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KBKSKBl'RO. CAMBKIA CO., PA., : IJIOAY. - - S KPT KM HER 11. 15. I'ruarrallr llrkM. For Irtiient. VILLI AM J. Hit YAM, of Nebraska. For Vif P resilient. AKTMl'i: J. SEW ALL. nf Maine. For Conere. FRANK .1. Ot ONNOR, ESQ.. of .Johnstown. Fur St;t S-n:t. MCANK I'. MARTIN, ESQ., of Johnstown. Fur Assembly, THOMAS J. ITELL. ESQ., of J nh nn own. C. F. r UAZKU. of Hastintre. For County Treasurer. JOHN II. WATERS, of Johnstown. For t'ommissioiipr-;. lAVIIC STLlW, of Johnstown. THOMAS HOOVEJ:. ol Cambria township. For Auditors. JAMES KIN(J. of Johnstown. F. E. KARA ISA L'U II. of I'arrolltown. Toi I'oor 1 1 oust' Director RAPHAEL HI IE, of Carroll township. - The daily circulation of the combined E-iglisli and (.iermaa editions of the New York Journal is now 431,000, sur passing any other daily paper printed in America. The Juuntnl is for free pilver. ForR while men and S Chinamen were Mown to atoms and 1 Chinamen injured by the explosion of the drying hf.u.se of a Hwder mill at Hercules Sta tion C:il. Kriit. the tJerman grin maker, has dis harned all foreigners in his employ, He c'aims that tome of the secrets of his gieat works have been revealed to other governments. A Cincinnati bank has received word from '24 country banks that they will stJpMrt Iiryan and free silver because their iroyjierity defends upon the farm ers, and as the people in their commun ities are all one way, they must stand by them. This is a more sensible view of the situation than is generally taken of it by th ensfern bank oilieiats. IIryas is condemned by the Euro pean press for his silver views, tuite naturally, but old mother England will find in Uryan a son who is just a little too far advanced In money matters 'to listen to her pleadings. If this country at ti e age of i ur hu d ed years, is not capable of taking care of itself in money matters, when will it ever be? Hon. J i ii x Hai.k a L ading agricul turist, life-long Republican and ex-mem-ber of the Connecticut legislature, has created a Fensatiou by declaring for Bry an and free silver. Of P.ryan he says: "I believe that in this fight he is the re presentative of the creators of wealth, who have none, as against the men who do not create, but have it all. This is only the beginning; the fight will go on. even if Iiryan be defeated. The Demo crats have placed themselves in accord with the people, and I am with the pro ducers." "Thk two metals have existed side by side in harmonieua. honorable compan ionship as money, ever since intelligent trade was known among men. It is well nigh 40 centuries since 'Abraham weighed to Kphron the silver, which he had named in the audience of the sous of Heth, 400 shekels of silver, current money with the merchant.' Since that time and through all these ages and through all these changes, silver and gold have reigned supreme as the repre sentatives of value as the media of ex change." Jm,u G. Iiluina. Thr formation of "sound money" workingmen's clubs does not indicate the real feelings of workingmen in this campaign. There is not a workingman in the country who .Joes not hate Mark Hanua for good reasons and there is not one who does not know Hanna's place and position in the Republican party and what the syndicate and its Jeader mean and will do in case of Mc Kinley's election. The slave driver's whip is being cracked as never before but will lie unavailing. Every interest of the country demands the defeat of IcKinley. The gentlemen who met in conven tion in Indianapolis last week and nom inated a ticket, says the Harrisburg Pa triul, say they are Democrats. Their in tention in nominating a ticket is to weaken the vote for Bryan and thus aid iu the election of McKinley. The Ohio man represents and stands for every thing a real Democrat detests. He is for higher tariff, higher prices without a means of paying them, more govern ment largesse fr manufacturers, more discrimination for favored industries, more congressional extravagance and jobbery, more deficiency, more misery and a sale of the executive oflice to a corrupt Kyndicate. How can any men favoring ail this and aiding in its accom plishment call themselves Democrats? The Board of Pardons has recom mended the pardon of John Bardsley, who has 6erved about five years of a fif teen years terra in the Eastern peniten tiary for robbing the city of Philadel phia, w hile he was a trusted official. Ill heaith of the prisoner is stated as the grouuds for the pardon but the fact that he has served five years without peach ing on his pals is perhaps the better rea son and it may b that if confined much longer Baresley will get ugly and tell secrets that some