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Republican news item. [volume] (Laport, Pa.) 1896-19??, November 28, 1901, Image 4

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'epublican News Item
CHAS. LOHEN WING, Editor.
THURSDAY, NOV. 28, *9Ol.
"FIRST OF ALL—THE MEWS."
The News Item Fights Fair
IT IS A PATRIOTIC HOME NEWSPAPER
Published Every Friday Morning.
By The Sullivan Publishiug Co.
At the Count j- Seat of Bullivan County.
LAPOHTE, PA.
Kntered at the Post Office at La pone, as
second-class mail matter.
Harrlsburg, Nov. 26. —Serious dissen
sions have appeared among the Demo
crats of the state as the outcome of the
recent state campaign, with their al
liances with the Republican malcon
tents who organized the Union party.
The Democracy has become divided
into two distinct factions, and the
chances are that there will be a bitter
contest at the next state convention to
determine which element shall con
trol the party machinery. The straight
out Democrats have started out to take
Colonel Guffey's scalp, and they say
they will not be satisfied until they at
least drive him from control of the
party organization. They demand that
the policy of the party shall hereafter
be for the nomination of none but
clean-cut Democrats for state and
county offices, and that if the insur
gent Republicans wish to defeat regu
larly nominated Republican candidates
they must do so by supporting Demo
crats.
A TIP TO GUFFEY.
Guffey lives in Allegheny county, and
he has already been given a taste of
what he may expect in the near future.
Guffey's deal with the Wanamaker Re
publicans by which he placed Coray,
an insurgent Republican, on the Demo
cratic ticket for state treasurer was
not at all popular among the Demo
crats of Pittsburg and vicinity. They
showed their feeling in the matter at
the polls by turning in for the full Re
publican ticket at the last election. In
stead of pulling down the Republican
majority in Allegheny, as Guffey antic
ipated, he was amazed to find the Dem
ocratic vote much smaller than it had
been for many years, and that the Re
publicans were thus enabled to roll up
an unprecedented majority for an off
year.
Guffey has also heard from Demo
crats in Westmoreland, Fayette,
Adams, Berks, Cumberland, York
and other counties, and he has discov
ered that his leadership has been any
thing but popular among the rank and
file of the Democrats throughout the
state.
A secret organization has been form
ed in Allegheny county, which will
keep Guffey guessing on the subject of
the election of the delegation from
that county to the next Democratic
state convention. Should he be un
able to control a majority of the Demo
cratic delegates from his home county
Guffey's state leadership would be at
an end.
TROUBLES IN THE EAST.
In Philadelphia GufTey is confronted
with an element which is fighting for
self preservation. This Is the old
straight-out Democratic party vote,
which controls the Democratic organi
zation in 39 of the 42 wards in Phila
delphia. Guffey has played sentimen
tal politics in the Quaker City. He
was carried away by the promise of the
Wanamaker Republican politicians
«iiid the Wanamaker controlled news
papers in the recent contest. He did
not know that former Governor Pattl
son had allowed himself to be guided
by the same influences, so that when
Pattison was hailed as the new leader
of Philadelphia Democracy, Guffey pos
sibly thought there was a chance for
him to score a point. But Pattison,
controlled by the Wanamaker interest,
and under the domination of his bitter
foe of many years, former Judge Gor
don, was not the Pattison of old. He
has since learned that he is no longer
an influential factor with the great
mass of the Democracy. He quickly
lost his following when be consented
to the turning down of Judge Steven
son, who was the candidate of the reg
ular Democracy for judge of the com
mon pleas court. Pattison deserted
Stevenson, whom he had promised to
support, and accepted the invitation of
the Wanamaker lieutenants and placed
a close personal friend, Henry Budd,
on the Union party ticket for judge to
succeed Judge Stevenson. Pattison is
now accused of the basest treachery in
this deal on the judgeship. The friends
of Judge Stevenson, although their fa
vorite did not win, are delighted over
the fact that Pattison's personal choice
•ilso went down at the polls and that
the Wanamaker running mate with
Budd on the Union party ticket cap
tured the minority judgeship.
PATTISON NO LONGER AVAILABLE
Pattison has, therefore, not only lost
a judgeship, but he has earned the
everlasting hatred and political oppo
sition of the thousands of friends of
Judge Stevenson, among them some of
the most active and enthusiastic Dem
ocrats in Philadelphia.
