Newspaper Page Text
The Somerset Herald.
EDWARD S"VLL, E.l,i.r and rnijirM-U WKDKCSDAT- Jllittmlifr 2ft. !! REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS. STATE. for state treasurer. HENRY K. BOYEi:, or r'i.aiiarHi. COT'XTY. FOR APS -CIATE Ji DGE, CEORiZ w. PILE, or mix :r r otoH. F"R DISTRICT ATTORNEY, LEWIsC. COLDOEN, or aoKaasrt aoaoroH. rR rooR norsE pirector. FREDERICK WELLER, or somibkt Tottiramr. The Democratic ex-SrwtrT, of Mon tana, ut in jail became bis aoeounte won't balance by 4m Poor fellow ! he didn't irtady arithmetic in bin youth. Tub Albany Tux ' Anti-CWvelabd Democratu) tract the linear of the mugwump to the devil, who it ray, wag a pretty big one "in hi earlipr and nore callow days." It has betrn announced by aoine of the iVoioxratic pars that Urover Cleveland is to take the stump in hio. By ali mean 1(4 him do it. Nothing would pleaae Farakcir bettor than to have a lit tle fan with ,rover. Su or.ia Si-i.uvas had no sooner an nounced his intention to become a Con rwwional candidate, in a Ix-mocratic dirtrict, in Bwton, than he atarUsd on a howling drunken spree, to prove bis fit ness for the position. Foi-r years a,ro. York County this Ute borrowed f 140,0,M) to build brides, and this year it loaned $125,000 for the name purpose ; making in fi ve years $2V, (tOO for bridges. We enry the tax-payers of this model Democratic County ! TnnOhio iKitnoiTatM pay a high com pliment to Republican "ikrinoiplef, by al ways nominating for Governor, a man who has made w hat little reputation he iias in the Republican pa:ty. Hoadly and Bookwalter were Republicans and no four years ago, wis James Ciuipbell, their present candidal". Th by continue to po on burying men in New York, "accidentally killed by electric wires," but the State authorities and scientists are still in doubt whether it kills dead enough and quick enough for murderers. No nian who has ever touched "a Jive wire" has lived long enough to ay yes or no to the question, "Does it hurt r CosGRDaMAN Bvxt u, of Indiana says that the Democrats will kindly allow the Republicans to organize the House, but they will prevent any "radical legisla tion." It is very kind of Mr. Bynum and his associates to allow the majority to elect the Speaker, and possibly they may be persuaded, before the session is over, to allow the majority also to para some laws that arc not altogether pleas ing to the Democracy. , Tm details received of the disastrous floods, in Japan, in August last, show the calamity to have Iieen one of the most terrible in modern history. The loss of life, it is estimated, will not fall short of 15,000 persons, w hile the destruction of property will amount to many millions of dollars.. Our own great calamity in the Conemaugh Valley will help us to form an idea of the desolation and suffer ing that must have followed such a visi tation. Jt is quite probable that the October elections in the new States will add four to the Republicans in the House at Washington ; two from South Dakota, one from North Dakota and one from Washington, and that Montana will add one to the Democrats. The House would then stand ICS Reiublicar,s and 1G2 Ilemocrats, and requiring MW to make a quorum. It should be remembered that no party is in power in the House for partisan work without a full quorum of members present to respond to their names. While the Republican majority is likely to be (J at the meeting of Congress in Dete liber, it must have JiiG votes al ways ready to assure any exercise of par ty power, such as the election of Speaker or the settlement of contested seats. Dewocbatic journals are in great men tal distress because, as they assert, trade is depressed, labor idle and manufactur ing industries paralyzed, by means of there being seventy millions of surplus re maining locked up in the National Treas ury. Suppose their assertions to be true w hich they are not is not the locked-up surplus a legacy inherited from the late Democratic administration, and has not the Republican party, at every opportu nity, done its very best to reduce this aurplus by wiping out, in whole or in part, the internal revenue taxes, which take from the pockets of the people, without any requital, one hundred and twenty-five millions per year? Again, and again, the advocates of Protection to our home industries, have labored in Cmgress to have their tax repealed or reduced, and at every trial have been de feated by the Free Traders. It is there fore as absurd as it is unjust for Demo cratic journals to curse the present admin istration on account of the surplus in the Treasury, which was allowed to accumu late during a Democratic administration, and the reduction of which has been jirevented by a Democratic majority in Congress. Tin United Slates Circuit Gjurt has decided that Deputy Marsha! Nagle did just what he ought to have done in siiootin; David 8. Terry. Judge Sawyer, who delivered the opinion, puU the con clusion thus: "After mature considera tion we have reached the conclusion that the homicide in question was committed ly the