members high up in the g. o. p. would rather have unknown The pardon is awaiting Governor Hast ings approval when "Honest John Bardsley" will step out, in time to as sist Senator Quay and David Martin iu the reform movement that they are now fio budiiy engaged in. One hundred and eighty-seven for eigners were naturalized in our court here on Monday and as aaany more have been made citizeus since then. Nine tenths of them were brought here by the Republican mauagere and presented with their citizenship without expense for the purpone of getting their voles in favor of "protection to American la bor." A goodly number of these new fledged citizens, perhaps nine tenths of them were imported to this country, for the purpose of giving the protected in industries the benefit of competition in the labor market and thus the corpora tions that brought these men here will realize on their investments from first to last. After they are naturalized the "no vote no work" as the Ikes and Huns about the mines very clMsically express it will he instilled into their minds unti on election day every mine boss will b equivalent to about fifty farmers. Good intelligent foreigners who come to this country for the purpose of mak ing it their home, make good citizens and their assimilation should be encour aged. But the riff raff of creation, the kind that are brought to court in squads and who will t voted in the same man ner are a menace to good government and are useful only in crushing labor and protecting monopolies. It is but little wonder that the people are restless-they have leeii slow to right their wrougs but the uprising wil come and all the votes that can le man ufactured by the courts, all the "honest money" conventions that chd te paid for by the pharisees who stand up iij front and thank Jehovah that they, alone, are the honest people of this country, will le of no avail. "The mills of th gods griud slowly but they grind ex ceedineU fine." A trivate leter to Chairman Jones trom John G. Maher, of the Nebraska state central committee, says: "Bryan will carry Nebraska by at least 25,000. I am told that corre spondents for eastern papers send out reports to the effect that lie will lose the state, but the fact of the matter is that those who are well informed on the sit uation in the Republican party confiden tially predict the lots of the state. The silver sentiment is growiug stronger every day." Chairman Jones has also received en couraging reports from Kentucky. The situation there was for a time S' mcwhat complicated by difficulty in effecting a fusion letween the Democrats and Pop ulists. This, however, has teen t-uc-eetsfully accomplished, aud no doubt? are entertained that Kentucky will rol' up an increased majority for the Demo cratic ticket. The demand for silver literature is in creasing at a rate that is puzzling the national committee to meet. Last week alone 3,500,000 copies of campaign doc uments have been sent out, and 5,000, 000 would not have leen enough to have supplied the demand. Money and politicians are beginning to How into the headquarters of Treasur er St. John, of the Democratic national committee. Mr. St. John announced iu New York on Wednesday that he had received a contribution of 10,000 in a lump from a gold mine owner, whose name he would not give for publication. He gave the following extract from the letter in which the contribution was en closed : "I take great pleasure in enclosing you a New York draft for $ 10,000 for campaign purposes. This money was taken from Mother Earth, and not from individuals. I have been represented by the Eastern press as a silver miner. I have not a dollar invested in that class of property. I am a gold miner, and make this contribution, not for the ben efit of the silver miner, but for the len etit of the toiling masses the country at large." Major John Bky.ve, president of the Democratic Honest-Money league, of New York city, returned home a few days ago from a trip of several days through the state of New York, and re ported at headquarters as follows: Both Central, Western and Northern New York are rotten on silver, and un less something is done we will lose the state. Bryan had wildly enthusiastic meetings and has left an ugly trail be hind him. "I am alarmed, because if the esti mates on the other critical states are as erroneous as those on New York there is uo hope for the country. To-day an elcetion would give this state to Bryan by 100,000 majority. "Ths truth is the campaign is going by default; there is too much confidence and not enough work." At the "Sound Money" "Jefferson ian" Democratic convention held at In dianopolis last week. General John M. Palmer, of