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FBF.XBlRO, CAMBRIA CO., PA. K I DA V. - - DECKMItEK fi. ISC. Kvri.y in January next the Hon. Wm. Mt-Kinlty will rind liimelf in a rather extraordinary fitu:ition. He will be out of ollire. Os Tuesday, the first working day of congress, bills for pur.lic buildings amounting to $3,550,000 were intro duced in the house, and others amount ing to f 4,000,000 in the senate. As in no cases here reckoned were the bills du plicated, we have a record of big sums struck tor in this opening raid. A corner in camphor is now being worked and prices have been sent up to unusual figures. It happens that Japan has secured control of all the camphor producing lands by acquiring Forn osa, just as it has come into enlarged use for the manufacture of explosives. Conci d. ntallv. the "nitrate king" and others have cornered the visible supply. John Bardsley, late city treasurer of Philadelphia, a high priest in the g. o. p., until enforced retirement in the Eastern penitentiary about live years ago, wants a pardon and although he has about ten years j et to serve he is very hkelv to cet what he wants. The eleo j - 0 tions are over, there is a Republican gov ernor, the Pardon Board is Republican, and as Bardsley never peached on his confederates who are still what Bardsley was, "men of intluence in the g. o. p , why, as a matter of course, Mr. Bardsley will be pardoned. In an elaborately trimmed coffin, with silver name plate and all, a fox terrior named Sport was buried in New York on Wednesday in Woodlawn Cem etery like a human being. The dog was a pet in the family of Mrs. Ida Hopper, of 109 West Sixty-Eighth street. It was reported that Sport had been uuhap py some time, and that ke leaped from the roof with suicidal intent. Mrs. Hopper gave the undertaker full power to select trimmings for the coffin, and ordered a plate bearing the dog's name to le placed on the lid. The undertaker was paid $50 for burying Sport. An awkward situation is brought about in the public schools of Philadel phia by the compulsory education law. There i3 such a deficiency of school houses in that city that at least ten thousand children are insufficiently ac commodated. Ihe city funds are so largely absorbed by the political ring- Sters that there is not enough left to provide adequate facilities for the schools. In this in lemma, in which a large percentage of the children can't find room in the school house, a Repub lican legislature passes a law compelling all the children to lie sent to school un der severe penalty if the law is not ob served. This situation will prove rather embarrassing. Do the workingmen ever stop to think that their condition would be very much better if the highly protected Pennsylvania manufacturers and mill owners had not believed in and practiced free trade in labor? These manufactur ers, while demanding protection for their product, weie not averse to im porting cheap foreign labor out of em ployment. Fifteen years have made a big change in the labor market of the country, and the American work men should have no difficulty in discov ering that while the protected manufac turers have grown rich by the employ ment of cheap labor the American workman has grown poorer. The friends of a home market are not the friends of home labor. The suggestion of Ex Governor Flow er, of New York, that the people who have comparatively small amounts of gold hoarded away should bring it out and sell it to the government has borne some fruit. The New York sub-treasury reports having received flSS,835 from these sources during last week. Proba bly when all the other agencies have been heard from it will be found that the amount of hidden gold called out has reached nearly or quite hall a mil iion, ana, wniie tnis is not much in itself, it is a large sum to be secured by the small amount of notoriety the scheme has had, and an earnest of the readiness with which the people would respond to a formal appeal by the treas ury for this purpose. .The author of the Wilson tariff bill, rostmaster General Wilson, said to an interviewer on Monday: "Mr. Reed's speech is a deliberate admission that the legislation of the last congress if undis turbed will work out a restoration of prosperity to the country. "That legislation was the repeal of all the important acts of his former con gress, with a single exception, from which acts have followed in quick suc cession most of the distress and