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EHENSFl'RG, CAMBRIA CO., PA.,
FRIDAY. J USE II, lS'JT. Of the .1,000 delegates in the Ken tucky Democratic fct.Ue convention, last week, only one opposed the reaffirma tion of the free coinage plank of the Democratic national platform. Fra x is S h latter, who claimed to perform miraculous cures by divine power, was recently found dead in the fint hills of Sierra Mad re, in the state of Chihuahua, Mexico, lie bad been fast ing and apparently starved to death. On Friday at Philadelphia President Judge Ilanna, of the Orphans' court, in adjudicating the estate of George ttlight, deceased, decided that the new direct inheritance tax law is unconstitu tional. The law was recently passed by the legislature as a revenue measure and was expected to add between $000,000 and $1,000,000 annually to the revenues of the state. The question will probably e carried to the-apreme court for a final decision. Senator I'l ay has moved a singular amendment to the tariff bill, providing for the admission free of duty of the iron ore from foreigu mines owned or con trolled by American corporations or'part nerships. We suppose this is to meet the demand for free ore by iron manu facturers east of the mountains, who have invested largely in the ore lands of Cuba. Unless they can get ore free of tax they will be out of the running iu competition with plants more accessible to the J-ake Superior ore. The tuay amendment therefore proposes to cast aside the doctrine of protection in this case, as well as the economic principle of the survival of the fittest those who are nearest home sourses of supply of raw material. He will hardly carry this amendment unless he revives his cele brated scrap-book speech. He is equal to that if he thinks the garr.e worth the jxiwder. Uovernok Hastings, in a message to the legislature on Monday, gives that Imdy some very sensible advice. He pays: "At this time, when almost all indus tries are suffering, when tarde is stag nant and when willing labor can find no employment, economy in the expendi ture of public moneys should control the General Assembly in its appropriations and will certainly control the executive in the consideration of all such meas ures. "I have steadily withheld my approv al from various bills increasing the 6la ries of public officials, but I would glad ly approve any bill that might be law fully passed decreasing reasonably exist ing salaries from;the highest to the low est. When th" individual citizen finds it necessary to exercise the most rigid economy in order to support himself and his family, it is certainly a strong ad monition to you and to the executive to see to it that his burden should not be increased, but so far as possible should 1 lesseded." On May :26th Mrs. Eliza Gaumer, was brutally assaulted at her home in Urba- na, Oiiio, by Charles Mitchell, a negro The negro was captured, and Mrs. Gau mer, teing unable to go to court, the preliminary bearing was held at her house. In court the negro pleaded guilty and was immediately sentenced to '20 ytars' imprisonment the full ex tent of the law. The citizens were high ly excited, and soon a mob gathered at the jail. Sheriff McLean called on company of the national guard, and I hey were located in the jail. On Fri day morning, at 1::0, the mob made an attack on the jail, and the soldiers fired into the crowd, killing Harry Dell, aged "O, of I'rbana, and a man named Hig gins; several others were shot, but not killed. Shortly after the militia left the jail, and the mob forced its way in and took the keys from the sheriff. The negro was taken from the jail and hanged to a tree in the court house yard. Su riff McLean and the captain of the military company escaped the mob and went to Dayton, Ohio. As the governor suggested in his mes sage t5 the legislature, Monday evening. this state, says the Harrisburg Patriot, is not suffering from a deticiency of rev enue, but from a superabundance of ex Ienditure. msieaa oi aevising ways and means to increase the income of the State which can be done only by taxiDg the Ieople the legislature should apply ittelf to the discovery of some method whereby the drain upon the state's rev enues may be lessened. It is preposter ous to hold that the present revennes of this state are not more than adequate for all legitimate purposes. And it is equally preposterous to hold that all money spent has gone into legitimate rhaiinels of expenditure, eVen though each disbursement was made with legis lative or other official sanction. Kxtravagance, to give it no harsher term, has depleted the state treasury. During the years wheu citizens of the slate were compelled to observe the closest ecouomy to enjoy bare necessa ries of life, when wages were reduced from one end of the state to the other, when thousands