Illinois, was nominated for president and General Simon Bolivar Buckner, of Kentucky, was nominated for vice president. AH who attended naturally put the responsibility for their attendance on their honesty and their great interest in keeping the people hon est. "Honest money" was tt.e slogan. Among the prominent speakers at the convention was V. C. P. Breckinridge, of Kentucky, from whom Madaline Pol lard, recovered damages of $15,000, in a suit in the Washington City courts a couple of years ago that was a 6tench in the nostrils of the whole country. Mr. Breckenridge is strongly in favor of "honest money" but he has never paid Madaline. Mrs. Thomas A. Hendricks, widow of the late Vice President Hendricks, is very indignant because a portrait of her husband was displayed, against her con rent, on the wall in the Indianapolis hall, where the bolting gold Democrats held their convention. In a public IeT ter Mrs. Hendricks declares that, were her husband now alive, she is confident tht he would ardently support the reg ular Democratic nominees, Bryan and . SewalL W asliiiigtt'U, Letter Washington, Sep.. 4th, 1S',V The McKinleyites haven't hail much to en thuse over liefore so they are making the mot-t of tne Vermont election by yelling themselves hoarse over what every in telligent man knows to have Iwfu a fore gone conclusion, This isn't worry ins; the IWo'icrats evn a little bu. Sena tor Faulkner, chairman' of the Demo cratic congressiouul committee, s-avs of it: " We made no atteinp to carry the state, while the Republicans have S(ent lots of money aud have exerte.l every eueipy to win. I am told that a house to house canvass was made by promi nent Republicans." Senator Harris, of leu u., one of the old Democratic war horses, said: "If the Republicans can find any comfort in the Vermont elec tion they are welcome to it. They will need a great deal of comfort before the campaign is over." Secretary Diffend erfer, of the silver committee, said The effect of the election will be to unifv the south and west and middle west The election shows that the e;ist is making a sectional tight, aud I do not know anything -vhich cnuid have hap pened that would have made more silver votes We had no idea of carrying Ver mont, and we haveu't any idea of carry ing Maine. We have uot done anything in either state." The Democratic national committee ha. decided to accede, to the request of the Pennsylvania miners, and will send Senator Tillman, of S C. upon a ten lays s uoipin tour of the coal section, "he Democrats do not exrect to carry Pennsylvania for Bryan, but they have excellent reasons for expecting to give trie Republicans some very unpleasant surprises in a number of the ci nres--loual districts ot the state Senator Girman was at Democraic headquarters this week, aud it is exi-ect-:d that f otn now ou he will take an ic :ive part in the management of the cam iiaigu. He believes ttiat Hryan and Se .vali can be elected. Every Alabama Democrat in Wash ington r gards Dr Moseley's recent in erviesv about the rosy chances ot the tit publicans to carry that state- as noth ing more nor Uus than an attempt to ;et a part of M irk Hiuua's iiii am taigu fund, and one Alabaniian says of it: "Iu view of the : triugency of the noney market down our way, the true due Democracy would Ik1 pleased to see Dr. Mosely pull any amount from Mr. Hanna's plethoric political purse A'e rather enjoy the t'tio, and the money goes into circu'.ati n As to how the st; t i I go, Mr Percy v'lark, who took an active part in toe ate. r-t ite campaigu aud who it now in Washington conferring with mo.ml.ers ot the Democratic national com mi tee, -ays: "1 say it with a knowledge of the conditions existing that t tie straight Iiryan and Sewall ticket unfiised, will arryAlabama by loo, 000 majority" Rev. Sam Small, who has just re timed from a stumping tmir of the -tates named, said to Chairman Faulk? ler: "Nebraska is safe for Iiryan be .ond the shadow of a doubt, Mi.-souri is -afe, Illinois looked so when 1 w:ts there i few davs ago. and Ohio is ilmrtfui." vlr. Small was also very emphatic in aying that "Nobody out west wauls A'atson." He has gone back to Illinois 'o take the stump. The number of applications from clubs for membership in the National Assoei ition of Democratic clul has been steadilly increasing, but the record was this week broken when fifty-three appli cations were received in a single day. Mark Hanna's convention of lilting Democrats, which met at Indianapolis this week, excited scarcely a ripple of in terest at Dvmocratic headquarters, and it is not expected that its ticket will ex cite any more interest among the Demo, cratic voters of the