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title: 'The Somerset herald. (Somerset, Pa.) 1870-1936, January 11, 1899, Image 3',
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The Somerset Herald.
COV&BD SCUIX, Ejilor and Proprietor.
. January "'
l is to l. h . .l t'cit loo l.':l'-l:l-turc
will keep iis 'Hxl resoiittl-'il ami
adjourn on April 1S.
The Spring elections f r ity, lr
oujrh ami township ':!, vrs ill I'cln'lJ
on Tuesday. I Vliruary UI.
Tin: minority trjimjuxin-uitc whom
the niHjority hliali elect flitted Elates
Senator is .another cute of "llietail tr.v
rg to wag the dog."
The adJn-ss issued ty the committee
of those w ho rt fused to into the Iie-lul.lif-an
Setintorhl mums is tmmsinp
n aril a i:ilh-ti.
Tin. J Vim i-ratie wit.Urs of the two
liousvs w iil hold a Senatorial caucus at
J larrishurg to-nmrrow vttir; Col.
J. M.Cufl'.y wiil prohaUy he the
AmuVii those wlh) uIik ntel tin-ill-selvea
from the Senatorial caucus w re
(senator John S. Wdit-r, of ll.dford,
and Reptvu'iitalivis Kntaud Ken
dall of Somerset.
Is Tim ordinary transaction of Ims
iuesj in CilYl the American h.n to d-al
an! ante with tlie rs , tin- loi.is and
the al phoiifino. S n h eoufa- in really
detracts from tlie int rot of the game.
Sksatok iy's canvass w as a part
of the last cauipaiirn. 11 dinul a
nisj rity of the L-uWa'.ive l:siric's,
and under the rules of the lCepujIicnii
party he is entitled to the supp.irt of it-
The Philadelphia Times of Sunday
remarks that "those who are speculat
ing as to who will le the SLii::tor in t!.e
event of Quay's failure, tict-d not bother
many eople to find out all ttlxiut it, as
Quay, Magee and Martin can make the
next tSetiator whenever they decide to
act together, and the chances are large
ly in favor of them uniting on the
Isn't our esteemed coUmporary, the
"fake" organ, proving derelict to duty
in neglecting to start a lH.ta for in
proprietor for I'nited States Stnator'.'
Surely it eoul I sugirost with "psrdoiii;
ble pride" the name of ''our honorid
fellow -townsman" as a candidate for
I'nited Slates Senator in vk-w of tlie
recent brilliant run he ma-.le a;; a funioti
candidate for Speaker.
The Democrats throughout the State
who are hugging themselves with ghe
over the fact that lifiy-odd Senators
and Representatives refused togoiuto
the Senatorial caucus will l? kicking
themselves and curbing the in
dependendetita for a set of f o!s wheu
Senator tj'iay lands a winner later on.
The average Democrat hates i;iuy as
the "devil hates holy wnter," and their
hate is largely inspired hy fear. f lay
has licked them so ofien that they hate
and fear him.
The solicitude manifested hy many
of the mugwump newspapers that -lid
Mil they could to defeat Cove nior Stone
f r Hie success of his ai!nii.itration is
truly touching. So feaiful :rc they
tiiat he may make mistakes in calling
1o his aid genuine Republicans, who.
are also his tried and trusted friends,
that they are willing to take tlie trouble
of selecting a Cabinet for him. I'p to
date, however, the Governor I. as not
signified any desire to consu't their
w ishes, or any anxiety for t Lei r advice.
Is ret kxt yea's no Governor of New
York has had an y more than one term.
There is a good chance, however, that
in Roosevelt's cae there w iil 1 ;i break
in the practice of the past few- tvrs in
this respect. New York is likely to
May in the Republican column for a
long time lo come, r?d the present
Governor promises to make a nputa
tion that will commend him to a ma
jority of the p.eople of his State. The
outlook certainly is favorable for Ronse
velt and his party. Xew York lias been
putting up some very creditable poli
tie's .Yom the election of onward.
GovEKXOR-Ei.EtT Stone cays: "Sen
ator Quay will be rc-eltet-d on Jan
nary 17 beyond a doubL Tiie fact that
Iw will need 19 more lo elect than he
received in the caucus does not amount
to anything. Mr. Q iay rtceived the
votes of all those present in the caucus.
He was nominated unanimously, arid
the great mr.jority of the a'.rsMitu s will
le bound by the caucus decree ; more
than 19 of them are pledges! to vo'e for
liiua, no his success is assured. Speaker
1'arr, who was put up as an anti i'ia,y
man, seconded Quay's nomination in
the caucus. Senator tj'isy has wen a
decisive victory, c:;j d-jre-rves re-elec
G;vEKNtK Hastings' farewell mes
fge, which he sent to i!.e Lejisiature
on Tuesday of last wetk, is not couched
in the most amiable language, and goes
to 8how"TLat the retiriue; Chief Execu
tive is a soured and disappointed man.
He was ambitious to attain a se:U in tiie
I'nited States Senate or become a mem
lier of President McKiuley's Cabinet,
but ws thwarted in both ambitions.
The most notable points in bis message
are a vigorous attack on the capitol
building commission, of which he him
self wan a member, but absented h.m
self from its iatetinps, end J strong
advocacy of the election f I'nited
States Senators by a popular vote.
Of the lt4 Republicans in the two
Houses liw attended the Scnu'orial cau
cus at Harrisburg on Tuesday evening
of last week. On tbeone ballot taken
Senator Quay received W votes, R. F.
Jonas tj, and C. Ij. Mags? 2. On m
tion of Senator Magee the nomioution
f Senator juay w as made unanimous.
Ten Senators and 4" R presentatives
were not in the caucus. Of thoe ab
nt a Dumber were kept aw ay by sick
uees. and one of them, a friend of Sen
ator Quay, Colonel Hawkins, is with
his rcginient at Manila. Some of th
absentees took the position that the
caucus should not have been held until
after the Supreme Court's iieliveranee
on the Quay trial. Tiie unanimous
nomination of the caucus gave Senator
Quay 109 votes at the outstart, so that
be has but IS more to get to secure bis !
lection. Aldy several members w ho J
ik abeent from the caucus for various I
reasons have declared that they will ;
abide by its decision. That Stnator
Quay will eventually receive the IlT j
votes m cetuary to elect him is not for a
moment dmibted by Lis friends and ad- ;
bertnta. The Democrats and meg- !
wurrps weredv-ftatrd in JTovt :nbi r.
QUAY MUST STANO TRIAL.
The Supreme Court, fitting at Philadel
phia, handed down its decision in the
I nay csves Tuesday inortiing, re-fusing
the prsver of the petitioners and remand
ing to the Court of Quarter Hwina of
Philadelphia for trial.
Caiy th Kef-Ur CandidaU.
ri il.-i'l.lvli.'a Iniiu'.rer.
The A istant IK iikmTiIs of the Van
YalUeiiU rg rsiiasion are bilsily ell
gaged in sending out proclamations and
self-constructed interviews declaring
that the kepublicau Senatorial caucus
was not biuditig iiecauNe Ufty Ilepubli
cans or so were not in tyuipathy w ith
it. That is all nonsense, and the argu
ment w as devised in order to ease the
c.jnscieuees of men who, like David
Martin, are in need of some excuse for
breaking their faith.
