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The Cambria freeman. [volume] (Ebensburg, Pa.) 1867-1938, November 06, 1896, Image 2

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ftunlma f rmuan.
FRiDAY, .-- - VEMHERfi. !.
If Turkey, gays the New York Sun,
w re out of the way, Spa id
would form the most appalling spectacle
of any nation in the world. Her name
olaucU for the tragedy of the tiroes. Her
overweening vanity and abject poverty,
her warlike ululaiions and military mis
adventures, her internal perils and ex
t trnal troubles, her Carlifcts and her
Anarchists, the wrecking of her treasu
ry, the battling of her armies, the pros
tration of her power, and the cries of
her people, furnish material for chap
ters in the history of the age such as
can be written of no other European
country, Turkey excepted.
The timely arrival of thousands of
tons of California wheat at Calcutta has
bad the effect of reducing the prices of
breadstuff in India and has stayed
the march of famine. To deal
with destitution arising from a lack of
food in a country with a population
more than three times as great as that
of the United Spates is a herculean un
dertaking which tasks not only the re
sources put the administrative ability of
the Indian Government to the utmost.
The Calcutta dispatches say that 53,800
persons have been employed upon pub
lic works set on foot purposely for the
alleviation of suffering laborers.
Acout 2,100 employes have been ad
ded to the classified service by the issu
ance of an order by the president at
Washington, on Tuesday, directing that
the rales of the navy department (regu
lating employment of labor at the navy
yards shall not be changed without ap
proval of the civil service commission.
The ordinance department at large is
placed in the classified service under
civil service rules. The executive order
also classified txaminers in the depart
ment of justice and exempted from ex
amination attorneys and asistant at
torneys now in the department whose
main duties are connected with the man
agement of cases in court.
It is reesonably certain McKinley and
Hobart are elected, but the majority is
likely to be, from indications at 1:30
o'clock to-day, a narrow one a much
narrower one than has been looked for,
as the result of the earlier dispatches.
The following electoral votes are con
ceded to McKinley: Connecticut 6,
Illinois 24, Iowa 13, Maine G, Maryland
8, Massachusetts 16, Michigan 14, Min
nesota 9, New Hamshire 4, New Jersey
10, New York 36, Ohio 23, Pennsylvania,
32, Rhode Island 4, Vermont 4, Wis
consin 12, total 220.
The probabilities point with great cer
tainty to Delaware, with its three votes,
and Indiana, with its fifteen, as
Republican and as furnishing more
than the 224 requisite to constitute
a mainly in the electoral college.
The three votes of North Dakota appar
ently belong to McKinley. and the same
may be said of the three votes of Oregon
and those of Kentucky, but in all cases
the returns are too inadequate to justify
a definite conclusion.
The farm and labor vote for Bryan so
confidently counted on as one of the cer
tainties of the election, says the Pitts
burg JW, did not materialize as expect
ed in such numbers as to carry Republi
can states. Still it is evident there was
a decided di if t towards Bryan and free
silver. A little experience is needed of
government by trusts and for the ag
grandizement of trusts, and that labor
on the farm and in the shop is sure to
get. Time is on our side. Ten
years before Lincoln issued his
emancipation proclamation both the
great political parties of this country re
Solved in their platforms that there
should be an end of anti-slavery agita
tion. The free soil candidate for presi
dent in 1852 got only 150,000 votes in
all the states of the Union. Eight years
later Lincoln got nearly two millions and
was elected. The slave oligarchy was
not a circumstance to Mark Hanna's
oligarchy of trusts and corporations and
plutocratic power, and in the end it will
be as badly shattered as the slave power
was, and through the peaceful agency
or the ballot box. Let no one be dis
con raged an to the future.
No presidential candidate ever
emerged from a campaign so clean and
wholesome as has Mr. Bryan. Of him
the Washington Post of Tuesday a
journal politically opposed to him 6aid:
"He has borne himself with courage
and devotion from the beginning to the
end of the campaign. He has exhibi
ted such qualities of endurance, such
sublimity of faith in himself and his
mission, such a power over men, such
gifts of eloquence and magnetism, as
may truly be said to be without parallel
in the history of American politics. He
has swayed multitudes as no political
orator ever did before. He ;has moved
men and women to sorrow and rejoic
ing, to hope and fear, to such exaltation
as seemed beyond the experience of hu
manity in these days. That he was
earnest, sincere, beyond the thought of
selfishness and sordid appetite, we veri
ly believe. We here pay tribute to the
purity, the candor, and the utter self
abnegation of his course."
Julian Hawthorne, the distinguished
author who has spent much time with
Mr. Bryan during the past three months,
thu3 speaks of the man and his labors':
"They have been the labors of a Her
cules, done in the cause of truth and
humanity, and he who has Derformwi
them deserves the highest reward in the
gift of his countrymen. He has been
brave and faithful. He has battled
against that worst form of anarchy which
consists in the dead weight of a pluto
cratic depotism. During this conflict
he has struck no foul blow. He has
uttered no personality. He has stooped
to no falsehood. No warrior ever
emerged from the thick of battle with
cleaner hands and ensign more spot-Jess.
