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The Cambria freeman. (Ebensburg, Pa.) 1867-1938, November 13, 1896, Image 2

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EBEXSBURO, CAMBRIA CO.. PA.,
FRIDAY. - - - - NOVEMBER 13. 1
The election' boards of 19 distrcts of
Butler county, have been summoned be
fore the court to icorrect the election re
turns, they having failed to properly
carry out the figures on the return
sheets. .
The Democratic party has stood since
the foundation of the government. It
know what defeat is a.DI has the cour
age to brave it for a time when men
will no longer tolerate the slavery set up
by plutocrats.
The Abbott voting machine was suc
cessfully used in Hudson. Michigan, on
election day. It was legalized by the
last Michigan legislature, and its use in
H i.lson was for the purpose of testing i.
The Myrs voting machine also worked
well in Rochester,
ISovERSOR Hastixgs will have a va
cancy to till this fail on the superior
court bench. Judge E. N. Willard, of
Scranton, is tired of his position and hag
intimated that he will retire before the
session of the legislature. If Senator
Quay keeps his promise to make the
Governor United States senator he will
also be permitted to name Judge Will
ard 's successor.
A boom has been started at Seattle,
Washington, for William J. Bryan for
United States senator from thatlstate.
Fusionists will control the senatorship,
and as the constitution of Washington
provides that to be eligible the candidate
shall be merely an "inhabitant" of the
state at the time of his election, the
fusion majority could elect Mr. BryaD
without any trouble.
McKinley will get two electors in
Delaware, and Bryan one. On the Re
publican ticket the name of o le of the
electors appeared as "James G. Shaw,"
while on the Union Republican ticket
was printed the name of "James G,
Shaw, Sr." In counting the ballot
the Shaw and Shaw, Sr., tickets were
canvassed separately. John H. Rodney,
candidate on the Democratic ticket, is
thereby elected, the vote Minding:
Shaw, 10.1S2; Shaw, Sr., 10.2CS; Rod
ney, 16,581. The other two Republican
electors each had 20,452.
Mr. Eryas is to go to Denver on No
vember 24, where he will address the b:
meUllists of Colorado and probably lay
down the plans for a future campaign of
organization and education. He is an
nounced to deliver an addtess to a wo
man's club of Lincoln, which has a
membership of 1,000, on Saturday af
ternoon, and in the evening will address
citizens generally, presenting his plans
for the continuance of the work of the
late campaign in the way of silver educa
tion. It is apparent that Mr. Bryan is
not discouraged and that for the next
four years he will be an important fac
tor in American politics.
The London Timrs, in an editorial
commenting upon the fact that Vene
zuela is not to be represented on the ar
bitration tribunal, says: "This is a
most far reaching concession and a sig
nal diplomatic success for; the United
States, and is interesting to the Ameri
cana much more keenly than any mere
rearrangement of Venezuelan territory.
It secures to England the advantage of
dealing with a responsible and friendly
government, and admits the principle
that the Uuited States may not only in
tervene in disputes with South Ameri
can republics, but may entirely super
sede the original disputant and assume
exclusive control of the negotiations
U. S. Senator Daniel, of Lynchburg,
says there is no reason for true
Dernociate to be cast down. The party
was overthrown two years ago by an un
1
preceueniea majority, and started this
campaign handicapped by an admin
istration which had gone into partner
snip with its enemies. The wisdom of
the Democrats in the nomination of
Bryan has been vindicated. He is to
day, say,, the senator, the foremost cit
izen of America.
Concluding. Senator Daniel declare
"every plutocrat in Europe is rejoicing
uver jiciwniey s victory, and well thev
may, for it was an European and not an
American victory. McKinleyism will
disappoint its votaries. It cannot man
ufacture prosperity out of higher taxes
nu less money, and its promise to pro
mote international bimetallism is pre
destined to failure. All its pledges will
prove dead sea fruit, and when their
fallacy is exposed Democracy will rise
again inumpnant.
William J. Bryan, bays the Philadel
phia Titna, has made the most remark
able campaign ever known in the histo
ry of politics in this or any other country
oi we wona. Me was nominated at
Chicago on the 10th of July, and since
that time he has traveled 18.831 miles,
delivered 592 speeches in 447 towns and
cities, covering 27 states. It is estima
ted also that his audiences aggregated
over 2.000,000 of people.