The caucus was entirely regular in
e very wav. It ha-) been the custom for
j years for Senators and Representatives
ovgani. ttlon of the Legislature for the
p-irMt.sc of selecting legislative elli
. ils. The presiding oflhvrs of the two
caucuses always unite in calling the
Senatorial caucus, and that caucus is
h ! J on the night of organization day.
1'recedeii: and Republican customs and
rules weie followed to the letter, and
the caucus which unanimously nomin
ated Sen itor tj lay was regular to tho
very slightest detail. It is iiiiprwslble
to assail the emeus, and it will not ba
wise to attempt to do so. Let those
w ho persist hi declining to recognize
the result be manly enough to confess
that they are acting independently and
entirely outside of the lines of the
party which elected them. Let them
ci'ifss that Hip' do not believe in ma
j rity role. It is their privilege to do
as they please, only let them be honest
ahfUt it and not hypocritically claim
ulleiiiance to a party w hose principles
! they are try i"g to overthrow.
::e ef the great principles upon
which the U puhlitMii pirty is founded
is that the vole- of tiie majority shall
be rep( c'.ed. The Senatorial fight w as
made before the people. Senator Quay
w as an avow ed ci'idid.ite. He was op
tuned by Mr. Wana-naker an 1 the lat
ter's satellites, w ho set up fusion candi
dates and tried to elect an anti Quay
Legislature. The failure was complete.
The Republicans of rennsylvania elect
ed a large majority in favor of Quay.
Now that the election is over, the It--publicHti
minority refuses to reeognie
the recorded views of the majority aud
s vksan tdliaice with the Democrats
Foil owing the strict principle of ma
j irity rule, a caucus was held on Tues
day nig'it. Ttier- are ;" INpublicHii
S.'iialoraiid l- Republican Representative-,
total of Ml To be exact, there
are b it :'. : R -puhlicau Senators, forS'ii
ator elect 111 kins is w ith the armj at
Mjiuita and can not 'I'lalify. A major
i'y of the entire R-puhiicna member
ship, tneref re, is 8J, and Republi
c vi legislator have the right to speak
for the party. At the caucus 1JI Re
puhlieiiis were preseut, a large major
ity, and still there are so-called Repub
licans w ho claim that that great major
iy is irregular. The alisurdUy of the
claim is apparent, so let us hear no
more of it. The treachery of David
Martin ami the personal animosity of
Wiiliam Kiiun must stand for just
what they are absolute and detestable
treachery o:i the prt of oir? a:i 1 per
sonal spite- on th- p ut of th" her.
L -t that b, thorouj!ily iin.l.-r.sbwKl.
It m.iy b that treachery and spite
may defeat the candidate of the Repuli-
liv-an party, but -we call not believe it,
i y is bill H votes short of en elec
tion, and thosV votes should Ik? forth
coming. J"our of the a'Hentees from
the caue-us are Q'l-iy men and will vote
for him. What possible excuse can the
four m n who repres-nt D.-ia ware coun
ty, for inr-t iue", have for defying Re-
publicau principles when they were
elected by a vast R-publitun majority
Is it povsible that the failure to capture
an o.'Ti.'f is a valid excuse for deserting
the party which elected them? Oh,
no, there can le no excuse. Republi
can leyi-lators must either abide by the
popular decision of their party or con
fess that they are bolters aguiusi the
principles of the party wlii h has hon
We do not believe that 4o we lielieve
that is the revised figure Re ublicans
can be held out against Quay in deli
anee e.f the will of 10H; hut if they
could be, how cnild they defeat Quay?
They profess that they are not Demo
crats; therefore, they Ciiinet vote for a
lVm era?. Do they expect the Demo-
. rats to come to them? Any attempt
to ur.i'.e the Democrats on Wanamaker
erany ether alleged Rerub'.ican would,
we U-lieve, tsend a number of Iemee
eratsoverio Quay. There are u inner
ous Denioc-rats who prefer Quay, a
man w -ho has the respect and good
wishes of the entire Inite-s States Scu.de
to some untried mugwump who would
have no influence in Washington. If
fortv n publicans o.n make up their
minds t- vote for a democrat th y can
leat H hv, but if they cannot and of
ourse thv won't then what more
cm they expct to accomplish b yocd
deadlockimr the Legislature for a l. me?
Setialer ti'i!y i-ii'l leateu jet not
t.y fc long shot. R- publican majorities
rule in this state.
And ii).v to- uewspip ers which are
"vvoi kirg the auti tioss racket'' are call
ins fraiiiieAoy on Umh Magee U deliver
ttiem Iroiii lb9 hands of Boss Quay.
Thrice hs the Pbila Jelplii Prs wvei
me signal oi iiisirws i-i.tra on i'us-
liurj; exponent 0( uoatjUty to boss rule
t iz :
( 1 ) Senator (,'bris. L. Magoe bas it in his
power to elwt a (iistiosruisliej an 1 able
citizen of Alieaeny Comity Ui the I'nited
stales seiiulfia ttie suce-essrof Mr. Quay.
It h;is beei the custom of Mr. Magee (
slaii 1 up for his county.
U'i II is within Ihe power of Semtor
e I. Mjw P elwt Conj;rnsiiuiiu lel-r.-iil
tottie l'nite.1 Stales Seuate as tha suo
essor of Mr. l lay.
() AS.-naior .lff-e denies tht he is
liioi-et; a eiti.iiiUts to siie.'wl Mr. ij lay.
't litre is, apparently, no hinjj to prevent
him fr-ni supportinz Ihit otbr distin
troisiied and alile citizen of Allrcheuy
('uiity, John Paizeil. It is within Sen
ator Mace's power i secure tae elee.ion
of Mr. I 1 1 z-t! 1. and it would b to his
everla-tius f ou? to i it.
Suit a Litt!t Skeptical.
Ser.H'-ir V'i!liam Fiinn. shortly after
tho "t'otiibine" fii'iit agiiinst Senator
i my a few etrs ag said "the man was
not born who con) J be.it Quay in Penu
svh enia politics." Although ha refused
to atieuj the c;'.i-us, and is now bending
very energy, fair and foul, to compass
Mr. p lay's defeat, and predicts that he
will be defeated, still he seems not a lit
tle fearfjl of tbe senator's stayiue quali
t:s, for h said right after the caucus
Tuesday night : "While Q lay was tem
porarily bea'.en, ha was a wonderful tac
tician, and it would require all tbe gen
ius and watchfulness of the oppositi a to
keep hi:n beaten."
Djvjy Coming Host Sjon,
Was:i:n-(iton, Ji. C, January 7. Rear
Admiral I)wey will eotue home in th
Sprintf, unless eri.is troable orx-ors with
the natives, to revive Uie ssoid of honor
pre-er.led to him by ConncH, aud to
enjoy a reft. President McKlnley may
himself present the fword to Admiral
Iiewey at the White House, or it may be
presented by Secretary Long at the Xavy !
Al?A8SlH OF TCt HUMS Val
FifwoB Sinatet After th leitraetioa ef
th Teiiel Brrtmei It Said to Hara
Gloated Over the Deed.