Chairman Josk- issued the following
statement Thnrsr ly: "The r sult of
the presidential ek Hion a apparently no
longer in doubt, It has b n one of the
closest contests that the people have
been called onto determine in rrceni
yerrs. We have claimed the election on
our advices from states that were admit
tedly in doubt, in whi.-h we knew there
had been many fra'ids. and from which
there were evidence of tampering with
the returns It seems now to be appar
ent that while Mr Bryan, after making
the most brilliant campaign in the his
tory of the country and having carried
most of the states claimed to l e doubt
ful, has not carried enough to assure his
success in the electoral college.
"Bryan electors have been chosen
from all of the states eou'h of the Poto
mac and Ohio except West Virginia and
all those west of the Missouri except Cal
ifornia and Oregon. He has 100 electo
ral votes and this number may be in
creased by final returns from states yet in
question. He has not obtained enough
votes to carry the electoral college
"Thus this remarkable campaign closes
with the election of William McKinley.
The rosult was brought about by every
kiud of coercion and intimidation on the
part of the money power, including
threats of lockouts and dismissals and
impending starvation, by the employ
ment of by far the largest campaign fund
ever used in this country, and by the
subordination of a large portion of the
American press.
"The president-elect and his party are
under the pledge to the American peo
ple to continue the gold standard, and
by its operation to restore prosperity to
the country. As chief executive, Mr.
McKinley will have the cordial support
of the millions of patriotic Americans
who have cast their votes for William
Jennings Bryan. They bow to the ma
jesty of the office and abide by the result
with none of the mutterings that would
have come from the moneyed powers
had it been unsuccessful.
'They areconfident that gold standard
cannot give the promised prosperity,
but will gladly welcome it if it comes.
They will continue the great struggle
for the uplifting of humanity and the
maintenance of the dignity of our coun
try in the establishment of American
monetary system. And the Democratic
party, aided by its present allies, will
still uplift the bimetallic standord and
bear it on to victory. James K- Jones.
"Chairman of the National Democrat
ic Committee."
The American people, says the Har
risburg Patriot, appear to have decided
to stand by the single gold standard.
But they have decided in favor of the
single standaid tentatively, not perma
nently. They have chosen to give a ntw
party in power an opportunity to reme
dy the evils which the present adminis
tration could not cure, and they have
agreed that this party shall not be hamp
ered in the performance of its promises,
but they have by no means relinquished
the intention to revise and improve the
currency system.
Besides, the people were not ready for
the proposed currency change. Reforms
move slowly. Even Christianity was of
slow growth and of uncertain existence
for centuries. The opinion, or rather
the want of settled opinion, on the mon
ey question is illustrated in the attitude
and declarations of party platforms and
candidates in previous years. Both par
ties have been for free silver and against
it at various times, and the state which
has given the largest Republican major
ity was, only two years ago, committed
by the now victorious party to inflation
of the currency to forty dollars per capi
ta. The people being indignant at the
present administration and the Gorman
congress, suspicious of the party in pow
er and those who pose as its leaders, and
bent on revenge, not all ti e Democratic
votes that went to McKinley recorded
silver sentiment.
Now that this party matter is disposed
of Democrats will come together again
The people have only three months' ed
ucation on bimetallism, and taking this
fact into consideration the showing at
the polls was satisfactoiy. They will
now eagerly read and study the intrica
cies of the double standard during the
next four years with different results,
The silver campaign has not ended. It
is just begun. Every day of the next
four years it will be the dominant issue
and in November. l'JOO, the people will
command that the century shall begin
with this country declared for bimetal
The government of Great Britain and
Ireland does an anual postal business of
$55,000,000 and clears a profit of f 15.-
030,000 In the United States last year,
we did a business of $70,000,000 and
failed to the extent of $10,000,000 in
meeting expenditures. The reason for
this disparity is in the fact that Great
Britain lies on two small islands, with
an area of 121.571 square miles, or
something less than the area of New
York, Pennsylvania and Virginia.
Great Britain has a population of 290
to the square mile, while that of the
United States is only 14. Every part of
great Britain is thickly populated and is
easily accessible. In our own country
there are vast thinly populated regions
to which the mails are carried at a great
loss. To sustain this explanation it is
pointed out that the New York city of
fice yields the government $4,000,000 a
a year. The state of Massachusetts con
tributes $1,500,000, and Pennsylvania
and Illinoist take in a million each
above the expenses of their postal ser
vices: while in Nebraska, for examp'e,
the annual loss is about $1,250,000
Yet postal communication with Nebras
ka and other thinly populated states is
as essential to a complete postoffice sys
tem as the better paying service of the
eastern states.
Thirty-three colored lawyers, includ
ing one woman, have been regularly ad
mitted to the Illinois Bar, and are now
practicing their profession in Chicago.
iiold lasli for Liberty.
Buffalo, November 2 Two convicts
at the Erie county penitentiajy made a
bold Hash for liberty. They overpow
ered their guards, disarmed them, and
ttien, pistols in hand, mad for the
prison gatf, Tney wire 1 1 foiled by a
prison otiirial, who snapd the great
I k-Ic and nVd with the kev, burets from
the convicts' revolvers whittling aUuit
his ears The men 'were finally over
red and thrown into trip dungeon.