Until I860 no presidential candidate
had ever taken the stump, but Stephen
A. Douglas, who was a law unto kimself
and was one of the ablest disputants this
nation ever produced, took to the hust
ings when a candidate against Lincoln,
Breckinridge and Bell, and traversed
the country from New Orleans to New
England, traveling 3,000 miles and de
livering 65 speeches. Lincoln, who was
then regarded as the only man able to
cope with Douglas on the stump, made
no speech and wrote no letters except
those of mere courtesy, from the time of
his nomination until his election. In
1864 Lincoln and McClellen were the
candidates, and Lincoln delivered 8
speeches and traveled 450 miles. Mc
Clellan made 2 brief speeches in the
campaign, but did not travel at ail.
Those who have most largely profited
in the past through the single golo
standard and who hoped to so continue
under a Rpul'lican victory have loop
believed that an overwhelming defeat rf
Mr. Bryan at this time would forevei
end what they have delighted in design
ating as a 'crnz."
The fact thst h id nineteen-twentieth?
of th Rtates of tho U lion vite-I hhhS'
Mr Bryan the question of fre? ti v orcein
age would not nave downed F-.r mot
than four months past the people of thi.
nation have been reading and etudyir.fi
important phases of the financial re
quirements and necessities as they havt
never read and studied before Thous
ands upon thousands of those long con
tended with the existing national system
have gained cew light and thousand?
upon thousands who in June last op
posed free coinage of tilver are now con
vinced that no better, no more immedi
ate, no more permanent relief for our
country could be secured than by it
adoptioa at the ratio proposed by the
Chicago platform.
Not all the free silver advocates voted
for Mr. Bryan. Thousands of Republi
cans who could not bring themselves to
the point of cutting loose from a party
to whose principles they had long been
devoted ca?t their ballots for McKinley
under protest or sullenly remained at
home. In this sute we had the extra
ordinary spectacle of a distinguished
free coinage advocate Samuel A. Dav
enport running for congress-at large a
the temporary champion of a single gold
standard. Tens of thousands of timid
Democrats who believe in bimetallism
in its broadest sense doubted the wis
dom and expideucy of certain advanctd
planks in the Chicago Platform and
their votes were lost to Mr. Bryan. Not
the worst whipping promised Mr. Bryan
by his most delirious opponent could
have "wiped out" the free silver advo
cates nor balked their purposes.
Questions so grave as this are not
fought out in one battle. The single
defeat of a courageous and patriotic
leader could not end the warfare waged
in behalf of a righteous cause. The
struggle of Tuesday was the beginning.
not the end.
The complete returns from every
county in the state are in and shows in
the total vote to be as follows: McKin
ley, Republican, 720 071; Bryan, Dem
ocrat, 423,yG6; Levering. Prohibition.
18,263; Palmer, Jcffersonian, 10,021
McKinley's plurality, 207,005. For
congre man-at-large, Grow, Republi
can, 703,433; Davenport, Republican,
700,810; DeWitt, Demooat, 410,701;
Ailman, Democrat, and People's, 12,
209. The delegation in the Fifty fifth con
gress from Pennsylvania will stand 27
Republicans and 3 Democrats. Th
present delegation is composed of 28
Republicans and 2 Democrats. Tut
Democras gain the Third district ir.
which ex-Congref-man McAIeer defeat.
Congressman Halterman, Republican,
and also gain the Nineteenth district,
where Benner, Democrat, defeats Hoi
lar, Republican. They lose the Eighth
district, now represented by Joseph J
Hart, Democrat. In the latter district
ex-State Attorney General Kirkpat.-ick,
Republican, defeats Barber, Democrat
The recent state senate was composed of
forty-four Republicans and six Demo
crats and the new senate will be iden
tically the same political complexion
Of the fifty senators twenty Republicans
sad five Iemocrats hold over, while
twenty-four Republicans and one Dem-
cra are chosen to take the place of the
twenty-four Repullicans and one Demo
crat who retired. The last house of
representatives was composed of 175 Re
publicans and 29 Democrats. The new
ly elected body will have 174 Republi
cans aod thirty Democrats.
