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THE FOREST REPUBLICAN.
i. C. WINK, - Editor Proprietor. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2t, 1908 llepubllrau Ticket. NATIONAL. President, WILLIAM H. TA FT, of Ohio. Vice President, JAMES S. SHERMAN, of New York. MTATK. Judge of tbe Superior Court, WILLIAM D. PORTER, Allegheny County, t'OrSTY. Congress, Hon. N. P. WHEELER. President Judge, Hon. W. E. KICK. Assembly, A. R. M ECU LING. Prottuonoiary, 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 SIBBLE. Don't Itiil to be registered, Republi cans. September 2d is your last chance. If Mr. Iiryan would pledge himself not to run again when bis campaign fund reaches 1,000,000 the Democratic contri butions might begiu to come in real lively, Mr. Bkyan is giving more publicity than usual to his ardent desire for cam paign contributions. Give Mr. Bryan tbe money and be will take chances on getting the votes. Ik Forakerbas relagated himself to the rear be has none but himself to blame for it. Ue is a pronounced opponent ot the Roosevelt policies. Mr. Taft stands for them. And there voti are. Blizzard. THE postofliee department is taking a baud in the matter of good roads. It has decided that if the townships do not keep the roads in good repair tbat tbe rural free delivery routes will be withdrawn. Every Republican iu Forest county should know tbat bis name is on tbe registry lint. September 2d is Ibe last day for regixtration to entitle one to a vote in November. Surely no Republi can will want to lose bis vote this fall. Then see to it at once. The Harrisburg Telegraph figures tbat Bryan is not sincere in bis slogan, "Shall the people rale?'' And then goes on to state why as follows: "Tammany wasn't for Bryau, but its support was won by some sort of a bargain consummated about tbo time of the Denver convention. What are tbe terms of tbat bargain? Pos sibly only the parties at interest know all the details. But this much is clear enough to anyone familiar witb tbe very practical quality of Tammany politics -that tbe New Yotk crowd wouldn't be likely to stand for any candidate without a-8urance that in event of success tbe crowd should have its share of the swag." Bryau Prospects in tlie West. It seems from readiug tbe Democratic newspapers of the "Great Middle West" that underneath tbe boasts of victory there is a substratum of consciousness that defeat is coming. In Ohio they (we mean in all cases Democratic editors) tell you that there is no hope of that State, but Indiana is surely Democratic. In Hoosierdom they say tbat while Bryan may not carry Indiana be is sure of Illinois. In the Sucker State they think tbat Iiryan bas a poor show, but just look at Iowa, where the Republican scrap means Democratic victory! In Iowa they point to Kansas, and in the Cornflower State all they can say is that Oklahoma will go Democratic if its fool constitution doesn't overturn things before November. On tbe whole, it does not seem as if there was a very serious doubt that Bry an will carry Oklahoma. But we refuse to concede even this lor the present. Philadelphia Inquirer. No Sign ot Revolt. Candidate Bryan's contention thr.t in the pending presidential context the main chance for the TicMnjiaey lies in the west is not Indorsed l;y Demo cratic authorities whose opinion Is worth considering. The Republicans of the west have settled down to the firm conviction that their interests can best be conserved by the Republican party and Republican policies, and no where in any state west of the Mississ ippi river has there been the slight est sign of Republican discontent, nor has there been any tendency to break away from party affiliations. They are taking the view expressed by James S. Sherman, the Republican vice pres idential candidate, in his acceptance of the nomination, when he Bald: "The overshadowing issue of the campaign really is, Shall the administration of President Roosevelt be approved?" The Republicans of the west will an swer in tbe affirmative when they cast their votes for the Republican nominees next November. The most sanguine Democratic lead er recognizes that a revolution would bo necessary to turn the western states tlwt have heretofore been Republican from their political moorings, and no leader of that faith has so far been reckless enough to even pretend that in the western states there ate any signs of a revolution. On the contrary and in a most significant way, the Cin cinnati Enquirer, owned and edited by John R. McLean, accepted as one of the most sensible and farseeing Deni ocrats in the nation, has served em phatic notice on Mr. Bryan that there is absolutely no chance for his carry ing any of the western states. The En quirer, on the