and thousands of men were deprived of steady employment, tha legislature created new offices with fat salaries and increased salaries of per sons already in office; and the greatest license obtained in expenditures for pur chases for the state's account. The depletion of the treasury is the natural result, and the legislature now seeks to make the tieople pay the piper, and socks nothing else, instead of cut ting off unneceessary offices and em ployes, and reducing the extravagant wages of those who remain on the sala ry Jist. fESAT'-n Gormak. of Maryland, sjs the Philadelphia Jiecord, is quoted as saying that the tariff will le passed in the senate by the middle of this month. What Senator Gorman says about taiiff bills goes. He is an insider. Hiviews are not guesses. It pleases the Jircor tt to know from such expert authority that the tariff game is approaching its last stage, When the two houses will settle in conference and caucus what they couldn't agree upon in the open air and in the face of their fellow-men. The nation is prepared to take the new tariff just as a traveler caught in a thunder shower is prepared to take a ducking not because he desires it, but because he. cannot escape. Dusiness men are anxious that the tariff bill shall be passed not because they approve of the proposed changes, but because de lay and uncertainty are harder to bear than any conditions which may be im posed. The L'nitcd States are so rich in na tural resources that they can bear up under the most exhaustive tax rates without tlinching and without outcry. No further proof ia needed of this fact than the heroic methods by which we accomplish the swift reduction of our war debt, and the unexampled and atrocious extravagance with which year after year the vast accumulations in 'he treasury have been dissipated for other purpost s and scattered like chaff before the . The United States will be cheeked in their imperial growth by the shackles imposed upon industry and commerce when Dingley and Aldrich and McKinley shall have completed their work. But the country can stand a heap of misgovernment, extravagance and folly, and yet be the best country in the world to live iu. McKinley will only Ite with us four years. e might have fared worse. It is not remarkable that a bill has been introduced in congress imposing a heavy tine or imprisonment upon alleged patent attorneys who offer prizes and medals as an inducement to apply for a patent. A more taking scheme for ob tainining money has seldom been in vented. Thousands have been caught by it, and have lost, not only the mon ey they have paid the attorney and the government, but, in a jack o'kntern pursuit of fortune, in a promised but never-to-be-obtained patent, have stopped work and even mortgaged or sold their property. The aggregate mis ery from this source is pathetic to con template. These attorneys have advertised far and wide that ideas are patentable, and have a commercial aad marketable val ue. A most delusive and hurtful de ception. The lists of "patents wanted'' which they send to stimulate invention, as a matter of course, embrace classes in which there are already from 10 to 100 patents. Indeed, it is impossible to print a list of 100 inventions without mentioning at least S'. that have' been each covered by many patents. It is a kindness on the part of the gov ernment to refuse the grant of patents as it does in nine cases in ten, to these deluded applicants, for the grant of a flimsy, worthless patent for an almost obsolete device would only involve the owner in further fruitless expense. All these attorneys have bo called sale agency annexes, and, under the pre tense of being able to sell the patent. still further fleece the poor men and wo men by getting their money for adver tising. Of course they never sell, for the patents they paocure are weak and worthless, and no one posted in the class of invention to which they pertain would accept them as a gift. The Democratic state executive com mittee met at Harrisburg on Wednes day of last week and decided to hold the state convention at Heading on August 31, which will be about a week after the Republican candidates for auditor gener al and state treasurer will have been nominated. Chairman John M. Garmon of Nan ticoke, presided and in a short address expressed himself as confident of cut ting the Republican majority to pieces and spoke very encouragingly of the out iook ior me iemocrats in the state treasurership battle this fall. Of nex year s contest for governor he was also very nopeful and counseled unremitting vigilance on the part of the workers. Anticipating that the Republicans will nominate James II. lieacom, of Westmorelrnd, for state treasurer, and either Major Levi G. McCauley, of Cbes ter county, or Senator Herdenbergh, of Wayne, for auditor general, a