petitioner while acting in the dis charge of the duty imposed npon him bv the Constitution and laws of the United Ktatea." The opiuion is long and exhaustive. Every point in the case U covered. First the Jo Ige takes np the subject of the ju ri lictioo of bis Conrt over the proceed ings, and show conclusively that its ju risdiction is perfect. The Constitution of the United Slates proridra f,r the Su preme Court, and iaipone upon the Pres ident the duty of secin that the laws are faithfully executed. It was in the exer cise of this power that the President, through the Attorney Ciemjral, appointed Ragle to protect Judge I i -Id. As to the second point involved, namely, w hether the killing was neces ary that is to say, whether it was rea onablv apparent to Nagle's mind that at tii.' time and under the conditions th?n existing be roust kill Terry in r.let $' a full and complete discharge of the duly that had been imposed npon himthe Court is no less positiv.!. In fact Judge Sawyer goes even further when he says: " In his own judgment be acted, under the trying conditions Mirrounding him, in guod faith and with consummate cour age, judgment and discretion. The hom icide was, in our opinion, clearly justifia ble in law, and in thte forum of sound, practical sense was commendable." A SPEEDY ANSWER. Fiumibe l'.aiei'ouiity American- Hou. William A. Wall, the chief oial-r of th recent Democratic btate Convention, and the prospective canA date of the faithful for Governor, declared as a preface to hia k ,v..t ' nmatr&ted business interest LnJ depressed tabor confront the peopla as fibe melancholy reauiu 01 six mumm vi w publican rule." The answer to this dcmagopieic declara tion is found in the aiinounctrneiit by all railroads that they cannot supply the cart for the movement of fre.glitis, and that the transportation business, which is an index to almost every variety ol trade, was never before a great. This is true, although the mileaft'e of the railroad and their facilities for transportation have greatly increased. If other answer is swseded to substantiate the claim to increased prosperity under a Re publican National administration, it is found in the current iu-ruea given be low : August 12ta to 17th Resumption of the puddling mill of J. W. Friend A Co., of fittebuigh, Pa., after two years of idle ness. Painter 4 Son's mill, Pittsburgh, goes on double turn. Increase of wages (S to 10 per cent, by the Columbia Iron Comiiany, of Lancaster, Pa. Ella furnace, Middlesex, Ta., goes into blast. iiiair Iron and Coal Company's fur naces, at Holliilajsburg, Pa., go iDto blast. Cumberland Iron and Nail Company's works, lirighton. ).. resume. Beuwuod and lielruont milla, Wheeling, go on double turn. Coiincliaville, Pa., cuke operators sign new scale of increased wages. Thirteen hundred journeymen plasterers resume work at advanced wages after striae, in New York. August 19 Pennsylvania Iron Works, I.ancaster. Pa., resume operations at 10 Of per cent, advance in wages to puddlers, after five months' idleness. September 2J Rolling mill, piand tube milts, wnd foundry of the Reading Iron Co., Reading, 1'., resume work after six months' idleness. Mcllvaine's Rolling Mill, Reading, Pa, resumee with an advance of 13 per cent, in puddlers' wages. Syiert's puddling mill, Berk's County, Pa., rraumes at highest wages for puddlers paid in the Schuylkill Valley. Pottstown Iron Company's puddlers, of Potutown, Pa., obtain an advance of 7 per cent in wages. Glasgow Iron Company's puddlers, War wick, Pa., got an advauoe of 7 pe cent. September 3 Stewart Iron Company, of Sharon, Pa., makes an advance of l'J per cent in wages. The Foreign Market About Worth less to our Farmers. "No amount of advertising, no proffers of reciprocal trade, no change of fiscal policy can force on Europe another peck of wheat per capita, scarcely another quart, for many years to come, unless unexiected disaster shall befdl her crops. These are words of precious truth aud should settle the Tariff question with every farmer in the United Slates. The National (range at its annual meeting last year in TnK Ua adopted a resolution requesting the Commissioner of Agriculture to astertain '"if trade relations with European countries could be established for the disposal of American surplus agricultural products." The very explicit paragraph above quoted is a part of the report of the commissioner, made in compliance with the grange's re quest. The truthfulness of the entire report will not be questioned when we state that its (acts were collected and its deduction drawn by Mr. J. R. Dode, the well-known statistician of the Department of Agriculture. Euroi is the only foreign buyer of our surplus wheat. Its population is .'1jG,IW,0h. lis average annual production of wheat and fljur is t,atO.'XO bushels. It annually pur chases from other countries about 144 ,000, 110 'bushels. It annually consumes four bushels per head of grain and flt.ur. Of this nearly half a bushel per head is imimrted. All the Free-Trade lunatics in the United Slates can't devise