other hand, sees danger that the Republicans are likely to carry one or more of the southern states that have always been counted safely Democratic. It points out that the Roosevelt policies are decidedly popular in the south and, In view the fact that Mr. Taft is certain carry out all of them, reaches the nat mat conclusion that more than one of the southern states are made un certain for Mr. Bryan and are debat- nlilo tarrltnrv Of 'course, the Democrats are mak ing no fight for Bryan in Pennsylvania, However, it has developed recently that a strenuous effort is being made In some of the congressional districti to hoodwink the voters Into support! of Democratic candidates for congress This is particularly noticeable la the Washington-Beaver-Lawrence and the Westmoreland-Butler districts. In the former E. F. Acheson, after feeding at the Republican crib for about quarter of a century, was at the spring primaries defeated for renominatlon to congress. He was beaten in an open contest in which the people were hon estly and fairly heard. Since his de-' feat Mr. Acheson Is alleged to have Joined with the Democrats and the Anti-Saloon league advocates and to be assisting the fight that is being made against John K. Tener, who defeated him for the Republican nomination in the primaries. Mr. Acheson, It is charged, has wholly abandoned his. former Republican position and is ad vocating assistance to Bryan and Bryanism, not because he is a Demo crat but because he Is out for revenge against the Republican voters of hi district who refused to continue him longer In an exalted office. Immediately after the defeat of Mr. Acheson for the congressional nomi nation he proposed to head a revolt against the reelection of United States Senator Boies Penrose, but Mr. Ache son soon found that the Republicans of the state were almost a unit in fa vor of returning Mr. Penrose to the senate and he dropped that end of his revenge scheme like a hot potato. So far as Senator Penrose is concerned the political skies are entirely clear. He has kept absolutely clear of all factional contests and the Republican party in this state, weary of that sort of strife, is back of him almost to a man. It seems certain that he will be the only Republican candidate for the position In the senate, which for a doz en years he has filled with dignity and rare ability. The Republican party is always certain of coming into and keeping its own when factional strife Is allayed. The effort now making to stir up strife In the congressional dis tricts is Intended to make several of 'hem uncertain, if not Democratic. In the Westmoreland-Butler district a number of political bushwhackers are at work with a view to breaking down the strong political position oc cupied by Colonel George F. Huff, the regular Republican nominee for con gress. Colonel Huff was one of the recognized leaders in the last con gress. He is an indefatigable worker and his industry and devotion to his duties forced him well to the front among tbe national lawmakers and brought to him burdens which were heard to bear. His brilliant effort to have the government establish a de partment of mines and mining, intend ed almost entirely for the betterment of the condition of the miners of the country, imposed upon him in connec tion with hisother multitudinous duties, 'more work than he could do and his health wenfcpnerl ""o'er the strain. It Wasn't IU Recently a news reporter of the Spirit lost an old and much beloved pipe, to which he bad become strangely attached on account of the sweet memories and powerful odors tbat clung to it. II was tbe kind of a pipe that inspire men like Wbitcomb Riley and Rudyard Kipling to write poetry about "That Old Sweetbriar Pipe," and "Tbe Betrothed." Tbe Spirit reporter advertised lor bis pipe persistently and almost hysterically for a week or so, changing bis form of plaint and appeal every day. Our old friend and fellow sufferer in the some what barren field of country journalism, Jacob E. Wenk, of tbe Forest Republi can, read tbe advertisements faithfully, and his ympalhies were aroused. We have no doubt be was touched to tears. In tbe goodness of bis heart be resolved to do wbat be could to relieve the heart rending situation. Yesterday we received, by freight, a soap box containing a most bewildering assortment of pipes, all of thera old and most of them reeking with the odors of nicotine. Evidently Wenk tad ran sacked Forest County for cast-off and battle-scarred pipes. It was pathetic In his frantic effort to restore tbe lost tobacco furnace be bad hurriedly thrown tbe pipes together in the box, upon which, in great agitation, be bad written, "Is either of these it?" Alas, neither of them was it. But tbe beautiful