Havan a, Jan. 7. For the past week
the newly launched ultra-Cuban paper,
Kl Keooneentrado,' haa made repeated
reference to the part allegad to hav been
taken in tbe blowing" up the Main by
Zacnrlan Frrxmes. Tbe e1ltor of "El
Keeoiicenl rndo," P.i.aid.i Arnauto, M
f..r many yeais a major in the SpauiaU
army, but aliout a year ago became a
rabid insurgent and was violently hostile
to lire rmes. The full story of the Maine
plot appeared to day, and folljwa:
"It is know n thai, the iilustiious Gen
eral Lee, a great friend of Cut, asked
his Nation to send a war ship to Havana
u protect the lives and property of Amer
ican citizens against a possible attack of
those vandals w ho had already given a
sign of their bad intention when they
pretended to attack the American con
sulate, believing that Mr. Lee bad there
hidden Mr. Arnauto, the editor of this
paper, tbe cause of tbe fury of these bar
barians. As soon as the new spread
among thoin that an American cruiser
w as coming to impose respect to humani
ty, they liecame still more excited.
"The Maine, tbo vessel designated ty
the American Government to come to
Havana, was delayed a few days before
coming to this port, although for several
days sho was at Key West ready to start
at any moment. General Itlaneo under
stood the gravity of the -ase aud did all
in his power to keep the vessel from com
ing. 'These delay were sufficient to give
time to General Weyler to w rite to Ha
vana the famous letter In which, with
great perfidy, he demonstrated to his
partisans that the presence of the Maine
in the bay of Havana was a great insult
to the patriotic sentiment of the Span
iards, and that it was necessary that
th ire should be Spanish han lsnunl;ient-
lv strong to chastise ucb an oflense to
the Spauish honor. Woylsr wired some
thing very ignilknt. The butcher said
that if he were in the palace oftheeap
Uin general at Havana the Maine would
not remain long in tbe harbor.
"Honore Laiue, the noted correspond
ent of the New York Journal, was the
one who discovered the Weyler letter
By him it w as discovered that the letter
ha I been received by that wretch and
politician, Santos Guzman. By biin it
was also shown that Weyler had sent
to Seoiora Kva Caiel an nrg-mt order that
tbe letter received by Santos Guzman
should be destroyed. All this was after
"Il is certain that Weyler sent tlso
particular instructions in regard to the
condition of the bay of Havana, .acarias
Rrezmes was the chief of a gang of irre
coneilables, who met every night at the
Cafe Tacon. Itre.mes had been a ser
geant in the Spanish army, and in tbe
last Cuban war had served unoer Wey
ler, tbeii a colonel, as his private secre
tary. "When Weyler returned to Cuba Bre'.
mes was one of his old acquaintances who
were first to greet him. rtrezmes had
a strong inlluence with Weyler, and it
was due to this that he was able to make
money in tbe diys of t'ue butcher. It
was Weyler who appointed Rrezmes
colonel of tlie firemen's corps. Iirezmes
was president of the ultra-Spanish com
mittee of the district of San Juan doltios,
and for this and other reasons was very
intimate with Santos Guzman. Tlie riots
of the month of January, in which Brez
mes took a prominent part, give hiui the
reputation among the ultra Spaniards of
lining a m in of a tion. When Santos
' Jiizoi tn received Weyler's letter he im
nii diately sent lor Itrezmes.
",5re. ues held an important conft ranee
with Santos Guzman in the home of
S.-gnndo Garcia Tunon, in Muralla street
At this interview there were present
Garcia Tuuon and Nicanor Campo, and
the notary of the court cathedral, Zaea
rias. Iirezmes, alter this interview,
went to the arsenal. He was a friend of
Rodrigo ijoesada, a high officer of the
Spanish navy, whom he met there by ap
pointment, "Something very serious must have
passed between Brez-nes and Q lesada, as
several Cohan workmen in the arsenal
heard iuesada say indignantly to Brez
mes: lo not propose this to any gentle
man. It is an infamy that only persons
like yon, who would end by making
Spain sink forever, are capable of con
"Brezmes left the arsenal in a hurry
w hen he found he had made a mistake
with 'iesada. uesaJa believed then
that it was a ridiculous plot that would
never be put into effect. He give it no
importance then, but when tbe Maine
was blown up, iiesada, lifting his eyes
to heaven, exclaimed: 'Wretches, you
have lost Spain !'
"Itrezmes did not give np because he
found at first a worthy Spanish o!Hc9r.
How agitated he was in the following
davs! He did not once come to court in
which wis ihe notary, Juan Sureda, and
Alberto Santana surprised him in a state
of iutoxicatiou distributing printed proc
lamations in a corner of tbe Cafe Tacan.
Santana was able to get one of tbeso
proclamations, in which the Spaniards
were advised to blow up tbe Maine.
"That night, while Brez-.nes was de
liriously drunk and accompanied by Cap
taiu PiJro Calvo, Dynoniso Vega, Phil
ippe Gonziles, a navy officer called Del -gado,
and four other Spanish ofi ;ers, he
n beard shouting at thr top of his voice:
'The Maine will g up to tin skies in a
thousand piecas, ami Hivana will hive
fresh American pork for a long time.'
Thin was heard by three witnesses, Sau
tana.Sured, Luis Cavada and a Spaniard
filled Gomes, w h i toslay are williug to
assert the fac'.
"On the very same day the Maine was
blown up Itrezmes went to the cmrt
cathedral to sijn som d tcaments. He
had a sinister expression when he said,
and his words were notel by a man who
had often heard him say the Maine would
be blown up: 'We must take cars of
our stomachs to-night, ai it is a festival
in which we are going to have roast
"At las', the frequent prophecies of
Rrezmes were fulfilled in the port at Ha
vana, an 1 15 minutes after tbe horrible
catastrophe Brez.ns, with a smiling face,
arrived in a cab at the Cafe Taetu'ac
compauirtd by Captain PeJro Calvo, and
there opened champagne, while he talked
jokingly of the sa l ovvirr!nea. We have
won" he said, 'our first naval battle.
'You are our al niri!,' rapliet hit o n -pinions,
and as 'ad niral,' be was known
until he was compellel to flee from the
Where the Grip Started.
Washixoton, Jan. 8. The observa
tions initio by the M trine hospital ser-vie-
and the rep rts rcsivel by Sargoj
G .'Peril Wyman show that tho prevail
ing i 'll lenzv, or grip, which is epidemic
in many eilies and towns throughout tbe
K ist and S jth, startel in Tjrkey and
Asia M inor aov.t; tbe mid lie of rove:n-
ber. and sorei l westward, following the
esabIisu-J lines of transatlantic travel.
In r?--nonsfl to a reqnest sent out two
weeks ago by tbe Marine hospital ser
vice, the surgeon general has reoeived re
ports from htallh offhmrs in about 33
cities regarding the extant to which the
grip hits spread among tbe population.
The rep rts doscrihe a serious situation
in some place, the sickness being as
severe and extensive as it was durincr the
gneral epidemic in lsU 90.
In some cities th" authorities reeard the
disease as contagious, and have taken
public preciuti ins accordingly.
Regular employment guaranteed for a J
short-hand and type-writer, who will S
expected to do additional clerical work.
Write, stating ago, experience and tTins.
Address, "M." Somerset, Pa.
THE TREATY MADE
WITH TIIE SPANISH.
