was the third oldest of thirteen daughters. She was married on January 1, I8fi6, at Bethlehem, to George W. Rathbnn, who was the patentee of the first stove to bnrn coal, and who afterwards bad a sales depot where Rube Brothers' cigar factory now is on South Eighth street. Ibis city. He died April 19th, 1870. One son, ex-City Engineer R. S. Rathbnn, survives Tbe following sisters snrvivo : Mrs. O. W. Davis, Mrs. Daniel Mosser, Eldora, Iowa; Mrs. Henry Kubns and Mrs. Isaac Wenuer, Philadelphia, and Mrs. Abraham Gangawere, of this city. CORNER STONE LAI D. The now United Evangelical congtegation at Powder Valley is building a new frame church at that place, to measure 30 by 40 feet, with an addition for the Sunday School. The corner stone was laid nn Sunday afternoon by Rev. H. D. Schultz. of this city, assisted by the pastor, Rev. O. W. Heffner, of East Greenville. A large audience was assem bled, and it was very responsive to Rev. Schnltz's eloquent plea for means to finish the church. the collection and n edges amounted to $1,141. an unusually large snm considering the times and the financial condition of the community. The text of Rev. Schnltz's sermon was Isaiah 28:16. The following was placed in the corner stone : Bible, Discipline of tbe United Evangelical church, and a number of church and other newspapers. REPORTED BURGLARY AT HELLER- TOWN. An attempt was made on Wednesday night to force an entrance into tbe store of George is ueemer. at Uelleitown. The alleged burglars were surprised while at work by John Ttce and Constable Henry Boehm, who fired several shots at them. A nn tuber of bnrnt matches were fonnd around, and there were marks on windows and cel lar doors. Ouly the other day Mr. Deemer hired Edward lioiuladd to act as a special otlicer to watch the store at night. It is said that two suspicions characters were seen about the town at night. Others assert that the alleged attempt at bnrglary was only a scare got up by a certain per son who wants the position of special watchman. THE PROPOSED EASTON AND BETHLE HEM ELECTRIC RAILWAY. Tbe projectors of tbe proposed new electric road between Easton and Bethlehem report that matters are proceeding smoothly, and that the right of way is being secured quite rapidly. It was hoped that all releases could lie had by July 1st, but owing to some delays which were unavoidable, it will be a week or two later than that date. As soon us it has been se cured a survey will he made and the work pushed iorward. THE STRAWBERRY SEASON. The straw berry se ison has closed, and raspberries are now coming in their place. Tbe crop was probably the largest and finest ever produced in this county. There ib only one thing about it that is to be re gretted, and that is that the strawberry season is too short, but then it should be remembered that nature is by far too "cute" to make her best things common, and hence once a year will have to do for a strawberry blessing. WINTER STALL FEEDING OF CATTLE. A well known farmer, who bought a lot of steers last fall for winter fattening, kept an acenrate ac count of all. he fed them, and finds that it took 28 bushels of corn to bring each one in prime condition for marketing. Farmers can now easily figure ont in what way it pays them best to dispose of their corn. RESICMED AS ORGANIST.-Miss Maggie E. Fister, the organist of Trinity Lutheran church, at Kntztown, resigned on Snnday on account of her approaching marriage to Rev. Mr. Weiskoten. nf Manaynnk, Philadelphia, next month, and Miss Daisy B. Harkey, daughter of the pastor, Rev. Dr. S. L. Harkey, was chosen in her place. A SUHE CUKE FOIt GAPES IN POITLTHT Gapes in poultry positively cured by using the l i-vincilile (Jane Iteinedv a medicine which if droo ped lino the windpipe kills the worms and cures I lie chicks. Price W cents. Prepared by llrs. Illank & ilalliet, Veterinary Surgeons, 115 North Ninth street, Allentown, l'a. CHAIRMAN KLINE'S REQUEST. Chairman Kline, of tbe Democratic county committee, re quests that tbe committeemen call for their ballot boxes and tickets at once. To-morrow, Thurs day, ib the last day lor posting tne notices. SUMMER IN EARNEST. Snmnier is nuoa us in its fullness, judging from the beat the mer cury in tne thermometers having run way np in the HO's. Everybody is putting and sweating and fanning. RESERVOIR FINISHED. The reservoir of the Pennsburg Water Works, which is located near Treichlersville, Berks Co., is finished. It has a capacity of 750,000 gallons. RIMES? FUN SOI.WKI.l. FILES. Haytowir,-der 38 Yu-iii, lS'.W, Muter Uemnkrat : Die hoyet is so bout forivverfor des yohr, un'e hut don widderhoy gevvaos wie mer oils gell it'hot hen for denna gute'a K ipuhliean tzeita. Die menschta bauera moch'n ihra hoy oil selver, un die dag-lenncr griegen ken chance meh drab. S is aw yuscht so gule. Won sie ilna krug Cilia lussaduhiiasie'uirrshousehinner'sachluss, un sautfen's oil selver. Dcrt grlckt der dag-lnnnr aw ken schniff meh drah. un wotn'r hoy mm ha suit unna eppes tzu drinks iloh gehl'sso hnrt weddcr os wie der Kepuhlican ticket schlimma wotn'r wehs os mer doch ollaniohl om korlza schtrielia sautra muss won mohl die 'lection ferhei is. Iter in olta Honickle Hutrmaescliter goht's noch oil-fashioned har in der hoyet. llcr hut noch'n irrohsie hauorei, un is net eig'richt mlt grohsa hoy rccha, hoy wen-ner, hoy lander un so dings, un tloh nemt's nils noch inonsleit un weilisleit lor I7.ii lalula un oh-lahda un tzoinma mocha, un geld oils noch n nine uhr un'n llehr uhr sc.htiek, un plenty g'.-wlipass d hoi. lies liauera is tzu Held wie in der factory scholia on de menschta hletz. Ksgelil so rnliich liar os wie'n uhr, un's is kch wunncr won die bauera huhvaoll utr der 'lectric waig wulla tor motor leil nn konduclors. Oert is imiiier eppes neies, un plenty il fun, un die flnf cent schticker kiiinma rei os wie sie oils sin for die lond-aigner nil der Kiel in de gute'a nicind tzeita, wie on oll'in funs eck en In-gine g'schlonna hut, un ollamohl os sie "pun"' K'moclil hen inn lint cent sell tick ini lonil-aiL'ner set Bock g'rollit, uuordlicti hort nil on selleni. Oieaern guckt em aw schun in die auga, un eh die redder meh orrig ul't ruin geh'n is die aw oh, nob gehl's deivel-hohla schun widder aw niit'in mischi lahda un schprcha. Sell hossen doch die leil shier oil, un even die weibsleit kick'n wie'n tiehr-yeliriches won s hehst sie nnst'ii helt'a. Sic hcu oils H.cli solo- nix i fun g'mocht. awwer now sin sie oil bong's moclit ihna dieheh tzu rau. Iter oil. Volion BilTeldocrfer hut sich der kup sell on holt runner g'tlncht ivvcr die Hepulilicans weil sie now drah geh wulla un oil die Doitscna un on'ra ouslenner drei cent dor daur to.va. Er hehst sie now yuscht die drci-ceut sohiaals-inenncr lum McKtnley iiunuer his tzum Wally. Kr seem er gaebt net so tiehl urn den tox. awwer die wuh noli ruin hum la dcht'n breicht'n doch widder kenuer b tzahla wed sie ken irelt t'ordieua. un won der lox collector rum kmnt gent's wie hei so field leit won aer snrici rum kumt. noli is ones in aer rraw inr m nalima. un's hehst trroddle mer de huoKol nun". Der Yuni Kivvel sheld aw ivver sic. Ersechl now het-'n sieso'n law e'mocht os mer die kinner oil nocli'in schiile-hoiisc fahra mist won sie ivver n mile hern. awwer'r denkt's geht os wic mil denna kinner wuh g't'onga sci hen sulta won sie net so long olln yohr in (lie whole ireh n. Deri hut aw noch