country It was a f ike convention from start to finish, and it is doubtful whether a dozen of the men vho participated in it will vote for the ticket they helped to nominate. They i tend voting for McKinley, but have put up a counterfeit Democratic ticket in the hope that it may catch the votes of some Democrats who cannot stomach .McKinley and who might have voted for Iiryan, thus adding to MiKinley's chances to win. It would really have been more manly for the convention to have endorsed McKinley instead of put ting up a dummy ticket, and the result would have leen precisely the same on the "rd of Novemler. Ex-Secretary Hoke Smith left Wash ington this week. He made a reeordas secretary of the interior which has never ieen surpassed, and left the work of that great department in letter condi tion than it has leen for years. He al so left many warm friends who wish him success in all his undertakings. M. A Hurricane Sear liiioiiUitv", Uniontown, Pa , September 7. A ter rible hurricane 6wept over a portion of Meanten and Franklin townships Satur day night, levelling houses, barns, fences and crops. It began near New Salem, traveled about eight miles iu a north easterly direction and was about 2lH yards wide. The town of Watersburg was badly damaged, only three build ings being left standing and lit for habi tation. No person was killed, but sev eral were injured. The Pittsburg. Vir ginia aud Charleston railroad bridge was moved a foot and the new county bridge leing erected to take the place of the one washed away in the July Hoods was blown down. The damage will foot up tens of thousands of dollars. Arrostfd After Embarking. Havana, September 7 Samuel S. To lon, the prominent merchant of Carde nas and a naturalized American citizen, who was arrested on Thursday as the Ward line steamer S neca was on the point of sailing, was arrested after he had actually gone on board. It is Stated that his ticket w-is issued at the last mo ment and outside the regulation hours for issuing tickets, and a special passen ger list was made up for him. Mr. To lon when arrested was unwilling to go on shore, and a protest against his ar rest was reported on his behalf. The captain and consignee of the Seneca per suaded him to made no violeut opposi tion Saved From a Blazing Home. Chester. Pa., September 3 With his house a fiery furnace in the lower rooms, Emil Snyder, of Lester street, this morning was uneonscious of danger un til the cries of his 2-year-old child awoke him. He groped his way downstairs but the smoke forced him back, and, arousing his wife and a child visitor, the family crept out on th shed roof and entered the house of Herman Wittig their neighbor. Both houses were en tirely consumed. Snyder is town clerk and lost the tuinute books and oliiciai papers. The loss is about $3,000. A Hero Loses His Lite. AUentown, Sept. !. William Nichol as, m trying to save George Bourke's eleven-year-old daughter, near Waluut port, tlnseveuiug, was struck by a pas senger tram on the Central railroad of New Jersey Both were kned todies being horribly mangled. 1 Highest of all in Leavening h w cy ABSOLUTELY I rm tiubiM-r Miwt II' Sacramento, Cal., September 7. An I attempt was made Saturday night to hold up the overland express tram at eister. The enitine was in charge of Kngineer F. Ingles and Fireman Patrick Bums. As the train approached Webster, six miles west of here, a man crawled over the tender and covering the engineer aud fireman with a pistol compelled them to st p the train. This man guarded the ugineerand fireman, while an accomplice, who had lieen in waiting, started back to rob the traiu. Fngineer I utiles seeing bis captor off guard, shot him dead and ran the train into Sacra meuto. The other robber escaped. The body of the train robber who was shot was found lying yesterday near the track. In his hand was grasped a load ed pistol. The man's name is thought Jo le F. J Morgan, and he probably came from Sau Francisco. Kngineer Ingles in speaking of his adventure, said: "The conductor and brakeman came out on the platform of odj of h cars to see why the train had stopped. One of the robbers shot at them twice, and with a string of oaths rdered them back into the train. At the sound of the shooting the roblier ud the engine flepied to the side and looked back T:.ai was my opp rtunitv. and I l't uo time i'i taking advantage of it. j reached d vn into my locker, got my revolver and ht hint In the back I h U airain, and he fell forwnrd and , roliel u.