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THE FOREST REPUBLICAN.
J. C. WCItK, lOITOH 4 PROpmcTon. WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1908 MAY. Sl'N.jMON.I TVWpTTHU.lTiriTsA'r Tpr JLjL 56 7 8 19 MIL 12 15 14l5Tfr IX 18 10 20 21 22I23 24 25 20 27 28 29fgiJ 5l I 1-1 f 1 lftulllcaii Ticket. MTATK. Judge of the Superior Court, WILLIAM D. POUTER, Allegheny County. COUNTY. Congress, Hon. N. P. WHEELER. President Judge, Hon. W. E. RICE. Assembly, A. R. M ECU LINO. Prottlionoiary, J. C. GEIST. Sheriff, S. R. MAXWELL. County Commissioner, J. M. ZUENDEL. W. H. HARRISON. County Auditor, A. C. GREGG. G. H. WARDEN. Jury Commissioner, ERNEST KIBBLE. Call fur Committee Meet ins;. To the Members of the Republican County Committee of Forest Count; : In compliance with the rules govern ing the party in the county, which re quires the committee to assemble at the Court House within thirty (30) days after the spring primary for t ho purpose of or ganization and to elect a Chairman, you are hereby notified that the date of such meeting has been set lor Friday, May 8, IlMiS. All members are urged to be pres ent or to send properly executed proxies according to article ttth of the party rules, J. C. Dunn, Chairman. Tiouesta, Pa., April 17, IMS. In notiug the expense accounts of the candidates at the recent primary election last week as filed at the l'rothonotary's office in this county, the Republican stated that the account of W, E. Rice, candidate for President Judge, bad not yotbeen filed. This may have been mis leading to some extent. It seems It Is necessary for district candidates to file their accounts in the county in which they reside only, and this provision Mr. Rice had already complied with by tiling his expense accounts covering thedislrict with the clerk of the court of quaiter ses sion of Warseo county. The Republican State convention was held at Harrisburg a week ago today and partook largely of the nature of ratifica tion meeting, that is, ratifying Pennsyl vania's choice fur President. Senator Knox was given the most flattering en dorsement in resolutions that have no uncertain sound, and that he will be sup ported by the solid delegation from this state at the Chicago convention goes with out saying. Judge William D. Porter was re-nominated for Judge of the .Super ior Court without opposition. Thirty four Presidential electors were named, and a strong platform was placed before the voters. Senator Penrose was en dorsd fur re-elr ction, and the administra tions of President Roosevelt and Governor Stewart were warmly commended. Col. Wesley R. Andrews was unaminously re-elected chairman of the State com mittee. Our gnod brother Smith, of the Punx sutawney Spirit, who, we regret to say, went down in the recent battle of ballots for Congressional honors in bis district, has already forgotten the sting of defeat and turned bis attention again to writing good things and sensible for bis paper, which, by-lhe-way, is quoted the world over. OneofBr'er Smith's favorite top ics of discourse is man's perverted appe tite, and many a good lecture has he vritteo on dietetic economy, and so it is that when we find a good thing in bis paper we always like to reproduce it and thus give it a good circulation. Here, for instance, is a paragraph worth reading: It is generally admitted that the greatest cause ol ill health is overeatiug. Man's stomach is the furnace that supplies the power to run his physical and mental machinery. He clogs it with food be cause of the sensual pleasure of eating and drinking. A locomotive fireman who would use as bad judgment about throwing fuel into the furnace would be discharged for incompetency in a week. Now, every sensible reader will recog nize the truth of this statement at a glance, but will It do any good? Would you be