strong feeling was exhibted among the Demo cratic committee men in favor of Philadelph ian on their ticket for state treasurer, with the other nominee from a western county. This arrangement. however, might interfere with the plans of the Democratic granger element to make their fellow agriculturist, James McSparrin, of Lancaster county, the candidate for auditor general. Chairman l.arman favored but did not insist upon the latter part of Julv for the convention. The majority de sired to lessen expenses by shortening the campaign. A resolution was adopted asking the Democratic legislators to vote against the M,000 bill for the expenses of the An drews senatorial investigating commit tee, "and expenditures for all other fake investigations." Mr. Carman would have no word but "fake." The 14th annual convention of the American National Association of Mas ters of Dancing was opened at New Yoik on Tuesday. J. A. Hawkins, president of the association, made an address of wel come to the delegates. He said that in common with all professions the teach ing of daDcing had suffered from the business depression of the last four years, and declared that the present bi cycle craze had made alarming inroads on the profession, the former devotees of the dance now taking up the wheel as a means of amusement. tt a&biofrta Letter. Washington, June 4th 1S07. Repub licans pretend to pooh-pooh Senator Morgan's delib -rately made charge that the action of the house is unconstitu tional and that congress is not legally in session, but in reality it is worrying 'hem no little, Th matter has been discussed at a cabinet meeting and the attorney general is preparing an opin ion on the subject to be submitted to the cabinet. The senate has adopted a resolution offered by Senator Tillman, requesting the judiciary committee to report what legislation is necessary to enable the state of South Carolina to control the liquor traffic within its territory. The resolution is intended to meet the de cision of the federal court that the pres ent dispensary law of S. C. is in con flict with the interstate commerce law. It looks now as though there would be no sugar investigation. Had a vote been taken on Senator Tillman's resolu tion when it was first offered it would have been adopted,, but having confer red together the Republican senators have recovered their nerve and it is now announced that they will vote against the resolution. The following language wasn't uttered by a Democratic member of the house, but by one of Washington's oldest min isters of the gospel, Dr. Dyron Sunder land, at mass meeting held under the auspices of the Woman's National Cuban League, to express the grief and indig nation of the American public at the atrocious murder of an American nurse by the Spaniards. Dr. Sunderland said: "The government of the U. S seems to be recreant to its duty in this emergen cy. Look at the conduct of this con gress of ours. The house of representa tives, called together to take action on questions of vital moment to the wel fare of our people, as well as of our suf fering fellow-citizens in Cuba, adjourn ing from day to day. All business locked up securely and the key cairied in one man 8 pocket. Meanwhile, members of this body, in cahoots with half a dozen memler8 of the British par liament, with the ministers of both pow ers acting as umpires, regaling them selves at a game of chess! The com mittee rooms of the house given over to carrying on the sport." Senator Jcnes of Atkansas, doesn't believe in straddling any question. Two Democratic senators voted with the Re publicans for a duty On onyx because, of the existence of onyx quarries in their States, and Senator Perkins said he was surprised that Senator Jones did not do so in order to help develop the large onyx deposits known to exist in Arkan sas. Mr. Jones said in reply: There is no justiyication for tariff taxation, except for the purposes of revenue, and I will not support an excessive tax, even for the benefit of my people. Taxation for private benefit is robbery, pure and simple. Jerry Simpson may not not be able to cope with Speaker Reed, but he made Representative Stone sorry he interrupted him to ask if there was any greater de mand for the passage of a bankruptcy bill now than there was during the last congress, by replying: " hy certainly there is; your promised prosperity has not matriahzed and the people now seek relief in bankruptcy courts. If the words of the Washington judge who presided over the court that tried and acquitted Havemyer and Searles. the president and secretary of the sugar trust, mean anything they mean that the senate committe had no legal author ity to ask questions relating to the busi ness of the sugar trust. If this is good law, the laws of the country cannot be too soon so amended as to give