The gold bug Democrats who helped
elect McKinley, and who are nearly all
low tariff or free trade men, are discov
ering the Republican sentiment is in
opposition to any financial legislation
by congress and in favor of a high tar
iff. Interviews published at Harrisburg
Of leading Republican merchants, man
ufacturers and bankers, all demand
that the new president and congrers
shall pass a high tariff bill. There is
but one interview, that of E. C. Felton,
president of the great Pennsylvania steel
works' against a high tariff. Mr. Fel
ton, who voices the sentiment of the
Pennsylvania railroad company, says:
"There are two matters which it
seems to me should have the immedi
ate attention of congress. The first is
the provision of sufficient revenue to
meet the running expenses of the
government. This could be easily ac
complished by the passage of the Ding
ley bill. The seeond is the retirement
of the greenbacks and the removal of
the government from the banking bus
iness. I think that any radical changes
in the present tariff are unnecessary,
and any agitation of such change can
not help being of great injury to busi
iness." Commenting on the recent election in
the United States Henry Labouchere in
London, Truth says: "The victors will
do well to realize that apart from bi
metallism there is a strong growing feel
ing in America against huge accumula
tions of capital in the hands of individ
uals, obtained by means of the trusts.
which are really monopolies, and gamb
ling with cogged dice in railroads. The
greedy plutocracy, unsupported by an
armed force, cannot long hold its own
against the rigbls and well being of all.
"Amerca's worst product is its doilar-
ocracy, whose members have litterally
nothing to recommend them. The odds
are that either they or their parents ac
quired huge fortunes by the most ques
tionable means. As a rule they are ig
norant and vulgar. If the United States
is not to become a mere plutocratic
and oligarch i power, these worthless,
who have increased and are increasing,
must greatly diminish."
as liluglon 1-ettor.
Washington, November 6th, 1S96.
The Demociats are up against
the h.il wall r.f defeat again.
True, the defeat isn't as over-A-lulming
us the McKiulevites tried
to make the country believe it was. but
-till it is defeat Demr.-erat-; do not like
.lefeat anv better now than in the pst
nor any better than the Republicans did
four years ago, but there are numerous
reasons whicli serve to make the defeat
of Brvau especially aggravating, not the
least of which is the kuowiege that his
election, would have been so easy had
the g .ld Democrats given him as loyal
support as the silver Democrats gave to
Cleveland in his three campaigns Still
there is very little bitterness expressed
by Democrats They mide their tuht
against the greatest odds any party ever
fought against and came so near win
oiug that they frightened some of the
fellows almost to death, and, being
ood citizens and thorough believers in
the rule of the majority, they are gener
ally disposed to accept the result philo
sophically and to wait for time to even
up things, as it generally does, in poli
tics and in everything else.
Although it is too early, owing to the
absence of full and authentic returns, to
pafs full judgment on the cxteut of the
defeat, it is known that a majority of
McKinle) electors have been elected and
probable that a majority of the popular
vote has been registered against the free
coinage of silver; it is certain that a ma
jority of the iet house will be anti
silvei Republicans, and feared that
enough legislatures have gone Republi
can to elect enough senators to wipe out
the silver majority in the senate and
give that body over to the control of the
antisilver Republicans. Granting that
these probabilities will all turn out to be
facts, they are not go terrible, from a
Democratic point of view, as they at first
glance appear to be. In fact, if toe
Democrats could not have the presiden
cy and both branches of congress it is
much better for the future of the party
let it not te forgotten that the Demo
cratic party is the one deathless political
party that this country has known
that the Republicans should have them
all. With the executive aud legislative
branches of the government in their
haidj there can be no fchirkirig of re
sponsiti iiies on t e part of the Repub
lican They have promised the coun
tr a renewal of ; r -spent; , if they were
u-stored to power. Now luat is exactly
what the country stands most in need of
and what the Democratic party hoped to
accomplish. A majority of the voteis
of the country have decided that the
Republicans should have another trial.
All right, let them go ahead and give us
prosperity as soon as possible. If they
do it, the voters will be sure to give
them full credit for it, aud they may be
sure that the Democrats will be too anx
ious after their long period of "hard
times" under previous Republican leg
islation and policy to get a little of that
prosperity for themselves to raise any
obstacles to prevent its coming or to
drive it away after it arrives. If they
fail, as they have done before, the voters
wiil see their mistake and will give the
Democratic party a chance to see what
it can do towards making the country
permanently prosperous, instead of
spismodically prosperous with long in
tervals or "hard times" between.
Many things might be said about the
methods pursued to secure Mckinley s
election, but as the cae is analogous to
that of some of our unscrupulous rich
men who have no hesitation about vio
lating moral laws to get money but are
almighty careful not to violate the
criminal laws, it is probably best to let
them go without comment.
Since the election there has been con
siderable talk about a reorganization of
the Democratic party upon some bas
which wil' bring together in one organi
zition all those who believe in the fun
damental principle of the party. Such
a movement properly conducted is
worthy of all commendation, but if it is
intended merely as a means of restoring
to leadership the men who failed the
party in i' hour of need it will be cer
tain id receive the condemnation it de
serves, from the rank and tile of the par
ty the men who bore the brunt of the
battle just lost. There may be two opin
ions as to the need of a reorganization
of the Democratic party, b 't it is cer
tain, to my mind, aod I think to that
of the most of those who are familiar
with the workings of the campaign just
end', that the Democratic party needs
organization very badly in many states.
