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aturday Morning, Jan. 30, Closes Saturday Night, Feb . 6. Our Sales are net continuous performances, but twice a year we have a sale to close out seasonable merchandise that is not good business to carry over, and for that reason we don't expect nor do we make profits at these 6alcs. , On a large number oi the articles enumerated there are actual losses. So as a money-saver event it is profitable to buy at our store. TERMS OF SALE ARE Positively no goods sent on opproval or charged except at regular prices. goes with every sale. CASH. Our usual guarantee of "MONEY BACK" Men's Overcoats, About SO coats, box lengths, all colors and sizes, coats that sold at f 15 in this lot, "carried overs," but great bargain it you want quality and wear $5.0o This season's stylea, 48 inches long, Oxford Orays and Black Frieze, best f 10 coal in the city, all sizes to 44 Reduced to 7.50 Out ofour $12, $1.1, and $14 lines, this season's garments, more ot the better co.its than lower priced, Oxford lilacks, also Scotch Mix tures, 50 inches long, with Lelt reduced to 9. (XI $15, $16 and $17 garments, Moltons, Ker.-eys and Viclenas, every coat this season's cut, every garment worth every cent of the originel price reduced to 11.50 That are marked and sold all the season at $18 and $20, and worth the price. Hand padded collars concave shoulder, hand made but ton holes, 46 inches lo:ur, plain colors that will bo in style for the next live years reduced to 14.50 Oxford Orays and Black Meltons, silk linings or extra fine serges, numbers of them around the city at the marked prices of $25 and owners are not complaining of thoir original price reduced to 18.75 If cheap prices (on paper) is all you want when you buy clothing we can't please you, but if you want good clothing at very small prices it will pay you to attend tuis sale. JIcnN Nulls. We've got about 25 Men's Suits, worth from $7.50 to $12, one and two of a kind, mostly 34 and 35 sizes, want to sell them no matter their original cost or our loss at present Choice for 5.00 Union made fanoy cheviots, marked and sold for $10, brown and gray mixed meltons, single and double breasted coats, also black clays and heavy weight blue serges, that are always good values at the original price of $10 reduced to ".. 6.85 This season's newest cuts and cloths, long roll single-breasted or three button double breasted, In fancy cheviots and substantial cassi tneres, extra values at their old prices ot $14 and $15, and at same price our reguUi $15 "Stout" Suits for big men to 48 size is in cluded at 10.00 From our $18 and $20 line, Adlnr's make, single and double breasted coa m, in fancy woolen, heavy weight worsted, cheviots and black Thibet, a iine of stock lor big men at this reduced price, too, also "Slims" for the tall man, all reduced to one low price 15.00 'I he finest Keady-to-Wear Suit made to fell at $25, Adler's make, here is your chance to make $6.25. wear a suit your tailor would charge not less that $: 15 to duplicate reduced to 18.75 Men's Trousers. Sixty pairs medium weight, ALIj WOOL Cheviots, (all wool we say)$ 1.00 Fifty pairs Men's Gray Hair Line, also 35 pairs Men's Gray Mixed All Wool, heavy weittht Kerseys, never sold for less than $1.50, now... 1.19 Odd lot fancy Worsteds, Cassi meres and Cheviots trom our $2.50 and $2.75 and good values at that reduced to 1.75 ONE-FOL'RTFI OFF the plainly marked pric of any man's trousir in our stock while- sale lasts, as too mauy lots and styles to enumerate. Youths Nulls. Sizes 15 to 20, fifty suits from our$7..'0 and $8 lines, single or double breasted coats., all wool, fancy cheviots and few plain blue re duced to $tl.00 Heavy weight serges, fancy cassi meres and mixed cheviots, every suit all wool and sold all the season at $10 and $11 reduced to 0.S5 From our $14 and $15 suits, with band padded collars, hand made but ton holes and "stay there" fronts all go at one price at this sale 10.00 Young; Men's Overcoats. Sizes 