a way to make Europe buy five bushels of wheat anil flour per head of its population instead of four. That settles the value of the foreign mark et, so far as wheat is concerned. The grain cannot be f.irc.d on Europe. But the Ameri can market can be expanded indefinitely by increasing in the United States the number of the consumers of fjod. this by increasing the manufacturing population, this by in creasing the number and variety ot manu factures, and by the increase of immigration to meet the increased demand for mechani cal and other labor. lrtM. IO.OOO Japanese Drowned. Sas Fatsnsco, Sept. l!t. Japanese papers received by the steamship Gaelic place the total number of persons drowned in the floods of August 20, in the city of Wakaya mo and in the districts of Minami-Muro, Higashi-Muro, Nishi-Muro and Uidaki at lO.oon and the number of jicrsons receiving relief at 20,424. The river Kinokuni rose from thirteen to eighteen feet above its nor mal level and the embankments and the vil lage of Iwahash: was washed away. Imme diately the villasre and about forty-eight other hamlets were covered by the raging waters. On the morning of Angust 19 an enor mous mass of eart'i fell from the mountain near the villags of Tennokawa, stopped the course of the river of the same name, aud which, being already greatly swollen, sub merged the village and drowned nearly all the inhabitants. A number of the villagers belongingTsujidototook refuge in their tem ple, which was tm high ground, but when the landslide occurred about fifty persons were buried alive. It Vas a Fake. lkurros, September 21. John L. Sullivan left for Xew York at H o'clock to-night. Before starting he wanted to make a er sonal explanation in reference to bis late po sition before the public a an alleged appli cant for political honors. He declares that be never wrote the letter to the New York uu announcing his candidacy lor congres sional nomination and when it appeared lie looked uon it as a joke until he has seen it has been taken seriously and placed him in a ridicuious positron. He will make it his first duty upon reaching the metropolis to cause the Sun to make a retraction. Yo ung Ladies Drowned in a Swollen Stream. Wahii!tok, Sept. 20. Wednesday morn ing, while Mr, David H. Plaster was driving a loaded wagon with a rty of five over Beaver Dam Ford, near Puroellville, the stream being swollen, the wagon was swept down and the horses became uomangeable. Miss Susie Cator, of Georgetown, D. C, and Miss Ella Atwell, of Alexandria, Vs., be came frightened and jumped into die stream both of them being drowned. The other occupants of the wagon n-acbed the bank of the stream in safety. Two Children Cremated. CmsEtLASD, Sept. I.). Sarah Ann Sao dars, a half breed, living at Boiling Springs, lefi her two children, aged S and 5 years re spectively, while she went away. Wheu she returned home nothing could be found of the children but ashes. It is sup:Med that they set Ere to thenuwlvw by playing in an open fire place. Tnree older children of the woman are now at the residence of Hon. g. Elkins at Deer Park, v Pittsbui-ftb 'a Expoeitri Attractions jit the mus i hius arche-J n at Mr! lor it Hoene's sts ml, butevn this tlispley cannot compare w Ih their exhibit in the 4ano and organ line aA their immense establishment at 77 Fifth : avenue. They have the Hard juau aud Krukauer Pianos; Palace, Chai-e and ColU!;r rgans. Widen other staivlard makes ; the best creations of the piano and organ builders. It is a real treat to see their magnificent ware rooms filled with pianos aod organs in rare and costly woods. If yon visit the great Pittsburgh Exposition stop at Mellor li Hocne's stand, see the s.iperb in struments, bear the swt music, and then call at their mammoth store, 77 Fifih ave nue, where you will t conlially welcomed; if you cannot come, he sure to write for cata logues and full particidars of our sy pay ment planit will pay you, and costs but a cent. Low prices and easy terms prevail. Address Mellor & Home, Palace of Music, 77 Fifth avenue, Pittiburgh. To. Flrtid Hla House Then Killed Him self. Watbeloo, Sept. 20. Yesterday morning the residence of William Pul, at Cedar Falls, was found to be on lire. The fire was soon extinguished, and upon entering the house the dead body of Mr. PnHe, was found njion the floor, and by Lis side was a doubled barreled shot gun with one barrel discband. The charge bad taken e9ectin his aMomeu snd probably killed him instant ly. It is believed that he set the house on fire and then committed suicide,, He was sUty years old, and has had trouble with his family, which culminated recently in their all leaving him. ADDITIONAL LOCAL. Mt. Moriah Heme. Mr. Jesse Crist baa one of the finest two-year-old colts in this section of the county. Mr. Jacob Daniels, of Johnstown, is at present making his homewilh his son, Wra. Daniels, of this place. Mr. George Muller has been seriously ill for the past week, suffering from a severe at tack of cholera morbus. The boys of the 1'nion Rrass Band of this place have again resumed their practice, af ter their summer vacation. 