congress the right to invesigate the business of the sugar trust, and of all other trusts. whenever there is occasion to do so in the interest of the public. It is guilty consciences which have caused Speaker Reed to be guarded by detectives, for fear that somebody will do him bodily injury as a result of the public indignation at his methods of muzzling the house. He has received threatening letters, but they were written by a man in Washington merely to cause a sensation. There isn't the slightest probability that anybody will Kill air. need or even injure him. The people know that their remedy lies in the ballot box, but they will wait until the congressional elections next year to apply ii. Secretary Gage has let the secret out that Mr McKinley expects this tension of congress to give him authority to ap point a currency commission. The house will, if course, do whatever Mr. McKinley wants it to do, provided that Air. Keed 8 consent be obtained, but the silver senators haven't the slightest idea of giving Mr. McKinley authority to pick a currency commission, but they rii . a -i . . . ... win insmt inn lis members shall te se lected by the president, the senate, and me nome, in order that the silver men may have a fair representation thereon. M. Elopers Walk Forty Miles. Williamsnort. Pa.. Jimp c. elopement on foot is a novelty in these days of rapid transit, yet this was the memou laisen Dy l ean Thomas and Millie Johnston, of Morris, Tioga coun ty, who after walking 40 miles were ar rested by a constable disguised as a trout fisherman. The runaway pair was caught at Rick ett's, Wyoming county, and passed through here to-day on their way back home. Thomas and the girl, who is but 15 years old, eloped from Morris last Sunday, and taking a mountain road where there are no telegraph lines walked to Montoursville, four miles east of here, a dietacne of 40 miles. They boarded a train and went to Rickert's. where thev day by Constable Mecum, of Morris, wuiie m uinner ai a uotel. Another Ohio Town In Arms. Columbus. June I). Adiutant Conor. al Axline is to-night in communication with Sheriff Teal at Uetavia, O., in re gard to the threatened lynching of a tramn who to-iIv naamhixl i v I j - it 1 c . uuiuil Curtis at Williamsburg, in Clermont am... a wuuiy. iiie oiucer arresting the fellow had difficulty in evad imr thn ptnta, people near the scene, who wanted to lynch him him at once. Imt r . u ., ., to lodge him in jail at Datavia, 10 miles Sheriff Teal savs all ia to-night, and if an attack nn the ia planned it is well concealed. Th. est troops are at Cincinnati, 25 miles away. Tragic Death or a Bride. Wheeling. Va' .Inn. a . Salem, Harrison county, last night, John Nicholas and Ida Sutton, mem bers of prominent families were married, and after the weddinor foact . Nicholas' home, preparatory to a bridal trio to day. When thov - J ... v. .1.11. 1 C m gang of hoodlums cnlWtarl tn i.i.i charivari, and just as the bride and groom were entering the yard, Ford Burt, a loy. fired a heavilv-lo-,1.1 The barrel burst and a nioro el mob- Mrs. Nicholas, crushing her elmii i died this morning. Burt was arrested. Highett of All in Leavening Power. Lateit U. S. Gov't Report lC7 AB&OUUTEILY PURE Washington Cut Tragedy. Washington, June 7- The throng of governmeet clerks and others hurrying up Pennsylvania avenue, near rour-and-a-half street, about ten minutes to 9 o'clock this morning, were startled by the attempted murder of Miss Dorothy K. Squires and the suicide of Charles Barber, a patent attorney, who has T I n. i mil .-. ". - rf Int. riv liis centric actions. ' Barber shot Miss Squires, then turned the revolver on himself and put a pistol ball through his brains, causing almost in6taneous death. Miss Squires is still alive, but the extent of her injury is not yet known. Barber had comiJnerable of a patent practice, but had been grow ing more and more eccentric for several years, aud of 'late many of his friends thought aim unbalanced. Miss Squires formerly worked for him as a stenographer and upon leaving his employ be annoyed ber with his at tentions, threatening to injure her if she would not permit him to call. Fi nally the matter became so serious that she had to appeal to the courts for pro tection and he was placed under- bonds to keep the peace He seems not to have desisted, however, for sine then the girl had received several threatening letters from him, in the last of which he announced that he would do something tbey would Iboth regret. Barber also came liefore the Washington public in another but similar role a few days ago, being brought into the police court for an assault case with some sensational features arising out of a struggle for a fine dog he possessed. He came to Washington from IPlattsburg. N. Y.. and was associated in a few cases with the late Ben