Text of the Dooumeat Signed at Parte Is
opinion or qeji. mebbitt.
The text of the peace treaty and accom
panying documents have been mails pirtj
lie. Tbe treaty In full is ss follows :
ArtUle 1 Spain relinquishes all claims
of sovereignty over and title to Cua.
And as the island is, upon its evacuation
by Spain, to be occupied by the I'ni'ed
SUtes, the United St tea w ill, so long as
such occupation shall last, assume and
discharge the obligations that may under
International law result from tbe fats: of
ins occupation, for tbe protection of life
Article 2 Spain cedes to the United
States tbe island of Porto Rico aud other
Islands now under Spanish sovereignty
tn the West Indies, and the island of
Guam in the Marianas, or Lad rones.
Article 8 Spain cedes to the United
SUtes the .archipelago known as the
Philippine islands. The United Slates
will pay to Spain the sum of fO.OOO.onO
within three months after tbe exchange
of tbe ratifications of the present
Article 4 The United Slates will, for
the term of 10 years from tbe date of the
exchange of the ratifications of the pres
ent treaty, admit Spanish ships and mer
chandise to the ports of the Philippine
islands on the same terms as ships and
merchandise of the United States.
Article 5 The United States will, upon
tbe signature of tbe present treaty, send
back to Spain, at its own cost, the Span
ish soldiers taken as prisoners of war on
the capture of Manila by the American
forces. The arms of the soldiers in ques
tion shall be restored to them. Spain
will, upon the exchange of the ratifica
tions of the present treaty, proceed to
evacuate tbe Philippines, as well as the
island of Guam, on terms similar to those
agreed upon by the commissioners ap
pointed to arrange for the evacuation of
Porto Rico and tbe other islands iu the
West Indies under the protocol of August
12, KK, which is to continue in force
till its provisions are completely exe
cuted. Article 6 Spain will, upon tbe signa
ture of the present treaty, release all
prisoners of war and all persons detain
ed or imprisoned for political offenses
in connection with the insurrections in
Cuba aud the Philippines and -the war
with the United Suites. Reciprocally,
the United States will release all per
sons mide prisoners of war by thti Air r
tcan force, and will undertake to obtaiu
the release of all Spanish prisoners in the
bania of the insurgents in Cuba and the
Article? The United States and Spain
mutually relinquish all claims for indem
nity, n itional and individual, of every
kind, of either government, or of its citi
zens or subjects, agiimt tlis othar gov
ernment that may have arisen since the
beg'nin ;g of tbe late insurrection in
CuU, and prior to the exchange of rati
fications of the preseut treaty.
Article S In conformity with the pro
visions of articles 1. 2 and 3 of this
treaty, Spain relinquishes in Cuba, and
cedes irt Porto Hico and other islands in
the West Indies, in the island of Guam
and iu tbe Philippine archipelago, all tbe
buildings, wharves, barracks, forts, struc
tures, public highways and other immov
able property which, in conformity with
law, belong to tbe public domain and as
such belong to the crown of Spain. And
it is hereby declared that the relicquish
nieut or cession, as tbe case may lie, to
which the preceding paragraph refers,
eanii'it in any respect impairtbe property
or rights which by law belong to tbe
psacsful possession of property of all
kinds, of provinces, municipalities, pub
lic or private establishments, ecclesias
tical or civic bodies, or any other asso
ciations haviu'g legal capicity to acquire
and possess property in the aforesaid ter
ritories renounced or ceded, or of private
individuals, of whatsoever nationality
such individuals may be. Where any
document in such archives only in part
relates to said sovereignty, a copy of such
part will be furnished whenever it shall
be requested. Like rules fchall be recip
rocally observed in favor of Spain in re
spect of document'- in tbe archives of tbe
islands ab ve referred to.
Article 9 Spanish subj3ct, natives of
the peninsula, residing in the territory
over which Spain by tbe preseut treaty
relinquishes or cede her sovereignty,
may remain in such territory or may re
move therefrom, retaining in either event
all their rights of property. In case they
remain in the territory they may pre
serve their allegiance to the crown of
Spain by making, tiefore a court of rec
ord, within a year from the date of ih
exchange of ratifications of this treaty,
a declaration of tbeir decision to preserve
such allegiance; in default of which dec
laration they shall ba held to have re
nounced it aud to h ive adopted the na
tionality of th-t territiry in which thsy
m iy reside.
Article 10 The inhabitants of tbe terri
lories over which Spain relinquishes or
cedei her sovereignty shall be secured in
the free exercise of tbeir religio i.
Article 11 Tbe Spaniards residing in
tbe territories over which Spain by this
treaty cedes or relinquishes her sover
eignty shall be subject in maUers civil,
as well as criminal, to the jurisdiction of
tbe c Hirts of tbe country wherein they re
side, pursuant to tbe ordinary laws gov
e ruing the same.
Article 12 Judicial proceedings pend
ing at tbe time of the exchange of ratil's
cations of this treaty in the territories
over which Spain relinquishes or cedes
her sovereignty shall be determined ac
cording to tbe following rules: First
Judgments rendered either in civil suits
between private individuals or in crimi
ual mailers before tbe date mentioned,
and with respect to which there is no
recmnte or right of review nnder the
Spanish law, shall be deemed to be final.
Second Civil suits between private indi
viduals wLicb may on t! e date mention
esi be undetermined may be prosecuted
tn judgment before tbe court iu which
they may then be pending, or in the court
that may be substituted therefor, lbird
Criminal actions pecding en the date
mentioned before the supreme court of
Spain against citizens of the territory
which by this treaty ceases to be Span
isb shall continue under its jurisdiction
until final judgment.
Article 13 The rights of prr.per'y secur
ed I'J copyrights and patents acquired by
Spaniards in tbe h-land of Cuba and in
Porto Rico, the Philippines and other
eodd territories, at tbe time of exchange
of tbe ratifications of this treaty, shall
continue to be respected. Spanish scien
tifie, literary and artistic works not sub
versive of public order in the territories
in question, shall continue to be admit
ted free of duty into such territories, for
the period of ten years, to be reckoned
from the date of the exchange of tbe rati
lications of this treaty.
Article 14 Spain will have Ihe power
to establish cousular offices in the ports
and places of tbe territories, the sover
eignty over which has been either re
linquished or ceded by tbe present treaty
Article 15 The government of each
country will, for tbe term of 10 years, ac
cord to the merchant vessels of ihe other
country tbe same treatment iu respect of
all port charges. Tbe article may at any
ti u he ter uiuiteJ on six m nth' notice
givau by either government to tbe other.
Article ltl-It is understood that any ob
ligations assumed in this treaty by tbe
I'nited States with respect to Cuba are
limited to the time of its occupancy
thereof; but it will, upon tbe termination
of such occupancy, advise sny govern
n-.ent established in the Uland to assume
the same obligations.
Article 17 The preseut t eaty shall le
rati'' J lry the President t;f the Unite!
S ale, by aud with the advice and con
Sfnt .if tbe senate thereof, and by her
m-j mt, the Q ieen R -gent of Spair; and i
ths ratification shall bs exchanged at
Washington w ilhin six months from ths
date hereof, or earlier If possible.