It i-5 supposed Frederick Williams and
William O' Dell were the lenders in the
movement to liberate the S0 prisoners
ooDfind in the penitentiary A gener
al alarm was sounded, and the guards
on the walls, rilles in hand, hurried
within range of the desperate men. A
dozen rifle men drew up in line and
Deputy Warner cried out to Williams
and O Dill to surrender. The convicts
threw their revolvers over the wall to
the guard on the outside, and 6tood
quietly until those within came up and
handcuffed them.
Stiow In the West.
Huron, S. D., November 1. Friday's
wind and snow storm was more severe
over the northern and wes ern portion
of the state than was at' first supposed
Many ranchmen on the upper Missouri
and Cheyenne river ranges will suffer
heavy losses of cattle, the storm leing
very heavy in those sections. Snow is
reported from twelve to fifteen inches
deep and badly drifted. No telegraph
ic communication from hre west to
Pierre has been had since Thursday
eveniug and it is feared stock in the fool
hills and ont he Sioux reservation suf
fered greatly.
Milwaukee, Wis.. November 1 A
genuine blizzard prevailed throughout
the western and central sectioi a of the
state yesterday. Snow began to fill
early in the morning. Heavy falls are
reported from watertown, Grand Rapid--,
Mauston, Beaver dam, Chilton. Juueau
Horicon and a number of other points
Housed by Itiff whiles.
Cape May, N J.,Novembe-1 While
E P Stites, ex-Mavor IJildrtth and A
P. Hiklreth we e fishing for sea-trout
Suurdty near "Uncle Eph" bouy, two
and a half miles from the Cape shore,
a school of large whales came within a
fe. yards of their boat. They rolled
their huge black sides out of the water
and blew great fountains of water high
in the air. The seasoned fishermen
were startled when the spray fell into
their skiff, making it necessary to bail
out the boat as a precaution for another
blow of the whales.
Keeper Sooy, of the Cold Spring life
saving station, was also near the school,
and he and his mates got a drenching
from the showers of water falling about
them. After playing near the fishes
men, the whales disappeared seaward.
Stites. who is an experienced shoreman,
thinks the monsters were sixty feet
Hogs Fftl It r ok mi Glass.
Billefonte, Pa., Novemler 1 Vw
ing the past two or three weks hog
cholera has been prevalent through ul
some portions of Centre county and a
number of farmers have lost valuable
stock with the disease. A few days ago
a poor man in this place, James F
Gregg, lost two large hogs, which would
weigh nearly three hundred each. On
their death the symptoms did not indi
cate cholera or any other disease, and
Mr. Sregg secured the services of a vet
erinarian to examine the animals to find
out what caused their death. On being
opened it was discovered that the hogs
had been fed broken glass and that their
entrails were literally cut to pieces
This is a penitentiary offense if the vil
lian who did the deed can be found out.
Daring Attempt to Hub a 1'osloBlre
Wilkesbarre, Ta., November 3. A
daring attempt was made early in the
morning to rob the postotiice at Ply
mouth. The door of the big safe was
blown off with such that it shook the
building and surrounding buildings.
People living in the vicinity thought an
earthquake had occurred, and they hast
ily dressed and came out on the streets.
Smoke was seen coming from the post
O lice, and the fire department was called
out. It was found that sparks from tl e
powder had set fire to the mail bags.
The flames were soon extinguished.
Postmaster Callary, upon his arrival,
found all the valuables in the safe un
touched. The robbers evidently got
scared at the loud report and fled. No
arrests have been made as yet.
Horrible t rimes Committed.
Wilkesbarre, Ta., November 1 Two
men, John Gubikie and Andrew Datsko.
living at Duryea and boarding in the
same house, engaged in a friendly wrest
ling match while on their way home on
Saturday nigi.t fiom apolitical meeting.
The former getting the worst of it be
came angry and, drawing a knife,
plunged it into the abdomen of Datsko,
cutting a large gash, from which the
entrails protruded. The victim was ta
ken to his home and a physician sum
moned. In the meantime the injured
man went to his room and in a few mo
ments took a razor and cut his own
throat. He was at once removed to the
hospital. Although he is alive to-night,
he cannot recover.
Damage by Floods In France.
Paris, November 2 Telegrams re
ceived from the departments bring news
of further floods and of alarming rise in
the rivers. Enormous damage to prop
erty has been done, but no fatality has
yet been reported. The River Seine is
still rising, and is at the flood stage.
The "authorities have dispatched to
Comps and to Vallabregues the artillery
wagons from Nimes in order to assist in
the work of relief. The River Rhone
has burst its banks at Lauson, which is
now isolated. The only communication
through considerable districts is by boat.