troubles of the past three years. "The Fifty-first congress gave us the Sherman bill, which dist rJered our finances and brought on the panic; the McKinley bill, which rapidly cut down revenue below expenditures, and but for the use of a trust fund deposited by the banks, amounting to nearly sixty mil lions, would have made a deficit before the end of the Harrison administration. It gave us a permanent scale of higher expenditures and came near giving us a force bill. "We repealed the Sherman and the McKinley bill, did away with federal election laws and cut down expenses as far it was possible to do it. "Now come- the practical admission of the highest official in the Republican arty that the country needs merely rest to recuperate under our legislation. "It confesses that the existing: tariff if left alone will produce ample revenues, .And does not hurt one industry." Owing to the fact that many magis trates before whom pension vouchers are executed have been in the habit of for warding such vouchers to the pension agent for payment enclosed in envelopes which do i:ot have the proper amount of Hostage thereon, thus putting the pension agents to the trouble and ex panse ot paying tne overdue postage before such package can !e delivered. it has become necessary for the pension department to tdopt a striDgent rule for the collection of such abuses. Pension agents have therefore been instructed by the department at Washington to here after refuse payment of such deficient postage and to allow all such packages to go to the dead letter oflice. Speaking upon this Eubject Captain Skinner the pension agent at Pittsburg says: "This abuse has grown to such proportions that I have been obliged to pay as much as three dollars in one in' nth on account of such deficient post age. The fault is not with the pension ers who mail 'heir own vouchers because a single let'.cr stamp is always sufficient for the transmission of a single voucher, but with certain magistrates and claim agents who are in the habit of transmit ting each quarter a large package of vouchers with a single postage stamp thereon, evidently expecting that the pension agent will pay the deficient postage raiher than del-iy payment to the pensioners. We have sought to correct these petty abuses by saving the envelopes and returning them to the senders thereof, but this course has had little effect in stopping what might be called "a. system of petty swindling," be cause we are informed that many of these magistrates collect two cents for postage from every pensioner whose voucher they execute and then fail to use such stamps for the purpose intended. In view, therefore, of this recent order from the pension bureau at Washington I trust that all pensioners and magistrates in the district mav pay close attention to this matter of postage in the future. If they do not they may expect great delay in transmission of checks, because all uc packages deficient in postage wi 11 surely go to the dead letter office." After all, says the Harrisburg Patriot, why shouldn't the advice of Congress men Hicks and Mahon be followed and that of Speaker Reed be set aside?. If the Wilson tariff law involved the coun try in its financial trouble and the Re. publicans won upon that declaration why should not a Republican ' congress frame a bill that Republicans believe would abrogate the provisions of that law and provide a plan that will restore and perpetuate prosperity?. It is not enough to say that a Demo cratic president would veto such a bill. IVrhaps he would. Indeed he certainly would, for he insists that what the Re publicans call "a prosperity tariff" is solely "a customs revenue system de signed for the protection and benefit of f ivored classes at the expense of the great mass of our countrymen." But the anticipation of senatorial disapprov al or presidential rebuke did not deter the Democrats from outlining and con tending for a better revenue policy when they held but a 6ingle branch of the gov ernment. A Democratic house framed its bill, passed it and went to the coun try for approval. Why should not a Re publican house and a Republican senate have equal courage and statesmanship and let the country know -what it is to expect if a Republican president is elect ed? If Republican success was brought about to change the tariff policy surely the people are entitled to have what they voted for. And if another election is to be fought on the tariff question