The correspondence accompanying the
treaty includes a letter from M. Ttieu
bant, French charge d'affaires at Wesh
ingtou, protesting against the continuance
of the operation of tbe Insurgents in the
Philippines, which he assumed was with
tbe consent of the Americ .n command
ers, and suggesting that tbe Spanish
troops captured at Manila be allowed to
fight tbe Fillipinos. Consul Williams.at
Manila, before the outbreak of war, re
ported most horrible outrages by the
S;".iiards upon the Fillipinos. He de
clared that 5 per cent, of the latter were
loyal to Spaiu.
All the statements made by General
Merrill before the American commission
at Paris appear in the document In sub
stance, 1 e said the insurgents would fight
if the attempt was made to surrender
Luzon to Spain. sked whether the in
surgents were capabe of government, he
replied that it would take time; they
would have to lie educated np to it. Sen
ator Frye asked if the natives would en
list under tbe American Hag and if
Aguinaldo could be given a command.
He renlied in the affirmative to both
questions, and said that Maj. Bell's re
port showed that the insurgents had 3V
500 stand of arms. Aguinaldo bad f t0,-
000 in bank at Hongkong and f220.0)0 of
public funds in Baooor. Msj. Bell ex
pressed tbe opinion that if ibe United
Stites should govern tbe islauds for a
year, Aguinaldo' would have no army
Try Grain-0! TryGraia-0!
Ask your Grocer lo-day to show you a
package of GRA I N O. the new food drink
. h. ... ... I . . V. ..I .U.ITA Tha K 1 1
mat uhict me looew . 1 1 - -.j. . i." . '
dren may drink it without injury as
well as the a lull. All w ho try it, like
It. GRAIN O has that rich seal brown
ol Mocna or Java, out n. is mwia iroui
nura arxinH. and Ihe most delicate stom
ach receives it without distress. J the
price of coffee. 15c. and 25 els. per pack-
ago, rs -iu vy mil i ' reia. r
Henry Watterson proposes that the
Democrats nominate Admiral Dewey for
president, and adopt as the platform for
the campaign, "TheStars and Stripes, God
That glorious victory gained by tbe
Muewnmns over Senator Uuay by refus
ing to go into tbe caucus is something
like the victories that the Spaniards won
over Shafter In front or Santiago. Uar
Tbe talk about defeating a Republican
caucus candidate for sneaker ended in
wind, just as the talk about defeating tbe
caucus candidate for senator wfll end.
City Treasurer Killed.
New Castle, Jan. & John Blevios,
city treasurer of New Castle, was found
shortly after 12 o'clock this morning in
his office, unconscious and dying. His
bead had lieen beaten to a jelly, tbe safe
broken open and perhaps JU0 in money
stolen. Last evening Blevins went to his
tailor for a new suit of clothes. Tbe gar
ments were not ready and he went to his
oftii-e, whieb is over tbe jail, to wait until
his tailor had finished. When at mid
night Le had not returned home, his son
wei't to his office. He found bis father
lying on the fbior unconscious in a pool
of hl-iod. He died soon afterward The
robbers and murderers have left no clue
to their identity. The prisoners in the jail
said tbey heard a sound as of something
failing about 9 o'clock, and that was about
the time Blevins went to his office.
Tbe city council and county commis
sioners met this afternoon, and each body
offered $2 OoO. making a total of gl.UH), for
tbe arrest aud conviction of Mr. Blevins
murderers. The police are wholly at sea
regarding the crime, and so far as can he
learned tbey are entirely without a clew
regarding the perpetrators of the awful
deed. It is now certain that the murder
occurred about 10:15 last night, although
the crime was not discovered until after
midnight. The police are of the opinion
that tbe crime was committed by some
one who was well acquainted with the of
fice, and with whom the dead man was
also well acquainted.
Outwitted Poor Overseers.
Milfokd, January ".An aged woman,
long pist the three-). e and-ten mark,
has just beeu sold at auction by the
Overseers of Ibe Poor of Iackawaxen
township. Pike county, to the lowest
bidder. This course was taken in pur
suance of a barbarous custom which Las
dominate! that township from tiiua im
memorial. The lady put on the block was M:s
f'.lmira Quick, 73 years of age. who bas
been a life long resident of Lsckawaxen.
It has been customary for tbe Overseers
to sell the poor of tbe township to the
lowest bidder each year, in preference to
being annoye 1 with tbeir ore themselves
Tbe successful bidders, in addition
to receiving a few dollars a week, man
age to get much work Out of tbe unfortu
nates who are soli for "keep" Mrs.
Quick has long been subjected to such
drudgery, it is stated, and whin tbe bid
ders assembled at Warren Rutou's hotel,
at Rowland Station, to secure a birgain,
Mrs. ( .lick had thought of a novel scheme
and determined to thwart the efforts of
bidders and audioners. Two of t' e lat
ter were ex-CountytCommisio-iers Ira
Rosencranz and Warren Ruton. Tbey
are also tbe Poor Masters. Tbey took tbe
floor and announced in bold language
that a woman was to be "sold to th e low
est bidder for keep for the ysar." The
room was crowded and many outside
eagerly clamored for admittance to the
The bidding started a. (I per week and
was very spirited. The auctioners were
about to "knock down" tbe woman at f'. O
per week for board, clothing, too lieu at
tendance, etc., when Mrs.(j'iick, who had
been a silent listener to the proceeding,
rose to her feet and in solemn tones spoke
"Thanks; I will bid 95 per month. I
can keep myself ou that amount."
This proceeding was wholly unantici
paled, but as uo one seemed willing to go
lower the Overseers saw no alternative
but to sell Mrs. Q lick to herself. Mri
Quick is a widow and has three sons an d
a daughter, bat no one seem willing to
provide for her.
"as uiTciRow :old7
Our Burdens Seem Greater Even
Though They Be N S .
Youth and vigDr, with elait:: rep. 3rx
x-ad, and erect carriage, pay lit'.ie a:tentiaa
to Ifce burden of '.he b.k. '
A lilil iecka:he ii ,-a !it: tr: ' Zr's
a'l r'-fiht f.-r 'he r.ld '-trre to : r.." . a, tit
r.iJ'.fc treau it o;T. Then a.- v;-. -: t y. i
t row old, ll.e a-l if-n:- r.r.t.r.
.ire ea.ser, ar.i unjr at i K- r jr
.t:n ta-ia't all .1 : i .
SitlJ.L: vi oj -.:i over -jo ii.- t:
kiditfv. anJ DiotTtii i:'t?.- moat!:, nr i"er
rrir. :!ie Lidcrjs were k;pt buy t:y!r:g lj
do u:o?e than they r;.t'!y en A fs
loits cf I'oan'i Kidney I':':!i tie : a"
cl;?d would have workjd winder Ji --t
future i:fe, made y;u ffei younger, !rcr.sr,
beaM.ier, k. pt the kidney wot r. rightly,
and saved you I rem urinary ajf.,rrs. It
isn't too late now they wii; cms y.: :, b.:l it
tale lo'ier, lake more pi!'.. K.aJ :i.e
fulivning etperirnce :
!r. E. J. Davii, nj;rtak;r, of If Ntrli
xrdin street, Shenandoah, Pa ,.vW " 1-or
about five months 1 was Lime -:r. -s wy loim
and my back ached when :i: ' r. Il l ?i
for an,' length o. time nharp talcr:? caught
one when F attempted to get up. I feit it
times a cisagreenble en?a'ior tr -Le 1 a. k of
my bead and neck, sr.'! the Li-ii'.ry sevretjeni
became arTeced, g:ea-iy i.-tu 1- j n:v ?e
at night. lnan' Kh'i e Pii; -iff'' -c
pain, removed the i..ri.:v.'v wi'U t!.e sere
Uons, and freed ne frtr. 'isi.t r.e-. I
ha rtjc.-miirended irx, ! my : :.;:?
ancei, r.d y-c can jnit me A jrfj who
enr:."es the ren-.'fiy r : -ti . rj- i.al ekftri
' 1J-?V K d, v pi iis are l k r. VI
dea'er, piicr 50 "rr--.. M.: r-l I v I :i er.
