Newspaper Page Text
The Somerset Herald.
IDWIRD.SCL'LL, Editor and Proprietor.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
For Judge of the Supreme Court,
J. HAY BKONVN,
For Ju.lire of tbe Superior Court,
JOSIAII K. ADAMS.
For State Treasurer.
jam fs f. barnett,
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
JAMES B. SAYLOR, Somerset.
M. D. REEL, Shade tow n-..
JOHN' S. SHAKER, Somerset.
PETER l'l'MBAVLI), Milford twp.
JACOB KOOSTZ. ti'ieuiahoninK twp.
V. X. MOER, Elk Lick twp.
AT PI TOR,
On AS. ILSdlMFCKER, Somerset twp.
SAMUEL M. SAYLOR, Sutumit twp.
AVM. J. IILESSXER, Stor.ycreek twp.
Ir. C. F. LIVF.MiOOl), Jeunertwp.
VM. M. SCUROCK, Somerset.
Governor Stone bas re-sppointed
Dr. J. T. Itithrock, of Wwt Chester,
State Commissioner of F-irestry.
Hawaii HRoinsto break into Con
press with as little noise as possible by
twudinjj a member of the Smith family
as its firt representative.
Kr.RA?KA papers reort a large k
maiid for lands in that State. It is
juite extraordinary to note Low many
kinds of prosperity have been visited
upon Nebraska by the defeat of Bryan.
Hon. Nathaniel Ewinu, of Union
town, has baen nominated by the Re
publican voters of Fayette county f r
the otlioe of Judge. His Ieiuo ratic
opponent is It. K. I'mliel, K.-i.
I'xci.K Sam is pcllinjr into shspe an
extensive sinokiUss powd r plant. One
of the first lessons of the Spanish war
was that we had not kept up with the
limes in the imp rtaut item of gun
powder. DrKiN'i a service c:f over a year in
the Philippines the Ten'h Pennsylva
nia lost only seven men by disease out
of a total strength of MI. The islands
are justified in making strong claims
as a health resort
Setketakv Hay makes the pointed
remark that "at this moment the world
is our friend, except certain leaders of
the Democratic party." These malcon
tents will 1 unhappy as long as the
ouutry is prosperous.
Mr. Bryan wjuld repeal the Ding
ley tariff law as one step toward des
troying the trusts. He prefers tbe Wil
son tariff monstrosity, warrauted to kill
all business, and therefore calculated to
settle the eutire list of ecouomic prob
Capt. Alfred Dreykis, twice con
victed of selling the army secrets o:
France to a foreign power, will be a
free man in a few days. It was ofli
cially announced after a cabinet meet
ing held yesterday in Paris that it bad
been decided to pardon Dreyfus.
Fmma Goldman, the star-eyed got!
dess of destruction, baptized some o
the children of anarchists at Spring
Valley, III., in beer. The eleoieut was.
au appropriate rue. When tbe child
rou are grown up they will apply it in
It is figured that at tbe opeuing of
the Fifty -sixth Congress tbe Republi
cans will have a majority of 1 in tbe
House and at least 13 in the Senate. A
good many questions can be settled
right with Ilepublicans In full control
of the Government until March 4, P01
The probability is that Governor
Tanner will I renominated by tbe Re
publicans in Illinois. The anti-Tanner
forces have failed to induce W. J. Cal
houn to become a candidate. Young
Richard Yates, son of the War Gov
eruor, is a candidate, but he is not a
John F. BtDKE, of Washington
county, a staunch supporter of Senator
Quay, bas been nominated by tbe Re
publicans of the Washington -Beaver
district to fill the vacancy in tbe State
Senate caused by tbe death of Col. A.
I. Hawkins. There is no question as
to Budke's election.
The continuous rise in prices of tbe
principal articles of merchandise in tbe
United States is not due to the trusts.
but is caused by the prosperity which
baa come to the country. Production
has passed far beyond all previous fig
ures, but demand bas grown still faster.
This is what bas sent prices up. The
same thing occurs in all periods of good
times. It is well to keep this fact in
War may yet be averted between
England and tbe Transvaal Republic.