1 Miss Catharine Iowman, of this place was married on Sunday evening of last week to a gentleman from Johnstowu. yuiie a number of weddings are on the tapis in this neighborhood, and from the busy preparations going on, the happy events are not far distant. Our farmers have nearly all finished sow ing their winter wheat, and some are await ing a heavy rain, in order that they may be able to finish theit plowing and seeding. Mrs. Rev, A. K. Felton, and daughter, of Phillipsburg, have been visiting friends in thia section tor the past week. They are moat heartily welcomed by all who know them. There was a visitor of tender years arrived at the house of Ren Stearns on Friday of last week, and pVn says be will keep him until he is'o'.d enough to vote the straight Republican ticket. The buckwheat crop is just about a half one this year, and the Jainesearucle seems to lead all other brands. Mr. Wm. Daniels is entitled to the credit ol introducing this valuable grain into our midst. While returning from the barn to the house on Friday of last week, Mrs. Jouathan Zimmerman was taken violently ill and bad to be assisted to the house, where she has siuce been confined to her bed. A very large number of the people of this vicinity attended the funeral of Hon. Wm; S. Morgan, on the 7tb inst., and expressions of sincere regret of his death were to be beard on all sides, for he was very popular here. "Uncle Josh " Carpeuter, of Johnstown, whom everybody knows and likes, was here ill is week, selling his famous liniment. He had a very narrow escape with his life in the Johnstown fljod, and lost all his property, the accumulation of a lifetime of hare! work. Zebo. Still Claim the Championship. Editob Hcbld: From reading the arti cles in your paper, composed by the base ball editor, we have come to the conclusion that they need some corrections. In your issue of August 2th you publish quite a lengthy article parading the greatness of the ' Maroons," which is quite natural, they be ing your home club, and also good ball players ; but you shduld not allow your ad miration to run to such a length as to be un able to do justice to other clubs in the county. In your article of the 2Sth of Sep tember you make use of language iu sub stance as follows: "After defeating the Meyersdale club and the Jennertown " Far mers" they (the" Maroons ") had - to reach beyond the confines of their own county, and pound two victories out of the " Con nellaville Greys." You should remember that only once in the history of the Jennertou n club have we been defeated by a club from Somerset, that being on July 4ih, li-il). The next game of the series of three was won by us, on Au gust 10th. The third game never was play ed, not because we did not want to, for we wrote no leas than six times to arrange a dale upon which to play, but it seemed every day we selected, the Maroons, " lor some reason, would be unable to play, so we seut word to them to fix a day. Ou Wednesday, the 4th inst., we received a letter from the " Maroons," stating that they would be down upon us on Friday, the 6th. This gave us only one day to piepare the ground, and send word to some of our players, who were away from home, and as the time was entirely too short, we seut them word not to come. Then, on Friday evening, we received word from there that they would be down the next day, Satur day. On that day we could not play, owing to a previous engsgement to furnish music for a harvest home picuic, but we could not reach tbrru by mail in time to prevent their coming, the time being too sho.t. The " Ma roons" accordingly came on Saturday, went out upon our ball grounds, and had some one to call the game in their favor by a score of 9 to 0. Now they claim to be the champions, which we refute, as we are now. and have been for the st four years, the champions of the county, and stand ready to defend our title at any time or place in county. Jexbutows Basc Ball Cu b. Excursion Tickets totheStata Fair and County Fair at York. The Pennsylvania Slate Agricultural So ciety having joined forces with the York County Agricultural Society, the united bodies will hold a joint exhibition at York, beginning September 30th and continuing until October ftth. The York fair by itself is one of our best exhibitions, and reinforced by that of the State, it will undoubtedly be an extensive and interesting exposition of the products of Pennsylvania. For the benefit of visitors the Pennsylva nia Railroad Company will sell excursion tickets to York, from principal stations, within the State, September 2Sth to October 5tb, valid for return until October 7ih, at re duced rates. MARRIED. BOWSER - BOWMAN. On Thursday September 10, 1SS9, at the Reformed parson age in Somerset, by Rev. Hiram King, Mr. John J. Bowser and Miss Annie Bowman, both of Meyersdale, Pa. ' DIED. D1YELY. GLEaSNKlt. On ScpiemUr 22, 1889. by Rev, Hiram King, Mr. George Dively aod Miss Liura J. Giessner, both of Shankaville, Pa. DULL On Friday, September 0, I8S9, in Milfurd Township, Somerset County, Pa., Mrs. Margaret, wife of Wm. Dull, aged 59 year, 5 months and 2S days. METZijAIL On 8unday, Seplember 13 1HS9, in Stoyestown, Minnie May Metzgar, daughter of James I. and Lena K. Metigar, aged 4 months arid 25 daya. Text 2 Sam uel 12:21. lisTo. COMEANDi GREAT BANKRUPT SALE 0F :r- J. It, ANDERSON'S entire stock of Winter Goods, consisting upwards of $85,000.00 worth of choice dry goodi, viz: 042,565.00 worth of EiDiBilSiS GeiOIOIDIS In all wool Cloths, Serges, Henriettas and Plaids. 