-wii itie uanit. ineu i puiieo the throttle wide opea." He ii.it I be Kiirglar. I)y'estwn, Pa., Septetnlier 7 Frank P. KUc had a thrilling eiio-uii-i-T with hiiigiars this mornim;. and it is thong it otic-ff t'M-in now carries s-veral tiioi-es of birdshut in his anatomy. For several eeks Mr. Kolbe has Ikimi oiirr-ing a ntimler of articles from his store, and he determined to put a stop to the work of the burglars. According iv he secreted himself in the store. List night he was awakened by a crash f glass. Arming himself with a dub le-lnrrelcrl shotgun he prepared for the thieves llef,re many miuutes he heard somebody moving about the lower jmrt f th' store, and Kolbe crept downstairs, ' where he discovered the hurglai in the celr. Takiog a iHjsiliou by the door Mr. Koibe waited until he beard them ascending the stairs, aud he made him self known. The burglar then attempt ed to eeaie, but ns the first one was go inu through the window Kolbe fired his jiiii. There was a groan and Mr. K-lbe iM'lieves l la- greater part of the c harge entered his body, as he found bits of clothing 1 ing around which had l Oil torn away by the Mutt. Air. KoiU- tired it the second burglar, but misled him. Tried to W ed His M.llicr-in-la W. Fall Hiver, Mass , Septemlcr 3 Charles F. Borden, aged 4, tried urisuc .essfulv to wed his mother iu-Iaw, six or eight weeks ago. She is Mrs. Elizabeth Remington, aged l3 aud widow of the late ltolert K. Uemingtou. one of the most distinguish ed men of whom Fall Kiver boasted fif teen years ago. Mr. Borden is the se nior member of the drug firm of Bor den A- Beniingtou. His wife, Mrs. Uemingtou's daughter, died a year ago, leaving him three children. On July 13 last, in City Clerk Ballard's absence, Mr. Borden applied for and secured a license to marry Mrs. Remington. When Clerk Ballard learned of this he telephoned Mr. Borden and forced him to give up his license. Such a mar liage is forbidden by the state law. A Luver'M (Quarrel. Sharon, Pa., September 7. Miss Maggie Beardon, aged about 21 years, iuarreled with her lover, Mike Iee, this morning on Jefferson avenue, and, while in a tit of despair, shot h easel f in the right breast with a revolver, causing in stant death. She had met I.ee previous ly and accused him of infidelity. He denied it, but she drew the revolver, aud said: "Mike, you don't care for me," and puiled the trigger. AlMiut three years ago she went with him to Warren, O , to be married, but they quarreled, and on their return she took a dose or arseuic, and was saved by the use of a stomach pump. A cor oner's jury was imnanneled "'v i viewed the remains and adjourned the inquest till next S. t irday afternoon at - o'clock. Lynching. Homestead, Pa., September 7. Prompt action by the police authorities yesterday prevented a probable lynching i here.. Larly in the morning four ne groes broke into the residence of Will iam Marsh, a prominent picture dealer, for the pnrpose of robliery and probably a more heinous crime. They eutered the sleeping apartment of Mr. Marsh's three daughters, and upon discovery one tried to strangle Miss Annie Marsh. The father came to the rescue and the negroes fled. One of them, Isaac Mills, jumped from the second story window and was so badly hurt that he will proba bly die. The others were arrested and a crowd of about 3(X) planned to lynch them, but the officials smuggled them out of town and lodged them safely in jail in Pittsburg. lillman Spoke. Philadelphia, September 8. Three thousand people heard Senator Tillman, of South Carolina, advocate free silver to night in the open air at Fotterall park, iu this city. The meeting was in tended to be a joint debate on the money issue, and Senator Tillman's challenge to meet him in open argument was ac cepted by John W. Brown, superintend ent of the Enterprise iron Works, of Philadelphia. The debate was not con ducted on parliamentary lines, however, because of numerous questions being hurled at Mr. Brown by the audi tors and it was not wholly a success. The South Carolina penator ended the demonstration with an extended speech. The BiKKest Fool at I.arfc-. Is tbe Individual who perslsleuUy' neglects bis bealtti.and tbe means ol preserving sad restor ing It. Many persons wbo are not constitutional Idlou do this. Tbey are genuine objects of com passion as well as censure. A 11 lure of apt elite, losi ot sleep and Besb, unpaired digestion, an uncertain condition or the bowels and symptoms ol billioasnesa are so many warnings of the ap. proach of dlsesfe. To disregard tbem la abject lolly, wbicb oHended nature In due time punishes sererely. II not fatally. Tbat genuine and thoruUKbly reliable preventive ot bodily m in ch lei in the rtiRpo ot chronic disease. Hosteller's Samara Hitters, will. If resorted to In time, avert those disorders, to the removal ol which it is also lully adequate. Among these are