why shouldn't the people be given to know ia the form of a bill approved by a Re publican house and a Republican senate just what they are to expect if thev elect a Republican president? Congressmen Hicks and Mahon may not have the political shrewdness of Speaker Reed but they have the courage of their protection convictions. They believe the Republican party was put in power in the house to revise the tariff and they think the body to which they belong ought to keep its compact regard less of the hindrances a Democratic executive may throw in their way. Aren't they right and Reed wrong? Holmes, the multi-murderer, who was convicted in Philadelphia last week, was on Saturday refused a new trial and I Judge Arnold at once sentenced him to death. He is charged with twenty-three murders and is one of the most desper ate and blood- thirsty criminals on re cord if guilty of only half of the crimes charged. Among his victims were Ben jamin F. Pitezel and three children; Ju lia Connor, wife of his bookkeeper and daughter, Tearl; Enieline C. Cigraud, his stenographer; Robert E. Pheps, Em ily Yan Tassel, Minnie and Nana Will iams. Still other persons who have from time to time been reported to be missing are believed to have been vic tims of Holmes. In all, Holmes has leen charged with the murder of twen ty three persons. tie was an insurance agent and would first insure their lives in his favor and then kill them Thr fifty-fourth session of congress assembled Monday last. Three hundred and fifty-six members will constitute a full house one hundred and sixty seven of whom will be new men two hundred and forty-four Republicans, one hun dred and four Democrats, six Populists, and two with no particular political classification. In the senate there will be forty-two Republicans, forty-one Democrats, and five Populists. The house was organized with Thomas B Reed in the speaker s chair. If two Populists act with the Republicans in the senate, and it is probable that many at least will so act; the Republicans will also organize that body. With $70,000 in precious stones on his person, Anton llodenpvl, a New York diamond merchant, fell from a wagon at Peoria, IU., and soon died. nashicgtou Letter. Washington, D. C, Nov., 30, 1SP5. President Cleveland has completed his annual message to congress and to-day that interesting document was suomiueu to the cabinet and discussed. Its con tents will, of course, remain secret until it goes to congress, which will probably not be until next Tuesday, as the session of the house on Monday will be taken up by the election of speaker and the other ollic rs of that body. Mr. Reed must exeot to le more Czar like than ever in his rule over the Republicans of the houte, if he really thinks he can prevent all legislation ex cept that of passing the regular appro priation bills, as those friendly to him and his aspirations for the Republican presidential nomination say he does. Other candidates for that nomination have followers iu the house who have something to say about that. In this connection a suggestion has been made by a business mau of prominence, which might be turned to good account by President Cleveland a little . later on, if he were disposed to accept it. Although there are a considerable number of Re publicans in the house who are in favor of sinking partisanship and legislating for the relief of the treasury, and conse quently of the country, they are keeping very quiet now and will continue to do so until Speaker Reed announces the house committees Then they will speak their minds. It is the idea of the business man before mentioned that if properly managed a compromise could be brought about by which some tinan , cial legislation that would be of benefit to the country could be secured. He thinks that if President Cleveland would invite some of these men to a personal conference at which both sides should frankly state their opinions that by each side giving up a little a bill could be drawn up that would prevent further bond issue and that would pass both house and senate and be signed by the president. The idea is at least unique. Representative Downing, the only IU linois Democrat who will sit in the pres ent house, and he only got in by a ma jority of 40 votes, takes a cheerful view of Democratic prosjects in that state. He says: "I think the friction that has heretofore existed among the Democrats of Illinois on the subject of silver will disappear, and that