15 to 20, about 20 coat?, box cut, A u est kerseys, made and trimm ed in best manner possible, a few were $15, none less than ten, but on account of being a shot t coat we have reduced them to 5.00 Cut full long and swagger, witbjbelt or plain backs, fancy chivots, also black frieze, great values at $10 and $11 reduced to 7.75 Children's Suits. We have never aold the lowest priced Child's Suit we could buy, having never bought any, but all wool cloths if we knew it, as the suits sold at low er prices than ours are made from shoddy and short wool in sweat shops, wi u all chances of bringing contagious diseat-es into your homes. HALF-PRICE for any Childs Suits in the house, sizes 3 to 8, and in blouses 3 to 10. This means exactly as stated Blouses, Vestees or Norfolk style suits in these sizes only: $3.00 suits for $1.50 3.50 suits for 1 75 4.00 suits for 2.00 $4 50 suits for $2 25 5 00 suits for : 2 50 6.00 suits for 3.00 Children's Overcoats, 3 to 10 sizes, Oxford grays, blue and brown mixed cheviots, not all wool, but the best child's coat we could find to sell at ft, we sold dozens at this price, but for this sale have reduced them to 2 00 In finer grades, blue Kerseys, Meltons and cheviots, handsomely trimmed and tailored, emblem on sleeve, $3 50 and $1 garments reduced to 2.75 24 to 7 size, $5, tl and $7 coats, only a few of these in each lot, but if the size wanted is here it's reduced to 3.75 Boys Overcoats. 6 to 13, cut and made same style as young men's, belt back and plain, with wide skirts, fancy cassimeres, also black cheviots, reduced to 3.50 Boys Nulls. Double breasted style, 8 to HI, all wool cassi mers and cheviots, the bal- auce of our $3 suits, reduced to 2.00 8 to 16, double breasted and Norfolk styles, ctssimeres and cheviots, $3.50 and $4 values, reduced to 2.50 Our popular price $5 boys' suits, sizes 8 to 16, in Norfolk and double breasted styles, best of woolen cassimeres, serges and worsteds, reduced to 3.75 Boys' Three-Piece Nulls. Cutaway coat, vest, short trousers, 25 suits to sell, one and two of a kind, 10 to 16 siz-s, $5, $6 to $S suits in the lot reduced to 2.00 Boys Nhort Pants. Sizes 6 to 10. most ol them all wool cloths, every pair worth original price of 50c, at this sale S5o Boys riirulshliig. Boys' heavy cotton fleeced shirts and drawers, regular 2."o goods ro- ducrd to I'.'a Boys Fleeced Union Nulls. Heavy cotton floecing, all sizes from 4 to 16 size, 50o goods 3!)o Boys' Nhlrts. Odds and onds of boys' soft shirts, some with collars, others without, also small lot Midgets, 5, 6 and 7 sizes, regular 50o Shirts 25o Boys Star Waists. In colors, only every one clean and frosh Star shirt waists, regular $1 goods, no blouses in this lot 50o Boys Sweaters. All colors and combinations, every one all wool, and never sold for less than $1 each 70o Men's Underwear. One lot underwear, draws only, cotton fleece, 35e goods 15u Derby ribbed, three colors, shirts In some drawers in other colors, but all same weight and quality, from our 50c lines 35i Heavy cotton lle'e shirts and drawers, all sizes 35c Heavy cotton derby rinbod, gray stripe, also black; that are fast colors 80o Pure wool, brown and pink, derby ribbed, very low al $1 a uarmeut... 7!o Odd lots, mostly largo size shirts ami drawers, $1 to $1.50 goods, to close 50c Scarlot all-wool shirts and drawers, all sizes to 50 8t)o 3Icii4 liineii Collars. C A. C. brand, "Seconds," in high turn downs, sold In hsll-dozons only, two for 2oo goods half-dozen for 25o Men's jLIiieu Cult'. Link style C, A C. brand, but need laundry ing, 25o goods, per pair So Men's Uiilaunderd White Nhlrts. Peerless brand, also our own brand short bosom white shirts 3!o Xeckwcar. 