That is one of the few things ibat the
party might find that it would be advan
tageous to copy after i's opponents
Ha 1 thi Democratic pary been orgaoi-
z-ii as it should have been Senator Jones
and Faulkner would have had more
trustworthy i iformatiou from several
States than they were furnished with,
and had they known the reil situation
in several states that were lost they
might have taken steps that would have
saved them and possibly have changed
the result of the election. It is the cus
tom to sneer at party machines in some
quarters, but for all that they are neces
sary adjuncts of most successful
campaigns. m.
A Most (Jruesome Kxperience.
Pittsbnrg. November 8 Blanche
Bair, a young woman, of Homestead,
had a guesome experience this afternoon.
when she fell into the grave prepared for
her late friend, Nellie Chapman. The
two yonng women had been devoted
friends and Mifs Bair was among the
most affected mourners at the funeral.
She accompanied the remains to their
last resting place and was close to the
grave when she was obliged to move to
get out of the way of an approaching
carriage.
It happened so that she stepped on
the lid of the rough box, which tilted,
throwing her, feet first, into the grave.
As she fell she struck her head and
shoulders on the side of the grave and
the lid fell on her, striking her on the
back of the neck.
The young woman was pulled out in
an unconscious state and removed to
her home, where a physician attended
her. She did not regain consciousness
until three hours later. Her injuries are
said to be slight, but she was greatly
frightened.
Recovered From the Excitement
Canton, O.. November 9. President
elect McKinley has so far recovered
from the fatigue incident upon the la
bors ot trie campaign just closed that he
has again resumed the methodical man
ner of living that has characterized his
every day life for many years past. He
arose at the usual hour this morning,
disposed of his early mail and then in
company with Mr. Clark Tenner, of Can
ton, indulged in a walk about the resi
dent part of the city.
He announced that he was feeling ex
cellent and on his return at once
plunged into his favorite occupation of
perusing a pile of newspapers that daily
come to him in the mail. There were
no callers of prominence at the McKin
ley residence up to 2 o'clock and he en
joyed a most quiet and uneventful day.
Hig'.est'of all in Leavening Power. Latest V. S. Gov't IlepOft
t upid l. H-d irmi nea.u.
I
Pittsburg, Pa . Novemrer 9 Bertha '
Mutdoch Smith is a bride who may I
never wear hurwedding gown. She was"
married on her sick bed from which she
may never rise. Mis Smith was strick
en on the eve of her wedding day and
her death is momentarily exiieoled.
The cereim-ny was performed at 6
o'clock this evening at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs James G Mur
doch, promiuent society people, and
she was married to Ralph J. Smith, a
professor of music of A legheny. Th
bride has beeu a pupil of her husband
for two years and the girl's parents did
not object to their marriage.
Sunday evening the young man left
his betrothed hippy and physically well,
but during the uight she awakened the
household with her cries She suffered
with hemorrhages of the stomach, and
two physicians were called. The music
teacher was nof tied early in the morn
ing and told his pupil and bride to b
was dying.
He hastened to her home and togeth
er they decided they would be married
at once. Rev S. P. Long, of 'he Meth
od st Episcopal Church, of wnich tin
bride wis a member, was caile.l and
performed the ceremony. The bride is
a beautiful girl, 20 years of age, aud n
one of the Pittsburg four huadred.
MauglHer of Unman lieinga.
San Francisco, Cal , November S.
Specjal correspondence of the United
As-ociated l'ret-J" -
Tokio, October 28 Terrible accoui ti
come to hand with incident conneeteu
with the Mohammedan rebellion iu Kan
Su. It is r pinnated that 10,000 Mo
hammedans, chiefly women, childrei
and old men, have died of hui.ger oi
been frozen to death in the hills am'
mountains Tho8 that have submitted
number 18,000, women and children foi
the most part. Thirty or forty thousand
remained under arms among the bills iu
th southeastern district in the middle
summer.
The business rif beheading the insur
gents was conducted with wholesale vig
or, so soon as their strength had licet,
broken in any district. An average ot
1,000 have been decapitated daily foi
two weeks iu Si Ning, aud, as 3 000
heads remained to come off, the san
guinary cat nival was extended to go on
for an indefuite lime longer. Crowds of
people watched the execution, and it i.
easy to conceive the demoralization that
must have resulted from such prolonged
intimacy with bloodshed.