cbronte Indigestion, i,ver mDp(in. kidney troubles constipation, nerrousnese, rheamatlsm and ma- Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report Powder WILL FORCE A BATTLE. General Weyler's New paign In Cuba. Cam- ABRESTS OF AMERICANS CONTINUE thirty Shipload ot Spanlnh Troops to Arrive Soon Troops to Stirroiintl the Ilaoft and Corner the Insurgents. Dynamite L'sed. Havana, Sept. a. It is reported here that Captain General Weyler has formed a new plan of campaign which is certainly to end the insurrection one way or the other. If rumor in this case tarns oat to be founded on fact some thirty Spanish steamers, loaded with troops, will ar rive here before the end of this month, and an overpowering military cordon, or dragnet, will be formed of all the troois available, 6tretchiutf a line prae. ticaliy of armed men. luickei by a sec ond and a third reserve line, tram uorth-to south, which will be drawn fromtiue end ot the isli i to the other, tlins corneniig the lusuients and com pelling tl The p: hem to tiKht M p.tciieri battle, rlau( uocuuieiita coiuiected with the revolutionary -movement, and it is understood that this will resnlr in a number of adult ionai arrests of mijioi t aut ersoiia4res. Walter Staffo-d. Roliert Boe. John Fisher and Howard Cieighton, four sailors, who were rupturtit in nil open boat off the coast of Santiago de CuKi several mouths ago. have been set at Ulerty, it having been proved that they were not filibusters, but deserters from the English- bark, the lona, and that they hud made their way to Cuban waters from the coast of Haiti. The work of urretine jieople chart:: -d with conspiriiip against the S; anish poverniueiit continues here. Last week the American colony was Marth-d I y tue arrest of Samuel S, To-on. a natur alized American and a prominent mer chant uf Curdenas, who was captured On board the Ward line steamer 5-ieiiecu. as she was on the point of sailing to the United States. Auiagistrtite.SeiiortioiusalesLluiiuza. WfW taken into cuslooy uiid placed in solitary contiiieiuent. A prominent lawyer, Senor Alberto Zayas." a hi other of the well known general of that name, was ulso placed in secret confine, nieiit, uud the arrest of Seuor F.iirbpie Lama, and Iguacja liunia, brothers: Sejmr Hernandez, un American, ni.d Hubert Blank, a German, om-ctor ot the Academy of Musjn here. AU the persona mentioned are de tained iucoiiiniuuicuito, that is to say, they ar not allowed to communicate with their friends or with eounstl. Sooner oi later, it in to be presumed, they will be shipped to some penal set tlement and that will be the hist heard of them. The insurgents destroy with dynamite a fine iron bridge which spanned the river Podrenales, uour alungas, province of Pinar del Rio. The military train has been obliged to return to Artemisa, In the same province, having been partly deraile at trtgatne. The rails had been lifter and two culverts burned. One soldier of the escort was killed. The eortes have adjourned after unanimously authorizing the govern ment to borrow $"-'0,(H)0,oo0t guarauteed by the railroads, and also unanimously authorizing the government to raise another loan of unlimited amount to defray the expenses of the campaign against the insurgents, this loan to be guarauteed by any of the national revenues. The Oolft lteserre. Washington. Sept. 9. The treasurv lost $,'t;.!oo in gold coin and $.,lno in bars, which leaves the true amount of the gold reserve $103,237,940. Gold Itemrrrafs Ilradquarters. Chicago. Sept. 9. William S. I?y nutn of Indianapolis, chairman of the Gold Standard Democratic national committee. u in the city making ar rangements for the establishment of new headquarters. Although no place has been decided upon, he expressed himself as favoring the Palmer house, and it is probable that headquraters will be established there within a few days. Will nnlld KOO Coke Ovens. Chattanooga, Sept. 9. Extensive additions, costing in the neighborhood of 4W.0U0, are to te made to the Chiokamanga Coal and Iron company's plant at Chickamauga, Ga. 1 he com- f-J " " vvriaics uuq v tilt largest coal mining properties in North era Georgia. It has been determined to &t up OIK coke ovens, A Kail road to Issue Bonda. CoLi'MBrs. Sept. 9. A special meeting of the Columbus, Hocking Valley and Toledo railroad stockholders authorized a fcjo.ooo.ooo issue of loo year oonda, principal and interest pay able in United States gold of present weight and fineness. To Testirr In the Fair Will Case. 8ax Francisco. Sept. 8. Mrs. Her mau Oelrichs an A her sister. Miss Vir ginia Fair, have arrived from the east. Both ladies are anxious to have their testimony iu the inquiry aa to the validity