Troops have gone to Avingnon to assist
in repairing the broken banks of the
Two Killed by a Blast,
Wilkesbarre, Pa., November 2. An
accident occurred Saturday afternoon in
the Wyoming Coal and Land company's
colliery, near Wyoming. Two miners,
Ignatius Broysius and August Broynski,
were engaged in a rock tunnel, preparing
a blast, and while Broysius was in the
act of tamping the hole the powder ex
ploded, killing him instantly. It al6o
injured Broynski so severely that he
died before he arrived home in the am
bulance. Both were married men with
large families. A miner who was pass
ing the gangway at the time was also
badly injured by missiles from the blast.
niclde by a Boy:
Greensboro, Pa., Novembers Henry
Campbell, aged 15 years, son of William
Campbell, a merchant of New Geneva,
Fayette county, committed suicide to
day by shooting himself through the
neaa. cause unknown.
IIi .est of all in Leavening Tower. Latest U.S. Gov't Report
(t-urral Macro's Progress.
Ke W st. Fla , October 29 Ps
emtn by the Mascotte, from Havana,
re o i that General Antonio Maceo,
wi h 2.5(H) troops, broke through the
tro4-na and is now in the Hava dis
iret. He went over to assist G n -ral
Gomez in his march on Imvana
Maceo left General Rio, in charge o!
his troops in the proviuee of Pinar del
Rio, with 10,000 men in the iuSJrgent
Therepoit that the Spanish troop
had captured his camp w s true, but it
was the place where the insurgents were
awaiting a favorable opportunity to croft
the trocba, and after Mace had broken
General Mimes, of the Spanish army,
with 1,000 men, made an attack on An
tonio Maceo on the hill known as
Cacara jicaras. Maceo in the meau
time retreated by the rear of hi6 canq
with his forces aud attacked the towu l
Artemisa, headquarters of the trocha
Maceo sent orders into the town for the
women and children to leave before the
bombirdment, but the Spanish general.
Arolas, refused to a'low them to leave,
t-aying that they should all perish to
gether. Maceo then bombarded the
town and passed through the trocha to
the province of Havana, where he if
i p.v, to meet Gozmez. Muuez attacked
the bill where he thought Maceo was,
and only found a small detachment ol
insurgents on the hill to distract tht
Spanish general's atteution while Maceo
attacked the trocha
The town of Artemisa was terriblj
wrecked and many persons are reported
I W Meu Killed.
Pottsville. Pa., November 2 An ac
cident resulting from a singular caus
cost the lives of two men and the fatal
injury of a third at Packer colliery No.
2 at GiardviUe, this afternoon Thom
as Welsh, John Jiallarin and Joseph
Staum and Michael Mack were at work
in the mine this afternoon. Welsh had
been engaged in what is known as
"robbing" pillars He had driven a
hole iu the f.tce of the breast, in which
he put his blast. He applied the match
to the squib and hastened away for a
place of shelter He had gone Sut a few
feet when a large lump of coal rolled on
to his foot, pinuing him fart to the
ground. Momentarily expectiugthe ex
plosion of the blast, he cried for help
The other three men were working near
and disregarding the danger to them
selves, they ran to Welsh's rescue.
'"bey had scarcely reached him when
the blast exploded, bringing down with
it a mass of coal upon the men. llalia
rin and Staum were crushed todeutti and
Welsh fatally injured, while Mack w6
fortunate in escaping with slight hurts
Atteuip' at Train Wrecking.
The fourth attempt to wreck a Penn
sylvania railroad train was made early
Suuday, one half mile east of Millers
town and 30 miles north of Harrisburg.
The second section of the Southwestern
express, composed of baggage cars, ran
into and tl. rough six pie e of steel
which had been fastened upon the track.
E lgineer Stonebraker, of Harrisburg.
was driving his engine at the rate cf GO
miles an hour. ' The engine kept the
track. It was going down a steep grade
so rapidly that, although brakes were
applied and the lever reversed, the train
ran a full half mile before it could be
brought to a stop. Engineer Stone
braker and conductor D. W. Sheaffer,
of Harrisburg, say their eseape frpm a
wreck was miraculous.
This is the second attempt at wreck
ing at this spot made within the last few
weks. Detectives have been working
on the case, and two men are now
awaiting trial in the Per.-y county jail.
There seems to be an organized gang at
work, and their object is apparently to
wreck tha mail train.
Caused by Jealousy.
Wheeling, W. a , November 2
Jealousy caused a terrible tragedy at
Georgetown, ()., three miles west of this
city, all the parties being from Wheel
ing Scott Linton shot "Dot Gray, a
resident of a house of ill-fame, who is
said to have been his wife, and also
William Mentzger with whom he caught
her. With both lying at his feet he
fired a bullet into bis own brain, and
died almost instantly. The girl will pro
bably recover, but Metzger will die, the
bullet passing through his liver. Mentz
ger and the girl went to the home of her
parents Suuday night, and Linton, hear
ing of it, followed them, finding them
together, and, without words, fired the
fatal shots.