Pattlßon as even a possible Demo
cratic candidate for governor is no
longer considered. He would be op
posed in the election of delegates by
evary friend of Judge Stevenson, and
throughout the state those Democrats
who Intend to insist upon straight
Democratic nominations in the future
will have no time for Pattison, who op
itosed the straight Democratic ticket in
Philadelphia from top to bottom at
the recent election, and took the stump
for the Union party ticket, which in
cluded among its candidates Wana
maker's private counsel for district at
torney.
STANDS 111 HIS PARTY
i' , :
President Roosevelt Will Strength
en Republican Organization.
K RECENT SIGNIFICANT ACTION
A Union Party Man As Pcetmaster of
Philadelphia Will Be Supplanted By
a Stalwart Republican, Backed By
Quay and Penrose.
(Special Correspondence.)
Philadelphia, Nov. 20. —What must
bo taken as an evidence of President
Roosevelt's determination to recognize
the regular Republican organization of
Pennsylvania in making impovtant ap
pointments under his administration
was the action of the President in an
nouncing a few days ago that he will
appoint Colonel Clayton McMichael to
be postmaster of Philadelphia.
He made this announcement shortly
after he had conferred with Senators
Quay and Penrose and Congressman
Bingham.
The fact that Postmaster General
Smith has been regarded as lukewarm,
if not inimical to the influential Re
publican leaders of Pennsylvania, has
been made much of by the Union party
leaders and they have endeavored to
create the impression that the admin
istration at Washington would not lose
any sleep if the Republican leaders of
the Keystone State were unhorsed.
WILL RECOGNIZE SENATORS.
The facts are quite to the contrary.
While Mr. Smith has not contributed
anything to the success of the Republi
can party in Pennsylvania since he be
came a cabinet officer, while he has
persistently dodged invitations to ad
dress Republican meetings in the state
to which he is credited on the official
rolls at Washington, and while the
newspaper with which he has for a
long time been identified has not aided
the cause of Republicanism in Penn
sylvania, he is absolutely powerless to
aid the Union party managers or the
insurgent sympathizers in Pennsylva
nia through his position as postmaster
general.
President Roosevelt will recognize
the United States senators in his own
state of New York. He will do r,o In
Ohio, where Senators Foraker and
Hanna are now working in harmony,
and In other states In the Union, where
the senators represent the leadership
of the Republican organization, and in
Pennsylvania, where Senators Quay
and Penrose and a majority of the Re
publican members of the house are in
hearty accord, no insurgent influence
will be permitted to afreet the policy
of President Roosevelt's administra
tion.
The president will In all cases Insist
that men of high character and fitness
tor the offices for which they are pro
posed shall be presented to him and
then he will be pleased to recognize
the Republican organization's recom
mendations.
The president believes In civil ser
vice reform and he also believes in the
Republican party, and he knows that
the principles of that party cannot be
maintained without the continuance of
a thorough and effective Republican
organization.
The selection of Colonel McMichael
for postmaster of Philadelphia has
been hailed with delight by stalwart
Republicans throughout the state. Col
onel McMichael is a descendant of for
mer Mayor McMichael; Is a former
United States marshal at Washington
and a former city treasurer of Phila
delphia. He has always been a stal
wart among stalwart Republicans, and
he was agreed upon by Senators Quay
and Penrose mainly with a view to
emphasizing the fact that recognition
shall be given to those who stand true
to the Republican party in adversity,
as well as success, and who In their
official life will see to it that the In
terests of the Republican party shall
be carefully and jealously guarded.
NOTICE TO INSURGENTS.
The appointment of Colonel Mc-
Michael may be taken as a serving of
notice upon men like present Post
master Thomas L. Hicks that disloyal
ty to party from beneficiaries of that
party will not be tolerated at Washing
ton. Mr. Hicks, through disappoint
ment at not being recognized as leader
of the district in which he resides,
Joined the Union party outfit. He
banked upon the friendship of Post
master General Charles Emory Smith
to keep him in office no matter what
came, and then started Into campaign
against the regular Republican ticket
at the late election. He went so far as
to take the stump against the Republi
can candidates, but his efforts were not
productive of substantial results. He
boasted before election that he would
carry his ward by a large majority for
the Union party nominees. In fact, he
declared that the Republican candi
dates would lose West Philadelphia,
which is one of the most wealthy resi
dential section of the city, by a largo
majority.