Butler, of Massachusetts, the one-time presidential candidate. Japan and Hawaii. San Francisco, June 7. The steamer Coptic arrived last evening from Hono lulu, bringing ad t ices up to May 31: Accoiding to the latest information pro curable the diffculty between Japan and Hawaii, growing out of the immign tion question, has been increased rath er than diminished by the diplomatic proceedings Officers on hoard of the Japanese cruiser Nainiwai, now at Hon olulu, state that a second Japanese man-of-war is now en route to Honolulu, and that a third vessel is attout to de part from Yokohama for the Islands. Mrs. Shimamura, wife of the Japan ese minister here, had arranged to leave for Japan on June 5. The intended de part u re caused a rumor in Honolulu to the effect that the minister would soon follow her. He admitted he was not satisfied with the answer of the Hawai ian government in regard to the immi grant controversy, and he gave close friends to understand that unless a re ply satisfactory to him were made he would depart for Tokio, thereby sever ing diplomatic relations between Japan and Hawaii. IMed Almost Together. Matteawan, N. J., June 7, In the doorway of his farm house, at Phillips town, Putnam county, stood Gillert Forman, farmer. He was in vigorous health, despite his four and seventy years, and still able to do a good uay s wort on ins farm. Suddenly he put a hand to his head. "I cannot see." he cried. "Vbt ia the matter, Mary? Yes, I hear your voice, anu ne leu to the ground un conscious. In a short time h from arioplexy. Strange to say a short lime oeiore ne was stneken his sister. fliary A. Wixon. the widow of Nathan ial Wixon, of Shenandoah, Duchess county, bad died in ber home, m'nl 7K Their deaths came within an h onr nf each other, she dying first, while her name was almost the last word on his lip. A widow and teu grown children survive iMr. forman. Tragedj at the ( apitcl. Washiuton, June i. A tragedy, in which the details were almost rrw;i.. similar ro those of the Barber suicide and attempted murder, occurred this morning at fi'ti 1-ourteenth street, the homeog Cherubino Giuliani, an Italian fruit vendor. Tacopo Ferrari was about 28 years old, and had een paying so much attention to Mrs. Giluliani, who is 32, that he made himself offensive to broh herself and her husband, and had frequently warned not to visit Giu liani's home. This morning, the hus band having gone to market. Ferrari walked through Giuliani's fruit store to the back yard, where Mrs. Giuliani was hanging clothes on the line, and a fu rious assault upon her, stabbing her in the neck with a noicard, and then shoot ing ber. He then turned the revolver u.on himself, and the bullet lodged in the brain, causing almost instant death. Mrs. Giuliani wiil recover. Wild Woman In the Woods. Elkins, W. Va., June 7 Farmers Imnsr near Lick, three mile from claim to have seen a wild woman run ning through their fields. On several occasions she has been pursued fcnd es- n is claimed she leaps fences like a deer, and at night can be beard making most hideous noises, resemb ling the bark of a dog or fox. Several persons from here have scoured the woods, but none have succeeded in cap turine her. although th . u - i- j nave seen her. Ijist Friday a man and a young girl about 17 years of age were seen to step from one of the trains, and the girls actions caused considerable commant. During that night the land lady at the hotel where they Hped, as well as the neighbors, claim that the girl kebt UD a neruliar nnlcn .. o . urday the couple left the hotel and nothing has leen rkfnro r t V. - . "rail tmce Several men who saw the girl alight me iram, anu claim to have seen the woman in the nnmi i-i:.. i . , "tni:c tier io be the same person. Those who claim iu uave seen ner are reliable men. A Murderer Shot and K I ed. Cairo. 111.. June C. iNani r,i.i - - . . . , v. '.m- well, of Memphis, shot and killed Mary Jenkins this afternoon because be was jealous of the favors she had bestowed on others. Immediately after the shoot ing he lied to a lumber yard, back of town, where he was found two hours la ter by the officers. He was ordered out with some difficulty, when he opened fire on oflieers. His first shot passed through the wrist of Deputy Sheriff George U. Moore, who returned the fire, killing Caldwoll incior.ii., it ' . ..uli., jiuure was j acquitted of .11 blame by a coroner's ju-1 CUBA'S TIME IS NEAR. Only Awaits President McKin ley's Return Home. CONFERRED TODAY Willi CALHOUN th Prraldrnt Heard Rerltala of the Awful State of A flair on the Inland. Calhoun Admits the Lee Keport Pub lished la Authentic. Washington-, Jnne 0. It is almost certain that the return of President Mc Kinley from Nashville, for which place he started today, will be marked by de cisive action in behalf of Cuba. V. J. Calhoun of Illinois, the special commissioner sent to Cuba by President McKinley, ou arrivinp here, went im mediately to the state department, where Jnrie Day, the asi.