solicitude of Br'er Wenk shall never be forgotten Puuxsutawney Spirit. How's This We odor One Hundred Dollars Re ward for any case of Catarrh, that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. Chkney A Co., Props., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F.J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable, in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made bv their firm. Wkht & Traux, wholesale druggists, To ledo, o., Waluino, Rinnan fc Marvin, wholesale druggists, Teledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mu cous surlacex or the system. Price 75c per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Testi monials free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. liees Laxative Cough Syrup for young and old is prompt relief for coughs, croup, hoarseness, whooping cough Gently laxative. Guaranteed. Sold by J. R. Morgan. Low One War Colonist Rates via Nickel Pluto Itond, West, Northwest, Southwest and South, Tickets September 1st to October 31st, Ask Agent or write C. A. Melin. D. P A., Erie, Pa. 819-lOt One application of ManZan Pile Rem edy, for all forms of Piles, soothes, re duces in flammation, soreness and itch ing. Prlje 50.:. Guaranteed. Sold by J. R, Morgan. When a man is handy around house he isn't anywhere else. tbe Kcllettvillo. John Blum and son Howard visited relatives at Clarion a fw days last week. Mrs. M. D. Spencer visited ber mother, Mrs. Killer, of Beaver Valley, last week. Rose Burkett, who baa been visiting ber sister, Mrs. W. J. Miller, for several weeks, returned to ber home at Ship penvllle, Wednesday. Ruth Kllnestiver of Sheffield was the guest of her uncle, George Kllnestiver, several days last week. Mrs. Armstrong, two sons and daugb ter, wbo have been visiting tbe former's sister, Mrs. W. A. Kribbs, returned to tbeir borne in Philadelphia, Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burrell were called to Einlentoo on account of the serious illness of Mr. Rurrell's father. Mr. and Wrs. W. C. Pope are visiting relatives In Jamestown and Frewsburg, Quite a number of our citizens accom panied the band to Marienville, Thurs day, to attend the Buckwheat Club pic nic. Tbe Kellettviile ball team broke even in two good games witb Marienville, winning tbe first game by a score ol 10 to 8 and losing the second by a score of 6 to 5. The batteries in the first game were Kellettviile, Kayea and Bows; Marien ville, Morrison and Morrison. Second game Kellettviile, Russell aud Bows; Marienville, Allen and Hunt. Mark Wilson, accompanied by his niece, Rutb Wilson, drove to Tidioute, Friday. Blanche Hendricks returned home Kri day, accompanied by Loretta Castuer, of Crown. Lois Welch of Balltown is a guest at E. A. Bahcock'a. Mrs, Ella Wilson has gone to Buffalo, N. Y,, to purchase her fall millinery goods. Mrs. Lester Mott is visiting her daugh ter at Watts Flats, X. Y. Belle and Junie Spencer spent a few days at Truemans last week. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Reese of Rich- wood, W. Va., are visiting their daugh ter, Mrs. S. E. West. Kathleen Daubeu-peck is visiting her sister, Mrs. Jack Livermore, of Crown. Mr. and Mrs. Painter of Marienville are. tbe guests of their daughter, Mrs. ewis Arner. Mr. and Mrs. John Blum and Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Babcock visited at Fred. Mc- Naughton's, at Golinza, over Sunday. About twenty of our young people at tended the picnic at Mayburg, Wedues- ay. They report a very pleasant time. Ronis Spangler bad bis bead badly cut Wednesday while working in the saw mill at Salmon Creek. A block of wood flew off the saw and struck him on the boulder causing him to fall out tbe mill door backwards. He foil about ten feet and struck bis head on a car, cutting a gash in bis bead which required fourteen stitches. The wounds were dressed by Drs. Detar and Serrill and be is now get ting along nicely. W. C. T. C. Tbe regular meeting of the W. C. T. U. tbat was held in the Presbyterian church last Thursday evening, August 18th, marked the close of another year of faith ful service by this band of white ribboned women, who for so many years haye striven to impress on the hearts of every one the greatness and worthiness of tbe cause of temperance. While the yearly reports of the officers and superintendents showed no great gain in membership. yet It could most plainly be seen that tbo nterest in the work bad in no way di minished and that much good bad been done all along tbe line. The following officers and superintend ents were elected for the ensuing year: President, Mrs. Martha Dericksou; First ice President, Mrs. Anna Watson; Sec ond Vice President, Mrs. Eliza Clark; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Nettie