Milimrn Co.. Uuffdo, .N. V., t. le a;a:t
for tbe . tiiied N'or-..
kr-nro L;t tLt r r. - -1 vai:'i and t-kt
so a nr.
Pi.llS 111 CAUCUS, ,
Bat There is Bolt bv Scpcblicica Wte
Will not Eoppcrt Him.
HE GETS 95 VOTES OUT OF 109
IlARRlsnt RO. Jan. 9.-Icst-ad of Isiirg
settled by tbe Hcpnblhan caucus, which
was held on Tuesday night, the question
of Sonator Quay's re-election is yet un-
dotermlned, and will remain srrriritil J in.
IT, when a vote will be taken in the leg
islature, aud pmsibly much longer than
Iu the caucus which nominated Senator
Quay there were presmit aud voting 1''
Republican members of the general as
sembly, out of a total Hf publican men
bersbip of ICi. On account of the absence
of Colonel Hawkins, in Manila, the total
membership of tbe legislature will be
2.V5, making llTT. Instead of his votes neces
sary for an election for foiled States Sen
ator on joint ball-it. Seuator Qosy hs
thus but IS more vow to get to insure
his election. It is well known that at
least four of Senator Quay' friends were
absent on account of sickness. Il will
thus be seen that the anti Q iny people
succeeded in keeping fiay ltepublicans
outof'tbe Republican caucus of which
number it will be necessary for Senator
Quay to secure fourteen iu order to insure
Among the anli-Quayites the impres
sion prevails, that the S-nior Senator i a
beaten man but the followers of the Quay
standard talk just as confidently theothf r
way. f nited SUtes Senator Penrose,
ex-State Senator Durham and Chairman
Eikin, of the Republican State com
mittee, all said thatQnsy would event
ually be victorious, and they contended
that the decree of tbe caucus held lat
Tuesday evening in this city will un
doubtedly be carried out to what they
regard as its legitimate conclusion the
re eleetiou of thu Heaver statesman.
With a few exceptions, the fifty ab
sentees at the caucus, through the inlru-.-nenulity
of Senator-elact Iuvi I Martin,
Senator William Fiinn and K. A. Van
Valkenhurg.tbe Wan imaker agnt, sign
ed an agreement pledging themselves to
abstain from particpating i i the caucus,
on the grounds that Senator Quay had
not yet cleared bioise't of the People's
Tbere were three other candidates be
sides Senator Q lay whese names were
voted for in the caucus. They were ex
National Chairman U. F. Jones, of Alii
gheny ; J. F. Downing, of Krie, and Sera
tor C. L. Magee, of Pittsburg. Tbe vote
as announced by the chair was as ful'ow s:
Quay, U7; Jones, 9; Mgee,'2; 0 iwning, 1.
Senator Magea disagreed with his c-d-
lsarrue. Senator Flinn in the matter of at
t Hiding the caucus and bxk with him
into tne meeting, besides himself seven
of the thirteen anti-Quay Allegheny
county legislators. It was Mr. Magee
who, after the vote had been announced.
rr.o' ed that the nomination of Senator
Quay b- inado unanimous, and it was
another Allegheny man. Representative
(leorgo M. Ilosack, w ho seconded the
motion. Mr. Magee was applau :ed to
the echo for his exbibi.im of Republi
Looks For A Fight.
Manila, Jan. 8. Colonel Potter, the
special emissary of Msj r lieneral Otis
between Manila and Iloilo, arrived this
afternoon with despatches from Iloilo,
Tbe situation when he left there was
The streets were barricaded, and it w as
reported that the principal buildings had
lieen "kerosened," the insurgents having
threaten d to destroy the w hole business
section by fire at tlie first shot of Umiliard
Tbe banks were shipping their tress
ureto the I'nited States transport New-'
pert si. d olher vctelx. Tbe family of the
A merican ice com-ul bas gone on board
the New port.
Colonel Potter reports that President
McKinley's proclamation calling upon
the inenigeiits to lay down their arms
had to Iw typrw ritten alstard ship, as the
printers 011 shore declined todothework,
and when the text of the proclamation
wits read to them ridiculed the notion
that conciliation was possible.
Whittled Wail He Hi&.
BrFFALn, N. Y., Jan .r. Charles Mem
tierger, 27 years of age, who was found
lying by the New York Central tracks
last Friday with his skull fractured, is
dead. On the evening of the day on
which be received his injuries Memh r-
ger begin to wbistl", though he was
w holly unc inscious and ramained so to
He whistled all sorts of tunes, ar.
without cessation, for '.' hours, and never
ceased until shortly before be died.
Poor and Weak
Catarrh and Bronchial Trouble
Had no Appetite-Mow Oetter In
Every Way A Debcato Child.
"Some time since I took a sudden cold
and could not get rid of it. Rein? subject
to catarrh and bronchial trouble I coughed
terribly. I lost my sppe'.ite and grew
poor and weak and I did not feel like
work. I began taking Hood's Sarsapa
tilla. In a short timo the cough disap
peared, I slept well, had a good appetite
and I was better in every way. Last
spring I was not feeling well, I had no ap
petite and no strength. I resorted to
Hood's Barsaparilla and soon felt more
like work. My little nephew was a deli
cate child and hid a humor which trou.
bled him so ha could not rest at night.
He has taken a few bottles of Hood's Bar-
eapsrilia and now he has a good appetite
and is able to sleep." Miss ABDIE J.
FREEMAN, South Duxbnry, Mass.
L Ii the One True blood Purifler. Alliiniirpsts. ft
Hrwvl'c Pill rrUiebest a.'tcr-dimier
UUUU & rlllS Mas, aid UifestHML -Xo.
I Jos. Home & Co. j
f Established 1849-189? !
The January Clearance.
Without mincins words we
show you .y the quotiilinns below
w here the money saving lies.
ft SO sr.il f I 00 a yard X..rel!y Pre
Oocds marked lo JFJ () a yard;
and &t oO I,nprlei Fancy
suitings marked to f I i a yard.
f2 Via yard Silk and Wool Black
Velo.ir insrlreil to S2 M a rsrd;
(I VI and l 7i Mohair snd Wool
Friezes marked to ft l a yard.
Swiss Taffetts Silk, in many popu
lar olors, oOcayard; Fancy Silks
in Plaid, broken checks. I.ya
rler xtnpes, polks dot-, $1 ojand
M oO values, now u cents.