surprised to find the writer of it seated at a table devouring a platter of frog legs high enough to bide behind, with another loaded with French-tried potatoes as a side dish, and nothing but a pot of coffee strong enough to lloat a goose egg to wash it down wituT We wouldn't because we've seen it in our day and generation. Ob, the "foolishness of preaching." Concerning Third Terms. An Associated Pretts dispatch to the Herald says that between 300 and 400 let ters are received daily at the White House urging President Roosevelt to run again. These letters come from all parts of the country, It is said, from members of all political parties, and in them various arguments are used by the writers to in duce Mr. Roosevelt to again accept a nomination. The letters have increased iu volumo in the last two weeks and some of them are said to be almost tragic in their ear nestness. The writers argue that the President In in the thick ol his campaign for the establishment of complete govern ineut control over Interstate commerce and other reforms; that it is impossible to transfer this work successfully to another, since Mr. Roosevelt's personality is a powerful factor In achieving this success that the Republican party cannot afford to nominate any man who Is not sure of election, and that the President is the only Republican who would tie certain to defeat any other candidate Iu all of his replies to such letters the President simply reminds his correspond enta of bis former declaration on the subject and reiterates that bis position is unchanged. In this it is pretty well understood that be simply meaus to stand like adamant by the principle laid down by Washing ton and Jefferson, that two terms should be the limit of any president's incum bency. In taking such a stand Washington was influenced by wearlnexa and advanc ing age, while Jefferson dared not stultify himself. The former also feared that the unanimity of previous elections would be followed by a bitter contest, while the latter arranged with Madison and Monroe for a continuance of bis policies, aud vir tually made them bis successors. So, strictly speak iug there are boles In the precedeut; while Mr. Roosevelt was elected only once, as President. Nevertheless, the people have come to regard two terms as enough for any man, as even General Grant was compelled to discover, despite Roscoe Cookling's bril liant leadership. What Washington would have done had the people demanded that he retain office, we do not know. That Jefferson would have regarded such a call as man datory, there can be no doubt. But all this is merely academic. Pres ident Roosevelt has said emphatically that he will not run again. The Republi can party has plenty of meu competent to conduct the presidential office with an eye single to the honor and glory of the country, Kellettvillf. Mrs. J. H. DeRock of llastiugs was the guest of Mrs. Chas. Pope last week. Leon Watson made a business trip to Oil City Friday. Alice McCrea, who has been teaching school at Mayburg the past winter, visit ed friends in town over Sunday. She will leave for her home at Reno, Monday, Edwin Slocum, who has been visiting bis grandmother, Mrs. G. F. Watson, in Tionesta, returned home Friday. Alva Watson drove to Tionesta Satur day. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Rich ard Cunningham, Thursday, April 80th. Olive Wolfe, who bas been visiting friends In Oil City, returned home on Wednesday. A slide on the railroad near Newtown Mills, Saluiday, delayed the morning train, which finally arrived at Kellett ville about 11:30 instead ol 7:45 a. m. Our schools closed last week after a very successful term. Mrs. Perl Dough erty, teacher of Room No. 1, returned to her borne in Clarion, Monday. R. W, McWilliams, principal, returned to his home in Oil City. The teachers of Rooms No. 2 and 3, Miss Hendricks and Miss Guenther, are residents of our town. H. H. Harp of Marienville was in town Wednesday. lioro School Report. TI0SKSTA SCHOOL EIGHTH MONTH. H tJ B d v s 2 J 3 a KOOM. , g.0 C. I 1ft S r ? i 1 No. 1 1 34 3i 99 5 No. 2 W 29 100 27 No. 3 31 30 OS 19 No. 4 34 34 99 27 No. 5 ' 25 24 04 10 Total : 153 149 8 109 PRESENT ENTIRE TIME. Room No. 1 Blanche Pease, Teacher. Leona Dickrager, Corinne Wyman, Martha Rafferty, Gertrude Rhodes, May Lusher, Mary Hensbaw, DeFrance Can- field, Mary Burrows, Neta Baumgardner, Martha Brown, Elizabeth Bowman, Har old Ellis, Vincent Dechant, Omar Dick rager, Harry Whitmer, Harold Sigworth, Bowman Proper, Clyde Potter, Johu Osten, Joseph Landers, Arthur Lanson, Harry Hepler, Willis Geist, Gerald Fleming, Robert Ellis, Eugene Dechant. Room No. 2 Bess By era, Teacher. Anna Mary Huling, Walter Sigworth, Beulah Amsler, Aubrey Feit, Fred Zu- yer, Margaret Bowman, Claude Bromley, Glenn Wolcott, Gilbert Killmer, Frank Ellis, -fames Shira, Ruth Ball, Clair Campbell, Ralph Robinson, Leola Thom son, Ida Whitman, Joe Glassner, Richard Carson, Agnes Morrison, Guy Baum gardner, Lester Weaver, Ja nes McKee, Zora Vandermark, Mae Osten, Lester Hepler, Glenn Geist, Dora Hensbaw. Room No. 3 Katharine Osgood, Teach er. Joe Thomson, Linas Ledebur, Ar thur Morrison, Ralph Carson, Bernard Ellis, Charles Daniels, Harrison Charles ton, Warren Stewart, Esther Jamieson, Edith Arner, Lenore Emert, Laura Bromley, BesBie Hepler. Eva Whitman, Irene Morrison, Eva Bromley, Flora Sanner, Elsie Wolcott, Marie Brook bouser. Room No. 4-C. F. Feit, Teacher. Mary Fitzgerald, Lillia Weaver, Mildred Thomson, Hazel Kenniston, Florence McKee, Frances Grove, Gra"e Mays, Marie Mealy, Sarah Hgnew, May Lan son, Maud Green, Nyetta Moor, Mar garet Blum, Hazel Uollister, Edna Rod- da, John Thomson, Douglas Ellis, Archie Hepler, Robert Sigworth, Kenneth Has let, Clair Huling, Leonard Noble, Glenn Ledebur, Kepler Davis, Cyril Daniels, Forest Vockrotb, Glonn Shira. Room No. 5 J. O. Carson, Principal. Ralph Sigglns, Paul Huling, Delbert Decker, Bessie Sigworth, Beulah Clark, Ellen Charleston, Hazel Clark, Florence Maxwell, tern Dunn, Glenna Weaver, The following pupils were present every day during the term: No. 1 Co rinne Wyman, Bowman Proper, Martha Kallertv, Gertrude Knodes. No.2-Anna Mary Huling, Beulah Amsler. Walter Sigworth, Aubrey Feit. No. 4 Nyetta Moor, Kohert slgwortb, Leonard Noble, Forest Vockroth. No. 5 Paul Huling, Delbert Decker, Bessie Sigworth. Hazel LlarK, F lorence Maxwell. DrnrneMN Cannot He Ciiri-d by local applications, as they cannot rpttf'll IliA fliunnufirl rtntrtiftn nt' tlia nui- There is only one way to cure deafness and that is by constitutional remedies. ueiiiiieHs is caiiHoii uy an lniiamod con dition of tho mucous lining of the Eu stachian Tube. When this tubo gets in flamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entire ly closed dealness is the result, and un less the intlamntion can be taken out and this lube restored to its normal condition hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condi tio", of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for f-irplllui-a fraa F. J. CHENEY 'cO.,'Tolodo, O. mm oy iTUggmia, v;. Hall's Family I'tlls aie the best. Neighborhood Notes. Most men with swelled beads wear awfully small bats. Joseph Donahue, aged 25 years, of Titusville, met death by drowning while canoeing on the creek at Mystic Park, near that city Sunday afternoon. While tearing down an old barn at Clarksville, Mercer county, on Tuesday, workmen came upon glass jar contain ing 500 in gold. No one has as yet put In a claim of ownership of the treasure. G. L. Morlock, who bas been cashier of the Sheffield National Bank since it opened, resigned May 1st. He is suc ceeded by A. H. Bailey, who for many