The election returns show that the
Republican candidates were not only
successful in Mr. Hicks' home ward,
but they carried three of the four
hards in West Philadelphia.
A DISAPPOINTED POLITICIAN.
Mr. Hicks has learned a lesson he will
not shortly forget, and that is that the
Republican party cannot afford to tol
erate traitors in Its ranks, and further,
that President Roosevelt, looking to
the perpetuation of the Republican or
ganization in the nation, proposes to
do everything In his power to strength
en the Republican organization In the
varlouß states, so as to Insure future
triumphs In national campaigns.
■ WINCiIiESTERI
CARTRIDGES IN ALL CALIBERS I
i from .22 to .50 loaded with either Black or Smokeless Powder
J! always give entire satisfaction. They are made and loaded in a
*uft modern manner, by exact machinery operated by skilled experts.
.xmas is citlv coming,
but we are here with the greatest line of <mas
goods ever s£en in this section of the country.
We give prompt and careful attention to mail or
ders: s > if you can't come, Write us about what you
want and we will do the rest. -
"We say little but mean much,"
when we say that we keep everything in the House
Furnishing line at prices that
Mean Much to You.
HOLCOMBE & LAUER,
Undertaking, 0 ' ©USbOrC, flta.
SAXE BLOCKS.
LaPorte Clothing Store.
Men's Youths' and Child
ren's FALL CLOTHING.
This department not yet ■} weeks old is conducted
on trade winning principles and success is assured. Cor
rect clotsing. Polite attention. Money back if you want
it, certenly, but we are sure the clothing will be better for
you, every time, .
For instance, Men's $6 suits for $3, $8 suits for $5
<tTo suits for 7.50 and so on will be found reductions.
Youths' and Boys' Suits at
Very Low Prices.
Splendid values in Women's New Fall Suits, Skirts and
Waists. Some early fall display of dress and walking skirts
is attracting wide attention.
A LARGE VARIETY OF SHOES
35 per cent cheaper than any other store.
Ladies Coats and Capes
All grades and prices. Special bargains.
HARRY ZAX.
Trial List. December Term.
Return day, Monday l>ec. 9, 1901 at 2 p.m.
George M. Thrasher vh John Biddle and
Wm. Weaver.
1. No. 158, May term, 1890.
Ejectment, plea "not guilty."
('ronin.
Lizzie 1 •nihant vs 11. W. Osier.
2. No. 4'i. Septeinher term. 1h99.
Trespass, plea, "not guilty."
Mullen. | Inghatns
The Lvon Lumber Co. VH 1.. T. Heichart.
3. No. 32. September term. 1900.
Feigned Issue, plea, "payment."
Mullen. | Bradley.
W. I. Woodrntt vs W. W. Jackson.
4. No. 62, September term, 1900.
Ejectment, plea, "not guilty."
Mullen.' | Walsh.
Rider Ericsson Engine Co. a corporation
vs Henry Brown owner or re| uted owner
and W, Mi Council contractor.
5. No. 4". May term. 1901.
Mechanic Lien, plea, 'MIOII assumpsit."
Mullen. | FrederickX Inghams
Rider Ericsson Engine Co a corporation,
vsCarrile C. Brown and Mar y D.Brown
owners and W. Mc< 'onnell, contractor.
0. No. 41. May term, 1901.
Mechanics Lien, plea, "nuni'ium indeli
ltatum'' etc.
Mullen. | Munson.
Charles* A. Javne and Lhancy T I.i I ley,
lately doing business as Lillev A .layne
VH W.W.JackHon, executor and Blanch
W. Ntunlevnnt, executrix ol' Bernice
W. Jackson, ileceased.
7. No. 77, May term, 1901.
Assumpsit, plea, "11011 assumpsit, pay
ment.'' etc.
Cronuin, | Walsh.
W. J. LAW li EN< 'E, I'rothv.
Froths, office, Laporte Fa..Oct. 'Jti, 1901.