Adams; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Myrta Huling; Treasurer, Mrs. Mary T. Irwin; Assistant Treasurer, Mrs. Eliza Clark. Superintendents. Evangelistic, Mrs. A. B. Kelly; Sabbath Observance, Mrs. Win. Mealy; Sabbath School Work, Mrs. Myrta Huling; Scientific Temperance In struction, Mrs. Ella Wenk; Franchise, Mrs. Suie May Sbarpe; Prison and County Home Work, Mrs. Clara Carson; Railroad, Mrs. Jennie Mays; Press Work, Mrs. Nettie Adams; Mothers' Meetings, Mrs. Suie May Sharps; Social Work, Mrs, Anna Watson; Soldiers and Sailors, Mrs. Jennie . Aguew; Un fermented Wine, Mrs. Nancy Dale; Narcotics, Mrs. Anna Wataon; Mercy, Mrs. Marie Hop kins; School Savings Banks, Mrs. Sarah Hagerty; Literature, Mrs. Eliza Clark; Legislative, Mrs. Martha Derickson; Page, Anna Mary Huling. Delegates to Convention. Mrs. Nettie Adams, Mrs. Eliza Clark. Alternates Mrs. S. S. Sigwortb, Mrs. Jennie Maya. Press Cor. Whenever the price of meat is ad vanced there is a corresponding sigh from tl.e bousokeeper wbo bas the family purse in charge. If wise, she will cast about for ways to cook the cheaper cuts and those parts of the animals which often find the scrap-barrel tor their resting place. How seldom, excepting on the English table, will one find kidneys or hearts, and yet when properly cooked these parts make a delicious addition to the menu, and will also lower the meat bill considerably. Besides the kidneys and heart there are the tongues of the lamb and veal, to say nothing of beef and pig, all of which in many localities, es pecially in tbe villages, can be purchased for a small sum, and in some instances can be bad for Just the asking. Ladies' World for September. The monument being erected at Fred ericksburg, Va., in commemoration of tbe charge of Humphreys' Division on Mareys' Heights on Dec. 13, 1S02, will be dedicated on Nov. 11 next. Every hon orably discharged survivor of the eight regiments constituting Humphreys' Di vision, iu whatever State he may live, iu accordance with the provisions of the dedication act of June 13, 1007, is entitled to free transportation to Fredericksburg and return, from the railroad station in Pennsylvania nearest to bis residence. In order to secure this transportation, which does not include either subsistence or sleeping or parlor car accommodations, individual application must be made to the secretary, James M. Clark, New Cas tle, Pa. This initiative application need contain no In formation, but his desire, name and postoUice address. The rest will follow in due course. While orders for transportation will not go out before some time in October, it is important that applications bo sent to the secretary at once, in order tbat tbe railroads may have timely notice for the needful ticket arrangements. Neighborhood Notes. i There Is promise that tbe grape crop will be of a better quality and fully Up to former years In quantity (6 Is season, so reports from the "belt" say. The MeadvllleStar says the crop of oats in Crawford county Ibis season will be the largest it bas had for fifty years Fifty bushels to the acre will be no un common yield in this county this fall. . Saturday, at Sheakleyville, Mercer County, Mortimer Bissel, aged 21 years, fell into the feeder of a thrashing machine and sustained such terrible injuries be died wlthiu an hour. He was literally ground to pieces. David Humphrey of Curllsyllle, Clar ion county, who is 84 years old, visited Mrs. Freeman, aged 114, at East Brady, the other day. He found Mrs, Freeman in very good health, Biuoklng her pipe and enjoying life. State Dairy and Fond Commissioner Fount is arranging for Federal assistance iu a crusade against adulterated flour in this slate, and if the reports of chemists wbo will analyze flour samples sent by his agents show that foreign mailer is used hi expects to have Dr. H. W. Wiley, of Washington, and James S. Shepherd, of South Dakota, an expert on flour, to testi'y. Samples will be taken In a num of counties. A couple of slick swindlers are said to be operating in this section of the slate. One represents himself as an agent of tbe state department commissioned to test cows for farmors to see If they were free from tuberculosis. In one place be told a farmer that ten of his herd were affect ed tbat way and be had better sell them ior wnat ne could get. t he next clay a man came along lookiug for cows to buy and the farmer sold the ten cows, and they were good ones, for f 15 a head. Then in a few days he found out tbat be bad been swindled. Deputy Secretary of Agriculture Martin, who directs tbe farmers institute for tbe Stale, says tbat there will be four moveable schools for farmers established for the coining winter, tbe western part