years has been auditor and general pas senger agent of the Tlontsta Valley Rail road. Pearl Snyder, aged 19, committed sui cide by drowning herself in a pond with in a few yards of her borne at Mosier- town, Crawford county, Friday morning. Her action is supposed to have been in duced by ill health, which had extended oyer period of more than two years. A report sent out from Brookville, Jef ferson County, Is to the effect that Frank Swinetord, a farmer, living near Knox dale, Saturday night shot and killed an unknown tramp who bad forced bis way Into the bouse by kicking down the door, Swineford fired three times to frighten the intruder, who continued advancing upstairs. Swiueford then killed the rob ber with the last shot in his revolver. The dead mau bad entered and robbed three other nearby houses earlier in the evening. Rabies Kills Friend of Dog. Scranton. May Frank Hill, aged 44 years, who was a great friend of dogs, died at tho Hahnemann hospital after suffering eighteen hours from hydrophobia In its worst form. Hill had a habit of patting on the head every dog he happened to meet. Three weeks ago he was playing with one of these chance acquaintances, permit ting it to liok his hand, on which there was a Rtnnll scratch sustained while Hill was nt work In the mines. Dr. John F. Snyder says Hill thus became infected with the disease. Four Laborers Killed In Sewer Trench Altoona, Pa., May 5. Four Italian laborers were killed and three seri ously Injured Saturday by the caving in of a trench which was being dug for a sewer in this city. The trench, which was ten feet deep, was support ed by timbers, but recent rains loosen ed the earth and the timbers giving way suddenly tons of dirt Ml upon the workers. Three of the men were dug out alive, but the other four were dead when uncovered. Treasurer Sheatz Inducted. Harrisburg, May 5. John O. Sheatz took the oath of office yesterday as state treasurer for the term of two years, succeeding William II. Berry. The induction of Mr. Sheatz was with out ceremony. Mr. Sheatz will per sonally direct affairs of the depart ment. He has named six new attaches of the department, Joseph P. Gates of Bedford county being the new cashier, succeeding U. F. Measy of Ridley park. Plucky Girl Pursues Burglar. Butler, May 5. At the home of William Crawford in Butler township Sunday night, Miss Mary Crawford awoke to find a stranger in her room. She screamed for help and pursued the man as he ran downstairs. Her brother leveled a shotgun at the burg lar and fired but his aim was poor and the fugitive escaped. Canoeist Drowned. Titusville, May o. While attempt ing to cross Oil creek in a canoe Sun day afternoon at Mystic park, Joseph Donohue, a machinist, was drowned in sight of several companions. He was 33 years old and unmarried. Houseboat Visit Fatal. Monongahela, May 5. While visit ing her invalid sister-in-law, who lives In a houseboat near Dnnora, Mrs. Mary Bedlin, aged 4(1 years, fell into the Monongahela river and was drowned. W. H. Berry Lays Cornerstone. Steubenville, O., May "..The cor nerstone of the new $100,000 Y. M. C. A. building here was laid Sunday aft ernoon by W. II. Berry, retiring state treasurer of Pennsylvania MARRIED. HUNTKR MILLER At the home of the bride's parents, Beaver Valley, Hickory twp., Forest county, Pa., April 29, 1908, by Rev. J. F. Scherer, Mr. O. B, Hunter and Miss Clara Mil ler, both of Hickory twp. si:im:i proposals. Common wkaltii ov Pennsylaania, ::) otatk highway department, Hakkisiiuku, Pa Sealed proposals will be teceived by the State Highway Department of Penn sylvania, under the Act approved May 1st, 1905, for the construction of 7,113 feet of road, extending from Weaver's Lane to Old State Road at Fryburg, in Wash ington Township, in the County of .Clar ion. Plans and specifications can be