In Rlack silks we have $1 73 Rhu-k
Polka Iot Moire, and ?1 M .!7
inch S i. Taffeta, now marke!
tl IW a yard. W have tardea if
Coo and rW.! Bl.k Silks w hich it
would le worth-your w hile to
Selling fin Kwy .Iickets. lxx
reefer nyl, lined with g-d Sat
in, fornieily priced at $10 00. at
fii.Vh very fine Black Kersev
Jacket. lijr. reefer. Satin lined
throughout, were it. 0:1. now 10.
JOiir annunl sale of Muwlin
Undergarment i noi at its height
" sf.d we would advise von to axk
2 ''iir Mail Order lprUiient re-
0 g irriii g it. Vnu culd not buy the
material l-i a ir;gl gi:niei.t f..r
ihe priis- we sell it to yon made up.
republican Members cf the Legis
lature Condemned For Fail
ure to Go Into Caucus.
PARTY EIGULAKITY UPHELD
Address to r.cpnbl leans or Pennsyl
rnnla UcclKrln x notor Qany to Eo
too Nomine ofxhu i'm ty-Ttio Court
(Ppi-clal 'wres:smte! f.)
Phlltcl-lphia. Jan. 10 Thi-re can be
nlatllns the sentiment of the f:t
fubMfpns of this city aralnst the action
rf the rriemlwrs of tSe hKi.-Uturs who
belted Ihe Republican caucus on the
Fnitid Htatrs senatjnh!p. While It Is a
fact tret all but two tf the men wh
did not partleliate in the caucus were
Kept av.ay by direct orders frmi Pavid
Martin, ths responsibility Is charged
Baalist the Individuals themselves nnd
they will lie held to a at rid m-eimnt-Bbillty
for thiir perfidy. Notice has bet-n
errvtd uron nearly nil i f them by the
l ading ltepublicans ef ihctr resp-cliv
t'litritts that unless tlv.y abide by the
iti,.n of the KepubMcan caucus th.y
liny as well cmiidd.T their political
laneis tit tn nd. Not a few of th
tollers are thoroughly ashamed t.t th?
position In which they placed them
selves, and they have already elgnlflel
their Intention to turn in for Senator
3uay when they will be called upon to
ste for a United States senator en tbs
17th Inst. It f Itnown that mere man
enough Republicans necest.ary to a-iv
Senator Quay the requisite nuinlx-r of
votes have already promised to stand
by the caucus nominee.
In an addrs to the Itr-publicans r.f
1 nnsylvanla. just Issued by the chair
men of the Republican senate and
l.cuse caucuses, lb n. John (". fSrady, of
I'hlladeli hi.i. und Hon. William T.
.Varshatl. of All. shony. they review the
i tlo:i ef the j. Int Ite;.uMican sena
torial camus at Hnrri-bur5. and anions
thei- things ra.y:
It is admitt-d that If all v.-ere pres
ent ho ate Milled lo a ::eat therein.
inclut-iiiT the tu-verul who had not
r;i:ali:kd as n; mlnTo "f the general as
ernlly, Ihere would be ti, and admit
l.d!y S?. v.nuld be a ;uoii;m to transa' t
the business devolvirur upi n it. 'Thos
who abentt-d themselves are In the
same position, no bettir anl no
rm-r.Bcr than delegates t- any con-Vt-ntion
would find themselves after a
maJoifVy U;.d rexularly met under the
inks l.Luh govern it atid a majority
had made thlr tlei-laratbn hint all
present acceding to the riuht for th-
innjority to rule, moved to make th"
varo.' unanimous, f'uc'i was the history
.f that body, liv : v who v.td
therein was a rr.er.itirr i f ih" general as
sembly and not only did a quorum f
.S vote, but Ihe total number of voles
cast wa : 1". more than two-thirds of
all Ihe Republican membirs who wer.
iiualitied that lay when th- Ren'ral as
f -mb'y rvas conven 1."
Aft-r re-.itinK the facts that lh
aucus was regularly called and con
ducted strictly in nrcordance with the
rules, they refer to Senator Quay as
rvccivhnr the unanimous ote of 10".'
menil rs rresent. Continuing they ad I.
' In view -f the facts hreln st f.-rth,
we cannot see how any fair minded Re
publican can but believe the Hon. Mat
thew Stanley Quay to be the nominee
of the Republican party for I'nited
States senator. It Is a fundum. nta
principle of the Republican organiza
tion that the majority shall rule. The
action of this caucus Is as much bind
ing upon Republicans of the common
uciitti of Pennsylvania as wou'd t
the action of any Republican conven
tion, c ity, county, state or national. Tho
Si tat commercial and industrial Inter
ests ef Peiinvl ania demand at the
bands of the Republican lcciid.il arc
thai IYnnsy l ai.ia hall be represented
by a R'publi.an In toe t'nll -d S'.-ites
K nut, and any Renubli an .r --t of
r.epub'i ans. who fhall make ,.-sible
ihe election of a I -nio. rat. may Justly
le held respoiii-iMe f.r the result, he
cause In politiis. as in war. no one ran
aid the enemy and be loyal to th-
Another Interesting hearing In the
Judit ial proceedings instituted against
Senator Quay by his political wpinent.
t-"ok '.ace l-fore the sutreme court
on Saturday. It was then developed
by Hon. David T. Watson, of Alle
gheny, of counsel for Senator Quay,
that under the charter of the People'i
Iw.nk that corporation Is spe, ifi. ally
-mpowered to buy and sell st-icks an 1
Ininds. and that, therefore. Senator
iuiy could not hue violated any law
In having his friend Hopkins, an em
ploye cf the bank, place his orders with
Lis broker f.r the purchase of stocks
11 be paid for out of Senator Quay's
private account. It was clearly shown
that the senior senator had not violated
any law and that he had not profited
a penny from Ihe use of state funds.
The nrpument by Rufus K. Shaolr-y.
one of the most biil'.iant nieniliers of
Ihe Philadelphia bar. In support of
Senator Quay's contention that he was
the victim of a coin-piracy and tliui
ho could not expect justice under ex
isting conditions In the Philadelphia
courts commandel F"e-t .! ntion.
Z-.'evf r fIrcc th.- days of tl-. infamous
Jeffreys, stkl he. had there bet n such
an unpardonable attempt to prostitut
the machinery of courts of justice and
the powers of the district attorney as
had been made by this veiy ex-district
attorney and ex-Jude id. hi. He
nlarred upon the propcsitijn that the
petitioners cleaily show that this prose
rutii n was instiicateJ by the eviovs
mali. e of polkical enemies jrtd thrcuRh
s po'.l'lral cmsplracy to abuse the pro
cesses of the lower court for l-r"ro:e-pitrnoses,
and that. In pui'uince cf
.uch conspiracy, an tltempt is now be
ing made to su'.iject the petitioners to
Inconvenience end hardship.
-When TXst:lrt Attorney ',ta?:.in de
nied the charge of malic - In- forgot t!:e
multitudlnou-i speeches, publish, d in
the nevvsnaiiers." sai i Mr. Shapley.