Iron and Steel Industry Rovhiiig
Harrisburg. November 10 A gener
al revival of business is reported amonc
the big iron and steel plants around this
vicinity. The Chesapeake Nail works
Started yesterday morning with 300 men
after an idleness of three months, and
the Lochiel Rolling mills puddle
plant and the plate mill at the Paxton
Rolling mills also resumed. The Cen
tral Iron works started to-day double
turn. Enough orders, it is said, have
been secured at thoe works to insure
work for the rest f the year and well in
to 1897. The Lalanch Gosjean tin
mills, which started two weeks ago, will
put to work an additional tin mill this
week. A brighter condition of affairs
is reported at the Pennsylvania Steel
works at Steel ton. Work has been re
sumed at the Dauphin Bridge works,
and the Newport furnace will shortly be
blown in.
Fighting the Mire Trnst.
In lianapolis, N ivember 10. The case
of Lewis C. Brampk. of Cincinnati,
against toe American Wire Feuce com
pany, the Indiana Wire Fence compac y,
and a dozen other individuals and cor
porations throughout the country, al
leged to compose the wire trust, came
up before UniteiStates Judge Baker yes
terday. The plaintiff is a manufactur
er of wiie nails of Cincinnati, who al
leges that he entered into contract with
an Anderson, Ind.. firm for forty-two
wire nail machines. He alleges that the
wire nail trutt, by money and threads,
caused the Anderson company to violate
the contract and prevent him from se
curing machines elsewhere, thus ruin
iug his business. A temporary injunc
tion was granted pending trial of the
case.
Deluged With a Hose.
Cleveland. November 9. Tho pay
ment of an election bet may r. ult in
the serious illness of oue of the partic
ipants. The Iet was between Edward
Belz and W. II. vail. During an argu
ment Belz said that if McKinley was
elected Vail could turn a hose on him
for ten minutes, and if Bryan was suc
cessful he would have a like privilege on
Vail. When the result became known
permits were procured to use the street
fire hydrant and hose, and more than
1,000 persons gathered to see the fun.
Belz stood the stream for five minutes,
yelling. "Huirah for Bryan!" Belz
then appeared weak, and a doctor or
dered the ducking stopped. Belz was
chilled to the bone, aud wps haidly able
to walk home. He is suffering severely.
Danger in a Cat's Bite.
Eagleville Pa., November 9 The
bite of a cat may result in 13-year-old
Stella Smith, daughter of John Smith,
of this place, becoming a victim to hy
drophobia. While the child was play
ing with a litter of kittens nearly three
weeks ago. the mother suddenly sprang
at her and bit her. on the forefinger of
the right hand. The cat died three
days later, unmistakable evidences of
hydrodhobia having developed. The
parents of the chiid then summoned a
physician, w ho ordered that she be kept
in a dark room and not be permitteel to
see water or hear it running. The doc
tor is hopeful that the poison may be
eliminated from the girl's system.
Io Ten Want Ubci Marlyr?
Probably not: Bat If you do. try and yet the
ujKpcDniB y nowise ieim. Tben ron 11 rafter
Dwmrdum ltii i eDaeDce! Moms iwople are
martyrs to this complaint irotn elnldhoo-l to il
Krave. iutferln from all lt attendant horn r ol
heartburn, wlu.i and pain in the Momaeb . wejry
(lumber and nutumar capricious appetite
nausea, blllloonnera. leanness and eellovn
No necessity lor all this . This eomplalr.t obsil
nam as It Is. when the ordinary remedies ere
br- ntbt to ber upon It. Invariably yield to the
gre-t ttomacbir, Hoj tetter's Stomach Hitlers
which restores tr.nrialllty to t.. casino region
and nerre. regulates the liver and bowels, both
ol which are disturbed by weakness oltbestnm
acb.acd pn m tes appetite and an Increase ol
Be.b. That Kcrlnol the soul." thedlnnti bell
when It peals uron the ear, surest no premoni
tion I dire qualms alter a coniortable meal II
you natre tried a course of the Kilters, which also
banishes blituusness. ihoumatlsm. nervousness
malaria and kidney trouble. ""usness.
NO TAKIFF ON CLASS.
K. of L. Wants It Removed
From Window Product.
i;FNFIl ll. ASSI MP.l.Y IN MISSION.
aidine -tMtf N. V.) (.
C Mm f-ftrl. Mi Oitty V -t
Matli at f--l..