seen at the olllce of the County Commis sioners, Clarion, Pa., and at tho office of the State Highway Department, Harris burg. Pa. Bidding blanks will be fur nished by the State Highway Department upon requ-st,. bios must he endorsed "PROPOSALS FOR RECONSTRUC TION OF ROAD IN WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP. CLARION COUNTY.. and received at the oflice of the State Highway Department not later than May 28, 1908. Joseph W. Huntkii, State Highway Commissioner, Confirmation Notice. Notice is hereby ttiven that the follow ing accounts have been filed in my ollice and will bo presented at the next term of court, beginning on tiie Third Monday of May, 1908, for confirmation : First and partial account of Frank Fitz gerald. Testamentary Guardian of John Black, an inmate of the State Hospital at narren, I'a. Vlrat Ufwl final a..in.t nf TTIt..' f '..nl Administratrix of the estate ofJavul Zuck, late of Tionesta township, de ceased. Final account of A. B. Kelly, Executor of the estate of Frances A. May, late of Tionesta Borough, deceased. J. C. GEIST, Clerk ofOrpbaus' Court. Tionesta, Pa., April 20, 1!)U8. PROCLAMATION. Whereas, The Hon. W. M. Llndsey, President Judge of the Court of Common Pleas and Quarter Sessions in and fo.a the county of Forest, has issuod his pre cept for hold i ng a Cou rt of Common Pleas, Quarter Sessions of the Peace, Orphans' Court, Oyer and Terminer aud Genoral Jail Delivery, at Tionesta, for the County of Forest, to commence on the Third Monday of May, being the 18tb dav of May, 1908. No tice is therefore given to the Cor oner, Justices of the Peace and Con stables of said county, that they be then and there in their proper persons at ten o'clock A. M., of said day with their records, inquisitions, examination, and other remembrances, to do those things which to their oflice appertain to be done, and to those who are bound in recognizance to prosecute against the prisoners that are or shall bein thejail of Forest County, that they may be then and there to prosecute against them as shall be just. Given un der my band and seal this 20th' day of April, A. D. 1908. A. W. STROUP, L.8. Sheriff. TIIIAL LIST. List of causes set down for trial in the Court of Common Pleas of Forost County, Pennsylvania, commencing on the Third Monday of May, 1908: 1. G. G. Snowden et al. vs. Edmund Pequignot et al. No. 2, May term, 1900. Summons iu assumpsit. 2. Citizens National Bank vs. Q. Jam ieson. No. 23, May term, 1!K)7. Sum mons in assumpsit. 3. Citizens National Bank vs. W. G. Wyman. No. 24, May term, 1907. Sum mons in assumpsit. 4. Citizens National Bank vs. Joseph W. Landers et al. No. 25, May term, 1907. Summons iu assumpsit, 5. Citizens National Bank vs. John R. Osgood et al. No. 20, May term, 1907, Summons in assumpsit. 0. Citizeus Natioual Rank vs. William G. Wyman etal. No. 27, May term, 1907. Summons Iu assumpsit. 7. Q. Jamieson et al. vs. E. E. Norton et al. No. 2, November term, 1907, Summons In assumpsit. 8. J. T. Rainy vs. H. F. Blum. No. 6, February term, 1908. Summons In as sumpsit. !). L. S. Clough vs. James C. Welsh. No. 7, February term, 1!H)8. Summons in ejectment. Attest, J. C. GEIST, Prothonotary. Tionesta, Pa., April 20, 1908. Sigworth & Hepler LIVERY Stable. Having receotly purchased the A C. Urey livery stable, we are making many improvements ti keep the ser vice first-class and up-to-date. New horses and carriages will be added and we guarantee to our patrons the best turn outs to be had, courteous attention, and reasonable rates. Come aud see us. Hear of Hotel Weaver TIOIsTESTl, 1P.A-. Telephone No. 20. Thomas Cowan & Son Practical Harness and Shoemakers. Agnew Building, near Hotel Weaver, Tionesta. New work and all kinds of repairing on short notice. Ladies' Oxfords. Just received a complete lire of Ladies' Oxfords which