of tbe State being given the preference owing to the fact tbat the schools were held in the eastern sectlou last season. The places selected are Mead ville, Erie and Port Allegheny, in tbe west, and Blooiusburg in the east. Meadville and Bloomsburg will have six days each and the others four days. There are many demands for these schools, but as ibe De partment must also conduct 400 days of institutes it will be impossible to make the appropi iation reach. Hundreds of people wbo suiter from bac kache rheumatism, lame back, lum bago and similar ailments are not aware that these are merely f-yuiptouis of kid ney trouble. Pineules for the Kidneys, act directly on tbe kidneys, bringing quick relief to backache and other symp toms of kidney and bladder derange ments. 30 days' trial f 1.00 and guaran teed, or money back. Sold by J. R. Morgan. No matter bow pretty a girl Is, she can have a grievance if some other girl is, too. Operation for Piles will not be neces sary if you use ManZan Pile Remedy, guaranteed, rrlce GOu. Sold by J. K. Moruau. A comforting thing about bad habits s they don't Beem to be if they are yours. SHERIFF'S SALE. BY VIRTUE of a writ or Fiorl Facias, issued out of the Conn of Com mon Pleas of Forest County, Pennsylva nia, and to me directed, there will lio ex posed to sale by public vendue or outcry, at the Court House, in the Borough of Tionesta, Forest County, Pa., on MONDAY, SEPT. 28, A. D. 1008, st 1:00 o'clock p. m. the following de scribed real estate, to-wit : J. W. HAMILTON vs. A. J. HUB BARD, Fieri Facias, No. 3, September Term, l!K)S.-( Waivers. )-A. C. Browu, Attorney. All of tbe defendants' right, title, in terest and claim of, in and to all the un divided one-half of all that certain tract or piece of laud situate in Howe town ship, Forest county and state of Pennsyl vania, bounded as follows, viz: Being Warrant No. 3186, warranted in the name of LeRoy it Company, and containing 4115 acres, more or less. Tbe division of said tract was run by Cyrus Black, com mencing ou the north line of said tract at a spruce aud running a direct line through to the south line of said tract to a .and being tbe east half of said tract and Ibe undivided one-half of the piemises conveyed by Thomas P. McCrea and wife to A. J. Hubbard, by deed dated April 7, 1003, and recorded at Tionesta, Forest county. Pa., in the Recorder's of fice, in Deed Book 35, page 222-3. Taken in execution and to be sold as the property of A. J. Hubbard, at tbe suit of J. W. Hamilton. TERMS OF SALE. The following must be strictly complied with when the property is stricken clown : 1. When tho plaintifl'orotlier loin cred itors become tho purchaser, the costs on the writs must be paid, and a list of liens including mortgage searches on the prop el ty sold, together with such lion credit or's receipt for tho amount of the pro ceeds of tho miloorsuoh portion thereof as ho may claim, must bo furnished the Slioriff. 2. All bids must be paid in full. 3. All sales not settlod immediately will be continued until 2 o'clock p. m., of the next clay, at which tinio all property not settled fbi will again bo put up and sold at the expenso and risk of the person to whom first sold. See Purdon's Digest, Ninth Edition, page 41( and Smith's Forms, page 384. A. W. STROUP, Sheriff. SliorifTs OWco, Tionesta, Pa August 25, 1008. Sigworth & Hcplcr LIVERY Stable. Having recently purchased the A. C. Urey livery stable, we are making many improvements to keep tbe 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 Bee us. Hear of Hotel Weaver TIOlsrEST-A.. IP.A.. Telephone No. 20. PINEULES for the Kidneys 30 DAYS' TRIAL FOR $1.00. Low Prices on Low Shoes. It is not often tbat you have a chance to buy "Walk Over" goods at It sa than regular price?, hut to clean up our stock of Oxfords we have reduced the price to S3 for any 83 60 Oxford. $3.40 for any $1 Oxford. : G. W. ROBINSON & SON Remodeling SALE. Our store will soon be in the hands of the carpenters, painters, plumbers and decorators. We are pultioc iu new fronts on Seneca street of the newest de ign in hard wood, plate and prism glass and transferrin? the pres ent fronts to the Elm street end of the store; also taking out stairway on Set eca street aud making one center entrance to the store. This will necessitate our vacating fur a short time a part of our store room and to do this it becomes necessary to dispose of a big lot of merchandise. To do this we started Monday morn- mg to name wbat we think we may without exaggeration call Give Away Prices. Everything in the store reduced one-half, one fourth or one-filth in price. Don't miss this sale. THE McCUEN CO. 2i AND 29 SENECA ST. , OIL CITY. PA. It's a Sad Tale To tell your friends wbeu some