Ilrn-fiFSTKic. N Y., Nov 1 1 . Th
lMi.4-rnl n.siiilIy of KnmMs of
JjUlnjr IS in str.Hsioo with ultout I (HI J0o
WART KB WflHSII SOVItRlCIOm
ptitos ir'"iit titn iltlTi-ri'iif parts of th
tjniti-d SI ;ii- timl (':ni:il:t
icii i:il M'tvicr Virlitii:in Sivproirn
prftul.-tl "h ulc Wright- of this -lv
wcIi-miiiimI t lis flHi"t:ti'K ami intMMiiii'l
Mayor W':iiiii-r. who IHi vt-iI mii l
Ci-noral Worthy I'wcmsn M. J.
Ilishi.p of Ito-ton n ili'-l to Mayor War
nit a i l sl alcrl I In- ilijwt of I lie fir ili-r
T . M ruin-of A msti-rilam.a men)
Iwr of the -x'"iit i v l-oanl, rl-l vr-rcrl nti
Hdilnvs :inil Mrs l-'oirlof Ufx-hc-fct it. t
only woman ili-li'tjalo, also sjiokn. nfl-i-f
wli li t ho ii-ctiii(r wont, into !; nt ve
wttsioii
Tin- moi'lirii- throughout Is strirtlv "-rr-r..
loilnriu Ix-iim pivi-n out oxrrpr
through tin r-n ctmiiiiitttH :ip(M l III '
bv ti"' (.'cin'ral miiitT workman, but
your rr-ir'si-iitativ s inforinirrl. from
it vi'iy r-li:ilili- Hourt-o. that om of th
liit. imiMirtaiil suliji-r-ls of rliOilM-ratrori
wimiIiI lw the tariO. ami that th ri-s-iit
r-onnri'vH will Itt' stkkorl to lake I lie ilu'.y
ill wili'iowglanH.
A HANOI IF T TO H ANN A
II- M. HO.I.-v ' tt I'til !. !-
I. H.-l.-ff-l .. STMttlMt
Nkw Y'mik. Nov II A luncheon in
honor of Mark A llatina has bon given
in I hi lianii-t hull in t Kijuitable
buililin. Tin- host wiiB Isaac M. Sr-liji-man.
of tin houso of J. Kr. V. K-li!-inari
ami tho )ii-stK iMclnilori a liumlx'r
of lint most proiiiiui'iit husitif nun
ami (inaiii lcrs in thoeity. More than
Jill uiiitits sat at tilt' tahlott Kitsirfrw Mr
H-tiuiii ami Mr. St-limiian, tlio following
w'M' prcwiil. :
K Mayor Abram S Hewitt. irl
Sr hiil. Soth lllV, Kdwiinl N. (ribhs.
A. (i I 'a un-, J. II. ithtxli's. Joli n A.
tSlevvait. (ii'iii-ral Horace Porter, Cor-m-lius
N Itliss. Solomon Ijoi-h, .Tu-oh
SrhilT. TheMlore Koositvrlt. William
llarlxiur. Kilwaril K. I'oor, David t
1m nst itiii. (it'iii-rul Ijouis Kit zrraiil.
Klwail liuleibach. (jcorpo Otpx-l.
Krlwlil Emslrrlii. .lames MrOliTV. It
hull. n CutlliiK. U. O. Mills, Charles
Sti-wiiit Smith. .1. Kdward Simmons.
Kilwanl Kinu. David (i. l-njett, .lames
Speyer. Kdwanl I). Adams, j. Kennedy
'I islami Henry II. JelTeisoii Selimail.
Mr Hanna saul that In' felt that, hn
was adilressiii an imiioitunt lxxiy of
New York bankers ami he spoke of the
general work of the campaign The
present organization of tho Republican
party ami also of the National Demo
erotic: party, he understood, would re
main in tlm to further the pood
work so auspiciously bepuu. Mr. Ilannn
siiwl also that the new administration
won lil bein its work without any
pledges ami wholly untratmiiclod in the
selection of a cabinet, a statement
which was heartily applauded.
Killeil m Man Mull Miriflr1.
Nfw YoiiK. Nov. II. .lohn Hopers,
a coachman employed by Ivichard
Brandies at White Plains, killed Will
lain Smith, a man who worked about
the place, and after attempting to kill
Henry Weiss, coachman for tinstave
Brandies, blew out his own brains with
a shotgun. There was no known mo
live for the murder uud suicide.
A liirl Itiirncd to llrilh.
Hamlix. W. Va., Nov. 11. Incen
diaries have tired James Ablxitt's house.