all the factions will be found fighting together in the utmost harmony in 1S0G. C 1. William R Morrison is the choice of out people for the presiideucy, and he will be sup ported just as stanchly by the free silver men as by the advocates of sound mon ey. The people know and admire him, and he has never disappointed them. His unspotted record is his highest eulo gium." There are many Democrats both in and out of congress, who are iu favor of the building of the Nicaragua canal, either directly by 'he U. S. government or by guaranteeing the bonds of the canal company, but there will not be so many of them if the Republicans are to continue their present abuse of the president who appointed a commission to examine the canal and report thereon, as directed by the last congress, and of the three gentlemen, one army engineer, and one civil engineer, who composed that commission, because its report has shown that the difficulties of building the canal are much greater than the canal company's officials had represent them to be, and because the report esti mates the etist to be nearly double what the canal company does. No matter whether a man favors or opposes the idea of government aid in building the canal there is no sense in his objecting to the truth and the whole truth being put before congress before final action is taken. If the friends of the canal are wise they will try to muzzle those Re publicans who are making use of abuse instead of arguments. Sir Julian Pauncefote will be sorry he so forgot himself as to abuse senator Morgan, in an official paper, for the opinions he expressed on the floor of the senate concerning those claims for seizure of illegal sealers in Bering Sea. Senator Morgan is a fighter. Just now he merely says of Sir Julian's abuse: "I think it is a piece of presumptive arrogance on his part," but just wait until he tackles the subject on the floor of the senate. m. Miower o! Vitrol. Portland, Me., Decemler 1. Mrs. Mary Cavanaugh. a divorced woman, was passing down Congress street on her way to the theater last night, when she met John Conly, an acquaintance. Near the entrance to the theater a man stepped up and threw vitrol in her face, destroying the right eye. injuring the other and burning the face generally. It is believed that she will die. The man escaped. His identity is not positively known, but suspicion rests on the woman'B former husband, who, it is said, has threatened to "fix" Conly. After Cavanaugh was divorced, two years ago, he left the city, and had not been here until last night. Mrs. Cavanaugh says he has threatened to kill her. To night two ladies were accosted by a man in front of the postoflice, who, after peering into their faces for a mo ment, made a motion with his hands and ran down the street. The women found that he had thrown a lot of vitrol on their cloaks, entirely ruining them. PnpiU injured By a Falling Ceiling. Paterson, N. J., December 2. The falling of a ceiling in public school No 3. on Main street, shortly after 11 o'clock this morning, resulted in the se rious, if not fatal, injury of one little girl and the painful injury of at least a dozen other pupils. The accident oc i -. i . , .. curreu wunout warning ana created a panic throughout the school building. v hen the dust had partly subsided number of children were found to be in jured. Some were unconsious and most all oi them seemed to lie in a half fainting condition. The most seriously injured were Belk Craig, aged 10 years, scalp almost torn from her head; Archie Graham, 9 years, and Ida liurtzburg, badly cut about the head MUer Conference a Failure. Washington, December 2. The silver conference called for to-day was a disap pointment to its projectors. The only senators wno attended were Allen, Kyle. m r e . . . lenerana Stewart, populists; Tillman, Democrat, and Pritchard, Mantle and Teller, Republicans. The last named gentlemen were only there a few mo ments, and took no part in the proceed ings. The small attendance showed those present that nothing conjd be done at this meeting. Senator Petfer was of the opinion that party ties were too Etrong to hope to organize a silver party in the senate, while Senator Allen said he hoped something might come from this preliminary meeting. Reports from Union county, Tenn., say revenue officers captured a still, 20 persons and 1,000 gallons of whisky. The still was run near a church and a deacon of the church was the leader of the