Mopprd by h Spanish Cmiser,
New Yoak, November 3 Captain
Montgomery, of the brig Carib, just ar
rived from Truxillo, reports that on Oct
10, abont midnight, a war vessel with
out lights displayed was lighted. Short
ly afterwards the stranger blew his
whistle several times to attract attention,
and finding that we did not heed him
fired a gun. The brig was hove to and
waited for twenty minutes until within
speaking distance. The stranger proved
to be a Spanish man-of war. We were
hailed and asked our vessel's name and
whither bound, also if we had seen any
Spanish vessels. After receiving replies
they thanked us and sailed away.
a Farmer's Rich Find Stolen.
York, P., Octotier 3 While tearing
off the roof of his house Tuesday Ed
ward Spangler, a farmer living at Spry,
this county, ft tnd a bag filled with
gold and silver notes. Btfore he had
lime to count his find his hired man,
William Sullivan, seized the bag and
made off with it. Spangler pursued Sul
ivan, but the latter threatened to kill
him, and made good his escape with the
treasure. Spangler noticed the denom
ination of one of the notes, which he
6ays was $500. The police are now look
ing for Sullivan.
Thr Tyranny oflhc Oealt.
We will suppose that your occnpatlon Is seden-Ury-ilitjonat
chained, so to speak to tbe
the desk In some counting bouse, or perhaps to
tbe loom In some vast mill where you are com
pelled to labor from mornlna- till niicht. Sonady
is your only day f. r relaxation. Yon return
home ever evening wearied mentally and bod
nr. Your health and strength begin to tail
What will most effectually recuperate Tour yitai
. 7ne we',fnt evidence point, to no
H1Ml.T.,,eDCe tb. tb" HMte?. stomach
1 ,onr 'st. most reliable sheet an
ehor. Use It .wratstent'y, and your system will
soon retrain Its prestioe vigor. Every function
willrece.vea healthful impulsa. There i. no
remedy to equal tbe bitten for nervousness and
w.ntol sleep. dlspepsla. constipation and b liou,
if remedies all b.Vms of mL
2 " Preventive ol rbeumSm
CARRIED BY 300,000.
Pennsylvania Gives a Big Ecpublicc.ii
Twenty-';! ht Republicans Elected and
Two 1. iiKx-mta A L.rg N umbor
Were Kr-Klcc-ted.
Philadelphia, Nor. 4. IncludiiiR
the two coiijjressmeu-at-large, Pennsyl
vania electtnl 'M congressmen. The
stttto went Republican by 300,000. Ac
cording to the latest returns received
the delegation wili be divided iolitioally
as follows: Republicans, JJi ; Demo
crats, 2 ; tho same as iu the last con
gress. The following table gives the name
and politics of each member of the del
egation, those re-elected being desig
nated by a star :
At large Galnsha A. Grow, Repub
lican. At large Davenport, Republican
First district llunry Biiighuiu. Re
publican, Second 'Robert Adams, Jr., Repub
lican, Third William MeAteer, Democrat.
Fouith James Raukiii Young, Re
publican. Fifth Alfred C. Marnier, Republi
can. Sixth Doubtful.
Seventh lrving P. Wagner, Repub
lican. Eighth, William S.. Kirkpatrick, Re
publican, NinthDUniel Ermentrout, Demo
crat. Tenth Marriott Brosius, Republi
can. Eleventh William Couuell, Repub
lican, Twelfth Morgan B. Williams, Re
pnblican. Thirteenth Charles if. Erumm. Re
Fourteenth Marlin E. Olmsted. Re
publican. Fifteontn James II. Godding. Re
publican. Sixteenth Iloraco B. Packer. Ro
po'jlieun. Seventocuth Monroe II. Kulp. Re
Eighteenth Thuddeu H Mahon.
Nineteenth Frank E. Hollar. Re
publican. Twentieth Josiah D. Ilicks. Repub
lican. Twenty-first Edmard E. Robbina.
Tw-euty-necond John Dalzell. Re
publican. Twenty-third Villiam A. Stone,
Twenty-fourth Ernest F. Acheson.
Twenty-tifth James J. Davidson,
Twenty-sixth John O. Stnrtcvant,
Twenty-seventh Charles W. Stone.
Twenty-eiphth William C. Arnold.
The City ol Loui.ville and Slate Go Re
LorisviLLK, Nov. 4. ft is only a
question of majority in Kentucky -for
the state's electoral vote has pone for
McKinley for a majority of probably
15,000, although Chairman Roberts of
the Republican committee says it will
reach 2".000. The city of Louisville
and Jefferson county, with all but two
precincts in. give McKinley a plurality
of el.S3tS, elected a Republican mayor
and other Republican officials by a ma
jority a little less than that given the
presidential electors.
In the First, Third, Sixth and Tenth
conuressional districts, the result is in
doubt with returns favoring the Repub
licans Republicans have carried Fifth,
Eighth and Eleventh districts while the
Democrats claim but two victories,
Olardy in the Second and Settle in the
n cVii to sj.ooo.ooo.
A Urns Cleric of Long Island Claims a
Maspeth. L.. I., Nov. 4. If the story
told by Antonio Sefrul, a drui? clerk,
employed here, be true, he will soon be
the tiossessor of an estate in Florida
worth $2,000,000.