nun moot nix tcrrtient in tinsor'ni township. Die Republicans sin orrig gule on laws mocha, un won sie g'mocht sin boil n sic bout so field os wie's Mutt rawd im waaga. Won sie net mohl widder miner ir s hnatu werra des schpoicyohr os mer even cm Jim Mars-teller sei rnda hoh'r niniiiiin selnit don wehs ich un der Bumpcrnickel nix run bolilics nn rclijriohn. mo leil wer'n lies liiimia dimes so lehilieli os won sie's niit'm shep-lell'el if'I'ressa hot'n. un sie schtim-in a wiesieshi'lila. un fortress's net. Diepaarpiist'ht- emler os der Wally nusdehla konsin yuscht1 n drup- pa im earner awwer doch inoch ii so'n grouser ivver-tluss os wie scllic oil I raw in's seh ir'schpoul hut. Wiemeroin Sundae tzu der olta Hot Flonimer kuinmasin hut sie molli s airscht en halt) dulzend kaiza tun dc karsha g'kickt wuh sie om darra war, un nnh wie mer tins hip silza hen kenna hut sic mohl lohsir'tzona ivver die hlcveles. Sie hut ir sawl : " So'n I'erdeivcllB ding'sut gohr net g'schlend wnr'a ufl der sent rose. Die kiiiinna hei ir vawkl os wie'n g'schpucks, un grawd won sie em tzugleieh sin ringen sie'o bell wie'n mnlormon iilfma 'lectiiccar osg'nunk is for'in in die gicht'ra echmeisa wom'r a wennicn leicnt nn ev'raschtuck wer. Noli smuie weibsleit aw noch. die Bilz'n grodlich doh drivver wie'n monskerl un kicka un sclitrov'la mit de beh os won sie om fersautfa wer'n, un'n reschpectauvly iraw aent s node sie debt die hend tor s g stent, un won sie aw die linger scliprod'la debt." Die Hct is orrig bizzy om karsha darra, awwer sie secht's gtad'la gingt ihra evva aw nimmiesn flip os wie tzwonsich volir tzurick wie nie un iler oil. John Schneider nils rehs g'schprunira sin. Won die karsha mohl awl'onea lehveudich werra nnh will aie awwer noch tiehl uiehdarra. Sicdutiioh'n Icin-iluch miner iler bahm un shiddelt sie runner, sell geht noli double-quick back action. SOI.WEI.I. F1I.CS. THE HARVEST SEASON.-With the farmer this is emphatically the busy season. The bnlk of the haymaking has been finhhed, and the grain harvesting will be generally commenced next week. In the upper end of the connly few rye fields, nn summer hills, were cut within the past few davs. and after nianv months of toil, anxiety and susponee the farmers are now abont reaping the reward of their labor. Of all the periods of a farmer's life harvest is the most beneficial and iovful. When the fields with their waving golden grain are ready for the renp-ing machine, to be taken off and gathered into the barn, and when everything is amply prepared for tbe vitality of man during the cold blasts of a long and dreary winter, it is then, after all these things are accomplished, that the husbandman can go forth with a heart fnll of glee and receive the reward of Lis faithful summer's toil. The wheat crop is one of the best that we have had in a number of years, and this is not nnlv true br tn this connly, bnt in regard to all Eastern Pennsylvania. The rye crop is the best raised in a great number of years, being tall and strong in stalk. The wheat stands very heavy, and the beads have nnea wen with plump, fully developed grains. There are many fields in which the average yield will exceed 30 bushels to the acre, and it is a poor field that will fall below 25 bnsbnls. The crnn has had favorable weather, and has not been visited by very severe storms, so that bnt little of the grain has lodged, aud hence it can be readily cut without waste. A GREAT GRAPE VINE SPREAD. In. the columns of the Democrat, something less than a year ago, we made brief mention of a prolific grape vine which Mr. W. 8. Knlp, the widely known proprietor of the restaurant at No. 17 North Seventh street, this citr. hail so carefully trained over wires that it covered the entire open space in the rear of his Baloon, which is devoted to the nso of his p drons during the warm days and nights of tbe summer season. It was, tit that time, worthy of inspection, hut this season's extensions ore truly wonderful nnd really astonishing, and elicit the admiration of all viewer. It now almost ntirely covers a space of 55 by 17 feet over BOO square feet, from which are pendant not ouly hundreds bnt acthallv thousands of large and finely develop! bunches of grapes. no oue as yet who has inspected this extensive vine clad area has ventured to say that he or she has ever seen it equalled. Mr. K. takes great care and pains in its en I tore, and gladly welcomes all who choose to call for tbe purpose of inspec tion. TALL OATS.-Mr. Frank Haas, the well known farmer and limeburner at Haas' Mill, in the extreme upper section of Upper Macungie tsp., on i riuay sent to onr olhca a sample stalk of oats pulled np in one of his fields measuring 4 feet and 6 inches, and having a head 15 inches in length filled with large hulls to the nnmbert.f 91. And still better, Mr. It. gave us tbe assurance that it was not an extravagant sample of the growth of tbe entire field tbe crop throughout, which is still rapidly growing, showing the same tall proclivity. - It is needless to reuiark that this oats grew ou Democratic soil, and that it was raised by an unadulterated Democrat. If anv of onr readers can beat Mr. Haas ou oats we shall be most happy to acquaint tbe public with the fact. BURGLAR SCARED OFF AT SCHNECKS. VILLE. Scbnei-ksville was iu a state of great ex citement on Saturday over an attempted bnrglary me infill nelore. 1 be house where tbe robbery was tried was the home of Ken hen Ijentz. Mr. Leulz was working in Lehighton, and his wife and tbe children were at home alone. About midnight Mrs. Lenlz was awakened by a peculiar noise. She got up aud saw a man trying to climb on the porch by means nf a rail which she bad set against the roof . Mrs. Leutz screamed luslily. The entire neighborhood was aroused. The burglar ran off. Only two weeks ago a successful burglary was perpetrated nearby, and now tbe women are afraid to go out alone at night. CLEAR UP ALONG THE TRACKS OF THE PEUKIOMEN RAILWAY. Tbe Perkiomen llail-road Co. has had its force of repairmen at work clearing tbe laud on both sides of the tracks as far as their right of way extends, of all trees, itc, which the people along tbe road had placed there under the mistaken idea that they could use the ground. In some places the clear-op took away numerous trees loaded with fruit, and it was a real pity to cut them down just at this particular time. On the farm of Jacob Mn h, at Vera Cruz, 8 or 10 of bis fiuest apple trees wero cnt down. AViac Men Know It is folly to build upon a poor foundation either in architecture or in health. A foundation of sand is insecure, and to deaden symptoms by narcotics or nerve compounds is euuallv dainrerous and decep tive. The I rue way to build up health is to make your otoiMi pure, lien ana nourishing by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. llmifl'N Pill act easily and promptly on the liver aim uoweis. jureaicK neanaciie. LOST A VALUABLE COW.-Mr. Angustns Reinhard, farmer in western Salisbnry, had tbe misfortune last week to lose one of bis best cows by death. Tbe animal a week before had uiveu birth to a hefty calf, note of which was made in our last, and a few days Inter showed symptoms of illness with milk fever, and which ailment quick-ly terminated fatally. She was the best of Mr, Reinhnrd's entire herd, and highly prized by tbe family. VISITED SOME OF HIS PARISHIONERS AT EMAUS. Rev. M. O. Rath, of thia city, pastor of the Emaus and Salisbury Lutheran congrega tions, last Wednesday called upon some f his parishioners residing in and ronndabont Emaus. He was received in a most coidial manner wherever be called, and was highly delighted with his kindly and pleasant receptions. TAKEN WITH INSANITY AND REMOVED TO THE NOKRISTOWN ASYLUM. Dr. .1. 