moonshiners. Hig est of all in Learemng Power. m IV J3? MIL Xa ra AS&OIAJTESV PURE MierifT l a m on Irial. New York, December 3. The trial of Sheriff Edward J H. Tanisen, on the! indictment found against him last Au gust, alleging carelessness and iueomie tency in allowing the three postoflice burglars Killoran, Russell and Allen to escape from Ludlow street jail, began to-day. The district attorney has obtained the confession of a man who aided andalett ed in the escape of the prisoners. This man Bill Yosburg, the notorious bank thief in order to save himself from dy ing in a felon's cell, has unfolded the w hole history of the escape of the bur glars from Ludlow 6treet jail and of the circumstances leading up thereto. Yosburg is the father in law of Rus sell. The latter is now uuder arrest in Belgium awaiting extradition. It was Yosburg who. in the guise of a preacher, conveyed to Killoran, Russell and Allen the revolvers with which they intimida ted the keep rs. It was Yosburg who secreted the three fugitives while the po lice of this and other cities were search ing high and low for them. 'I was to!J," said Yosburg, "by Rus sell and the others that the guvs in the prison were soft marks, and if a couple of guns could fe sneaked in they would do the rest. It was plain sailing for me. I was on good terms with Raebe and the keepers, and they never searched me when I went in." A Yautlerhilt Palace. New York, December 1. The work on George W. Yanderbilt's estate near Asheville, N. C, on which he has erect ed a mansion that breaks all records for residences in this country, is reported to be nearly finished. The mansion stands on a spot once occupied by a mountain peak. Mr. Yanderbilt had the peak cut off and caned away. In order to expe dite the construction of his castle a plant was put up that turned out 00.000 bricks and 2,000 flower pots a day, the latter to be used in the 75 acre plot set aside for green houS:Sand nurseries. A $50,000 ra lr .ad was built between Biltmore Station and the castle for the transfer of materials and this line will be torn up wheu the work is done. There is a deer park of 3,000 acres, and extensive trout ponds. The great est curiosity of the estate, however, is the fact that right in the center of it stands the shanty of a colored mau who refused to sell his nine acres to the mil lionaire. The entire enterprise, it is es timated, will cost Mr. Yanderbilt about $5,000,000. The annual outlay, of course, will be enormous. The Korean King's Son Coming. Washington, D. C, December 3. Mail advices from Korea coutirm the cabled announcement that Prince Ouye ha, the second son of the King, is now on his way to this country on a special mission to thank President Cleveland for the interest the Uni ted States has manifested in the inde pendence of the Hermit Kingdom. The Prince is attended by loun Che Ho, re cently vice president of 'the Foreign Affairs Office at Seoul, who was for twelve years an exile in this country. The Prince is expected here in two or three weeks, and will probably sp n 1 a" month in U ashington, after which he will go to England and Russia, with messages to Queen Yictoria and the Czar. Prince Ouye Wha is about nineteen years of age, and is said to be the bright est member of the royal family. Died From Hydrophobia. Shamokin, December 2, George Shuey, Jr., aged 30 years, died this morning from hydrophobia. Nine months ago Shuey was bitten by a mad Jog, but up to 'Saturday last he felt no ill effects from the wound. On Satur dsy Mr. Shuey complained of feeling nervous As the hours passed his nerv ousness increased and he paced the Hoor in agony of restlessness. His wife and two children did all they could to soothe him, but he grew worse. He com plained that his flesh felt as though it was leing pricked by needles. Towards midnight he began to bark, snap his teeth and froth at the mouth. By this time Mrs. Shuey had summoned a phy sician, who, with the aid of four men, tied Shuey down. The unfortunate man rapidly grew worse and went from par oxysm to paroxysm until he died. Senator Hill Angry. Minneapolis. December 1. Senator David B. Hill's lecture tour in the Northwest has proved a failure and came to an abrupt end to day, when the senator closed his business arrangements and returned to New York, with the rea son assigned for this action that he had contracted a severe cold while at I)u luth, making him adverse to further public Seaking at present. The fact