ere the newest and roost up to date eastern styles. They are the best designs and styles in fine shoe making, which are in a class by themselves. The fol lowing will give some idea of the numerous kinds: Gunmetals, Velour, Glazed Kids aud Vici, Tan Calf, light and dark; Chocolate Kid and the new Cherry Calf. It will give us great pleasure (o show you these new and suappy styles. JOE LEVI, Cor. Center, Seneca and Syca more Streets, Oil. CITY, PA. Pennsylvania Railroad LOW RATE EXCURSION TO WARREN, DLBAN AND BRADFORD Sunday, May 17 th, 1908 SPECIAL TRAIN Rate to Warren Hate to Olean or Train Leaves. anil return. Bradford and return Titusvillo 7.30 a. m. $1.00 $1.50 KouHevllle 7.55 " 1.00 1.60 Oil City 8.15 " 1.00 1 50 Tionema 8 52 " 1.00 150 Hickory 0.03 " 1.00 150 Tidionte 0.19 " .75 1.25 Olean Ar. 12.00 noon Bradford Ar. 1J.00 " RUTU RNI NO, Special Train will leave Oloan 7.00 p. m., Bradford 7.00 p, in., Warren 0.00 p. m. Tickots will he valid for pansane GOING only on Special Train. RE TURNING, on Special Train, May 17, and on regular trains. May 18. The run of Train No. 84, leavinR Bradford at 5 00 p. m., Olean 4 55 p. m., and Warren 7.08 p. in., May 18, will be extended to Titusville to accouimo datn nxcursioniHtH returning bv that train. L In non.sidnration of the reduced fare at which these tickets are Rold, bap;- j. Ratre will not be checked on them, and they will be valid for passage ouly i on trains for which they are authorized to be Bold. f Children between Five and Twelve Years of age, Half Rates J. R. WOOD GEO. W. BOYD t Passenger Traflio Manager General Passenger Agent PREPARED PAINTS Why Experiment? VTe hive been buying and selling paint tor yeara ind know til about It. We have done more to beautify the hornet of aome of our best men than the (realeat artists whose masterpieces adorn the walla to day. You ask, "How to?" ind lit easily explained; we have been selling paint for the Inside and outside of bulldlnaa and we have tried every kind of paint and we guarantee there la nothing equsi to Xrd Pioneer Prepared Paint. We are backed up in thlt by I great big Concern and Hitut aay t every gallon that la not right he will replace, and he has been making paint for slity-four ycara and la making an honest practlcsl pslnt. We can tell you what It will cost to pslnt your house snd will be glad to give you free I color csrd showing msny sample colors if you write or call to day. G, w. K 0 11 1 V SON u SON It Don't Require an Expert To tell a De Luxe Suit or Overcoat as far at you can see it. Like a Knox Hat, there's something about them that is recogniztble at once. But the more you know about good Clothing aud Hats the better you will like these top notchers. Suits and Overcoats De Luxe, $15 to $25. Knox Hats, $3, $4 and $5. Blum & Koch's Ladies' Straw Sailors, $3 The correct Fifth Avenue Hat. THE McCUEN CO. '2b AND 29 SENECA ST. , OIL CITY. PA. AAA AXAJ l-AJ-r t a i i r e a a t a TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT Win. P. Dechant T H E Expert Tailor, T Is cow permanently located in the Walters building, next to 1 the Citizens National Bank, T where be will be pleased to show you his elegant line of J samples for I Suits, Trousers, t Overcoats, from the most fashionable bouses in the great eastern cities. Every garment guaranteed to fit perfectly. Only the best linings and trimmings used in my work. A trial order, I am sure, will make you my regular customer. I am here to stay and respectfully ask your pat ronage. Win. I. Dechant, Tionesta, Pa. T We make the point that it made-to-order clothing were not the best, ready-made clothes would not claim to have equalled it. The inference is that if you want the real article in clothing you had better Let Us Make You a Suit. Then at last you will know the satisfaction ol being really well dressed. Leave your measure today. Don't worry about price. It's all right. Lacey & Everdon, Tailors, Successors to The Jacob Simon Co., 1G Seneca Street, - Oil City, Pa. tismssssmBim mi QsSaisssMl Seasonble Goods at Scowden's. We have coustautly ou hand and at living prices, a large stock of the 6nest grades of Oils Paints YarnlsIieN, White Lead and Japalae. If you intend to paint let us quote you prices no quantities. 