Don't Tobacco Spit and Kaioko Your TJte a\\hj 9
To quit tobacco easily nnd forever, be mag
netic. full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To
Bac, the wonder-worker, that makes weak men
strong. All druggists, 50c or 91. Curt; guaran
teed IJooklet and sample free. Adrtros;;
SterUns? Remedy Co, Chicago or New York.
Foley's Honey eac Tar
heals lungs and stops the cough. |
QOL'KT PROCLAMATION.
' WHEREAS, HOK. K. M. DCNHAM, President
Judge, llonorahles John S. Line and Jacob
Meyer Associate Judges of|the Courts of Oyer and
Terminer and General Jail Delivery, Quarter
i Sessions of the Peace, Orphans' Court and Com
mon Pleas for the County of Sullivan, have issued
their precept, bearing date the ;• day of Oct.
1901, to me directed, for holding the severe
courts in the Borough of LajHirte. on Monday the
I 9th day of J>ec. l'toi, at '2 o'clock p. m.
Therefore,notice is hereby given to the Coroner
Justices of the Peace and Constables within the
county, that they be then and there in their prop
er person at 'j o'clock p. m.of said day, with their
rolls, records, inquisitions examinations and
other rememberances to those things to which
their offices appertain to be done. And to those
who are Imuna by their recognizance to prosecute
against prisoners who are or shall be in the jail of
tnesaid county of Sullivan, are hereby notified to
be then and there to prosecute against them as
will be just.
H. W. OSI.KR, Sheriff.
Sheriffs Office. Laporte, Pa... Oct. 21 1901
Deafness Cannot be Cared
by local applications, as they cannot reach th«
diseased portion of the ear. There is only one
way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an in»
ttamud condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube getslinflamed
you havo a rumbling sound or imperfect hear
ing, and when it is entirely closed Deafness is
the result, and unless tho inflammation can be
taken out and this tubo restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine casta out of ten are caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condition ol
the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (eaused by catarrh) that can
-1 not be cured by nail's Catarrh Cure. Send for
1 oircubirs, free.
F. J. CHENEY & 00., Toledo, O.
wnlr! TTT Dnwrerists. 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Register's Notice.
I Notice is hereby given that tin- following ac
-1 counts have been filed in my office, \ iz:
j first iitnl final iH-ecunt of Joseph s. Newman
Administrator of Martha J. Cinclair, deed.
I'irst and final account of Alphonsns Walsh,
Administrator of John It. Siiuni. deed.
Kirst and final account of 11. ( Pardee, Ad
ministrator of S. 11. G. I'aidoc, deed.
Alss the following widows appruisments have
been tiled.
Widows appmisment of J. 1;. Magarg'e, deed,
and \\m. Mcsscrsmith, deed.
And the same will lie presented to the Orphans'
Court of Sullivan county 011 Monday. Deeemlier
•J. 1901, at :i o'clock p. 111.. for confirmation and
allowance.
WM. I. LAWRENCE. Register,
Register's office. Laporte. Ull., Nov. 11, 1901.
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right.
Williamsport & North Branch Railroad
TIIvTE TABLE.
In effect Monday. June 17, 1901.
* Read down Roud up
P. M. AMA. M. FMVM 1' M A. M. A M STATIONS. 785 ASI A SI. I' SI I' Si P M P SI
fiOifJ f.vj > f4 23 J 15' t 1 00 f745 IViinsdiin ... 050 i 1 40 :) 57 (4 41
10 82 5:10 4322 24 1107 55 . lllixlichvillc... 941 11 :M> 34b4 32
10 40 543 140 280 8(B Pirturo Hocks. 933 11 22 817 422
110 II 1444 MM ...Lxous Mills... f#3o 111 IX 3 38 4 15
1104b, 140 23(1 HOB ...X'lißUiouni ... 928 11 15 331 411
10 53| i 1 53 242 Sl4 ...Men Sliuvr... 92211093 25 403
<,,!-■ 01 ! 822 ■..Strawl.rldße.... fv 18. 11(11 f316 355 | !