is, however, that the audi ences which gathered to listen to him at Milwaukee, St. Paul and Duluth were so meager that the financial returns were insufficient to pay expenses, and Senator Hill refused to talk for nothing. He lectured last night at Duluth and came to Minneapolis this morning. He was booked for ten lectures altogether. Mill If out Tor 1 be Pole Again. Kansas City, Mo., December 2. Pro fessor Dyuche, of the Kansas university, said to-day that he had practically de cided to make another trip to the Arctic ocean in search of the pole, having re ceived an offer of assistance, but he de-. clines to name the source of the offer. It is supposed the American museum, under whose auspices he joined the Peary expedition, has something to do with the offer. The professor said the insufficiency of thefood supply has been the sole cause of the failure of previous expeditious, and that given plenty to eat he will get to the north pole as easily as be got within 800 miles of it. His present plan is to creep around the west coast of Greenland and then make a dash for the pole by sledge or boat. Three Dajs or Grace. Constantinople, December 3. It is reported here that after the meeting of the ambassadors yesterday Sir Philip Currie, the British ambassador, notified the Turkish government that if the fir mans asked for were not granted by Saturday next, a British gunboat would be sent through the straits of the Dar danelles without thesultan's permission, to act as an extra guardship in the Bos phorus, for the protection of the British embassy. Latest U. S. Gov't Report Tow n j JkKWM A.MI OTIII.K J Tiie Kennebec river at Augusta, Me.. froze over Monday lor the tirst, lime mis season. Cal McCarthy, the ex-pugelist, died at St. Francis hospital, in Jersey City, of consumption. Ohio coal miners expect another strike over their demand to be paid in cash rather than store orders. A column of troops had a skirmish w ith a band of insugents in Sancti Spiritus, Cuba, killing tive of them. It is reported there are l:o deaths a day from small pox in Rio Janeiro and ihe inhabitants are panic stricken. Robert Dale, who threw his year-old child and himself out of a New York tene ment window, died in a hospital. The United States gunboat . Concord is reported to have been seriously damaged by going ashore on the Chinese co.ist. Samuel Hunter, of Unity township, Westmoreland county, recently sold l' acres of coal land to the II. C. Frick Coke company Tor r.iu,iu. The rights of way have been recorded, and the Bellefoute Central railway will he extended in the near future from Stale colleee to Pine Grove Mills. Wild geese are devastating the wheat fields near El Reno. Oklahoma. Hundreds are killed every day. They do as much damage as the grasshoppers. The nurses at the Emergency hospital. M ilwaukee, struck Saturday night because the Common council refused to allow them $3 per week. This w;ll leave the iustitu- j tion without nurses. The trial of Sheriff Tamsen, of New YorkT for misden.eanor in allowing the post cilice burglars, Allen, Killoran and Uussell, to escape from Ludlow street jail may take place this week. I he New Orleans Chamber of Com merce advocates holding an international exposition there in 11KJ3, comtuemorati ve of the centenniel of the purchase of Louis ianua bv the. Uuited States. A cave-in resulting iu the loss of thir teen or fourteen lives occurred at the Tilly Forster mines at Carmel, X. Y.. on Friday atiernoon. Out of one gai.g of eleven men only five came out alive. I!ecaue he was expelled from member ship in the church at Deimott, Ark., Wil liam Glover, colored, sought an explana tion on Sunday. He got into a quarrel and was shot dead by Jerome Hess, also colored. m While helping to pull the steamer to a fire Thanksgiving Day, A.J. McClcllan, a member of the Reliance Fire company of I'hilipsburg, fell over unconcious and died in a few minutes. Heart trouble was the cause of death! By a unanimous vote the Board of Aldermen of Buffalo late Saturday night promised to give the Buffalo Traction company a franchise for its liues. Thomas Johnson, of Cleveland, is at the head of the new company. The oflice of the Royersford Class company at Spring Dale, Pa., w as visited by burglars on Tuesday evening, who blew open the safe, rendering it a total wreck. Only one cent iu money was se cured by the robbers. Near Unadilla, Ga., W. T. Sangater, a court ollicer, w as killed while attempting to serve a