318,654.00 worth of Wraps and Jackets In Flush, Diagonal and Fancy Makes and Wc aves. SI 9,896.00 worth of WOOLEN UNDERWEAR! Men'?, Childrens, and Ladies', all Makes, Sizes and Qualities, iu all kinds of Dry Goods. 18.684 YARDS INGRAIN 27.896 YARDS BRUSDELS 6.940 YARDS VELVET ::n:ALSO 1,596 Pairs All to le sold without reserve T. M. LATIMER, 138 Federal Street, - - Allegheny, Pa. WHEN YOU CO To the Creat Western Pennsylvania Expoaitlon, There is a plat of Siecial interest that it will pay yoa to visit, whether you are pur chasers or uot, thai is l he great Dry coods stores of JSopgs & liuhl, 115, 117, 119 and 121 Federal street, corner Park Way, Alle gheny, fa. Thit- tbtabliidinient is an exposition with in itself in its vastness up stairs and down of these four larjre stores in one, devoted to the Dry Good, Cloak and Suit business, and any and everything pertaining thereto, that is necessary to constitute a large and well appointed and representative DryGoods store oftliisl'.Kh century. Ladies fay that the goods exhibited in their Exposition rases are gems of beauty and superiority. All these goods are taken from the regular tock in their stores, and not imported as "show pieces," or Fabrics for the Exposition, ou will rea'dily see that for the departments of the store represented by such goods ss these proves conclusively that there have been taste and xptrieiice of more than the usual order f xerctsed in the purchase of these rich and elegant Fahru-s, ss well as iu the artistic and able manner ot draping, trimming and display to their Exposition cases. The goods are the feature of this exhibit not tbeca.-e that contains thtm. The Ex ExIiarpains offered at Bogas A Ituhl s will pay to go huinin tla of miles to see, and when you go to the Exposition, visit their mammoth stores in Alliithcny. Hiy have for 3) years made FiecialtiMi -f Silks, Iress Goods snd Suiting?; Velvet?, Cloaks, Wrap Suits and Seal Garments whether it is a Silk Iiress, Seal Sa (pie or Jacket, or a Cash mere Dress, we asfiire our readers it will he to the inter est of their pocket Look to go to Ioggst Buhl's, in Alhghiny. Thry have built up their immense busiuess, amount to millions, annually, by selling only the best goods t such low ruts so much s than the av erage "w called largest and best dry coods stores.'' that their business grows Meadily each successive season. They do one of. if not the largest Mail Order Department busi ness in the country, and you can shop by mail with them, getting good; from them at the same low prices as sold over their coun ters. Shad Township Items. Schools open ou the 30th. Prof. J. 8. KoonU retires from the teach ers' profession. The new Republican postmasters are doing first rate. Some of the Shaders attended the picnic at Lambcrtsville ou Sutunlay lu.it. The Uoovcrsville drum corps is practicing hard. The whole valley resounds with mu sic at night. The Coffee Hill school building-the last of the twelve is about finished. Now boys and girls you can do some work this winter. A crop reporter to the A.aericin Rural llume in last week's issue of that paper en deavored to correct a writ -r of Shade, and while doing so made several errors himself. For instance, he says : "Springs are nearly all dried up." Water, in this section, has been plenty all summer, and even the latter part of August fewer springs were dry than some other ycirs. He also says, "potatoes re a failure entirely." Here, some farmers have potatoes to sell. On the average, there will be one-fourth of a crop for the county At a meetingof the township school board. held oi Friday September 21st, the follow ing corps of teachers was selected for the ensuing term with the annexed salaries : Centre H. J. Zimmerman, $: McGre gor W. H. Yost. $28 ; Statler M. V. Keel, $ : Breastwork IL P. Lohr, $22 ; Bucks- town Maggie Wagner, $ ; Lambert D. W. Williamson, f23; Meyers Elisa Kan kin, fii ; Specbt Wm. R. Bersebile, i 2 ; Ridge Ralph. RicliBrdnon, $22 ; Oldham John Johnson, $22 ; Coffee Hill and Cherry Ridge vacant. Mike. The Chief lUwaott for the anamnms ino eau at Hood's Kirupsrtll U toan4 la th fact thM thia mwUf-ius actBulljr aeeompUtbos all thai U claims for It. Iu real merit has was Merit Wins a popularity aud tale greater tliaa that of snr othar blond pnrtflc. It eiiH Herotala, aH Humor. 0yir-Il. eta. rroparca at bj 0. 