25c covered shield bows reduced to lOo Men's Nhlrts. Colored soft shirts, light and dark patterns, few lOitihtlp soiled from handling, some with cutis from our 50c and li!o lines of negligee shirts-each 35c Madras negligee shirts, $1 goods, not the best patterns, some soiled from handling, but we priced them low 60o Manhattan Noll Nhlrts Pinks and some blue stripes, slightly soiled from handling $1.00 Manhattan Nhlrts. Black and white negligee, clean, perfect goods 1.10 Stiff bosom colored shirts, choice of any of our $1 ones for 7!'o Manhattan Nt ill' Bosom Nhlrts. This sea on's newest patterns, black aud white and blue and white 1.19 Blue Cheviot shirts, soft or stifl" busom.'two collars, sizes to 10, worth more than our retail price at wholesale 75c ONE PRICE CLOTHIER. 41-43 SENECA STREET, OIL CITY, PENNA. A TERRIFIC EXPLOSION. Great Loss ol Lire In Harwich Colliery at Cheswick. Only One Man Has Been Brought Out Alive Fear That Selwyn Taylor, Mining Engineer, Who Headed the Rescue Party, Is Dead Two Men Killed In Tipple. Pittsburg, Jan. 26. At 12:15 Robert North and Michael Cain of the rescue party, came to the surface and report e dthat Selwyn Taylor had been found alive, and that 75 of the miners had been located, the majority of them, It is believed, alive. - rittsburg, Jan. 2C From all that can he gathered between ISO and 190 men are lying dead in the headings and passage ways of the Harriet! mine of the Allegheny Coal company at Cheswick, the result of a terrific explosion yesterday. Cage after cage has gone down into the mine and come up rgain but only one miner of all those who wen, to work In the morning were brought to the surface. The man is Ad.ilph Cunia and he is still l:i a semi-conscious condition at the temporary hos pltal in the rude school house above the mine. In addition to the miners who .vere at work when the explosion occurred it Is now believed by practically all or me men or the rescue party who bavo come up the 2,:i)f1Mit vertical shaft for a warming and a breathing speli that Selwyn Taylor, the Pittsburg mining engineer, who plotted the mine and who was the first, to reach the bottom after the explosion happened is also now among the list of dead. Of those in the mine all are probably dead. The explosion occurred about 8 o'clock yesterday morning. The first warning was the sudden rumble. A sheet of flame then rose from the deep shaft. lloth . mine cages were hurled through the tipple. 20 feet ubove (he landing stage and the three men in the tipple were hurled to the ground. A mule was thrown high above the shaft, and fell dead on the ground. The Injured men in the tipple were brought at once to this city, where Heury Mayhew. a check welghinan, and George Waltman a tippleman, died. The rumble of the explosion and the crash at the pit mouth startled the little village and the wives and children of the men below rushod to the scene of the disaster but found lit tle encouragement. There was no way to get into the deep workings. The cages that let. the men Into the mines and brought them out again when the day's work was done were demolished. All day long there was a Jam of waiting women and children about the mouth of the pit. There were call3 for assistance and for surelcql aid from the men in charge of the mine but it was not un til 4 o'clock In the afternoon that the first attempt at rescue was irade This was a failure as the two men who volunteered were driven back by the foul air. Shortly after 5 o'clock Selwyn M. Taylor, a mine expert, and one of his assistants signaled for the engineer to lower them Into the shaft. Taylor Is still down there. Three times efforts have been made to reach him, but so far without avail. Thomas Wood, one of the first of the rescue party hauled to the surface told this story of his trip through the mine: "I was with Taylor und we clam bered over three or four falls. Taylor laid out the mine and seemed to know the way. There was one man alivf! at the foot of the shaft. He was sent un and then we took the mule path to the south level. We saw two men who were alive and notified those who were back of us and then went on. We passed the third, four and fifth head ing and then through an overdrlfi Into the alrshaft. I began to feel dizzy and sick and then I saw Taylor Man ger and fall. Ills