Sepul says that his father was a di
rect descendant of Father Antonio Se
frul, who settled in Florida alwut 1800
and became the possessor of a larpe
estate, which was inherited by his
father, and Scpul says that he is now
the only heir to it. The estate consists
of a 1 xiut 8,000 acres of valuable land.
Seirul has taken steps to recover posses
sion of it.
Maine Republican by 4D.OOO.
Portland, Me., Nov. 4. The elec
tion in Maine proved one of the quietest
in the state's history. Generally the
returns showed a falling off in the
Democratic vote and a slight increase
in the Republican vote, which accounts
in a preat measure for a heavy Republi
can plurality, estimated at 40,000.
Didn't Vote For Sewall. '
Bath, Me., Nov. 4. The Bath Re
publicans cast their votes straight, and
Air. flicn.miey led Air. bewail by 101
votes in the hitter's own ward, and 752
in the city.
Itryan Probably Loaes Ills State.
Omaha, Nov. 4. Returns from Ne
braska precints are still very meagre
but indicate that McKinley has carried
Nebraska. Probably the six congress
men. McKinley Gets Delawsrr.
Wilmington-, Nov. 4. It is believed
that the Republicans elect the presi
dential electors by at least 1,000 ma
jority, but Tunneil (Dem.) is probably
elected governor.
Wisconsin Republican by 40.000.
Mauisox, Wis.. Nov. 4. McKinley'g
plurality iu Wisconsin probably above
40,000. Republican state ticket all
elected by good majorities.
IK Bryan Majority In Colorado.
Denver, Nov. 4. Bryan has carried
Colorado by 110,000 and silver congress
men are elected. Teller is sure of re
election. California Gone Republican.
San Francisco, Nov. 4. California
has gone Republican.
A MatsnrtiUHFtts Ranker Iead.
Amesbury, Mass., Nov. 4. William
G. Ellis, head of the big Ellis Car com
pany and president of the Amesbury
National bank, is dead, aged 64 years.
Uryan Carries I'tan.
Salt Lake City, Nov. 4 Indica
tions are that Bryan has carried the
state by at least 10,000.
Diiriug a fieht between John Davy
and his wife of New Castle, Pa., the latter
bit off one John's Angers.
Wish there was s-me way we could
send every woman reader of this paper
samples of these all-silk Black ISrocades at
tl.mi without waiting for her to write for
ibetn, and then a good many more would
gtt them than otherwise, ar.d a great rush
of orders would be tbe result thereof
these are silks of suck unusual worth
good and neavy and choice handsome pat
tern, such as w ill produce results w hether
the woman who comes in contact with
them has any thought of buy lug silts or
uot-2i Inchss wide will you write for
Other Rlack Rrocades at Ml, (1T. 75c up to
3.00 a yard, aud every piece iu the assort
ment w as well bought both as to price and
desirability, but for superior worth there's
none can equal the above -mensioued line
at II. UL
A collection ot good Hlack Silks at M a
yard, every yard of which is worth at leat
half s inut h more I'eau de Soie, Faille
Francaisse. Uadzimirs. Arinure, K had ante.
Satin Duchesse, etc. all desirable weaves
and quality that will speak for itself.
Moire Velours, or as some folk call them
Moire Poplins are very desirable for
skirts-av, 1 and 1 1.25; extra wide-32
inch ones, 2.00 to $2.50
Hlack (ioods
Plain fine solid black Imported Wide
Wale Diagonals, 50 inches wide Mc goods
that have absolutely more worth than ever
before sold for half a dollar-
Hundreds of pieees of flue Hlack iioods
choice novelty weaves stripes, cords aud
figures, at 75c, that not ouly the quality
and price, but tho style of will set people
wonder i iik how ou earth any store can ac
complish such a hiiig.
Send for samples and send for our Cata
logue. BOGGS&BUHL,
Allegheny, Pa.
For Twnr Prolerllosi. t'atarrab "Cures'
or Tonics lor Catarrab in liquid form to b taken
otdroallv, usually contain either Meirury or
lodMe ol I'otassa, or both, wblcta are Injurious II
tio lonjt takro. t'atarrah Is a local, not a blood
dl-ease. caurej oy a sudden rhanve to cold or
damp weather. It ttarts In tbe ni passages.
kHzctlDK eyes, ears and throat. ?oM In the head
causes excessive fl w of mucus, and If repeatedly
ueiclected. the results of eatarrab will lollow;
severe .aiu In tbe heal, a marina sound In tbe
ears, l a l treadtb. and oftentimes an ffenslve
I Ischarica. Tbe remedy should be quick lo ally
InUnmmatlnn and heal the membrane Kly's
Oreaoi Ka'm Is Ihe acknnwlriced cure lor these
troubles and contains no mercury nor any 1 -urioua
dreg. Price, 50 cents.
nov 10 M ly.