1, liood C. JewU, Haas, SEE CARPET Lace Curtains. during Exposition time, if possible. Brothersvaliey Teachers Selected. The school board, of Brothersvaliey town ship, met at the Shaffer House, in Berlin, on the 13th. and employed twelve teachers out of the nineteen applicants, for the ensu ing term. The following were the fortunate ones : Charles Btoiigh, Sugar Grove ; Wru. Stahl. Flickinger; E. 8. Forney. Hoover; John Hentz, Factory ; Charles Friiz, Cross Iload ; Sailie Moore, Fainriew ; P. C Miller, Pine Hill ; Harvey Hay, Hays Mill ; Maggie Knepptr, Pleasant Valley ; L. J. Walker, Plank Itoad ; Flora Turner, Walker ; S. B Walker. Sandy Hollow. Much credit is due the Board for the intelligent and well oualified teachers they have engaged The township schools are all furnished with the best improved furni ture; the last house being supplied this fall. This demonstrates the fact that old Brothers valley is making a strong effort to keep up I with the times in its schools. The teach ers' compensation has been reduced again. This winter they receive .tt, $2i and $17 re spectively for tirst class, second class and professional certificates. The schools com menced on the 23d inst. with the exception of the Sugar Grove. AGENTS WANTED SJT tcaai. Tkkks will be given Ui lutro-luce our new book. BIBLE Mother's Home brilliants: Bible Sraps The gTt tet micccs cf the rear, and mme thine entirely ne- In the hoo. line. Hcv; guano : iie. V-4xVt : finest of paper , larsa ty(-: S5 i;lutrniMii. to full pae. m of theia pruned in nine eoliirs : reiail ariee or.lv .'..tU. Thousands will be sold rr Holiday Presents. Thoe ftrvt in the field will reap a barvet Art iiiir. r v(m will miM it. FOH?K & Mi MAKIX, Cinciiinalio. O. Dll I X I STRATOIt'S NOTICE. KaUtte of Peter S. lloyer. dee'd late of Etony rreek Twp., Somerset o., l'a. letters nf Adiiiinistrntina on the above Mate having been granted t the undersigned by the proper anthi.ritv. mxu-e in hereby invert to all persons indebted to mid estate to maxe immedi aie payment, and th havme claims atrainst thentine will present them duly anthentii-ated for etileim nt on frialurday, the id day of Nov. lwf, at the late residence of the deceased, in said township. JAOJI) 1. SPEIi'HEK. ep-'. Adnimi.-.traior. Administrator's Sale OF BY VIRTCK OF AX ORDER OF PALE buned out of the Orphans' Ceurt of Somerset Cotmtv, l'a., lothe underfilled directed, wa will expose Iu public aala ou lbs premise, on SA TURA Yt OCT. Id, 18S9, at on o'clock in the afternoon, the followinr de seritied real estate, late the estate of Ferry Wajk er, dee d., vis : A piece or parcel of land situate iu Xilfoid loanship, feimerset county. Pa., ad joining lands of Henry Knrkuian, John Coleman, oiliian H. Walter and Wm Meyer, routainiiiK two hundred aud forty-three cmsi acres, and ninety-aix tiun hes in.) more or leas, navm- there on erected a two utory frame home, new bam, aud oiheruutlailldiug'. ALSO permit to strip and remove limestone from tibout two square rods of a lot of around iu a field of t'hauiiey lloyd In said township, adjoining hinds of Freeman KnrJeld on the bast, J as. Walk er ou the North, and ('lay Pike ou the South, with riRht of drainage around for waste, and for stacairiK limestone, and with roadway two rods w ide to aud lroin said lot for removal of aid Uineatoue. TERMS. t-'WOOO in hand upon deliverr of deed, and balance in payiuenu cf fwm.iiO each paahle an nually on and a.'tur 1st April 11. One third after the puyineut of all debt and expenses to he and remain a lien in lien of dower to Belle Walk er, widow of perry Walker, kiee'd., the Interest thereof to be paid her laiinually during her nat ural life, and at her death principal sum thus re served, to the heira ami leyal representative of rrry Walker dee d. Ten per cent of hand money to be paid when pmpertv is knocked down. Jje estiou given April 1. l-tm. (AMl KLJ. BOWSKR, JuNAlHAN J. WALKER, Administrators. ALL HOUSEKEEPERS IX they regard I lealta and Fenaoaay, thoola hay iio.U-a anil Crushed A. B. C. WHITE OATS A. tl.COtTME.tL.) s-TH,? EE!lT -r,u tSS-STE A V C0 iKETs-VOST EAalLT HIOKsTF.il (Jt lt'KLV PliKPAum A iitULlolS BULaK Air lilsU. TrcuU Wat a-y All Oitei a, Stud for etreelars. Acta Taa Cj-la AUg. l.fs.8) iisfrsj at,. Asw Seek. Eye, Ear, Nose And Throat Diseases Aspwxb to Imji iriek. Hundreds write to rue trying to describe their cae and ak if I can cute tlieru. the cost, etc., etc. I must answer There are hardly two cases alike, or requiring the same treatment, yet WJ out of lOu can be cured or benefited. To treat you Willi, .ui an examination is Rtiess inn. You can't afford to guess on your sight or btaring. Symplons that seem to you harm leas, tnsv be most dangerous. Delay bl.niis more than disease. It will cost yon but (I to $5 for a complete examination, then I cm tell you what can and what can not Is- done, the cost and all about it ; you then know what you ought to do. If treat ment is taken, the examination fee is credit ed on its cost. Take advantage of excursion rates during the Exposition. O. W. badler M. V., S04 Tenu aveuue, rittsburjjfa, l'a. YaluaDlB Real Es somerset cournrs leading DRY GOODS HOUSE. Parker & Parker. - OUR LINES OF FINE GOODS, FALL UD IISTER STILES, Are Now Open, And presents Some of the FINEST NOVELTIES Ever seen in Somerset County. Our numerous patrons are invited to inspect our enlarg ed store room, which is now large enough to accommo date them all, and to look over the largest and most complete stock of Dry Goods and Notions ever brought to to Somerset County. HOW ABE THESE PBICES ? 