-taut secre tary of state, was awaiting him, and totrethrp they proceeded to the White House. They were shown into the cab inet worn, where President McKinley andJnde Day listened to Mr. Cal houn's description of the situation in the war-riddeu island and to tne con clusions reached by him. Judge Day declined to be interviewed on the subject of the conference, fur ther than to say it was very interest ing. Mr. Calhoun likewise preferred not to talk of the interview, further than to say he had reported to the pres ident what he had seen and heard. Mr. Calhoun also met the president this morning, when he ajrain went over his impressions. Mr. Calhonn did not go to Nashville with Mr. McKinley, but will leave lor his home in Illinois probably today and if necessary will visit here after the president returns. The Republican senators, some of them members of the foreigu relations committee, say there is no doubt that the president will take action as soon as Mr. Calhoun's reoort is received. No definite information was given con rerninar the attitude of the president, but the impression of the senators from such reports as they heard was that there would be a change from the present negative policy and the adop tion of a definite line of action with a view to endeavoring to secure a settle ment of the present unfortunate state of affairs in Cuba. The cabinet meeting Tuesday lasted longer than usual. The Cohan situa tion was discussed in a general way, but the most imiortarit subject pre sented was the Spanish mission. The availability of three men tor this im portant post at Madrid were carefully canvassed but no decision was reached. One of the cabinet officers said after the meeting that the selection was still open and will now go over until the president's return from the Nashville trip. It may be that the non-appearance of Mr. Calhoun had something to do with postponing action. Mr. Calhoun, when asked concerning the publication of what purports to be Consul General Lee's report on the Raiz case, said that he had not com pared the publication with the report, but that the newspaper puh'ication looked very much like an accurate copy of General Lee's report. Miles Leaves For London. Rome, June !). Geneial Nelson A. Miles, U. S. A., has paid a long vi-.it to the Italian minister for war and, in Na ples, visited the Puzzioli artillery arse naL He later started for London to represent the United States army at yueen Victoria's jubilee celebration. Attempt to Ilrihe Jurors. Omaha, June 9. In the trial of ex State Treasurer Bartley. before Judge Baker. Ccunty Attorney Baldridga made the statement that an effort had lieen made to tamper with the jury. An information was riled charging one Wright with it. An linense Mortgage. Chioaoo. Juno 0. A mortgage for friO.OoO.OOO. the largest ever pla ed on record in Oook county, has teen filed by the Lake Shore and Michigan South ern Railway company to the Union Trust company of New York and John T. Dye of Indianapolis, trustee. New Plan to Anneal Canting. St. Ixris, June 9. Ki hard King, superintendent of steelworks in Belle ville. llls..has invented and had patened anewpro-ess for annealing castings, which, it is claimed, will revolutionize the iron and steel industry. Nli e Acrxleu tally Poisoned. Owexsboro. Ky., June 9. Jerome Smeathers, his wife and seven children have been accidentally poisoned at Yelvington, this county, with pans green. Commander Wingate Dead. M aldfx, Mass... Tone 9. Commander George E. Wingate. U. S. N., of the Charlestown navyyard, is dead. Who Inya the Tas? The Republican claim that "the for eigner pays the tax" is amply proved by the following letter, which will ap peal to the people of Nebraska and Iowa, as it interests them particularly: Omaha. April 10. The Albion Milling Company, Albion. Nth. : Ifr-NTLKMEN Armw.-rin your inquiry of the 7th iiwt. The explanation of th re.--nt marked advance in the price Of burlap 1km ia In the proNpective chiuiKra in the tariff. Under the WiUion bill they are on the free hut, but the Dingley bill provides for a duty w hi. h would amount to Homething over 1 cent r bag on the 8tl inch ei-ht ounce burlnp. The price made you on your recent invoice ia the lowest which we can offer on the prettent market. Youra truly, Bemis Omaha Bao Compaxt. M. C. Petkhm, Manager. Tho consumers of burlap Ima who live in this section of the country need not imagine that the increased price of bags concerns them. The foreigner has to pay it. Congreewnau "Champ" Clark, in his speed, mi the Dingley tariff bilL said "the passage of the bill will force every merchant in the land to for revenue only sueeeh everv tim i, sells a bill of goods across the counters. " The above letter - uu ill poeches referred to by the eloquent and witty Misaouri congressman. World Herald. Toeaecf nn Ibr Foasnlnc Billow. Yon srav t, . - i . Atlantic, no me: ter ho- V..k '.0 ,he I.aoe. I bout .iar .""" "?