ignorant, unscrupulous tailor attaches a can to you in the shape of a bum, ill-fitting suit. Order your clothes of us. There is no element of chance. Our garments are "right" in style, quality, fit and price. Nulls Irons $18 (o $10 Paul from 5 to $10 Fall Samples are now iu and am ready to show them. Let me show you my new line. Win. P. Dccliaiit, The Tailor, Tionesta, Peona. T i m..mmmh.h44m4mmm. Jos. M. fi?iVEi PRACTICAL BOILER MAKER. Repairs Hollers Kiill.s, Tanks, Agitators. Itiiys and Nells Neeoud - hand Rollers, Etc. Wire or letter orders promptly at- tended to. End of Suspension Bridge, Third ward. OIL CITY, PA. Electric Oil. Guaranteed for Rheumatism, Sprains, Sore Feet, Pains. Ac At all dealers THE OLDEST. is tbe preparation of young men and women for positions of trust and responsibility. Our success has been phenomenal scores of our graduates receive from $00 to $125 per month and are being promoted each year. Honest, conscientious work has earned for us the title "THE SCHOOL THAT GETS RESULTS," and we solicit the patronage of students wbo know What they want to do and who hive a good preparatory education. Our faculty consists of 8 teachers we have 10 rooms 45 typewriters enroll from 200 to 250 each year 87 graduates io class of 1908. Cimpare us with OTHER commercial schools in this section. A postal will bring catalogue at d full information. Mention this paper and we will send you 10 nicely written cards FREE. TWENTY SECOND ANNUAL OPENING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1908. Meatdville Commercial College :rii: iiv!M.r, im. THE THE BEST. OLDEST. Seasonable Orooctu Scowden's. We have constantly ou hand and at liviug prices, a large stock of tbe finest grados of Oils, Paints, Tarnishes, White Lead and Japalae. If you intend to paint let us quote you prices on quantities. OUK ItMXIl S AM) WAd'OA'S Have a reputation that cannot be beaten. In Farming Implements we bave A Full Line or Plows, Harrows, Cultivators and tiarden Tools. Our prices are always right. Poultry Netting and Wire Screens. HABBYA1I Qf &hh HUBS J. C. Scowdcn, FOREST COUNTY TIONESTA, CAPITAL STOCK, SURPLUS, Time Deposits Solicited. Will A.Watnk Cook, President. A. R. D1RKOTORH A. Wayne Cook, G. W. Robinson, Win. Smearbaugh, N. P. Wheeler, T. F. Rltobev. J. T. Dale. A. B. Kellv. Collections remitted for on day of pnymeut at low rates. We promise our custom era all the benefit consistent with conservative banking. Interest pid on time dnpoHito. Your pntronairn rnnpnotriilly solicited. Monarch Clothing Co. Alteration SeJe. On account of vast improvements to be made on the inter ior and exterior of this popular store this fall, we have decided to continue our Clearance Sale 10 Days Longer. Our store will undergo a thorough overhauling nnintpd. r t or 7 papered and decorated and to do this work our stock must be reduced to make room for an army of workingmen to do their work. Get some of these good values before they are all gone. Women's Linen Suits Handsome Tailored Linen Suils that are worth $10. They are a very scarce article, but we managed to get a big lot at a sacrifice. Sale price $4.98 Women's Long Linen Coats that cost 7.50 all over and ouly a few left that came late, having been de tained in transit. Sale price $3 98 Tailored Suits. Only a few left of nur haodsome late season Tailored Chiffon I'anama Suits. Come in black and colors and not to be had in any other store less than 81 to $25. Take ynur dunce while th?y last at $ 98 aud 8.98 Handsome Waists. Elegant Lawn and Lingerie Waists; beautifully made with lace and em broidery front aud back; values from $1 50 to $3. Sale price 79c and 93c Girls' Dresses. Handsome White Lawn Dresses; beautifully trimmed; also Percale, Gingham and Linen Dresses for ages 5 to 14; worth 75c to $3. 49c, 79c and $1.50 MONARCH CLOTHING CO. NEAR DERRICK OFFICE, OUR. SPECIALTY NATIONAL BANK, PENNSYLVANIA. 150.000. 185,000. pay Four l'er Cent, per Annum Kkllt. Cashier. Wm. Smbarbacoh, Vice President Men's Suits. Clearance Sale of Men's Nobby Brown, Grey, Blue and Black Suits tailored equal to custom work. $20.00 to 25 00 Suits, sale price 1C 50 10.60 to 22 00 Suits, sale price 14 50 12.98 to 16 50 Suits, sale price 11 98 10.98 to 13 50 Suits, sale price 9 98 8.98 to 10 98 Suits, sale price G.98 100 Suits worth $10 to $12, at 4 98 Sale of Children's Clothing. $5 98 and 4.98 Suits, sale price $3 98 3 98 Suits, sale price 2 98 2.98 Suits, sale price 1.98 1 98 Suits, sale price 1 50 Wash Suits Nearly Half Price. We carry the best line of Wash Suits for little fellows that are showu west of Philadelphia. Our line chal lenges comparison and prices guar anteed from 25 to 50 per cent, less than others One low cash price always. OIL CITY, PA. THE BEST.