"which he volunteered p n.ak" b for .
and while th" warrant was p. ndi ig,
afterwards and down to tlie final pro
ceedings In this ca.-e. That g :r lemnn
forg;t thst Ihe same Judne ib.rdon
whom he seeks to d- b-nd resign. -1 no.
toiiously at Ihe v.-iy h.oir a hen b
knew were before the i h.ef jtisu.e
ond an associate justice of this court,
begginer that they should inteir.-ie uittl
n strong hand ! pie, n: i)M. u,.,., .
strosity of that judne sitti-it;. as li
threatened to do. and as the district at
torney told us he would do. to try this
very case which ho had Instigsieil. not.
as the district attorney rays, for a
proper administration of Justice, but for
the vl! t Btiil most contemptible motive
that can actua: tin- roost d- grade-l
man that of pure, sheer, express mal
be. It was a perversion of the power of
his t.l'.iie. the oilit.- of th- district at
fcriiey. Ihe forms if law and ill" c.puiis
of '-istiee in an attempt to ., the mo.
vked and infamous Injustice.- .
niatlce? Read th- ilistrict uttorn. v's
nnswer. Xo niaii.-. Recall the in.
ucceticv of his argument h-n one
w hich hei tands up here to make.know -Ins
that every word he says will b
read In the newspapers and will reach
the eyes .f a million readers in which
he declares solemnly that these l.-rn.t-ants
are guilty ami he has ihe evidence
of their guilt. No malice? U hy. the
case is rotten and rank with ma.iie.
The very judg". I say. who In-t iuitt.-.i
It has been at Hariisburg en!eav.riu;
to defeat the nomination ef S n-itor
Quay and to prueuie the ele, ti. ) '
that great an good man. wh.te cni
prototype In literature in tVcksiiiir
who has combined business and portr
In his advertisements of his !.ku..i
shop, and who tells us In one sente.lr
that he has chemises to sell two f.,e
flv and In the next that theie Is an
Individuality even in the undercMhlng
of women. I Merriment.)
Mr. Shapley called attention to the
attempts of the ne.vsp tDt r.s controlled
by the Wanamaker edvo.-tis-menti.
'-om which some obla n high a,'
HO a year, to dictate to the aj
i -m c;-urt as to how it should act.
" ui'lJ.BL tX CO, Patent iti .Z
1 1847 1898 !
SCHRAFFT'S SUPERIOR BRANDS OF
lG. W. BENFORD, Manager.1
-Pn Id ic station for Long Distance Telephone
U.S. fUtes modermU). Sunday pay station at llMvl V.
SUGAR PANS AND EVAPORATORS.
TIN AND GALVANIZED SAP PAiLS.
Spouts ami Wire Loops for WonJ Tails.
quarts, Lalf-alloQ and full galiun, in crate- ',! !
of 5, or loose in anv q'l.tntity.
Full line in s-toclt. Never out of
0r C334St MMMINtONt S3 ZZ :C : MM
Q .- ""CO
ita""jj.. S3 I
That tells, in four word.-'.tl e
'inequalei! oj-portuitity. to save
money Lining i'ry (Inoils here in
this helf Kmptving Sale a sale
leing carried on more earnestly
than any event ever bef jre in the
This is a small profit tore
wins business with less prie-s.
nd wheu these prices are reduced
tiiird. a half and even less, as
we're doing now, think what un
heard of advantage that means 10
your pocket book.
If you'd be positively con
vinced of what it means, send for
samples and see what choice I'n-ss
Goods being emptied out of the
-helves at 1"), 20. '2. :1. "e.
Silks to go also 3m, 50c, 5e.
Carried the greatest assort
ments of choice goods in 1 DS ever
knoti here :ln more extensive
liusiness left many surplus lots and
old lines these are what's being
suld ut such reduced pricts choice
uscfu'. de.-iruble good.'.
Turs inc'tiled and coats,
capes, suits every surplus lot of
1698 merchandise, medium to high
est cost, has had the priee-ki.ife ap
plied ' igorously, in a way that
shows i.e're bound to SELL
Chances here for you just as
important as there would' bo were
we seliing dollars for sixty, fifty or
forty cents each.
BOGGS & BUHL,
.T'l'W'n'lN-r Rri.-V Co., comprint tr I.v.P.i '
Hlhlilipr. r. ii. Kfrr u..O -
hijve this ".ih day of Novrmtx-r. isvs, 1K.lv- i
-1 purinKnmtp. h. j. K.'rrn.l W. V. Ktrrl. r
ivlinnst. Tliel,iiiii.s .tntmnv will ?
.T?'."."!'' un'', r"hnHnirorih VMmtU r
Bn. lc !';.. HnJ will he- cnipri- 1 of Mil. s
ullonnl I.v.h, A. ii hrr. snli c.rnisi
n will iKiuiOate ku cluluis sad oll.s t all
tA lI V GALLAGHER.
M U. KHUR.
W. C. KEKRIER.
Store For Sale.
1 ofTVr for ! mv iM
cv.nUtne of F.,T g.sk1h. Notions, lir." '
"'"f- l-rmTHry rwsiabl. Ann
wlhlntopnsnn In ihe liuxlnw. will flu
lots a rurr otT..r'ti,iitv. t- 1 . .
' the lHsttintbetown . U"oq tnm.ni, Wtl! 1
I'Xhlfl, wuryronii anil No I rllur v.i
fortber Information c:il. "r or ail.tll ' ' I
W. II. H. B V k FIR.
E'Jo.n II Z mmoriiKn. l:.t-of So-rr-
1 ' nhip. Muiiivrst t Poniit7. p.. dn-M
t .I'l'tll."' "'1,n'nl""'-in on th nhov,.
n.-i, i, t r'Mf to
'a 1 it dis ease d.
WHEN IN WANT OF PURE r RUGS,
ICALS AND TOILET ARTiCLPS l
Pup up in Original Packages
Of the Most Beautiful Design.
The Delicious. 1
a A vi
Call and See Them.
...Cheapest and Sweetest...
....HEADQUARTERS FOR.... Jt
GARUND STOVES AND RANGES.
THINK OF EVERY
(lisid sint a lerfcct nsikiri' .-( ';
ance shculJ bave-then ex.'iiiiit: i:
V STOVFS K UAM.FS
Makes Kitchen Work a Pleasure
Soll With That VruWrstamling
James B. I lolderbauin i
Gibhs Imperial Fi:w,
Made at Canton, 1 !.;i , .a-tetf-
on earth, can now it J. 1
IIolocit'Hu ill's H.irii.- Su.
Light to Lsiull? ai:-l rrry l-
Steel r..ir I.evr
Spike Tooth Harros.
Si. ) !!.ir I.-ver
Spring Tcotli Harrcw With Wte's
; 1 -
WooJ Fra.-n? Hamws.
plute.1 fr-.tit s- l ii' -r !:! ::a "5
ers t.. ur..t--t if -
Ss-l !ttr I.'r
Corn and Cardon Culi'vaio.
five, seven im.I nine -.
ei s an.l -
T Bar Steel Pulverizer Lard R
with lVrtlli.icj it::.i,::'"?nu
Champion Kay Rakes.
Farmars' Favorite Grain D'il
McCormick's fters and B:nn
Engines, Saw Mills and
Just Uuloa.lfil for Spr'.r.i
' 1 Car Wire Nails.
1 Barbed and Smooth Wft
I Imperial Plows.
Buffgie and Carriace-
and examine my st'v!'
si'a 1 b HolderDaiP
tw., u- ... . WILLUM VITKfts.
A I tori' ey.