- Incav voyager, that ',1 almoftlwn.Mto speak, win, tbelr "iraTeM on." sutler now and then horn sea slckne.. ?B very tempe-tuous . either. .Sea "pta n. tour ists commercial travelers and yahs"e'n s.v there Is no Oner sale gnent against i n.us22 th! Hosteller's stomach Bitters. U h b.iS equally reliable as a preventiVe by nvahds who travel by steamboat and railroad an.i .1. I times suffer aa much in th.d'cv.ytnc.m ocean travelers do in steamship " lousnCV eon.Up.tlon. sick headache and .1 s. V ers th toma. b. caused b. opprese.ve enmatln OueneS? or unwholesome r unaccustomed I l.V r Uays yield to the hitler, s, tli. ThTaTJEl lar medicine tho remedlee 'Theumatlc kUH?. ,nd nervous d -order., and en. InoViTue. lief uB3t to Increasing ears. loc' ro Wash Goods From 3c. to $1.25- Bktwkk 10 cents and 25 cents we 'velhe ihom important and interesting; collection of ftrHHl and medium -priced cot ton fabrics we believe anv store ever asked attention to. ZEPHYR UINCIIAMS-'JOc. kind, 32 inches w ide. 12 i cents neat stripes, checks, plaids. FINEST FRENCH PERCALES dou ble fold, while grounds aud light colors line splendid quality, 15 cents. WOVEN SATIN STRIPED ORGAN DIES hite grounds, stylish printings, 12 i and 15 cents. FINEST IMPORTED DIMITIES 'tundieds of styles all choice, late, new t iing. 15, 20, 25 cents. Oil ier splendid style DIMITIES, in. !-", CENTS. Imported Lixkx Haitistks or Pine Ai'i'i.K l isri:s, :MO. line color and design effects. Write for samples. Ask for samples of anv o'her Wash Goods, any Silks, or Dress Goods you're interested iu. Siiikt W'AlsTs-nnustially choice kinds at iioc, T.M-, tl uo, all new. made In the latest prettiest style neat, choice Lawns in the 50 aud ?fc lines -1. awns. Dimities and Percales In the dollar line best shirt waists for the money ever this store sold all have detached collar, some of white linen, others of same material as the waisis-soft turn-hack cuffs Hundreds of different colorings and patterns. Order by mail and trust us to send satis factory ones w hat you don't like seud hack" donl forget to enclose loc each for postage, and to stale si.e wanted. Other shirt waists at tl. -'.', $1 M .! to 7 Hi. BOGGS&BUHL, Allegheny. Fa. This la Yoar Opportaiatty. in receipt ol.lan cent, ranh or atampa. a gao erouf sample will fee mailed of tbc moat popu lar t'atrrh and Hay fever Cure ( Kly I'ream Balm) utticlent to demonstrate the great mariu of the remeily. KI.Y BKOTHKKS. t6 Warren St.. New York City. Kev. .Inbn Held. Jr . ol Oreat Kalli. Mont., re eommanded Kly'i ('ream Balm to ma. 1 can is pbalze his statement. "I. a positive cure for eatarrab If u.ed as directed." Kv. f rauds W. W. Poole, Pastor Central I're. Cburcb. Heleoa, Mont. fcly'a Cream Halm Is the acknowledged cure for catarrh and contains no mercury nor any In lurlous drug. I'rlce. SO cent. . L.JUHSSTOS. M.J.HVfU. A. W. BVVK. KSTABLIBHBD 187a. Johnston, Buck & Co., HANK Kits. EBENSBURG. r PKNN'A. A. W. Bl'I'H, -Mttlr. EaTABLIBHBD 1888. Carrolltown Bank, CAKK01.1.TOWIM. FA. T. A. NIIARBirUll, (stabler. General Banlim Business Transacted Tbe tallowing are tbe principal features of general bauElng business : nrroNiTs Kecetved payable on demand, and Interest bear r t-iutaftbva uiimi time aeposiura. XfANS Kxtended to customers on favorable terms an" approved paper discounted at all time. COLLECT! ON f Made In the locality and upon all the banking tuwua m mo i. u i lou i-iaiea. unaxKes mouerale KRAFTS Issued negotiable In all parts of tbe United r-.imie. ana foreign exenang lasuad on ll parU ACCOI'R T8 III merchant, farmers and others solicited, to Patrons are assured tbat all transactions shall w uviu m tri-bij priva.lv ana cianuflsuu, mna tbat they will be treated aa liberally as aood tlaffiB-lnir inlM will rv-nlt Kespect fully, JOIISSTOH. BCt'H t CO. t74. 1H7 Policies written at short Bailee in tbe OLD RELIABLE ,,TNA" ! etber First Clstaa CatBapakaileau T- W. DICK, IUMT ro THI OLD HARTFORD PIREI1URANCEC0MT COMMENCED BUSINESS 1794. Kbensbnrg.Jnl) 21, 1883. FHE KEELEY CURE - or""" 1"'n to,''I'w men who. having tl.r.n. rendering tbeia unfit to luauaiS ?St- .i?.! bnUn- A fMr F1TT5BURU KEELEY INSTITUTE. Ko. 4'46 Firth a ICl 'd '".alVihtl' '.. and they ..iuK-e I i stimulants. ThU h U j " 'nore than lri;o otsea treated here.a: ne lli. in Koine of your own nehbV t. ... -. we ,-nn rriVr will, coutld.iiee aa uTiu llle ynfi-tr 1.11.4 ..m-; . r.. 1 ".."! "" h:.g "ve-.lratl.", ( y - ki iiifc lumuionua TRESPASS NOTICE. and fUrnJ?.0?'