2000 yard Standard Calico, u Steel River," warranted not to fade, at 4 cents per yard. 1500 yards Dark Prints, best makes, at 5 cents per yard. Arnold Indijro Blue Calico, 7 cents per yard. Pink Calicoes, 5 cents jer yard. Shirting prints, 5 cents per yard. 500 yards Standard Ginghams, 5 cents per yard. Lancaster Ginghams, 8 cents per yard. Renfrew Dress Ginghams, S cents jer yard. Angora Brown Colored cotton flan nels, at 8 cents icr yard. Unbleached Cotton Flannel, 5, 7, 8 and 10 cents per yard. Bleached Cotton Flannel, 8, 10 and 12 cents per yard. Amoskeag Striped Cotton Flannel Shirting, 12 cents per yard. Columbia Shirting, 8 cents per yard. All-wool Barred Flannel Shirting, at 25 cents jicr yard. Unbleached Muslin, 5, 6, 7 and 8 cents per yard. Bleached Muslin, 5, 7, 8, and 10 cents per yard. 10-4 Sheeting, at 25 cents per yard. SPECIAL BARGAINS IN Colored and Black Silks, u " " Rhadames, " " Surah. Fancy Colors in Satins. All Shades in Plush, at 50 cents per yard. Double Face Fancy Cotton Plush, 25 cents per yard.. Wool Blankets, in Red, White, and colors. Shawls, in Persian, Brochct and ool Shawls.- ' Plush Coats and Jackets, Cloth Jackets, Newmarkets, and Rhag- lins. Children's Coats. Henrietta Cloths, from 25 cents to $1.00 Black Cashmeres and Black Henri etta Cloths, at 24 cents to $1.00. Black Silk Warp Cashmeres for 1, $1.25, $1.50, and $2. HEADQUARTERS FOR FALL AND WINTER COATS. Call and See Us. R ARKER &. PARKE FOSTER & OUINN, DRY GOODS AHD CARPETS. At No. 315 Main Street, TIOIIHIDISITIOrWIIfcT IX NEW BUILDING, WITH NEW Camets, Oil Clotls, ii Dress Goods, k Having lost our gtorc-building be pleased to see our old friends our prices will be the lowest. VISITORS TO Mfi V -Plush MILLINERY DEPARTMENT and the Lowest Prices. Stylish Goods Only. Hosiery, Underwear, Babies' Weir, IJnen IIandkercliie&, Ijicc Curtains, Chenille Portieres, And lots of articles, large and small, HOLIDAY PRESENTS OUR PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST. erbavm 510 to 5IS Market Street, and 27 Fifth At. PITTSBURGrH, FY. EXPOSITION PITT SEPT. 1 OPENS ADMISSION HOPPER BROS, & CO. Extemltnyoti a hearty invitation whenynii viit tHe City to Call and eiaiaiae their xlot k ot Bedroom Furniture, Parlor Furniture, Carpets, Lace Curtains, Dining and Kitchen Furniture. Bedding, Stoves and Ranges. We furnish everything that pertains to the proper fitting of a house at lower price than can be had elsewh ere in the city. wm Am Tm wjomrmm a Cars from the B. fc O. and P. R. R. lepots pass onr doors. Will gladly give any in formation necessary. HOPPER BROS & CO., 307 Wood Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. GOOD REASON FOR GRATITUDE. mow our oauOMTCM was savco to our homc curcd or brismts Disease. Our wives anil damjhters yin have often seen them with pale face, poor appetite, head and hack ache, rrmptoras rannnn to the iei Fasb trs and mothers, lo-e no time in securing Ir. Iia vid Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, of Hum'.out. N. Y. It pnimpOy and thoroughly restores btalibful action to the affected organs, remove imparities from the blood. Kidney ana Liver Diseases that yield to no other meOlcine, arc readily cur ed by Dr. Kennedy'! Favorite Remedy. 8. D. Vanbuiklrk, Iemarett, S. J., ay : " liy daugh ter's case will be ofinterent to all who sutler from any kidney disorder, and especially Blight's Dia eaae. About two years ajfo she waa taken sick m itb entifrestlon of the kidneys, which developed into Bright's Disease. Her body was swollen to an enormous size, measuring 43 inches aroiuid the waist, and 18 inches below the knee. I deter mined to have her try Dr. Kennedy's favorite Remedy, which We Earnestly Recommend. An Improvement was at once perceptible. Gradu ally the swelling was reduced troui T to 39 inches. She began to gain strength, and was able to walk without fatigue. We do not know to express oar gratitude lor this medicine and what it b d ni for our child. We are truly grateful and are con fident the Favorite Kemedy will do all that is claimed lor itsurely Uod has blessed u in this ease. IfR. KESXEDTS FA Y0RITE REMEDY. nEPaaiD it Dr. David Kennedy, Rondont, N. T. II per bottle. Six for . By all druggiita. E XECUTOK'S NOTICE. Esute of Sally Coleman, dee'd . late of Brothers, valley Towimliip. Homersft fountv, Fg. Tiettera tesuimenurr on the above rotate hav Inif U-en rrauted to tlie undera'.iriied b t timn. er aniliorlty, notice is hereby irivtn to all prrwms iiucvK.1 iwwi iuiiv iu WMV UBIHXlIie paV- meut and thoo having claiina or demands atrainrt the ame will present them dulv a ilhen tinued for settlement to tba Kaeintors, at I lie lale residence of deceased, on Satuniay. Mvptem bcr H. I'W, letreeu the hours of 1 and 3 