warrant on Tony Suttou. a des derado, who was aided by his father and brother. It i believed the brothers have been lynched, having beeu taken from officers. On Saturday last William Ebernran. a merchant, doing business at Mount Union, Huntingdon county, became crazed from au overdose of whisky and morphine. When placed in conlit.ement he battered his head against the walls and was insensi ble wheu found. He is not expected to re cover. In the case at Leavenworth, Kan., against Craw ford Moore for shooting four times at Major John Uaing b-cause he in terfered with the defendant's domestic affairs, one of Moore's lawyers came into court Saturday with MC letters alleged to have been written by Laing to Moore's wife. The case was deferred. Charles Johns, in the Delaware, near Bristol, Pa., a few da?s ago. was fishing for plain fish, when hesay a pig swimming down stream, evidently almost exhausted. Moved by an impulse of playfulness, he threw his hook toward the pig. The pig made a desperate bite, took the hook in his mouth, and was helped and steered safely ashore by the fisherman. The coinage at the Philadelphia mint for the last two months has been confined exclusively to the output of one cent pieces. The average daily coinage amounts to l."A0)X) or $l..rjOU. The cause is attributed to the fact that all over the country merchants are marking down prices from round figures, this necessita ting an unusually large quantity of pen nies in making change. As Isaac Carson, a day laborer, of Ir win, was crossing the Pennsylvania rail road tracks a short distance east of the station In Irwin, about 2 o'clock Friday morning, he was struck by No. 21, a fast train going west, and instantly killed. He was thrown up against a freight car on the siding and almost every bone in his body broken. The deceased was aged about 3S years and leaves a wife and sev eral childreu. It is said that the directors of the Pennsylvania railroad have been assured by an electrical expert that tliey can save $.",0TX),0ii0 a year in coal bills by using an electric motor fed with a current produced by a gas engine. As at the last test an electric engine drew the heaviest load ever drawn by a single locomotive, practical railroad men are beginning to think that they mav be a great deal closer a revolu tion than they dreamed of a year ago. The daughter of Millionaire Henry L. Higginson, of the hanking firm of Lee Hig ginson & Co., Boston, Mass., eloped Sat urday night with a lawyer in moderate circumstances named Smith. The Hig ginson house is closed to all comers, Mr. Higg'nsou having gone to the residence of a friend to escape interwiews. It is un derstood that the elopers have been obliged to meet clandestinely owing to parental opposition. - It is supposed that they have gone to New York. A Welcome "lier or '96. The hegtnning ol tbs new year will hare a wel come nher in the fhupe ol a Fresh Almaoae, de scrlptlye of the origin, nature and nuee ot the national tonic and alternative, Hotetter'a Stomach Bittert. Combined with the descriptive matter will be found calendar and artronomleal calculations aosolately reliable for eorrrctnes. statistics, illustrations, verses carelnlly selected, and other mental tood hlnhlj profitable and en tertaininK. On this pamphlet, published and orinted by Tne Hotettertmpany, ol Pittsburg. 00 bands are employed In tLe mechanical depart ment alone. F.leven months are devoted to Its preparation. It li procurable free, ol druggists And country dealers everywhere, and Is printed In Kna-llsh. Oerman. French. Spanish, Welsh, Norwegian, Holland, Swedish and Bohemian. J. B. WILBER, One-Price Cash Clothier.. SUITS If you want good Clothes, warm Stylish Suits that lit, not the ordinary kind, but the best that can be hat CHEVIOTS. W0KSTEDS and UASSIMERES. All new effects, all handsome designs, everything up-to-date. Then it will pay you to look over our line of goods before buying your Winter Clothing. The best store in Cambria county. WHY? Because our prices are lower iu proportion to quality of goods than auy w here else. But we do not ask you to take our word for it. WHY? Because that is what they ail say. We like to let our Clothes speak for themselves. They do it. If we tell you that we can sell you a good, black, all-wool Cheviot Suit for $.5) vou might doubt our word. Prices give no idea as to quality of goods. They must be seen to be appreciated. Take ihe time and trotible to come in and see these Suits. You