It is plain that the English govern
ment does not care to declare war until
every peaceful solution of tbe difficulty
has been finally considered. Thre is
also an apparent change of seutiment
among the people of tbe South African
Republic, who cow appear to be wil
ling to enter into negotiations looking
to a settlement of the difficulty.
The operations of the railroads re
flect very accurately tbe general bus
iness conditions of tbe country, and in
dicate prosperity or depression. The
report for IswS, now in press, shows an
increase in grots earnings, compared
with of nearly fU7,0(0,()0, and
nearly $ 124,000,000 as compared with
lSiiG. The greatest increase was in tbe
freight department, in which it was
more than fss.SoO.OOO, although the
rates per ton per mile were the lowest
The insurgent newspapers of tbe
State are much tossed about in their
minds as to whether Governor Stone
will call an extra session of the Legis
lature. One day they announce that
he will surely call the statesmen, to
gether, and the next day they are very
dubious about it There is a number
of alleged statesmen of tbe iusurgent
brand to whom tbe f00 for an extra
session would be like finding money,
and would fill a long-felt want These
gentlemen would bail an extra session
The chairman of the Democratic
State Committee ba tried the time
worn dodge of drawing tbe Republi
can organ iiation into au agreement to
have tbe issues of tbe campaign dis
cussed jointly by the candidates of tbe
two parties, says the Harrisburg Tele
graph. This was so palpably a scheme
to give the Democratic candidates au
diences that General Reeder declined
to consider tbe proposition for a mo.
ment The people of Pennsylvania
are convinced that tbe Bryan outfit
now in control of the Democratic or
ganization is not worthy of support,
aud a a result they arc not concerning
themselves alxnit candidates whose
names appear upon the Democratic
Not satisfied with his experience last
w inter, when tbe insurgent leaders and
their Democratic allies sold him a gold
brick in the shape of a fool proposition
to make him a fusion candidate for
Speaker of the House, Representative
Koontz continues a willing and plia
ble tool in the bands of these geutry,
a the f illowiug item from Saturday's
Philadelphia Press bears witness:
Senator Flinti, of Pittaburg, and Gen
eral Koontz, of Somerset, were in the
city yesterday in conference with other
anti Quay Republicans.
General Knt. came here yesterday
to confer with Senator J. Bayard Hen
ry, with whom he bad an engagement
to aid in tbe preparation of the formal
protest that will be sent by the inde
eiident liepublican members of tbe
Legislature to the United States Senate
against the recognition of Governor
Sione s appointment of Mr. Quay. I he
Democratic State Committee will also
send a protest of the same kind to tbe
Senate, to show the iK-mocratic mem
bers of that body that their Pennsylva
nia brethren are opposed to having
them countenance the claimed right of
Governor Stor.e to usurp the power of
the legislature of the State.
(ViKNELirs Vandf.riiilt, who bas
just died, was by far the most credita
ble member of the present generation
of bis family, worked bis way up
to his Ligh position in the business
worid by Lis own exertions, and was
recognized as a force in Lis particular
sphere before tbe death of bis father,
William H. Vanderbilt, fourteen years
ago. His career was a refutation of the
popular notion that there is "only
three generations between shirt sleeves
and shirt sleeves" in tbe United States.
The property which the founder of the
Vanderbilt family, the original Corne
lius, left to bis son, William II. Van
derbilt, was more than doubled by the
latter iu about a dozen years, while that
which descended on his death to the
Cornelius whose demise has just taken
place was largely iucreased in the past
ten or twelve years. In the Vauderbilt
as in that of the Aston, the fam
ily accumulations keep on growing
from generation to generation, though
iu the divisions, or partial divisions,
which the deaths of the beads of the
family necessitate, the holdings, in
a considerable degree, are diffused
through a greater aud greater number
of hands from generation to genera
Thomas B. Beed's Formal Farewsll.
Portland, Me., Sept 17. The Press
will print to-morrow morning the follow
To the Republicans of the First Maine
district : While I am naturally roluctaot
to obtrude myself again upon public at
tention, even here at home, I am sure no
one would expect uie to leave the First
Maine district after so long service with
out sotue words expressing to you uiy ap
preciation of your friendship and uny
gratitudn for your generous treatment.