1 Engleman, T. D. Danner aud Thomas A. Su viler. a commission to inquire into tbe mental condition of Sarah A. Acker, of (Jbeiry ville, found the- wo man to be of unsound mind. She has since been taken to the asylum at Norristown. HOSPITAL BILL PASSES.-The bill appro priating $5,000 to tbe Allentown Hospital pissed the House at Harrisbnrg finally at 11 o'clock ou Saturday night, and is now in the hands of Gov. Hastings for his signature. The bill provides that tbe appropriation is for uiaintuiuauce of the institution. A LONG COAL TRAIN. The longest and heav- i ist train that was ever taken over the Lohigh Valley Railroad was a coal train rau experimentally to Perth Amboy one day last week. It was made up of 240 loaded four-wheeled coal cars, and its length was 3,120 feet GOOD CATCH OF FROGS. A small party from this city the other day went down to the farm of Mr. Henry T. Scbell, at Corning, Lower Mil-ford tsp., for bull-frog hunting, and returned with about IK) large greeu coated fellows, big almost as spring chickens. RECOVERED FROM HIS SICKNESS. Mr. Calvin Keeker, a repairman on the Emaus section of tbe Perkiomen Railroad, laid up with sickness the past fonr weeks, has again resumed his position. RIDES IN A NEW BUGGY. Dr. H. T. Wickert, of Emans, Imnght a new buggy in this city the other day. It is a " dandy," aud greatly admired by alt who have seen it. ....- fgf A good rain fall is very greatly needed in the country districts at this time, the corn, potatoes and garden vegetation standing in great need of moisture. ttajT Do yon want a permanent position with good pay ? If so, write to the Hawks Nursery Co., I Rochester, N. Y. apr. 7-3m SUNDAY FOURTH OP JULY. The 4th of July, the anniversary of our conntry'g independence, coming this year on next Sunday, the jubilation over tbe great event will therefore take place in this city and neighborhood on the day following. There will, of cinrse. be tbe nsual amount of local excitement firing of guns, Chinese crackers, and other noisy demonstrations. Flags will be hung ont from onr private dwellings, as well as our public buildings, and every one will feel that we are in possession of a great national holiday, made snc.h by law and celebrated as such by a common and universal impulse and patriotism. All work will be suspended, nnd the nsnal routine of business will be discontinued for that day. Tbe stores and shops will be closed, and the workmen and men of business will en gage in some favorite pursuit of pleasure. Tbe Good Will F'ire Co. will have a pic nic ou tbe Fair Grounds on Saturday, I'.nl, anil it will doubtless be largely attended. Tbe attractions offered are many a series of races by floet footed horses, bicycle races, athletic feats by members of the Keystone Athletic Association, rnnning aud jumping matches, wheelbarrow and sack races. itc. The entries for the horse races are: F'irst event, 2.23 class, trot or pace, O. P. Pfeiffer, b. e.. Rosewood: E. Clark, b. g., Arthur Mervyu; William Repp, b. in., Fanny G. Second event, 3.30 class, E. G. Swoyer. b. ni.. Elgin Aroon; E. (Mark. h. in., Flora Myers; O. P. Pfeiffer, b. m., Kate Bradley; Al. Swartz, b. g.. Harper. A good hand has been engaged for the occasion. The admis sion fee will be I5cente. Ladies admitted free. On Monday a number of social parties and pic mcs will repair to the woods and groves in the vicinity of our city, while others will hie away to other towns and places. There will be no general celebration here at least not such an one as onr fathers used to get np m the earlier ami belter days of the re public. Very extensive public demonstrations have become almost entirely ont of fashion ; small excursion parties are improvised, and pic nic parties are generally in the ascendancy. Some cool and shady grove is selected where the day can be delightfully passed among the beauties of nature. The beautiful aud eloquent orations to assembled multitudes, the long processions with banners and martial music, and the roaring of cannon. once the old style for the celebration of the ' Glorious Fourth," are things of the past. TALL TIMOTHY WHO CAN BEAT IT?-Mr. Tilgbmau P. Kline, the well kuowu western Salisbnry farmer, ono day last week while trim-niiug a hedge fence along one of his fields pulled np a timothy stalk that measured 6 feet aud 9 inches. There are great lots in the field of a length of six feet, aud Mr. K. would like to hear of some one able to raise timothy stalks of the first above mentioned measurement on Republican soil. Tbe one spoken of was grown on land that has been owned continuously by Democrats for over 100 years, and which promises to contiune to be bo owned for generations to come. Bnt few people know of tbe origin of timothy. Many believe it to be an American grass. This however is a mistake. It was introduced from Europe soon after tbe war of the revolution, and only a few years before clover was transplanted nere rroin tbe old world. It was known in kurope as cats tailor herd grass. The name "timothy" originated in a very singular way. Timothy Hanson, a prominent Quaker, residing near Dover, Delaware, imported the first seed in about 1788 and cultivated it on his farm. His enterpris ing neighbors watched the growth of the new grass, and the next year his Quaker brethren, who are always accustomed to speak of a " Friend" by using .the first name, went to bny "Timothy's seed." Chester county farmers came and bought it, aud the name was finally transformed into " timothy seed," which it has since retained on this side of the Atlantic tbe country over. The first clover seed was brought over from Europe in i ,Vi by Ualeh Rirfc, of near lork. Pa., bnt was not generally cultivated until Boine years later. DEATH OF MRS. JACOB SHIPE.-Mrs. Marv Ann Shipe. wife of Jacob S. Shipe, of No. 1031 Hamilton street, died on Tuesday night of last week of heart trouble, from which she had been suffering for tbe pist year. She was bedfast six weeks. The deceased was born February 2, lBa, in Plaiufied township, Northampton couuty, aud was a daughter of Martin and Magdaleua Fry. She was married in December, 1841, to her sur viving nusnana. Alter living a few years iu Easton they moved to Einans. where thev took the Eagle Hotel and conducted it for a long time. In all they lived at Emaus 49 years. Six years ago they moved to this city, and have lived here ever since. Besides her husband tbe following children survive: Mrs. Amelia Giering and Mrs. Anna Desch, of Emaus; Mrs. Harrison Stout, Edgar W., Mrs. Rnfns T. Erdman, Howard J., and Mrs. William Mann, all of this city. Nineteen grand-children aud fourteen irreat-erand. children survive. Deceased was a member of St. John's Reformed Church, of Emaus. Her fune ral iook place there on Monday morning at 11 o'clock. DEATH OF JOHN L. CULBERTSON.