Assignees Sale
By v .rtno ol at. order of the (?ourt ol Common
I'lea "I t'amhrta county. Pennsylvania . to me
directed. I wi.i expose to puMic sle at tbe store
room rwentlv occupied by Mrs. Mary M. Ieaiiy.
ic the oor-'iiirb of Lilly, in td e unty (neius;
prpmises No. 4, nereioalter docritet) on
at 2:30 o'clock, P.M.. the lollowlDK described real
Ko. I The one undivided Ih'rd j art or Interest
In all that certain piece or parrel ol land S'toate
It tlie township ol Washington. In said couotv ot
t'amliria, b uuded by lands ot the t :amhna Mln
Inic ti Manufacturing Company. Menta-:r ti
l.Hiiichnian. Kstiite of Henry Hrown. deceed.
William H. Sechler. premlM-s No. 2 hereinafter
described, and Kin ports, containing
more or less. This lnd Is II.N'PEKLAIII WITH
VALUABLE seams oF rjAL wblcb bsve
been developed by a drift, and there Is a stttin
con-tructed to the drtlt. It adjoins the celebra.
led Sonman (Val Lads of V'ta H. Piper a Oo .
and Menls?r it LauKhman. and Is one of the
most valuable Coal properties in Washington
No. a Tbe moiety or undivided half part or
Interest In a piece or parcel ot land situate In
said uwnablpor Washington, bounded by prem
ises No. 1 hereinabove derrled and by land ol
Henry Hrewn. deceased. William H. Sechler and
tlie dmbria MlnlDg and Manniacturing Com
pany , containing
more or less. This pleceol land U IJNIKKLAI1
wii'H Valuable. seams ufidau
No. 3. All that certain piece or parcel ot land
situate In said township ol Washington, coun
ty of Cam tin a. dercribed as follows: Be
ginning at a post on line adjoining K. Mentzr;
tnence south ofty degrees west twenty-eight
perches to a cherry call on tbe Arent Son in an
or "Bin survey:" thence along tbe line ol tbe
Arent Sonman tra-l north sixty degrees weetone
hundred and twenty lurches more or less, so as
to Include twenty acres: thence across the tract ol
which this la a part north 60 degrees east
twenty eight perches to a post on tbe division
line in tbe procceeding In partition ol tbe land
ol Peter snd Stephen Moyers, and thence a Ion
the said division line south sixty degree east one
hundred and twenty perches more or less to the
place ol beginning, containing
and having (hereon erected a TWt-STORIEI
FKA.MK Hl'E. This land Is underlaid with
No. 4 Tbe one undivided third part or Inter
est in a lot ol ground situate In tbe borouga ol
Lilly, in said county ol Cambria, fronting about
lort leet on Kailrord street, on tbe norm and
running bark between lot of F. H.tMisind
I t of estate ol A .ex Mcintosh, deceased to Main
"'.t1 J'i" nvini " n earecteda
recently occupied as a store room by Mrs. Marv
ill . Ideally. '
Ten i.er eent, ol the purchase money to be paid
In band at tbe time ol sale, the balance cf one
third on connrmat on ol sale; oue third In one
yearand one-ihird in two years front confirma
tion ol sale. Ielerrid payments to bear Interest
and to be secured by the judgment band and
mortgage ol the purchaser.
Assignee ot M. A. Met Jonigle.
Altoona. Pa . Octotier 21st, 18uo. S3 3U
Owens & Makin,
All kinds of the Best Meat
from selected stock kept at their
Daily Meat Market on Hih
Street, Ebensburg.
Give as a call.
43 45 tValksr St. afvi YORK.
tnporun sa4 WhoUui DaaJm la s J ki of
Violins. Guitar-, Santos, accwrdeoas. Hanaoal
caa, Ac, a' kiaas af Swinas. etc . etc
flnviinr iiisifln
provements in the
we are now prepared to fi,rn
Notice. Soliciting! a portion of
patronarrc, I remain
'A Jj.UU By SamPg0fi Suit, with ,tra Pair cf )
fm. iy V V AND WB PAT EXPRESS CftABQES To v. r !' TOr '
KIMIMBCR. TOO boy direct from one of
mrui h V n rlrMfltf
x- Siyi?rtth Zxtra
Grty & J j YVkV"" '
2 Jo
til H a htflrsmRL-lifl
E. ROSEHBURQER & CO.. 204 L 102d St, lhv7 Ycr
tWSold bv the following d.-.n.-rs-
1 Kf-f
EitKxsirRo H. A. NhtH-makcr. Cakkom.town 1 J
I. L. Kinder. Si'Axsi.kk E. M. Umd r. Pattox A
t . C. (letjrpti. SovTH Fokk N. S. (Jeorge Jfc 8dii.
DJLlEtfim.$jyDJE SAL
of Furs, Gapes .mil Jackets. Winter Dross G
and Woolen Underwear at OUINN'S. lo
and 136 Clinton
Capes sold at half
vjoous arriving every day.