Coia. his daughter, aped 20, was burned
to death Sho was recently acquitted
fot alleged Mowing up cf 'Squire
Vance's house, with dynamite, killing
mie and injuring others.
A I -1 A ii 1 1 t r l'leal Utility.
Troy. N. Y .. Nov. 11. George H.
Monisoii. the defaulting treasurer of
Kenssaeler county lias pleadeded guilty
to indictment as charged. The total
rum of his defalcation watt nearly
f 2-1(1,000 He was sentenced to prison
foi tun years and fivo months.
Tf Kullroadera Killed.
Missoula. Mon., Nov. .11. Express
train No I. the Pacific mail, on tho
Northern Pacitic railroad, has been
wrecked three miles east of Plains,
tiwuge Fairchild. the engineer, was iu
fstaufly killed, and Frank Wuldou. the
breniau. seriously injured.
South Dakota Republic in.
Siorx City. la.. Nov. 11. Loading
South Dakota Republicans, in session
here on the political tangle in the state,
have reached the conclusion that the
legislative, congressional, state and na
tional tickets were Republican by a safe
majority.
Deadlocked Over a Senator.
Atlanta. Nov. 11. The Democratic
caucus for United States senator ad
journed until tomorrow at the conclu
sion of the twenty-third ballot. The re
sult was as follows : A. S. Clay, 53 ; W.
Y. Atkinson. 64 . Lewis. 15; Howell. 40
Honart tht iiiet of Honor.
Nkw York. Nov. II. Garrett A. Ho
bart. rice president-elect, who gradu
ated from Rutgers college in lKli.'J. was
the gnest of honor at that institution on
the occuiiou of the celebration of char
ter day.
Two Killed ly a Roller Kx plosion.
Lexington, Ky.,Nov. 11. Tho boiler
of Roderick Baker's steam mill, in Per
ry county, has exploded. The dead are
Roderick Baker and Jack Francis.
Mr. E. E. Rrilhart, of Cherrytree, has
gone to Sorth Carolina in the interest of a
number of lumhei men of Indiana county
and Williamsport. lie goes to investigate
thirty thousand acres of white pine, upon
which he has secured the option as the
ageut of the syndicate.
8c
Silks
Wish there was sjiiip way we could
send every woman reader of this paper
samples of these all-silk Black Brocades at
l.il without waning for her to wrile for
them, and theu a g.od many nre would
get them than otherwise, ar.d a great rush
of oiders would be the result thereof
these are silks of suck unusual worth
cood and neavy and choice handsome pat
terns, such as will produce results whether
the woman who comes in contact with
them has any thoiizhl of buying silks or
iioi-2J inchw wide will you write for
them?
Other Black Brocades at ). 05. 75c up to
fcl.OO a vard. and every piece iu the assort
ment was well bought both as to price and
desirability, but for superior worth there's
uone can equal the above-meusioued line
at fl.no.
. A collection ot good Black Silks at 5oc a
yard, every y ard of which is worth at least
half is much more-I'eau de Soie, Faille
Francaisse. Uadzimirs. Armure, Rhadame.
Salin Ducliesse, 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-85c, l.Ut and 1.25; extra wide-32
inch ones, 2.0O to 2.50
Black Goods
Plain fine solid black Imported Wide
Wale Diagonals, SO Inches wide 50c goods
that have absolutely more worth lhauevrr
before sold for half adollar.
Hundreds of pieces of fine Black Woods
choice novelty weaves stripes, cords and
liures, at 75c. that not only the quality
and price, but the style of w ill set people
uondi i iiic how on earth any store ean ac
complish such a 'hi hit.
Send for samples aud send for our Cata
logue. BOGGS&BUHL,
Allegheny, Pa.
For Your I'rolrr I Ion. :trrah -tlDres'
or Tunics lr t'atarr.th In liquid form to bo taken
nterD.illy. usually contain ther Meieury or
Ind Me nl i'otatsa, or both, wileh are Injurious it
t-o long tJtken. t'ataTah is a local, not a blond
direasn. caie-e I oy a sudden rhanire to cold or
damp et her. It Marts In tho a tal iassaef .
atlc-tlnic pvf. ears and throat. Cold In the head
pauses excessive n-w of mucus, and If repeated Ij
ueic lected . t he results of eatarrah will follow;
-evcre ain in the heai. a roarlnv sound In the
ears, hal l-resdlh. and ol tent lines an flensive
llcharK". The remedy should bo quick to ally
In uHtnnjatlPn and heal the metnnrane KlyV
: mm Balm It the srkniislrxnl cure lor these
roubles and Contains do mercury nor any lo-
urious dreg. Price, 50 cents
nov 10 SU ly.