-John i. Cnlbertsou died on Wednesday morniiic it I the residence of his son James. No. 11KK Ham ilton street, in his 80th year. Ho was sick the past Bix years with diabetes, and bedfast since February last. Deceased was a native of Phila- lelpbia and came to Allentown when sixteen years old. He learned storm mllim, with Mr Junker. Then he moved to Bethlehem and learn- cabinetmaking. He located later at Hoffmans- ville, this county, as a contractor, and served the Allentown Iron Co. thns for fifteen yearB. He followed his trade until eleven years ago. His wife, nee Hoffman, died sixteen years ago. He left three children, James M. and Sue, of Allentown, and Mrs. T. D. Schantz. of Rickett'R. D. ceased was in the war ns Lieutenant of Company B, 176th Regiment. He was a member of Yonnir G. A. It. Post. He was buried ou Snndav after noon with military honors. IN SWIMMING.-One day last week a nartv nf young would-be-ladies, resident in this city, made a visit to Dorney'B fish ponds, aud while there they became seized with a desire for a bath, and proceeding down the creek to near Cedarville they hunted out a secluded nook, laid off all their clothes, and then for a while capered about in the water. They doubtless thought they had a sheltered spot, but they were watched all the while by a party of haymakers, who at first very seriously contemplated carrying away their clothes, and thus leaving them the chance of making their way borne as best they could. And what a pity it is that they didn't carry ont their resolution an that the young misses would have been compelled to parade their Bhauielcssness before tbe public. DEATH OF WILLIAM BECKER. After an illness of a year from Bright's disease William Heeker died Wednesday morning, at his home. Eighth and Allen streets, aged TO years. He follow-lowed canal-boating for some years, aud was at oue time Central Express agent in this city. Later he was engaged iu the saloon business, but for tbe past eight years he kept a grocery. He is survived by biB second wife ami these children : Mrs. Charles Lulz, of ML Bethel: Mrs. E. F. Wenuer, Mrs. William Klcppmger, Mrs. Jacob Wieand, ami Ella and Emma, of this city. He was a son of the late Adam Hecker, of Gnesemersviile, and nroiiier or Joseph nocker, deceased, of this city. AT WORK FOR PERFECTING A HOIfSK LESS CARRIAGE. Messrs. Nadig & Sons, the well known machinists in onrcitv. are at nresent engaged in perfecting a model for a horseless vehicle which is attracting considerable attention, and evokes great astonishment. A small gasoline engine furnishes the motive power for a carriage iiiienucu ior three men. The machine has been successfully tested, and small elevations can be easily overcome, but at a rate of speed which is not yet satisfactory to the projectors. Two years ago a small gasoline float, built by the above named firm, wns successfully used as a pleasure boat on the Lehigh dam at this place. IN A nOSPI TAL FOR TREATM ENT.-Mr. O. H. Urffer, the skilled and esteemed oriranist aud choir leader of the two churches in Old Zious- ville, a week or ton dajs ago entered the hospital nf the Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, for treatment for kidney disease and nervous prostration, and be expects to remain absent from his home at least six weeks, when it is hoped by his many friends he may return to his home fully restored in health. During his absence M iss Emma Sigmund will preside at the organ in the Lutheran church, aud Mr. Victor Stoudt in the Re formed. WILL ABOLISH THREE SCHOOLS. -The IX) wer Macungie school hoard intends to alxdish three schools the liarlznll's primary, East Texas primary and the Ceutreville primary. These schools were started when the ore business was briBk and more people livel iu the respective neighborhoods tliau now. The attendance, has averaged only 20 pupils at each of tbe three schools for several years. By consolidating the primary and secondary schools at each n ace thev will make schools no larger than many of tb ungraueti ones in tue township. CHANGES ON THE PERKIOM EN. The re. cent application of the color test to the engineers on the Perkiomeu railroad has created quite a consternation among the above class of employees, and some of the older engineers have found themselves relegated to switch engines, aud those of the latter as well as others who had miuor runs have found themselves promoted. The changes iook place i ueailny of last week. 0 While the Forepangh-Sells Bros', show was making its street parade iu Wilmington, Del., oue of the elephants suddenly bwuiiii its trunk and knocked down a lady, injuring her very seriously, among the rest damaging one of berejes so badly that she may lose sight in it. Tbe managers of the show paid her $50.1 to escape a suit for damages. PAINFUL ACCIDENT. One day last week while Mr. Henry Kline, nf Einans. was engaged in bis usual work at tbe Pipe Mill, iu said place, he had tbe little finger of liii right baud caught in some machinery aud torn off. We need scarcely say that the injury was of a most excruciatingly painlnl character. PROPERTY IMPROVEMENT AT EMAUS. Mr. William II. F'uhr, the feed and coal dealer at Emaus, has just had completed the erection of a convenient addition to hia dwelling for use as a summer kitchen. UST Miss Sallie J. SameB antl Miss Alice S. Johnson, of this city, will be among fiose from this State who will attend the Intel national Christian Endeavor Convention at San Fr nciscc, July 7-12. NEW POSTMASTERS.-D. S. Kern has been appointed postmaster at Pennsburg, in place of C. A. Kueule, removed, and V. G. Prizer, at Schwenksville, in place of G. E. I5ear, resigned. thT" Mr. George Hammer, foreman in the Adelaide Silk Mill, this city, will in the near future spend a 10 days' vacation with his family at (ireen Lane, on the Perkiomen Railroad. BAD FALL-ANKLE BR IKEN. Mrs. Ohediah Esterly, of Emaus, is suffering from a broken ankle, the result of a fall down a stairway at her home. PAY DAY. The Philadelphia and Beading If. R. Co. paid their employees iu this city and county on Wednesday last for tbe month of May. lOlf" The Qtiakertown National Bank last week bad its corporate existence extended to June 25, 1917. ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE. Tbe interesting exercises pertaining to the close of Muhlenberg year have become one of the festivities that is anticipated with pleasnre by all of the citizens of onr city. The past year was an interesting one in many respects, and the week just past witnessed the closing exercises and Commencement of the College on Thursday forenoon in the Academy of Music. Tbe day was a pleasant one, a cool wave having come along, and our citizens began at an early hour to congregate, and long before the regular opening hour there was scarcely a vacant place in the audience chamber. There were 24 graduates, bnt only half of the number delivered orations. Those who graduated bnt did not speak were: Wm. H. Fehr, Hecktowu; Wm. K. Fisher, Ira W. K lick, Myerstnwn; Alfred S. Hartell, Genrge F. Knhl. Henry K. Lantz, John F. Stiue. Allentown: Wil mer F. Heldt, Lehigbtnn; Aaron Henry Klick, KM wood, l'a.; George E. Kramlich, Kutztown; Christian C. Miller, Reading; Jay E. Reed, Pillow, Pa. Tbe others acquitted themselves in a manner satisfactory to all present, and tbe whole programme was excellently carried ont. The ora tions evinced study, thought and taste, and were delivered with becoming earnestness aud good effect. We shall not attempt to give even a synoo sis of tbe addressee, as any garbled or detached sentences given by us wonld ouly mar aud de- tract