Carriage and Wagon -Shcc
, ITavinir oine.l up in tJH shop inMv
r.ia'iisiKiiy, 1 am prepare! t !o all kin.ls
n.AHV Mi.1 at : rrasiiMialil. tortus. Ctrrww Triiiimimr. t1tl.io, .nn.i lV
ntshM to onler. tlnlers taken for Sprinir Wiuons an.I lUiiari..
ar :-leriul attfntu.n given to llepitir Work an.I Paint in.' and xtti-f:t i"'n -
Oq)hans' Court Sale
ttaVrla1" XKyVnS: "ZZftZEt l
I'X" tb" ' d(TlM real
ceaeTl'. Proir.y ol John Meason, do.
lnitre1IiiT,,, .V'"7I or ,rr, 0'"nl situate
in the township ol t:iear0e rt. roantj ol i:.n.
oT' MBlt'a'? P?nnnl. o ,0.0m lao.ls
01 M.Sheehan. Thomas Naale. John Monu
Komery ana OeralJ Adams .oontaiDioa
mora or less, and banns; thereon erected a log
bouse and lo barn.
Ten per cent, ol the .nrrhase money to be rali
IS. nd l tn " o" ale; the rxlanc- ol one
third at the eonnrmatlon ol sale; one th.rd In one
year, and the remaining third In two years Irotn
the eonnrmatlon of sale. leierred i.ajment S
bear Interest and to be serared or the imul
bond and mortgage of the iarhaser.
deTelJeS! th" JNeason.
Pat ton. Pa., (ictrvber 14th, 1898. Oct. 18 St.
The rnmltnra and nndertaklns; baslness Tor
eP0.i,Or"1"- I" Koo.1 locality. Ilea to
of vroprletor tbe resson lor slllna ("all on nr
rlUe. Cambria county, fa. oot. la ttT
' y
i r-
fit f
E iWTte
sonic pvtM..:. .
;r Our1 '
r. r-3 ?
srkrT. Of
F f
.IK?"- f
, Hi
I out 50 5
the Urgest VSholev.1 ri,f
VrMl f , - ts-v. .
with trj f-r.:s V T B
intDonnl Wtr.i rv.."
Oxford Crey ani
;;, Of U
t0 9yfl of,,, Trr. ...V
bflowir. douHt.,.rJ .. v
with wie jrt fc. - ... ""' '
Albert T-iS Sawn IrT-.-'i: .
manh:p trirofcf!--.-,;;T t-.e '
Cost Km a Sie r -jcrr-i , . '
P.ter.t W. hr i.w UicJ o- , T
Pockets on m'A him. "
In Siw Irm iot-. ,,
-Mrs. S
-.;,, hi
-b. I
. j-at-t
i the
mt wme rrice fj.b
txpretsare pnl t
your aoor.
or RcrrSTe.-ed t:-J
na lor meamre w
afire of bey a? Us
Birthday mnd if
Of snuii for ac.
roitiS. '
h1 in tl
;ih x3
4 sfciie
t-f. a bt
A firs.
iviil, t
-o inio
our Illustrated
Priced Catalogue
in which you wi
find Bort Suits
from qSc, cp
Youths ' Lon;
Pants Suits frocv
fl.oo cp and
Mees Suits frotrJ
t to rjr.
r gii me
: o one
Mice f!
4 sea
The Pronounced Succs
k, nrj
i a
-Jlo I
-) IE
t f L i
mJ t:
'.s Her
t (
t tao
i Gro
... 1- I'l K . . .
To good materia!, per:,-, i
and a t lmr..tn;li kinm i.il.v
of tht- hous-k-ep-r. Kv-ry f.-j.r-rti.itt
iltiraMlity. ar, ...j .
ha boeti well i.iaiin.-ii p..
IT von buy a I IM'KKKl.I.A .
rik ; I hey are l'.hmI haio-i- a:i.J i
era, and are sold with tl.a; uhj.
Vour iii..n-y l,a-k If
Made iu all ;y;t a;:J
on U
i by
,Lt ki
-ie co
bi (
-fit :
8 !
t L:
toi :
i th
-ti C
IH.-lrtrl;. IIa-t-i
M. Tli.-Mia- I.ii.i-!f.-tc.j
I s-. it.
I Oil L
1 n V3
I1? r-
01 F3 ; ;
1 K-e 1:3
St., Johnstown. F
cost. New Sprinir IV
a Si
i Si
f Sj
o - i - iipie,U.v J. A. I-.nev in th-
n'.n t ..iri ,:-. V..ik
Formerly of Carroll
8. L. kllD.
KKEKSHl'Ktl. - -
'aire on 1'entre street.
. rs
-OIB; In tra H.'ue.
TW. DICK. , ttr
t ss-"
T-Spe- attention to alvsn fl,B,rt:.
tlon Konnty. etc.
r t? tL-L'VPirl.'
t Ifflce on Dentre street
a. MVEW.
. ,, vi v-AT-U
Of"ea In tioilonade Kpw. e
ATTHKMl-V ' Jri-.f
'Otflea ta tlr-n Hoose.
t-n tars'"
" .'
letters lefumrourj o ,hf y
Kliwanarr. late ol the iK.nmih
IbeDUeated lr settlement
I lor settlement . .i!t,
MKS. KhUI.NA H- w4 t,.
Asbrille, ra..lctnberHHn. I-"
oris count t. i-..,khm t-- .
dersiKned. all irsoos inJ''tcJ " .,,,':
hereby Dotibed to mae immeJis" 1 . tif m
thorn haTlmc claims to present
. . KM' ".
' I
i tl
i V.

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