01 it m ((ii;s AM) WAGOXS Have a reputation that cannot be beaten. In Farming Implements we have A Full Line or Pious, Ilarrown, I'nltlvatorM and Garden Tools. Our prices are always right. Poultry Aettiiii; and Wire Screens. Of &Hi S2HD3, J. C. Scowdcii, - Tionesta, Pa. TRY REPUBLICAN OFFICE for your next order for Job Printing. We do everything from a large Toster Sheet to a Printed or Engraved Calling Card. Monarch Clothing Co. Marvelous Sale of Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothing. Boys' Suits. Durable Worsted Suits for ages 7 to Hi; come iu fancy worsteds, plain or fancy cheviots; made double breasted style, straight pauts and the bert $3 suit on the market. Special at $1.98 Haorlsouie All-Wool Blue Serge Suits for ages 6 to 17; also fancy brown plaiJs, stripes and checks; made bloomer pants stylo with Nor folk coat; easily sold at $6; bat and ball free; at our store only $3.98 All-Wool Worsted or Cheviot Suits in plaids, stripes or checks; some very pretty browns and blues among the lot; made Norfolk with blouse pants or double-breasted styles; real $5 values; bat and ball free; on sale at 2.98 S.ale of Snellenberg Suits. Correct styles of Men's and Young Men's Spring Suits in all the new fashionable brown aud grey plaids and stripes; double or single breasted styles; peg leg trousers; buckle on sides and coats with latest style low lapels; regular 818 suits; uow on sale at 1150 Nobby Brown and Grey Plaid and Stripes of Men's aud Young Men'a Double or Single-Breasted Suits; coats hand-padded, wide lape s, cut low; new style vest and trousers. They fit beautifully and are construct ed by the world's best tailors; regular $16.50 suits; on sale at 12.98 Nobby Men's or Young Men's Blue Serge, Black Thibet or Plain Brown or Grey Suits; also fancy plaid and box plaids of browu and grey; ele gant conotructed tailored suit that fits beautifully; all the new details in fine tailoring are to be found in thesu nobby $15 suiu now on sale at 10.98 MONARCH CLOTHING CO. NEAR DERRICK OFFICE. TIIE lluudreds of Nobby Brown and Grey Suits in fancy plaids and checks of all wool fine cheviot; also Black and Blue Serge Suits; nobby Fancy Mixed Cheviot Suits; all perfectly constructed and guaranteed perfect fittine, gnod linings aud tbe best $13.50 value ever offered; on sale at 9.98 One hundred Men's Worsted Suits in fancy patterns; some plain black and blue; others tttripes, checks and mixture; all sizes in this lot and big 812 50 values. These suits on sale until all are sold at 8.98 Men's Top. Coats. Choice of Men's All-Wool Tun Covert or Black Cheviot or Thibet Top Coats; out late style length and satin lined; coats that are big value at 812; on sale at 8.98 Boys' Top Coats. Boys' or Children's Top Coats in all-wool tan covert, red or blue broad cloth, fancy striped cheviot or worsted. Coats that are a big value at 85; on sale at 3.48 Boys' Wash Suits. 83,000 selection of Wash Suits that are the greatest values you ever sr.w. Boys' Gingham or Percale Blouse or Russian Sailor Suits; also Linen Suits in blue aud tan. 49c Boys' Percale Sailor or Itussian Suits; also high, quality ginghams, linens and duck; all colors, stripes and checks; all ages, 89c Fine Hydegradeand Galatea Wash Suits in white and Uu, blue oxford or navy; some fancy trimmed. 1.48 Hydegrade and Galatea fine Wash Suits in Russian or Sailor style; reg ular $3 suits; at 1.98 OIL CITY, PA.