from the beauty and symmetry of the whole. The exercises opened with music by the Allen town Hand Orchestra, after which prayer was of fered by Kev. Dr. G. D. Jvrotel, of East Orange, N. J. Then the orchestra played again. The first speaker was Mr. William M. Kopen- haver, of Centre View, Pa., he delivering the Latin Salutatory. The second speaker was EiL'ar E. Sieger, of Allentown. Subject, rbilip Melanc.btbon. ' Third speaker Jacob A. Trexler, of Shamrock, Pa. Subject, "The Higher Ideal." Fourth speaker Gomer B. Matthews, of Allentown. Subject, " New Lamps for Old." Fifth sneaker Ira O. Notbstein. of Allentown. German oration, " Die Freiheit in William Tell." Sixth speaker Willard D. Kline, of Allentown. Subject, " The Pennsylvania Germans." Seventh speaker Clinton Everett, of Rockdale, Pa. Subject, ' The Teaching Profession." Eighth speaker A. C. Schneck, of South Bethlehem. Subject, " No Pains, No Gains." Ninth speaker John H.Sykes, Allentown. Sub ject. " Trial by Jury." Tenth speaker H. M. Scbofer, East Greenville, Pa. Subject, " The Present Crisis." Eleventh speaker Francis Miller, of Philadel phia. Subject, " Mankind vs. Man." Twelfth speaker rrauklm K. Fretz, (first hon or man) of 1'erkasie, fa. Valedictory The Fountain of Youth." KILLED BY BEING THROWN OFF A HAY WAGON. Mrs. Levan. wife Tilgbman Levan. a well known farmer of Siegersville, North White-ball township, met with instant death near her home on Saturday afternoon. She was assisting her husband and hired help in loading hay in the fields, and as the time for supper approached she Btarted for home to prepare the meal. One of the men suggested that she might as well ride in on a loaded wagon, and was then assisted to the top of tbe mass of hay. As the wagon was leaving tbe held to get on the road tbe wheels passed over a small embankment The wagon gave a lurch, and MrB. Levan was thrown off. She fell headforemost and struck on the ground and broke her neck. She died almost instantly. Mrs. Levan was 64 years of age. and leaves be sides her husband one son, Isaac, aud two daughters, Mrs. Reichard, of Cedarville, and Mrs. Peter Schmick, of Sixth aud Allen streets, Allentown. Mrs. Levan was a daughter of Isaac Sell. Two sisters also survive, Miss Susan Sell and Mrs. rrantz. She was twice married, her first husband having also had his neck broken by falling from a hay wagon. WILL CONTEST THREATENED. Phaon Troxell, of this city, has filed a caveat against the probating of the will of his father, the lute James Troxell, Sr., of Iron Bridge. Later on the will was offered for probate, but the probating has not been completed. Tbe deceased is survived by four children Phaon, James, Albert and Mrs. Lewis Hunsicker. The will provides for a legacy of $800 each to James, Albert and Mrs. Huoeick-er. The rest of the estate shall be converted into cash and divided equally among tbe same three. In tbe will the testator says that Jrhaon had al ready had more than any of the others will get now, and he receives no bequest What kind of a coutest, if any, will be made, remains to be seen, but it is not believed tbe will can be upset. FAMILY REUNION. There was a reunion at the home of William Keck, in Salisbnry, near r.matis, on Sunday, in honor of Mr. Keck s birth day. He is tbe youngest of a family of twelve children, and was 72 years old on the day stated. There are ouly two of the family living beside him, Mrs. Simon Kline, 88 years old.tif Emaus, and Mrs. Jonathan Keck, 84 years old, of Salisbnry. Those present were v. A. JvecK and wile, w. u. neck and wife and "son, George, and daughter Mary, Mrs. Jonathan Keck, Mrs. Simon Kline, Mathias Keck, Elemina Keck. Mr. and Mrs. John Lauden- schlager and daughter, Mr. aud Mrs. Miltou Keck and son, Frank Laudenschlager. Mattie Hertzog, and others. APPOINTED POSTMISTRESS AT MINE- SITE. Mary, the widow of Daniel Eberhart, was last week appointed postmistress at Minesite. Lower Macnngie, in place of Mr. Franklin D. Schmnyer. resigned, and she has given out that she intends to tit np one of the rooms of her dwelling for ofiice use. She is a sister of Messrs. Jacob aud Hiram Sterner, of this city, the latter one of the present board of water commissioners, and the former an undertaker on South Eighth street. They are prominent Republicans, and doubtless used their influence upon Deputy fostmaster General Walter E. Jones, of thia oily, for having the appointment made. FORMAL OPENING OF THE NEW ALLEN. TOWN B R EWER Y. The Allentown Brewing Company ou Friday entertained a large crowd of hotel keepers ami others of their friends throneh- ont the Lehigh Valley. Special trains were run. and free transportation provided. There was a free set out of eatables and drinkables, and all were delighted with the entertainment, as well as with tbe equipment of the brewery, which was inspected with great interest by nearly all of the large crowd of people nresent. numbering, it is es timated, 3000. The Allentown band entertained the visitors with music. Everybody reports having had a big time. MRS. DAVID WERT DEAD -Sallie. widow of David Wert, of Wi isenburg, died suddenly June 19, ami was buried Thursday, at tbe Ziegel s church. She wns a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Hart-mau, deceased. She left one daughter aud oue sou, Milton Walbert, of near Seipstown, aud Richard, at home. Her husband died twenty-three years ago. Her age was 66 years, 6 months aud 27 days. The funeral was held at the Jordau Kef oi med cbuicb. iu South Whitehall, on Thurs day, Rev. Dr. E. J. Fogel officiating. COMPLAINT AGAINST ALLENTONIANS - Our country frieuds are loud in complaints against people in this city who they say have the cheek to enter upon their premises for picking cherries almost in front of their doors. Not only this, bnt they trample down grain, and break fences. Complaints will hardly end such practices, and the ouly way we know of to put a stop to them is to set the dogs upou tbe pickers, or to have them arrested for trespassing. ILL. The venerable Squire Dan it 1 Mobr. of Minesite, Lower Macungie, a man who has attain ed to the advanced age of 80 in a career of integrity and usefulness, is at present confined to his ied irom illness incident to old age. A feeling of unusual sympathy was expressed for him wheu it became known that be had been taken with sickness, and we, with the general public, sympathize with him in his sufferings, and trust a change for the better n ay speedily set in. A NEW SCHOOL HOUSE FOR HANOVER - Tbe Hanover school board awarded tbe contract for building a new school bouse at Koehler's, to T. J. Diefenderfer. for $975. The other bid ders were Bitter & Smith, $1095: Frank Gold smith, $982; James Nagle & Sou, $1060: Thomas Osmnn, $1060; Amandus Youug & Son, $999; Jacob Suyder, $1112 50; I. L. Lehr, $1140. FOUND IN HIS SHANTY IN A HELPLESS CONDITION. -Mr. Benjamin Weaver, an old war veteran, was on Saturday found lying iu his shanty, near Kutzlowu, where be kept bachelor's ball, helpless and unable to speak, owiug to hav nig been overcome with an apoplectic stroke. He was removed to the Berks county almshouse iu tbe evening. A TEDIOUS JOB.