will, be sur prised at thequality. A great er surprise is in store for you as you learn of the wonderful bar gains offered you right in our store. Of course we have them cheaper, and up to tiie Swell Suits, fit for any man to wear, and at the lowest prices con sistent to quality of material and finish. OVERCOATS Prices amount to nothing un less the good are examined, tested and compared. We're anxious to have our goods ex amined. Clad to have them tested and court comparison. After this our prices will mean much and the saving will be apparent, especially in our $I0.m line of Overcoats. J. ). WILBER, Ebensburg. CO o o 0Q p o m 5- m w 5 jo 2 CD s. CD 5 (!) n2 CL S. n I- 3 O O ( o o (0 OILS! OILS! The Atlantic Refining Co., of Pittsburg, Pa., make a specialty of manufacturing for the domes tic trade the finest brands of Illuminating; and Lubricating Oils, Naphtha and Gasoline That can te MADE FROM PETROLEUM. We challenge comparison with every known product of petrol eum. If you wish the Most : Unifonnly : SatisTactory : Oils in the market ask for ours. ATLANTIC REFINING CO, prrrsBTjKo dept.. oc8.TO.y. F1TTSBURU. PA. Choice Plants anl Cut Flowtrs. rUnerai Dtmignm mt Stxort Smtier. ADO I .T'lT" STAIII, NO. 433 MAIN STREET, JousiSTows, Pa. .12. B6. FOR ALU THE NEWS. RKA.D TH E FBEE VLXH. ILMpvjstr, qi isi rzJiEirajEjfalsTfg isi raj I? raiTraJ is-rsj 151 NEW LUSTS OF SI 151 151 F N0T7 ON SALE AT BBADLEYS' GASH STORE, 5 GALLITZIN, PINNA. pal New Dress Goods. New i run line oi rnum, .uumiiis J descriptions. Plenty of Fall Underwear for Ladies. Men and Children, commencing in jirice frum 17c. for Heavy Weight Ladies' Vest Men's fchirts anl Drawers from 25c. up to Finest Made. M Patterns in Blankets from 75c. up to $3.50 for all-wool Plaid Ulankt-t. New Styles in Shoes, Hats everything all at the LOWEST GASH PRICES. TitJonie in and see our Stock. It is full 151 Complete. 5 a 5 s 5 5 5 2i THOS. BRADLEY'S is . CARL RLVIjtI U PRACTICAL W&TOKM&KEK $ tJEWEtER -AND DEALER IN- . Ail V- l - :l S Ilidi Art Clothino- for 4 A , ... " V Ta ; .v T. V 'ii -r , t V Sizes, and Furnishings. Stylish, serviceable roods the correct thinjr in men's vc.-.t- money-saving prices. Children's Suits in all grades now on M Our fall stock of High Art Clothing, the pick and Cower ol : country's clothing, especially selected fabrics, tailor made piW in all the newest and most fashionable shapes. Our men's 11 is made oa the new principle every jrarment is fitted to a b: model and conforms to the natural lines of the human figure. a result we can guarantee a perfect fit. See our immense stock of Overcoats and Underwear. IvCSI am the only clothier blair county. JJdPM JflcCONNELl lllOO lillev-eritli Ave., Altoonn. Ulr mm CrSoll by the followintr dealers: ,.v Ehk.nsiu rq 11. A. Shoemaker. Carroi.ltowx-P. J. IH. tri. h. llAV. - I. K. lt-twi.T s:i.v v l I '.-.-.. v- A M TI .mi a-. " " - - -" v i . i , .,1. Carriage and Havine im in Hip shon l:it. lv Elenl.un:, I am lireiums! to .l.i all k'm.ls notice ami at rea.son.nl le terms ( 'j.i n-i,r - ...... ... . .m .i, tt iuir. vti i i;ii:e nLslie.1 to or.ler. Or.lers taken for Spline w iu auniiiuii turn io i.ei'air 5.31.95 REDUCED rTICNT5 TREATED BY MAIL FOO M&TiriH.at r- m t o ADOociiwrnieisTAfi; UW.F.SNV Om MD ooUi.W J CANCER ant Tumor CTRKP , no tM tMMjfe IIM. Ilna 4 j . . ........ b L. . .. isi faisl5T5T5ig?? Linings and New Triuimin and novelty Uouus of J J psaeq isati tit aamit mJ IWiTCHES. CLOCKS.1 j JEWEU1Y, S1LVEKW.U.E. 5MUSICAL DOTM A D 0PTICALGG0DS, Z SOLE A KNT K 'U T!iE CELEBRATED ROCIFEl VAT HES. LAR'IE sKI.K T!"N iY A; KIM.S ol .IKWI.LKV a; WAYS ON HANI'. I?'Mv !iu. .1. .'.! j- I--.-.-..- .a-d. t on.-- ;u i f .'.r x-Sf l.-furi- ji.T'la-i. i- -fTA !1 wi.rk e:.ar;i:.;---d. I GAEL EIT3: I LEAD THE -IX- Short, Stout and Rel that sells High Art Clothx? 1 Before Deciding a si i;.ia:.s. Examine tlu-m. :n ! ' '' s-lf tlial w ll'MI iv l-t. we only -lav f:i-' MaJe in all ty a: -i Evt-rv now Ti-aliiK that : houst'k.-vprr. v: !.. Tlu-ir cleanli!!' Their economy lVe ti:. !'? lliliutl. a ' ' -. ... ... Wagon Shcp- oj - . ni.ie.! l.v .T. A. l-wv in t!"' . - ..! W:u:in an.l I arrive W.-tk n , Triininiii.r Ciilii..i:s an-i ;' 1 1 uimiiii, , W:ioi s an.l liuirjies. f - n 1MB vtorK ana i ai im; "' rs Formerly of canun- PINK - DYSPEPSIA - TABLSTJ HA YAKV'S DYSPEPSIA AND ISBI til 01 lil win ni' bttil". Will immediately Sir.ntf' '..j ', prumfllT tJ mail on receii ft. b.i.b r""4,t, Nor. Kb. US kiss HU T "