lantern fell. Wo tried to lift him up but could not car ry him up and I made my way to safety." . W. Cunningham, the mine inspec tor of thollth district, reached Har wirk last night. n0 said: "The mine where the exDlusion took. place was in- spected.'I think, about the 1st or l? cember. There was some gas in there then but I never considered the mine dangerous." The last inspection blank hanging on the nail In the mine company's of fice is dated July 17, 1903. but it is evident that a later report has been torn off. An additional party of 20 went down thortly before midnight. Three of the rescuers, Becker, Smith and Walkenerst. when thev re turned to the surface, declared that. In their opinion, all in the mine out side of the rescue prrty are dead. In cluding Taylor, the englher. H. F. Hutchinson who gave out the lamps to the miners before they went to work In the pit said: "At 7:15 o'clock I had given out between 180 and 190 lamps." COLD Ch. s.. J. Great Damage In V.'ect:rn Pennsyl vania by Raging River3. I'lttsburg, Jan. 25. Western Penn sylvania has suffered more than $1. 000,000 loss by the flood. The highe., point was reached at 3 o'clock Satur day afternoon with an approximate stage of 30 feet. Never has there been such a flow of Ice which has continued from the Allegheny and Monongahel. rivers and their tributaries since las Friday. There are 50,000 idle men because o the flooding of mills In Allegheny coun ty alone. There is a loss of $200,00r to the river interests and every rail road but the Pennsylvania was stallc and was not able to run trains in anil out of the two cities until today. The rivers are stationary today. Al legheny City has suffered most. Fed eral street, the leading thoroughfare, is covered with water for a distance o' 1,000 feet. Street-car lines are tied u; and hundreds of wagons are ferrylnr people from a point near the Plttsburr and Fort Wayne station to the Pitts burg shore. The Fort Wayne rallroai' is running trains every 10 minutes tr the union station, Pittsburg. The First and Fourth wards of Alle gheny are flooded. In most cases the water Is up to the second story of the houses. The temperature has gone down con siderably and a slight snow Is falling Trm Allegheny is still full of runnlne ice, out it is muen tmnner. From the headwater points on both the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers the reports show them to be either sta tionary or falling. At Oil City the Al legheny Is falling six Inches an hour and at Warren the river is statlnnnrv At Greensboro on the Monongahela the mark Is 15 feet, C Inches and fall ing. Colder weather with snow pre vails. As yet no loss of life has been report ed, but suffering In the flooded por tions of Pittsburg and Allegheny has been general. WENT THROUGH A TRESTLE. Locomotive and Passenger Coach Go Into a Stream No One Killed. Philadelphia. Jan. 25. A passenger train on the Newark and Pomeroy railroad plunged through a trestle over the White Clay creek, two miles from Avondale Friday nfght, the tres tle having been weakened by the flood. The locomotive and a passenger coach plunged into the water. When the engine fell the engineer, Clarke Paxon, and the conductor. Amos Osborne, both of Newark, Del., leaped into the stream, and swam to the opposite bank through the floating Ice. Neither was Injured with the excep tion of a few bruises. After tha en gine had fallen the passenger coach dropped upon it. and this probably saved the passengers from drowning. All finally made their way to the bank of the stream In safety. Five Lives Lost by Flood. Sharon, Pa.i Jan. 25. A bridge near here was washed away in the flood, and four foreigners who were standing on it were drowned. A man and his wife, who attempted to ford the swol len stream at another place, were swept away. The maa perished, but his wife was rescued. Intense Cold In the West. Chicago, Jan. 2G. The temperature ot points near Grand Uaplds, la., ranged from 42 to 57 below; at Des Moines, la., a