-Mr. John W. Eckert. of this city, Snpt. of the Egy pt Cement Mills, and owner of several fine farms at Wennersville. South Whitehall, last week moved 21 wagon loads of hay of the crop of 1896 from his barn to make place for the new of this year. The moving of such a big lot must nave neeu a tedious job. CHARTER FOR A NORTHAMPTON TROLLEY. A charter was issued at tbe State Department Saturday to the Northampton Electric Rail way Company, of Easton, capital $300,000. Tbe incorpoiators are James Kerr, Clearfield; George S. Good, Lock Haven; Frank Snider, A. O. Smith ana u. . tines, uiearneld. AN AGED COUPLE JOIN THE EMAUS MORAVIAN CHURCH.-Mr. and Mrs. John Wor- man, of Emaus, were recently admitted to tbe I'.tnans Moravian Church as members. Mr. Wor man, Vbo is upwards of 711 years of age, was never nt lore a member ot any church. WEDDED. Mr. Ed. Bernhard. iu the employ ui air. daeoD iitii iiuian, uear tue ziegle's Church, Wtia-ubnrg tso.. who had his lei broken at Vna. elsville on Friday by a kick from a vicious horse, was warned on aaturuay last. IU,. Mr. Victor D. llarner, of the Grand Central Hoi el, has been ill lor some time with sinmm-h troubles, and last week went to lhe farm of bis laiuirai Macungie, wnereai last accounts he had improved very considerably. .THIEVES COME OFTEN. For the second time within a few weeks thieves ou Saturday night broke into Dr. R. J. Flexer'a cellar, on North Thirteenth street, aud stole a lot of eat ables. ItjUT The city councils propose to issue interest beating bonds for $30,lkK) to buy a steam fire engine and to build sewers. Tbey won't build auy contlilutalile stretch of sewers for $30,000. A SHOOT JULY 5th -Ed. Ulmer will have au oieniug short at his American Hotel, at Rit-tersville, un Mouday, July 5th, under the auspices oi ine Aiieutowu uou and uun Club. NEW POSTMASTER FOR EMAUS.-Ex. burgess Uriah II. Wieand was on Moudav an pointed postmaster at Emaus iu place of Clinton it. nam man, removed. Hf Mr. Warren K. Fisher, of Kutztown, the other day was appointed to a responsible position on the Atlantic City Railroad, and entered npou uwy yesieruay If Mr. James Kruin has been appointed postmaster at Lehigh Furnace, this county, vice L. O. nciiiizeuuau, reaigneu. Kir What this country really needs is less scrambling for office aud more strawberries in tbe Bnortcake. DEATH OF SAMUEL SMITH.-Samnel Smith died ou Friday morning at his home, at 2i!9 North Tenth street, after a lingering illness with locomotor ataxia, aged 62 years, 8 months and 4 days. He was afflicted with tbedisease for several jears and was practically helpless, liisdeath was bow-ever caused by a stroke of apoplexy. Deceased was a son of the late lien jamin ami Judith Smith, of Lowhill. For many years he was a cigarmaker' He is survived by his wife and three children-Benjamin Smith aud Mrs. K. F. lierkenieyer of Allentown, and John Smith, of Eastou. He was a veteran of tbe civil war, aud was a member of the 47th and 128th Regiments, Pennsylvania Volunteers. Tbe funeral took place yesterday afternoon, Rev. Mr. Medlar officiating. BOY ATTACKED P.V a I I'm to .,., j.. .... week a son of Mr. Frank Rabenold, of near Wes-coesville was attacked by a German tramp near the Krocksville school house. The hobo was oue of the vicious kind, and young Rabenold bad oousiderab e ditlicnlty in makiug his escape nn-harmed I he outrage amused the entire neighborhood, aud a vigilant search for the rascal followed, lhe woods and fields were seonred in all directions, aud bad the perpetrator of tbe outrage fallen into the bauds of the excited people a lesson would have been inflicted which wonld have taught him and all others of his stripe to steer clear of tbe neighborhood for some years to come RUNAWAY ACCIDENT. Mr. Aaron J. Henry the insurance agent at No. 842 Walnut street, on Ihnrsday started for a drive into the country with one of liveryman J. D. Newhard's teams. At Lleveuth and Linden streets the horse frightened at some object, and broke away. At Fifteenth street whilst making a turn, tbe harness broke, aud the occupant of the vehicle was -thrown out, fortunately however escaping injury. During tbe progress of the runaway the paveineut was used for several blocks, and several trees were broken off. The carriage was ouly slightly DIED IN LOWER MACUNGIE. Mrs. Aaron wivid, of near Hartzell's school house, in Lower Macnngie, died on Tuesday of last wet, in tbe o.lth year of her age, of dropsy aud a complication of ills, lhe funeral was held Saturday at tbe salisbnry Church. She is Biirvived by her husband and eight children : William, Alfred, Samuel and Mrs. Edwin Troxell, of Allentown; George, ictor aud Edward, of Lower Macungie, and Mrs. Emma Miller, of Irouton. THE BENEFITS OF LIFE INSURANCE. The benefits of life insurance are too often exemplified and called to the attention of our readers to escape their observation, and must lead to retW i'f.ni: A? 'bstance of the prudent thonghtfiilness of the late Simon A. Feldman is to be found in the fact that he bad his life insured for $10 two iu the 1 enu. Mutual Insurauce Co., and which sum was last week paid over to his widow. ACCIDENT TO A BRAKEMAN.-On Friday evening last Wilsons. Butz, a brakeu.au ou the .Wlni? BU,ftlI1(f engine, was accidentally struck on the back by a coupler lever whilst uncoupling cars in the Terminal yard. No bones were broken, but he was bruised considerably on the portion of his body where he had been struck, and was compslled to quit work for the remainder of the evening. DEATH OF MRS. HANNAH BEERS. Mrs. Hannah Beers died on Friday morning iu Cata-sauqua, one day after her 77th birthday. She lived with Ammon Bachiuan, whose wife was a uiece of the deceased. The cause of death was gangrene. The fnueral took place ou Monday afternoon at Khrutnarciii i,... i a , ' officiating. DE PAOLA GETS FOURTEEN YEARS-tausto De Paola, the Italian fonnd guilty at Easton, last week, of murder in the second degree, was sentenced by Judge Scott on Monday morning to fourteen years' imprisonment in the Eastern Penitentiary. De Paolo killed Rut'giero a countryman, near Bangor, last March. STORES TO BE CLOSED.-As the 4th of July comes ou Sunday the merchants and business men Of Onr citv huva Aatavil t. 1 . .. , - - - j -. w uu.u.unucu " Keueiai COU- sent to observe the anniversary of our National .raiucia uu juuimay, atn. Ail tbe workshops, stores, banks, offices, and other places of business will remain closed on that day. THE FOURTH ITTBI yi pdwh A. Shankweiier, of tbe Raiiroad House, Trexler- iwu, wm iioiu a rourtn ot July pic nic next Saturday evening. All Atlilraaa will U I.. I - t - ..... i, . i . n; i ii lit iti i,j u speaker of local repute, ami there will lie a dis- mowurKs, uuiuouauce. a band has been engaged. CONTHam' mu nmv i.tv. . Mr. Wilson Smoyer, of Emaus, has the contract for erecting tbe frame work of the new United Evangelical Church at Powder Valley, Upper Mil-ford tap., the corner stoue of which was laid ou Sunday last. SERIOUSLY ILL WITH CONSUMPTION -Mr. Georee SwaveW fmiiur n.. u township, is very low at this time under tbe rava ftfifl HI B linlmfiliurv,t;i..a LJ ; . . j "i". ,in niii i in ni jh very alarming to his friends and family. HOMEGROWN Pf ititiipq -ii. ... i . , , . i. . im Hint IIUIUC grown potatoes of the present season were brought to the city market yesterday morning. Thev were raised bv Mr. liiltm nf llr.,, .1 " '" - . - - i t-. . -i. in,, i, in i were of a good size, aud hue quality. LEG BROKE I.M T!..i...i , -- , . - -'"uiiu, vi i-ut:ci.-,viiie. Who was denriveil nf nn ami uPa..i n . l ' . . .