of their dead father's will taken aa soon aa possible. IT IS IS CHEAP .. IS JI IS GOOD: The Price of THE PATRIOT Has TWn Made to Fit the Times. It IsIOne Cent a Day or 3 hen Paid Uy the Year. Start the dav right by reading the risrht kind of newspaper. THK PATRIOT is the riptht kind. It Is the only complete morning newspaper that reaches Central I ennsylvauia at an early hour of the day. It-is one or the foremost Democratic news papers in the State and the only one priut ed at the State Capital, the oliiciai and po- TI PpiTfoV11' Commonwealth. lHk PATlOTmakesa specialv of de partment news and elves more each day ttian all the other State papers combined it gives much more entei tainiog and sub--.aJ?.Ua.1 iami,v reading. It has (copy righted) daily "hints for housekeeper" (a new menu for every day) and a fashion department, through which the latest pat terns are snpplied to PATRIOT READ- fcihS. Pennsylvania politics will be of extraor dinary Interest from this time 011. The Slate Capital will be the centre of exciting news. 0 THE PATRIOT has exclusive oppor portunities for securing ad vlnce news of a semi-public character. Special attention is given base ball and rye ling events, with detailed reports of national league games. DAILY, every week day morning I WEEKLY. Tuesday eve week. 1 a year. -. 3' THE DAILY Issue will be sent until after th election, by mail a receipt of fl.ot). Z. n ' THE WEEKLY will lie sent froWj until after the electl an. by mail onlU-r reeeipi of 25 cents. - -J THE PATRIOT Is the bet advertil medium in I'eniisyl vania outside or Psfc.f burg aud Philadelphia. It hasaeifSE. word waut column. ceraseos. Address, The Patriot Com r -.. liAKKisBinu.iKew York. Style is important without it price isn't anything put' style anil price together (low price and choice style) tlo way this store does, an J they're Muntl to winJ win more small prtfit business for this store. We're an x ions to semi you samples of the new Autumn Dress Woolens So you will see what part styleaml -.iality have in this collection of I ." how niurh nieer they are than In any past season maybe nicer for the money than any oilier sture will offer you this season you'll set that the prices for such kinds concerns your self interest. New Novelty Woolens .13 inches wide JV.'.- neat, faucy weaves ten color com binations, iiictuJiiisr blue, grey, brown, irreen, cardinal. .''-( iicli Koiiretle Checks, dark red. bine, brown or trreen grounds with a heavy, rough black woolen raised cord riinninir over ai.d form i nil checks an inch 'ciuare 4 C. New 4 ! inch Tweed effects. 7."VC. New !" inch novelties in a liainlome IHlnman weave eight difTeient shades -il no A YAIM). New Plaids ibv will .e (xipiilar tbis Nil OV" . ..-. Ha'Mt-tiHic I a rue oilv Plaiil-. i! im-ies wiile. f! ( o it for separate sUirts. It i-e r:inre 'if new Novelty W oolens goes up ! S'l VI. N-w ': t :ioimii reaily -oiiii- v a I w s.'inl von a cupj? join name ainl adlres. lleae BOGGS&BUHL, Alle&lieny, Pa. For Yunr I'mlrrlUs :l.rrh -Cur-r-1 nine- I .r Cat air. ill in lit ! i-tiu te b- laci iirntllv. usually contain e ther MuTitrn- xli ie hi . ,r i.iitn. w'lich a e irj'iriiu I no lung t.-ikrn. fMiii-rh I a lcil. ne t a bUf ll ct", ran. t I rj a uiMi n rluam tDfuMii- Itti Tmtii-r. It ktiru In Ikli-i' .nir tt rtlrK rjrf. er mi .1 lir..:t. ..!.! la iho bra I -ju.e ncvi.irr 11 w i't mueus. in. I if re;mtiliv riclri-ird . ihe rmuils l ralarrah will ful..-; fvrre :il:i in the heal, a r.-ariua sniind in Mi fairs', l a I l.rcaillh. sn.l ,ltrt.i;uit-s an Ifn'ive i liiri. Thr Tpine.lv -l.i.uM l.t quirk o a'"r in II on in it n ati.l hesl tie lunn hrjne Hij :rin Kii'm In Mir arkims cure l.irlti-fe reiilile and d.nlstiK m irerrury nur ny In urious drua-. Prior, VI cents. Bov 10 V4 y. THE TURN OF LIFE. THE MOST CRITICAL PERIOD THE LIFE OF A WOMAN. IN Experience of Mrs. Lonaj Kelly, of Fatchogue, IsLsnd. There is no period in woman's earthly career which she approaches with so much anxiety as the "change of life. 