Words alone are quile inadequate, and I
must appeal to your memories. During
three and twenty years of political life.
not always peaceful, you have never
questioned a single public act of mine.
( uher men have had to look after their
districU. My district bas looked after
uie. This, in the p'.ace where I was born,
where you know my shortcoming as well
as I do myself, gives me a right to be
proud of my relations with you. No
honors are ever quite like those which
come from home. It would Dot be just
for me to withhold my thanks from
those Democrats who have so often given
tue their votes. This friendship I cu
acknowledge with all propriety, even
a letter to Republicans, for both they aud
you know that I have never trimmed a
sail to catch the passing breeze or ever
Hew a doubtful Hag.
"The office as 'a ribbon to stick in your
coat' is worth nobody's consideration.
I tfice as opportunity is worth all consid
eration. That opportunity you have
given me uti trammeled in the fullest and
amplest measure, and I return you sin
cereat thanks. If I have deserved any
praise it belongs of right to you.
'Whatever may happeD. lam sure that
the First Maine district will always be
true to the principles of liberty, self gov
ernment and the rights of man.
"Thomas B. Rked.
"Portland, Sept 10."
Tbe critics of the Republican party and
of President McKitiley are not expected
to agree with anyth'iig that tbe party
may do, nor with anything that Presi
dent McKinley may do. It will be re
membered by those who have wit erough
to cast their minds back over events of
two years past that the most persistent
advocates of a war with Spain were I'eiu
ocraU. They adopted this policy, says
the Harrisburg Telegraph, because it was
known that Presidint McKinley was op
posed to a war with Spain, and when Con
gress, with the aid of Democratic votes,
declared a war and President McKinley,
in obedience to the law of tbe land, pro
ceeded to perform his duty as executive
officer, these same Democrats at once be
came noisy and abusive of McKiuley and
the Republican party, because they taw
that tbe honor of the nation would be
protected by tbe Republican party and
the Republican administration in a war
entirely brought about by their votes.
just as it has been for the past forty years.
And now they have advanced a step
and are denouncing President McKinley
because he does not surrender tbe Phil
ippinea by stopping hostilities. Will some
one of these smart Democratic newspaper
editors, or smart critic of McKinley and
his administration, say what they would
do with the Philippine Islands? As by a
treaty with Spain the United States bas
acquired them and they are to-day the
property of the United States, will they
please say what clause of the Constitution
would give President McKinley the right
to wit hdraw the United Slates troops from
the Philippine Islands? It will not be
forgiUten that no Democratic convention
has yet had tbe temerity to make such a
declaration. And no Democratic conven
tion, either this year or next year will
make auy such declaration. President
McKinley has no more right to abandon
the Philippine Islands than he has to
abandon Alaska, and no more right to
abandon Alaska than he has to abandon
the Louisiana purchase.
The truth at the bottom of all this argu
ment is that the thing upon which the
Democratic party attempted to defeat Mc
Kinley in lHfi was of such a rotten char
acter that after the election it practically
disappeared, and to-day the party has no
issue upon which to fight the campaign
of next year, and those who have any
sense believe that McKinley's re-election
is just as certain to take place as that an
election will be held at alL
Don't let tbe little ones suffer from
eczema or other torturing skin diseases.
No need for it Doan's Ointment cures.
Can't harm tbe most delicate skin,
any drug store. 50 cents.
cosxrum takdiebut deih.
aid U Eavs Emi tsooBil Sickest Mas la
Cornelius Vanderbilt who died last
Tuesday morning at his pslaoe in New
York, was rated, next to John D. Rocke
feller, tbe Standard Oil magnate, the
richest man in the world. Tbe stroke of
paralysis which caused his death was the
second he had suffered. The first came
in a fit of anger at his son. Corn el iu, Jr.,
who married Miss Grace Wilson, and to
that incident his death at this time was
doubtless due. The opposition of young
Yaoderbilt's parents to tbe match three
years ago will be recalled. Miss Wilson
waa eight years the senior of the youth,
and, though her father was wealthy and
promineut in Wall street the elder Van
derbilta would not hear of the marriage.