- - hv.uiiii .renin iigu uy an accident, was currying a horse Friday even- V? " UB ,e" surt ""d a 'g broken. Dr. C E U-lffrinh reduced the fracture. DANGEROITSf.V Tl.l.xr- ni.-i.. h... . , ------ 1 i mn n"3 luuur, a Well kllOWII Irfluar Ma..n,;nf.....,n- : 1.. .. ' ,7 . "sicum,oi, icbi.iiiik ne ir Kiegel s Mill, is very low at preseut under a complication of ills. His recovery is held in very grave doubt at this time. I,Al:ilKHV('HllP ittpp iiiwii, Steward S. A. J. Kern, of the almshouse farm! 18 thrnnuh villi l,uv,ubi nn. , I consisted of 65 four-horse loads with a total of 110 IUUS. NO CEUF.RRTH1N M nuno mi, tl, . CliMGlh. Noairaugemeuts have been made iu Mncnmiin unit I,'.,,!.,,,,. f.. . ... j - : . " -j",,,i hiid piupai hum patriotic observance of our natal day. Captain A. J. Adrian has t..l- of the late Frederick Jobst. of Emaus, as the linuuipai erecior or dwelling houses iu that town. TliA star niiulul v.,.,lD 41. : 1: ... -,, - . i.n .i in 1 1 1 in nin in 111 wm be taken in charge by the new mail earrjiug contractors on Jnly 1st. IrtrTbe newlv erected Silk Mill ..i ill..,,i; will start up weaving in a short time from now. tfrMr. Phaon Frv kri,i.,t..... i K, . . j , v. ....... i.. nil, V in i Lt 1 .mans friends on Saturday. tSTTIiH Hetinlilii':iii s;..,,.,!,,, ,, i... ;.. i..(n denounced as an oulrap;e upon tbeiieoplethe tax nut niton refined Hllr:tr lira li.iur ,i,,ti,-m steadily for a duty that, is three times higher tiiiiii iiib oui.y nifty Mien denounced. And that is called " consistency" by l.heiu. But thev know l,h:it. the sno-ar trout, mill -ill..,.. ,, tariff bill to pass the Senate unless they are given a laws mat, win aud millions of dollars to their coffers, and there it holds Ibem until they surrender. It is evident thai the nuai, controls 111 is aaiuiuistralioii. MAKBIEU. ynuiigeat riatitftitw of Jacob S. I'lliiiigbr, Ksii , of tl.iscity Oq the latb iu8t by Kev. J. 1. tfcUindtl. Mr. t.ico.E W rllUNLlMiau ll.i.v U , .. .. . . r, . . . . , .IOO u.Aat u. vir.otu.Tii., not ii m r muri-on. Oil tlm 'Wiiil inut Uv ......... m man to MihB Emiue E. Mpahn, both oi" ttiiM city. 1 "("urg, . j,, ty nev. K. K. Boyd, Mr. W. Clinton Uahinu, of FerudaJi to Miss Louisa C. Botz, ot Forba township, Northampton t'o unth6 26tb.uiA.by Kev. W. li. Hnlloril. Mr. kamitel P T,.1l,EiNliriiu nl K....I... ... .(:.. a r. .. .. . , . u,.ptuJ, ... .,;, iuii,e.k,a l,. DAItXHUi, omew, of Northiuuntiai. ' -n 1UM., ny KeT. A. R. Home, Mr. Edwin uuoaE io mi.ia aiiNKUVA s. KBAMEit, buth of this city. DIKII. Oa the 29th iust.. iu this citw Con ft., wiie of .l..hn w Miller, aged 28 years. 3 mouths and -m A.iv On the Jfttb inat.. iu this citv. James p.. mm nf Mr m.i Mrs. Hugh McLaiittbliu. aued 30 v.ar. fi mmtii.M -:i On the 28th iust., iu this citv. Kmti-vrA Kathhitn b1 11 years, 6 mouths and 1 days. On the 23rd iust. in this city, Wiluam Hkckkr, aged years, 9 uioiiius auu it uays. Ou the 23rd iust., in this city, Edith M., daughter of U E. and Ella Kratz. aued 3 vears. 1 mouth and i ri&vu On the 23rd iust.. in this citv. ItEasiK (1 . il:ui-'iitAr of uiiver x. ana uieuora ou, agtd 17 days. "u me -"ni mat., in tins city, Lieut. John L. CTuikkt-son, aged 7ft years aud 9 days. On the 23rd inst., in this city, Mary A., wife of Jacob S. Shipe, aged 74 years, 4 mouths aud 21 dais. On the 25th inst., in this city, Annie, beloved wife of Ha buy C Haines, aged 49 years. On the 25th inst.. In this city, Jonas B. Cohueix, aged 51 years. 1 mouth and 1 days. On tbe 25th inst., in this city, Hamuel Smith, aged 62 yearn, o wouiUH sua UUY8. Ou theJ3rd inst.. iu this city, Eddie W., son f O. F. and Sallie A, Miller, aged 4 yeara. 1 month aud 8 davs. Onthe2Sth inst.. suddeiilv. mar Blmuloii. Hknuv F SroNHEiMEB, of South Allentown, aged 3u yi-ars.5 mouths auu luusys. On the 22nd iust.. In Catasanuna, John E. Tuktsh. aged j' d, u uiuuma auu a iu) B. Dissolution of PartncrNliio. 1"WE partnership heretofore existiiiR under the firm . liauieof Haiiim. Koekler& Co., ut No 21SoutliSixth street. Allentown, iu the pluuiliiug aud Hteam fitting business, was dissolved by mutual couseut ou the 31st day of May. 18S7, Mr. John V. Otierdoerster witlulraw-uik. The business will be continued at the old staud by Haines & Koebler. The books will remain at the old stand, where all are respectfully reqush-d to call and make settlement of thrir accounts, and all those having i-iaiius are also requesu-u 10 preseut tnem to tue remain ing uartuers. WILIHM C. HAINE4, . LKO KOKHl.KB. Jnne23-6w JOHN W. OHKK1IOK11STER. Executors' Notice. NOTICE is hereby Riven that the undersigned have been appointed executors in the last will and testauientof James Troxell, deceased, late of Houth Whitehall tsp., Lehigh county, therefore all persons who are indebted to said estate are requested to make payment within six weeks from the date hereof, and such who have any legal ciaiuis ogauiai. Biuurmiai. will prtwuut lllelu well UUlUeil- tieuted tor settlement wiltiin tue above Bptcihed tile j JAMES V. TKilXELL. 1 I.EW18 D. UDNM1CKKR, r!";""ra- Wm. H. Sowdeh. Attorney. .Tuue 30-i)W Executor's Notice. XTOTICE Is hereby given that the umlcrsliiied has been i.1 appointed executor in the last will and tentanient of sally Ulose, deceased, late of Wasluiiutou townshiu. Lehigh county, therefore all persons who are indelrted to said estate are requested to make payment within six weeks from the date hereof, and such who have auy legal claims against said estate will present them well authenticated lor settlement within the aliove specified time to ale.yaslii-.k rtsiiSK, Kxecutor. June 23-6w FOIS SALE. A SINGLE, double aud triple horizontal bar, a lot of j-M- inaian emus, or dittereut sizes, and other articles used in auiettc clubs. Will be sold chean. For narticn- I tars call at this othce. (April 7-tiw KOCH Great "Price THIS T 0 commemorate the glorious i of GREAT CHANCES FOR MONEY SAVING IN Ins 5 oung Men's Suits at less than Half-price, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50 and $4 00 Children's Suits at half-price, 85c , 08c, $1, $1.25 and $1.50. Hot Weather Clothing and Furnishings at lowest prices, in our GREAT ALTERATION SALE, Hotel Allen Building, Centre Square, Allentown, Pa OUR LATEST A SI ANOTHER LARGE LOT OF Fine Linen Suitings. Just in to-day the Third large purchase for this season. This heavi demand shows that Prices and Goods are both All Plain Sheer Linen, Fancy Linen with Silk all very stylish, cool and cleanly. Always neat, yet save washing. Just the thing pic uics and traveling. Equally good form for other occasions. for THEY GO FAST, and first comers secure choicest designs. C. F. RITTER &CO., 635 Hamilton C. F. RITTER. A. M. SCHRADEN. M arch 17-ly ORPHANS' COURT SALE OF Valuable Real Estate. rVY VIRTUE aud in pursuance of an order of sale iflsned 19 out of the Ornhaus' Oourt of Lehitxh county, the iiu- derKhuied will offer at public sale, ou SATUKIMY, JULY 24th, li7. at 1 o'clock iu tbe afternoou, on tract No. beiug the homestead of the late Solouiou ftoger, deceatted, near the village of East Texaa, tn Lower Macuugie town-hhin. Lehigh couuty, tbe following valuable real estate, to wit : No. 1. All that certain messuage, tenement aud lot of ground situate in AlhurtiH. Ijower MaciuifOe towurriiip, Le high county, aud State of lViiusylvama, bounded aud de scribed au follows, to wit : lietniiuiug at a state in the public road lradiug from Alhurtitt to HentiiugerH ville, thence along said road ttouth fU. degrees east 30 feet to a stake, thence by lot of T. 8. Hhiiticr south 324 dreet west 2ttu feet to and in the middle of au alley, thence through the middle, of said alley mirth KA degrees west AU teet to a stake, thence north A'1 degrees east leet to the place of beginning, containing ti.OOO square feet. are reel. 