f !!y: „ , ...ReecliGUn f9 09 flO 57 8.50
JO 510 254 830 ..Mum-yValley. 900 10 54 :s is 355
300 . '*s Jonestown... 9CO 10 47 312 349
5 81 i Noidmoiit... 10 2k 3 32
S $ H«J »« Slokr.ma flO 07 112 >. !"x
"i "£ iJ' JO 5.i0 Lajiorte low 309 ■•§ 5
a 5 WW WOi I Kiit|rd<tle f9 49 254 a ~
® « 2". I»M i..Berniceßfiad.. f9 40 245 5 ,3
| |P. SI.;PSI j P. M A. SI. PSI
STAGE LINES Philadelphia <& Reading, Lehigh Vallev
iStiif;e leaves Ilughesvill ooet office for New ork Central mileage will he
Lnirileville, Mengwe an<l Philipudale daily aoce 1 1,e,, °"'y ior through passengers trav-
Wilson, Heaver Lake and Frihley on eling from Halls to Satterfield or Satter-
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 11.30 field to Halls.
Stage leavesOlen Mawr lor liillsgrove The genera l ofHces of the company are
and Forksvil'. at 11 02 a. in. located at Uugheeville, I'a.
Stage lea- es Muncy Valley Cor Unity- B. HARVEY WELCH.
ville. North Mountain and Lungerville un Tmi'mwn 'resident, Ilugheville. Pa.
daild at 11 19 a. m. SD ' TOWNSEM >. "v- Hi.ghe.vHie,Pa.
RE YOU OOJIvG TO BUILD
A A NEW HOUSE
OR LAY T-TJ-..W :i..00)..£ IN THE OLD ONE? '!
If so, it v i!' pry yon to get some of our
IDarfc M!ocj jflooriito
Kiln dried, matched si w 1 -n.K Hoilow backed
and bored, MAP', ?i iU)
It will out went 112 .) " y doe's npd 'S much
smoother, nicer t i • m v '.o\\u th-n soft
wood flouring /.i! .s ! . t ;n >u,vk by

Jennings Z?os., Lopez, Pa.
Also all sizes in hemlock limbo*, si ling, ceMing. nth etc.
'' ' V •
to" . -$%. V.
\. . ,'"V V
V ' ' ' ""
Soft Shoes for r..;r ' oervice.
T ho;/ fit, 1 HAT'S IT.
$3.00 Shoos r jf I'.;'s; $ ... j Ihoes for 2.50
Hbc L(C') fn xx Ljoc Store
Sells Shoos Lh 't aro desirable,
healthful E.nci fashionable.
• J. S. HAr.niNGTON.
OPERA jiiO U 3 ... BLOCK,
DIJ.SIJOUR L'A.
Gbippcwa
Xtmc Iktlns.
Lime furnished in car
load lots, delivered at
Right Prices.
Your orders solicited.
Kilns near Hughesville
Penn'a.
M. E. Reeder,
LAPORTE, PA
13 Weeks For 25-Cts.
For the brightest, A
and most popular legitimate Sx—
weekly sporting paper published.
Recognised for «iglfteen years as
KpPMrffcnuthority on matter* pertaining to
Base llall. Trap Shooting, Billiards flLir
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its kind published. For the purpose HfH/
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we will send it thirteen weeks for 25c. IB
(stamps,). Sample copy free. Addrtss, 4P % (
Sporting, t.ue. loii liumlu liidu, j
ISducate Your Bowels TVtth CasoaretK.
Candy Cathartic, euro constipation lorever. i
10c. If C. C. C. fail, druggists refund monev. I
nrnrffiiio piTEHT fiood |d « M
, , 1 >1 "I may be secured by
I I I ■ our aid. Address,
U Lj I ■ I ™E PATENT RECORD,
Baltimore, Md.
Subscriptions to The r»Mnt Record 11.00 per sunum.
LIME
At the OLD OPP KILNS
Located near Hughesville.
This is the purest lime on
the ridge. We will compete
with any dealer on car load
1 lots delivered on the W. &N.
! B. R. R. with our own cars,
[giving purchaser ample time
to unload.
All correspondency will
receive prompt attention.
Address,
A. T. ARMSTRONG,
SONESTOWN, PA.
PAINT S7o s the
PAINT
your house, barn and roofs.
Prices are reasonable.
Quality guaranteed.
Write for prices and sam
ple cards.
United States Paint Co.,
WILLIAMSPORT, PA.

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