p. m., when and where they will attend fsrsaid ptirpon: A. 1. (XiBfcK. JACOB ii. KNKPPFR, ' txecuion. and stock on Clinton Street, we would in our new place. We assure them that FOSTER 4. QUINN. PITTSBURGH Are conlially invited tn ins(ect our imnimesen !iock of th following articles : CLOAKS AND UfOA DC pnH ninth Npwmarkpts- All Pizb, all Styles axi Prick. BABIES' CLOAKS, Long and Short ; t!ie lart vari. ty in the City. o INCOMPARABLY THE LARGEST 50 Myles of kid GIoti. Hooks or Buttons. Poles and Trimmings, W .en Oioves. Ladies' Neckwear, Ices, Ladies' Dress Trimmings, Aprons, Buttons, Art Embroidery, Corsets, Plushes. Kid Oioves. Embroideries, - useful and needful, always dismayed on counters. -O- AND FANCY GOODS. -o- -4- CLOSES SRI JRcH OCT 9flt 25 CENTS. PITTSBURGH'S Jewelry - - Store. ESTABLISHED 1849. "We call attention to our Pur chasers' Aid Book," which we have uitUraii. It contains a complete list of what will be found in our stock, together with some nseful hints and suggestions t purchasers of Wedding or Holiday Gifts. We mail it to any one on application. R. Seidle & Sons, JEWELERS , AND SILVERSMITHS, 54 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. We will bo Pleased to have you vis it us when in the City. SEND FOR OUR BOOK. : NEW Spring Imp, i Of4;'. NOW ( 'jMiv, We imrmrt tivl hnj i , f ufntiirvrt. "J thuV.. ni'Ts protit. ' 5 . mitedln-ii. Silks u I at IS.: U. f : ir jam. ,.. . ? rbltrtnaln bit ai r ''- " t We aim are nWii.g i at let. to $1 a j a.-.'.. ' " . J .New coloring In ia f4- . St ka, 0ra;rain SiU, r, 't-. M-el..rpt Ta!. 1 tnt year niu l, la u, t1 - ! :.' Wool s-Mv.sgt ;ae. at . . lU Pf wiaiiiai al 'jio . . . Tic. " ( net C,W jar-i. xew i-,. h . J J a yard. An iimm JT-' Anirtcn DreCjiUlM f an 3 1 )c a yart. All n, , " r Te-y M nt grKta Anierlma Satinet, p.. ? 12' ac and x-c. '" N hdlii-a'at Tc, alalia, ? otk a yanl. ' 'a"'- New KinbroMeries, n,w Wv . f La-e. - C Mii-lio l-n.lerwear ch- ... t it. ni.w. ' a '--t i t-iir iipir l-vi Utov mn.:,,,. w v-ii:! jiK.Uty ma:! j 1""S itVt ira chary?. " b" ill In your i.riK-rs f,ir ,, larws.1 t'j k tirt.-u ;; 4,, '" I ffi'U.Iull VtU'r.;., "'-; t JOS. HE I; PENN AVENUE S?! ittsburjrh. novST-'ss-Iy 15. & 13. Your ZSTanio, p Vt want t- send tn every ,? as well asbuitdrr.Jsof .: papers, a tojy of ,Kr I Key Fall 2ii Winter AND- fashion: jonjxj on got it free of cliar. a::: prepaid. Pon't faii t s.-n,i a. , ; ami titldrvsH, f plainly wiittt-r,., carl, will be giiilicient ., ! r- pairin which our a Iv.?rt;.. I seen. '. ii you rec-ei vea a cpyc-f Catalogue, we alr-a !y have t f registered, and you v.Y. aU Fall We sinceulv L . rea I it3 pi.'es c:irof-.!ir, an ! I i compare our prices w!;'-; !-. i ii f or tihy other hir' h'ae ia .1. f I , OUR CATALOGUE GnUina 100 js of n-iu! Lr.; a con:plt:te w'.ew of t Fiutiii)iis and Fabrics, and a j pri.f hst of everything in - iiM)I.S line. VISITORS to the Wtorn? I nia Exposition, (S'pti'iu'vr 4tL J ber liUh i, are cor.i;i:!iy iiiill I oih stores t;ii'iriit:i.! jii;ir,. r. i". f to iiccniiiiiiodate jfiii lv ;n- l ( Everybody knows where it j f apiKiintuienb' to iuiet ynurf:: I Tln re will be jknty to in . i bete while von wait. I Boggs & Ikj 115, to 121, FEDERAL STRE ALLZGHESY, rJ TRUSTEES' SAIL 1 -of- f ValnalJlB RealEd Y VIRTU K f k:i t.r-I r of Hit; tritiii, loiiil i -ntr-t-. and Ut n ilirifitfl. w w i! exi"'"" lie i ut fry, ih ?'Vt-rti! j rt '3 THURSDAY, OCTOP.ER: st liio'clix-s. a. ni.. the li.ilowrc.l"-' K"t-ie. lute lue prn'ny f , dec d.. viz : X'n 1 A errtain tr.f'. "f l0i I- ltl..tbev;:ey T' !-; riMinly. V . a-lj.'iuini; Ian-!- '! " j I hi -.!i. Jo::liijin l:!er, l-'T !!i f X. t.':enian. i-eiri Weii'bl-r. - i and othpr. i-.ni.ii;i:nu' si' .-!"- ' Thi- lthe honi-t d inrw cl r.:a-' de d , arid ha ihe;von r;e' ' a -frm: Mi DUELLlSi; lh' a la iff-new fmrti. n4 two V'J: a cry Vdhm'at LiDioit'i.-. ; 0 . txrliu h-ri- itiun lot of Jos ail h;!'' -r-Mi-rnuial'-. and aii. y-. ha..iu' I.""' ...! timartd halt.-tofy !nii::v llie, and oilier utit!aiiiiiiut.'. i O The ua lividvd " l0. 0 tra.i ..f laa.l. -i ' ' "hll CI ISiolht :vali; V. .i...i:': 1,'iail Mll.cr. S. A. .V I. L. Vi ' en .aii.j( mo acie. u.ortor ;"- Tit thirn of vlor ''""'y '' (rif tfilr'l aftpr .Kyinv-nto! nil ical rhtancfr-v "h.-ill rr-rntiin ::: t'f.i ctiHT uiiriim tne Pn:nr! iix 'i lh wUN.m ii Ki'rd Kiti:.uJ. itiTtrvHi ihertxti l.ail n-inna-v I-iin. tu lit r ty tilt' pur ii-i,r. l:t -(, tt 'ilitr !M' a r tit r( tbL0-.iii.iWfitj!li. WT.M lt tut -p: in m.l miita Titu 'f rrfmit, HUti mi her 'lt-f--- it rl.A moil y hittl r-1'1 l" ; war 1 kimrnr!. d-v 1. 1 -)- t in Vi- - -t-i'U yt w w', t' -r l dfj u on tijiy -f iif , ! r i,aT:' at tti 'ftiinrmtuion ( tl; " yem. K:ii th-. n'n':i:iTii :!1 inif re.-, on tbe l-ieTvi mvi;!-ii!; firn hiri tf ih .'. ""!' Apr t, lK i'nvilw H PT';- t-ri't-, miim m-? (wri ( it'ci.i( z Ki'tU uirnn iuv:i Tit "f ' 1 J"; A. O. Kt3i.ui.i- sDt II. -tr1- CATAPR Cream - llraas!" i: 1 lleaia i ' r.i;e c ; " Aputio'.e is api.li.d tu'.o e'B ' ' arre-.hir. Price S (tiiii al drlL,f ,r. rev'ixu red. 0c. KLV BKU., ',., I'h v J