. Alleghany the public not to trespass on Vnr lan d7 Alt to tound treP-.iia.Mn.rw.il kI..:"' L?"'J"- e.tent ot the law. " lull (siancd) John Sutton. H. S. Sprout T C Mil er James T. Sutton Jo. J. We71rH .V Conrad. Edward Ivoiy. Junei.b A Kr!r 1 Will,. Jhn M-Iiermiu. 72?!, h Vitl-" a?" B; Shotloer. Ibeodor. Siormrilei JvV i""1 le-k. Jacob Kekeni.de. Philip A Srav o M,"Iet, Kraiier. Henry J. SVi' Ham M.. ran. Heo. P Krai- KobM iTV . "" John K. MaoHbeld. Krancl. lV- Ha-a? j"' M.loney.J. hn Kaous. Oeo. SeVmoreT L" Tomlinw.n. Mrs. Albert Kh i a. Josephine Hodman. Kraal, r e.ontT I uv'U .xutnmerYllle. Simon P. MeMullea and i.h Vi r Coy. Mrs. Cornelius Sutton. m " J yM THE ARQUHAR PATFVT VARIABLE FlflCTinv cm, S5 r B.. So. Wonc. In it,. tfoVi. " SawMill & Engine -wJL ll?.?J?li Col-" Exposition. warrmntKl the beat aaada af;ii. a A- B- Fd9J H A R o..ltX YORK. PENNA. Oliver Gave lo the fforli lie cilfe THE OLIVER CHILXKU rLOW WORK'S ! OIlUJINATKnTIIECIIILLEIl I'LOW INIH stuy It is the Largest Plow Factory in tl,e , TT4T T T rVTT rT 17 L' IXXja K JLXV Xj VjUL V X.a WXXXXiXsXsiJ pT ft Qtiti PpMir? Are the Eft nn trip Tqpp nf thQ pi.v. UUB 11V,U1. l- lWTh''V stand Hrt and foremost f.r ware of imitations. The name OLIVER this linrrow nu tile man i . i . t . .. I,., tl.d lilt lie ran oc wmu uh v . j " i ;.. . -..d UB I nuiuiru i m . w -. ' Bl'GUIKS. WAOoNS IIAKNKSS AMI L BH-YCI.KS. i f T.AT-"rrTrW--aii 1 lie Harrow , aj Tg i sprite ,tt, h,rr,. ir' . ,u: The WEDDING CEREMOM is by far the most important event of your life, but it ia soon r antl it wi 1 take something more substantial to reininJ you o'i ever after. This is the Wedding Ring of which I have a good s(ook onU to select from as a first ,step. After that you can cement r. happiness of married life by adding from time to time a mii Ring or any other nice piece of Jewelry you may thir.k of X stock is always complete in everything in that line from a SZr Thimble to a Diamond Ring. You are invited to call mi tilxl my stock. EBENSBURG Granite and J.WILKINSON & SON, Manufacturers of and Healers in The Highest Grades of Cemetery Work From the Best Marble and Granite produced. We are prepared to execute any class of work including the largest and most elaborate monumental memor ials and our reputation earned by years of careful consideration of our customers wants should entitle us to your potronage. All correspondence will le answered promptly and all work guaranteed as rep resented. Particular attention given to the setting of work. We are also agents for I he famous Cham0 pion Iron Fence for Cemetery, Public and Private UUUUllliTM. will find the same reliable goods that we hae always Wen sellia and at the lowest prices to be found in the city. J OHN IXT'COlNrNELL 1300 Eleventh ! tff i HTSold by the following d.al.r,. r.H.'vaunui a ... . KCOeorge. sfT rk- X Store. Carriage and stfataV aaV .Saw I-retreJ to do all klrula llSt "I'air 6 9531i THE L rTTTTT -r w ' iffu 01 lUu ulju relleii. durability and Is on nil wearinir part-. "r '-x t;: ., , HENCH&DROMGOUj-s kYerSpriiTosftH2:ni : ' mm f tl.. lvr M 1 1 1 1 tl... T . , I ''1 - ut-i i , J Lc N. B. SWANK J,,HXT.Ai' Marble Work Whfin You Visit AJL TO OiT., CALL AT JOHN McCOKNEIL'S CLCIEHSST2 VJ ElIVIMU ATM1. where you will find the kjS finest and best selected stcil Men's, IJoys and Children's Ck ing. Hats, Caps ad Gents' Fr nishing Goods to be fi.unJ in ' city. Tambria County people who llAOTI ilAfllini, .... in f V, Tikst Avenue, Altoona, Pa. IllltliS ft Aud satisfartion in a n l Iliance. one that is a Kik-d !er f .ierfH-t roaster. ) CINDEREbbAf ; : 'it J " " J UH 1 V Ul OIU j - r ss found io ol ber stoves. . . . We si ui ply claim fur l he I 1 N 1 'f'' hit atiu prove uj nmrr. Ju" '" TOIirself. Your money back if nut m 'e'' I'atti.x-A. M. Thomas, la" J Oeorge A Sou. t kkso -i re n " Wagon Shcp A of WarJn n.l l'arruil-e ork on tl ... tl.an fam'itli r. iTliflMifi tii.i 1 . t.. , . 4lj TV. I S -Mis : 1 D.Lai i iavalid Phi! iie S.bjr j saa-ja i-n tbr ja f. fuot Arpnilil. in Mil ..it-1 mlu view of toeellii every n' i'"- Ll"' lieetK-r at moderate -nt. TbeV !. the latest improvement. :,J re " Jr '- tbe litsst material, and t.v i: e !t ' ' j men Tl... I. . . ,.v iHHLt- t"-" I orK ana fainting and aaUai'''lou H. E. BENDEH, Formerly of CrrolW ,)lr "n ,;fcef"" ,tb rw io 11 : aorra' it b rl jbditl" tkk ui vbH ! viliBlT. " j Sl Hid p1.1 0 lire of iulKn ! rsesiey joorbl i !.r?4 efise, " jiiorU I -Jder- ,:tpnliMi l ,ve soe sfbl M g ) 18,. M re!'4-i in Mel.i 11 tbe i ; of B. ! -Tbl ,u aca.l' l,uxlt. ,-jo rt t -Mlu 1 unfrjit". I is llef boras. i.Tfc.1, ci i-WoOB- iibria I sanies' fr tturdaT i if is ri illSUIK''- -ET. . u)DBlb' Lileretn ft. left ' finder tendiai.' COl at I -Barrj irs. Ht ' but rat or on i I of n M tbe J -June I ticu4 N. . aurdav f Jers, Hyal ijsbur 'rfiret IS0l "iof th ittrab. Iar! I -Tb. , snnel at m .. of "4or 1 ar I Chi k hi, Ticlat, a; i Bary v. . 1 liet ' lP lb, Tbap 4tb( 'il, fbip lfb.