Assignee's Sale
OK V'Al.l'ABLK
REAL ESTATE !
By virtuo ol at. order of tho t'ourt ol l'.ommon
flea ol 'arohria county , l'etin v IvanU . to me
directed. 1 wi'.l eioe to puMic sale at the store
room recenrl oocu;n?d r- Mrs. Mary M. lehy.
ic the lnriiirh of Lilly. In ild e-.unijr ('-eiriK
premises jnu. 4, nereina'ler He cru el) on
SATURDAY, NOV. 14TII, 18.
ar 2:30 o'clirck. P M . the following dercrlbed real
estate:
No. I The one undivided th'rd 1 art or interest
in all thut ceru-ln i:-oe or parrel ol land s'tuate
I; the township ol Washington. iu SA.d Count ol
t'&tnhria , biuuded by lanls ol the I 'ambrl Min
I nit Sl MatiUlitcturinK Oolupany, Menixjr a
I.'Uiclinian. Ktle ol Henry Krown. lec-He.l.
William H. Nwhler. premlces No. 2 hereinafter
described, and Km ports, contalmnic
209 ACRES
more or less. This Imd Is tTNtL'KL.AII WITH
VAU'AKI.E SIMMS OK i'imI, ahich have
been deeeUq-ed by a drift, and there Is a shim
con tracted to the drllt. It n liolns the celehra
leii S'lntnan l!sl I.inls dI V'm H. Hipar a. tlo .
and Me n tier & I.auictiinan. and Is one of the
most valuable Ooat properties In Washington
Township.
No. a The moiety or undivided half part or
Interest In a piece or parcel ol land tituxte in
said U wn-hlp of Wanhinicton. bou.ule-1 by prem
ises No. I hereinabove decrihed and by land ol
Henry Brown, deceased. Will-am H. Sechler an t
the Cambria Mining and Manufacturing Com
pany, containing
84 ACRES
more or less. 1 his piece ol land Is lTN IIKKI.AID
Wl I H VAL.UA KLU SKAMS OK fOAI..
No. 3. All that certain piece or pareal of land
situate In said township ol Washington. coun
ty of Camnns, described as lollow.; Be
ginning at a post on line adjoining E. Menti-r;
thence south hfty degrees west twenf y-eight
perches to a cherry call on the Areut Sjdiuio
or "Big survey;" thence along the line ol the
Arent Sonmati tra:t north sixty degrees went one
hundred and twenty perches more or less, so as
to include twenty ai-res: thence a'rosj the tract of
which this Is a part north 60 degrees east
twenty-eight perches to a post on the division
Una In the procceeding In partition ol the land
ol fetor snd Stephen Movers, and thence a ion
the said division Hue south sixty degree east one
hundred and twenty perches more or less to the
place ol beginning, containing
20 ACRES
and having thereon erected a TWO-STORIEIl
KKAMEHOUE. This land is underlaid with
VALUABLE SEAMS OK KIKE CLAY.
No. 4 1 he one undivided third part or Inter
est in a lot olg-ound situate in the borough ol
Lilly, in saiu county ol Cambria, Irooting about
lortv leet on haiiiwd street, on the north and
runnlr.g back between lot of K. M. Oerge and
I .t of estate ot Aiex Mcintosh, deceased to Main
street oti the south, having therein earected a
a LIHIlt KKAME
STORE ROOM,
recently occupied as a store room by Mrs. Marv
31. Leahy. '
TEKMSOKSAL.E.
Ten per cent, ol the purchase money to bo paid
In band at the lluie ot sale, the balance of one
third un counrmst on ol sale; one third In one
jearand one-third In two years from continua
tion of sale. Deferred payments to bear interest
and to be secured by the judgment bond and
mortgage ol the purchaser.
OEOKtJE KOX.
Assignee ol M. A. Mdlouigle.
A I toons.. Ha . October lilst. 1. Z3 3t.
Owens & Makin,
All kinds of the Best Meat
from selected stock kept at their
Daily Meat Market on Ilih
Street, Ebensburg.
Give d3 a call.
sefi4.i
J0ITS F. STBATTOX rfOS,
43 A 45 Walker St. SEW TOBC.
Importers aa4 Wkolii.1i Daalen la rll kiaaasf
MUSICAL MERCHANDISE.
Violins. Cuitar, Banjos, Accerdeans, Hamoa
CM, Ac, a Mads f Strings, etc., etc.
pie 5

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