'J Vet during the past twenty years t women have learned much from a woman. It is safe to say that women who prepare themselves, for the eventful period, pass throuph it much easier! than in the past. There is but one course to pursue to subdue the nervous com pi ications, and prepare the system for the change. Lydia Tl Tinkham's epetable Compound should be used. It is well for those approaching this time, to write Mrs. I'inkham, at Lynn, Mass. Jhe has the experience of years to aid her in advising. the will charge you nothing. She helped this woman, who says: "I have used Lyilia H Pinkham's Vegetable Compound in my family ten years, with the In-st results. Some time ago my daughter had catarrh of the womb, and it entirely cured her. I was approaching the "change of life, and was in a deplorable condU tion. My womb had fallen, and the! bearing-down pains and backache weroj terrible, and kidneys affected " I began taking the Compound, and my pains ceased. I consider it the Btrong bridge between sickness and health, and recommend it toeverybody I meet who needs it." Mrs. L. Kellt. Patchogue, L. I. ,AKYDURHORSESHOER FOR THE , IDE THE ONLY Shoe for WINTER USt It ABSOLUTELY rrevents sliprlne. and injures i-rfevt sutety and coiufort to hore and ilrivrr. ShcHl with the " Nevorlip " ynQT horse's rect are always In go.! con. lition kept ao by not having to constantly remove the shoes lor slutrjieniug. a The CALKS are REMOVABLE. Steel-Centered an J SELF-SHARPENING When worn out new Calks can ! easily ln jerteil without removing k1ih-, saving an Immense amount of time usually lost at the blacksmith shoy. J OT On receipt of postal will mail freeonr de. riptivecirci!larc..ntainin-t.ri.-es.f-aiket Bhjies, ready to lie nailed on. for trial. uUerod this winter at very low prices. J0H5 F. STH1TT0S 0S. - it Aii Walker 8U SKW TORI. Band Insfrumen I I I a i -iMy .11 v V K KB v m - aV . . - jomny. 8- DRUMS. FIFES. Piccolos and Band Supplies. Send for JOHN F. 8TRATTON, Culo.u.. 811. 813, 815. 817 E. 9th St.. N.Y. rr pays tosdtcrtlsa. Try tba ttusi. TAKE iTSC When vou want GOOD FLOUR take your the OLD SHENKLE MILL in Kbcnshur- f' FULL ROLLER PROCESS for the manufacture of Flour has l-een .ut in ( Shenkle Grist Mill in Ebeusbur an. 1 turns out 'V'' but " FIRST CLASS Bnn in your prain ami ive us a trial fTrrtin in ground .separately anl you et the Kl..urof "Li own wheat. If fanners wish to exchange r:tin fur they tan lo so. 1 he .Mill is running every lSKST Or 1'UWhK. I An nnr unTuroa a n s e- irr nn iww" w - fon you tt 5 OCR SAMPSON SUITS oosi raeTroir.. E. ROSENBURQER & CQ. 204 L 102d St. yew Ycrt & 4 ----- - ; vl ;i --l IT. -J . Mllf.ir o!d liy tli' f-tllowiiiZ tli-:iliTS: r.i:KNM:n;ii - II. A . Mi.H in:icr I" i-i-..t i -i-..-.. v - ! i. i.. i.riiutr. lNt.l.lK t. M. I'. li.i.T. 1-. ('. tteiirtr.-. S.n i'ii I'.i;k N.S.l ii-ir:;,' L' i - - of Fur.s Cape.s and Jackets, Winlor Dnss G and Woolen Underwear at QUINFS, '. and 136 Clinton St., Johnstown.' Capes sold at half cost. Xew irin- I Goods arrivinir everv da v. c. ", ls.r..om Carriage and Wapon -She: Havrrur ojH tMNl nj, jn thi l-'l .. I ' i.iia-it ..-.Tll'l.tl .y in vlw.i. I.....I.. : i t ... . ,.,,-, ,,, ,,,, a, kI i'iiv ami ai rf.L-mal.U- t i ms s.-i - a ill llllliT is-. I . . . 4.. I. jT . . . . . w-iIK-iial attention j:ivii to Impair Work an.l raintin: an.l ui-ia.U"'1 r If you liave any tiling to sell. ADVERTISE AUDITOR'S NOTICE. I NOTICE. . ol t'smlina runnl s.. " - . , f. ill! n r, ma trr ol iu j o re sxle Uy . M Vn D e.1 In lhYT.M ,,. 1 nl flKsM ssd i -"f!S . Shaving Parlor Irat1 on -ntr street near Monntsln Hons ottli-o. Shsvinu. Ilslr i'altinir and SIiiiuikkv ln done In tba gntt an.l tt msonrr A tuara al your aironaji ..lioiiKd. HVUh.HT CASSIDT. FARRiERS! WORK. K:i,-h )' iUi: LUOWie PROPRIETOR. V l!n WR PIT FKPBF rMSBnoe "''CM AND WH PAT EXPRESS CHltflP Tn . . rem Vh Voti itvf t with t.-.r, -.at4 sjT.,.f-"S- imports V-ckj Ch,..,, lr 1. -Oxford Gry .j O: I. fc. I to , Tr, of .... Tr .. A:tn Ti S.wn l-,-r ?lir Oat has a iwi, I i,J Tt . t-srer.t W:,J hi'? . ' ' : Pockets on !. f jr. us . In from to tr of pos'rs ci.1. Do.; st sm l-ru li - ;""''a your d In rrmrt:rr i ti;-fH M3TfT p,tr or Rrf-.t-rrrd 1-, sr-d for tnasurs te rns of Bov ? lai Birrhdjv sid if U-s or siTia J for ha FREEi TO EYERTEODT onr Ii.ustrated Priced Cta',og-u- in wi:ch yon find Boys Suits from o5r. m Yonthif Lcrrl ra.su suita IrorrJ fiooi op ancl Mens Suit frottl 9 1 to tlO. L'on'i rriiinl; or w a-lin- .,.. . x,.r , . ,. ... . olli-r- iia v- ;. ;..!.; - 7 Ci ! it KSi'LT Ciitiu frmn ) a z .- : ,., . Its CiEierclla lUn m A r.' x In- rin ! i . .f , v .-r ti...;v m-I :-lin-. 'I li.-v a:- I,. ',-.! . En iiinij-. rn'aiH!!,.-.. a!. i ."i--ia! aU iif. :..u t l liiiT Miivi- I i.f w aj : w ii li a iw of in-.-! at a iiHKii'raTf t-,.i .... ;t ii III V -jlr- I,, I. I' . . I . Hi-- l ATlUN A. M .'I 'i, ,.TI:. i s.. ii. Uhf ' ss . p i I. wtistrtN Id all its Latest aii Host Impiwi ftam li-tli xtra. with. .lit j.:iin hv ii:,- 1V ( V.-:" -F lili. ial witli..ui .;ii,.juj ,k.- n..t i ..; !-" l.lli. i-.air Ih.-iu :in. i, , :l(. H,. ,,, , i ir i... ;' r H M , Iass w.lk .:.n, aj . ,,i r. -:- .li.tl r.,- tfAll ;.ik v;irniiii-.i. IVi-u-l';ili. :!.': I wo n,.rth . .f M . K. Chiir.h. mi. A. LALNO. GALLITZ3 .1. A. I-.ii. v in ti"" lw ..i M .. i Uoi Carriage TriimiiMi, l'tilii..n .m H. E BENE- Formerly of Carrot Viii.p. In sn.t h I