blizzard is raging; at Milwaukee the thermometer is 211 be low, the coldest since 1887. Nebraska cities report intense cold. Is Performing Wonders. Thompson's Barosma, Kidney and liver Cure Is not only performing wonderful cures, as the following statements will prove, but all the cures have been permanent, there being no re turn of the disease or any of the symptoms after a lapse of many years. K. K. TlUUIl'soy &Sojf, Titusvillo, Pa.: Dear Sirs Several years ago I was taken with kidney and bladder disease, and suffered, with terrible paiiis, besides losing con trol of the action of my kidneys and bladder. A number of doctois hud my niso at different times, but I received no benefit, and wm given up as incurable and fully ex pected death would relieve my imffuring. A friend recommended J1AKOSMA and I began taking it. At first I could see little change, but after taking about six bottles, I began to get better. I continued to use it and today am entirely cured. I am an old resident of this county and am well known in this section, and consider myself a walking advertisement for your TiiULY WOXDKUKITL medicine, BAROSMA. Yours respectfully, NATHAN BUKMCK, West Hickory, la. The first bottle did mo so much good that I bought the second and it cured me of female weakness, with which I had been troubled more than two years. I gained iu Htreugth and flesh aud have been well ever since. This was six years ago. Mrs. M. CiKOVE. Plum, Penu'a. Snow and Ice Clogged Fire Engines. Pottsville, Pa.. Jan. 25.-While many families were being drowned out at Gilbarton by the high water from the floods, a flre started from an over heated stove, and burned a block of houses owned by the Philadelphia and Reading Coal company, six families being rendered homeless. The flre companies were unable to use the food water, because the snow and ice clogged their steamers. Relief For Steel Workers. Pittsburg, Jan. 25. To employes of the Carnegie Steel company and its many constituent concerns there was paid during the year $180,652.17 from the Andrew Carnegie relief fund. The statement of the disbursements of this philanthropy was posted Saturday. The amount covers $100, C55 for acci dents, $10,824 for deaths, $27,172 for pensions. Radium Earths Discovered In Texas. Austin, Tex., Jan. 25. Vast quanti ties of earth containing radium activ ities have been discovered In the Llano mineral region, situated near here. Scientific men who have been making an Investigation of these earths assert that they will produce more radium than any other known de posits in the world. For Rheumatism. Cold in Chest, Sore Muscles, Stiff Joints. USE FOUR-FOLD LINIMENT. IN USI OVER FIFTY YEARS." AT ALL DRUGGISTS. 25c, 60c, $1.00, What Shall We Have for Dessert? This question arises in tho family every day. Let us answer it to-day. Try a delicious and healthful dessert. Pre pared in two minutes. No boiling! no baking I add boiling water and set to cool. Flavors : Lemon, Orange, Rasp berry and Strawberry, Get a package at your grocers to-day. 10 cts. IT PAYS TO A DVKKTISE IN T11IH l'Al'EK THE OLD RELIABLE Y1 -ije&r ' .... .,,, LIVERY STABLE, OF TIONESTA, - PENN. S. S. CAN FIELD PROPRIETOR. Good Stock, flood Carriages and Bug gles to let upon the most reasonable terms, lie will also do job TEciira- All orders left at the Post Oilice wil receive prompt attention. AGOW, Steer, Bull or Horse hide, Calf skin, Dog skin, or any other kind of hide or skin, and let us tan it with the hair on, soft, light, odorless md moth-proof, for robe, rug, coat or gloves. But first get otir Catnlocnie, ?iviii(i price, nml our shipping agsntid instiuctionn, as to ivuid mistaken. We also buy .uw mis mm ginseng. -THB CROSBY FRISIAN Pl'R 116 Mill Street, Rochester, it COMPANV, , H. Y. We promptly obtain U. S. and Foreign MM i i f Hend model, sketch or photo oi invention li rfrcereporton pBtentnniiuy. j. or free doom, ioWSKureTDinr ii.nvn Wrlt( Ittrentftawt I IIHUU IllnlllXO to ; Opposite U. S. Patent Office WASHINGTON D. C.