'HIT Ml lhe improvements thereon cmisiHt ot a two story with a summer bouse attached, a uice house for a small family, aud is situated iu a hue location. No. 2. A luessuage, being tbe mansion house, and tract of laud situate in the township of Lower Macungie. Le high comity, bounded hy lauds of Aaron Kubus. Laft-nus Heiuiinger, John Keiuhard aud John Laudeuslager, containing IO Acre- and 09 revvhes. The improvements thereon consist of a one and a half storv " in. 'K(UK mih'l.l.iNn Hill NK with a ttunimer house attached, a large frame barn, pig sty, chicken house, aud hue truit trees. township of Lower Macungie, Lehigh couuty, bounded by I lw, a. 1 nwwtr aim lot or iiircu 01 xaiiu tsiniiiwi in mv lauds ot Harrison Molir, lohn Keiuhaiu, and by property late of Gideon Andreas, deceased, containing 2 Acres and ion perches, lhe improvements thereou consist of a one story LVK1 HOUSE. WU frame stable, aud all tbe other necessary out- fiJr biiildiug. A tine fruit orchard, consisting of ap- Xm pies, pears, plums, cherries, quinces, etc., is on this tract. Uonui turns made kuowu ou day ot sale bv JOHN fi. BOAER, BENJAMIN BOi;ER. Administrators, kc, of Solomon Boger, deceased. June 30. 4w Eyes! Glasses! Price! "-ft "XOH fj't your eyes examined tree of cost tbe most J- thoroughly, Klasws fitted the most accurately and at a reasonable price at PROF. W. A. WEIDNER, SCIEXTIFIC OVT1CIAN, 528 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. Ve Artificial Eyes Inserted. (Oct. 11-ly m THFE1 604I.SlftSt Side tntrar.ee- on Green St., PHILADELPHIA, PA. CURE GUARANTEED' 1 Young, old , Hiiiffle or married & those con- irnipiitniigiii'tmacf, n yon areavi-iim or BLOOD POISOH -SSfTS Private Diseases human race which de- rtitrnv mind and hodv.aml unlit, vou for lhe duties of life, call or write ami he saved. HmiVB: Daily, ev'sa, Bun., Send lOets. In Mumps for Hoot with nworu tentimnniala &! I tig (lavk and Fake Imttltntes BICYCLES Polish hi Platrd, Bronzed, Nickeled, etc., at short notice. Also w-U eiuipied to iihite aud polish Ball Knobs, Looks, Clock Dials, Umbrella Stands, Surgical Instruments, H aniens and Carriage Mountings, as Fixtures, etc., gold or Bilver, cleaned, promptly, and at reason ahhi price1. Give un a trial. Katinf action guaranteed. Address ALLENTOWN HARDWARE WORKS, allentown. Pa Factory, Tilflmiau and Meadow St. lime 30-lm VOU CLERK OF OIU'UANS' 0OUKT. EDWIN 1. KOTII, OP WHITEHALL TOWNSHIP, UT Subject to the Rules of tlie Democratic Party, aiiueit-tcj FOK CLE UK OF ORPHANS' COURT, MARTIN KL1NGLEU, TENTH WAliU, ALLENTOWN, Huliject to the decision of the voters at the Peiuocratic Primary Klectioua. May 19-tc FOK CLERK OF QUARTER SESSIONS, ALLEN J. TltlTMl, OF SALISBIIUV, Suhiect to the ruU'Hof the Democratic Primary Noini naliuR Election, Friday, July 1Mb, IK'.Vi. l-iuue 'itt-tc FOR CLERK OF QUARTER SESSIONS, JONATHAN E. FKKDKKICK, OF FOUHTU WARD, ALLENTOWN. Subject to leuioeratie rules. Juue t-tc Primary election July 1C. FOR CLERK OF QUARTER SESSIONS, FRANCIS A. KliEITZ, OF SLATlNdTON, PA. Subject to the rules of the Heuioeratic Party. June 3iP-fc FOK DIRECTOR OF THE FOOK, PETER SITTLER, OF SOITTH WHITEHALL TOWNSHIP, Subject to the division of the voters at the Democratic Primary Elttioii9. IMay 19-tc Job Printiug. ALL KINDS OF JOB PKINTlNtt neatly executed t this office. Celebration WEEK July I $10 Suits for 5.00 $12 Suits for $0.00 EilUAL ! Bight. This invoicp mprises Plain Linen of heavier grain, stripes nd colors, St., Allentown. OSCAR DOLL. NOTED FOR 713 HAMILTON ST., ALLENTOWN. Fine Millinery At About Half-Price. Our entire Stiick of Trimmml TTaU mnar. be sold at ouce. To move tbe Stock onir.klr iiriraa havA been almost cut in half. You can buy a fine hat here at no hiirher price than you pay for an inferior one else where. Call and sm what a Durchasincr power a little money has here. Ladies' Trimmed Hats, Misses' Trimmed Hate, . Children's Trimmed Hats, Ladies' and Misses' Sailor Hats. Children's Sun Hats, straw or mull. Ribbons, Ribbons. Our Ribbon Sale is town talk. Never be fore have we sold so many ribbons as during ine past weeK. sio wonder you will be tempted when you see the prices. All silk taffeta ribbons, number 40 and 50. in white, cream, blue, pink, brown, green tan and changeable colors. While they last 15c. a yard, worth 30c. About 1,0(10 yards fancy ribbons, number 40 and 50, goods worth 4tic. and 50c. a yard, our price 2jc. while they last. Shirt Waists. Is it not a good idea to have two setts of. collars and cults with each shirt waist, we have one lot (about 40 dozen) waists in lawns, madras, liuen dimity, lappeis, in all the new designs, with which you get-an extra sett white collars and cuffs, 'JSc, worth f 1.50 One lot lawn and percale waists, white or self collars, ail this season's goods in colors or black aud while. 50c., worth 75c. Ladies' black lawn waists, sizes 32 to 46, $1.00. To Wear With Shirt Waists. Bells, Ties, Halt Tins, Shirt Waist Setts, Liuen Collars and Cuffs. R G. WBKIHT, Pnwt. O. M. W. KEOK, Cahier. THE mi Capital and Surplus . . . . $600,000 Deposits Over $1,250,000 The Oldest Bank in the County, largest Deposit in the Lehigh Valley, County, City and Court Depository. Oouiity, School and Municipal bonds and Rood buaureM paper purchased at ruling rates. Oood public and corporate bonds, mortgages and local securities generally gg hand and for sale. Kite deposit boxes iu nre and burglar proof vault to runt at half the usual rates. We have good municipal 4 per cent, bonds for sale at prioas ranging front .'.W to $1.03. DIRECTORS: B. E. Wright. Oeorge O. Albright, Abraham W. Lercli. W. K. Lawfer, Thomas Steckel, Jacob H. Saeger, Frank W. Koch. Jonas German, William Herbst, W. K. Kuhe. K Peter Steckel, Alexander S. shinier, diaries H. Johnson, Aug. -ly Partition of Real Estate. In tJw. Orphans' Court of Lehigh County, IN the matter of the itartitioii of the real estate of Heury LeiHr, deceautnl, lute of the city of AJltmtown, Lehigh county, Pa. To JoHephiue Roth, Ellen Mode, Hanuer Mock, Emily Leiaer, KUfii Leiwer, Oeore Leinr, Kmuia Hpiuuer, John Hjiiuur, Alice Nutmier, Ida Hpiuuer, Richard dpluner. TAKE NOT ICE that iu pursuauce of au order of the Orphaim' Court of Lehigh couuty, a writ iu partition has Iveu isaiied from the naid Court to the Sheriff of eaid county, returnable to first Monday of July, being the FIFTH DAY OF JULY. A. D. lSdJ.aud that the Inquest Mill be held for that purpowe of making partition of the ival estate of said decedent, ou TtiUltHDAY, TUE FIRHX DAY OF JULY. A. 1. Ks'.7, at 1 o'clock P. M. of H&id day. on the premised at No. 227 North Eleventh utreet, city of Allentown, Pa., at which time and place you are hereby notified to he preeeitt if you tive pmptr. Fit AN K. C. li. 8CUVVEYER, Sheriff. Milton C. uknninoeh.) i)tnwm. H. O. STILES, ,D May 19-6w 99 UBOODBISliF KMANUKL J. WiKOEK, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. Conveyancer, Scrivener and Collector, t, O. AddroM liTMajOBT. Pa. AprU 1-ly f ' i i-

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free