A tragic scene occurred in the library of
the Vanderbilt mansion when young
Cornelius faced bis father and reiterated
bis determination to wed tbe girl of bis
choice. In the course of tbe heated dis
cussion the multi-millionaire father sank
back in his chair, paralyzed and appar
ently lifeless. From that moment Cor
nelias Vanderbilt Sr., was a wreck. One
aide of Lis body and bis face was as if
dead. With the enormous wealth at his
command, all means were availed of to
give him relief. He was carried to Eu
rope, to Egypt everywhere in search of
vigor and health, but in vain.
No one definitely knows how much
Mr. Vanderbilt was worth. It is prob
able bis estate amounts to 1100,000.000,
perhaps more. He held little real estate
in comparison with his grefct wealth, be
ing chiefly interested in railways and
other' business interests. The religious,
charitable and philanthropic institutions,
to which he gave hundreds of thousands
of dollars each year, will lose by Mr.
Vanderbill's death. He was in tbe habit
of giving to them the interest of his in
come, so to speak. He lived sumptuous
ly, paying $3,000,000 for his house on
Fifth avenue. New York, and Sl.000,000
for the "Breakers," his borne at Newport,
which is said to lie tbe finest summer
residence in America.
Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr., is now tbe
head of tbe bouse. There was a reconcili
ation between father and son and it is be
lieved that the son w ill inherit the bulk
of the former's vsst fortune.
Model Towa Will be Built Hear Fitttborg.
Chicaoo, September 14. James W,
Ellsworth, formerly of Chicago, now of
New York, is building in Pennsylvania a
modern coal-mining town. Its place on
the map is sixteen miles southeast of
Pituburg, on the banks of Pigeon creek,
and in s virgin coal region. The actual
w rk of building brii-k and stone homes
for a population of 3,0ii0 is now going for
ward. The town site is on a trai l of 4t
arret. The streets will all be narrow and
winding. There will be no tenement
rows, and, ultimately, no tenements of
any kind iu Ell -worth. A house will
stand on a quarter of an acre of land,
with the house set far enough from the
street to give room for flower beds.
These homes will be sold to miners on
such terms that occupants can buy and
pay for them. Renting will not he en
couraged, but n the contrary, will be
discouraged. Mr. Ellsworth will estab
lish at his own expense lolh day and
night schools, also a reading -room, witb
a gnod library and clu brooms, and au
athletic field. These will be operated on
the club plan, with a membership fee not
burdensome to the members, giving each
a sense of proprietary right
Two churches and ample store facilities
will be erected. Mr. Ellsworth will sup
ply the capital for establishing tbe mer
cantile side dt the town's needs at a low
rate of interest The store will be man
sged in tbe interest of tbe firm's employ
es and all the profits will be divided
Ellsworth will be governed like any
other Pennsylvania borough, by its citi
zens. Tbe saloon has been barred.
"The intention is," said Mr. Ellsworth,
"to provide every benefit with which at
employe can be supplied. On the otbei
band, tbe cost of producing coal must Ix
made as low as it can be made legiti
"I lielieve in these combinations of siui
ilar interests in what are known as trusts
When these combinations are made op
business principles and are honestly ad
ministered, the result is a great cheapen
ing of tbe commodity produced.
"Now, if miners, for example, would
organize on the same principle that cap!
tal does to be creative and to be govern
ed by supply and demand, instead of re
sorting to coercion and to destruction ot
property with torch and dynamite when
arbitrary demands are refused the rela
tionship between these two interests
would soon be adjusted. The miner so
disposed might own his own home, witb
peace and contentment at his fireside."
Murder in Second Degree.
Williamson, W. Va.. Sept. 17. After
being out five hours the jury in the case
against Eliaa Hatfield, Jr. for killing II
E. Ellis at Gray, on July 3, returned s
verdict of guilty of murder in the second
degree at 11 o'clock last night The pris
oner heard the reading of the verdict with
perfect composure. Ilia counsel moved
for a new trial, but this will hardly be ob
tained. Under the laws of West Vir
ginia, the sentence will be from 5 to 16
years' imprisonment in the State peni
tentiary. The trial in many respects was the
most important in the State in years.
About one year ago Hatfield, who is but
19 years old, and his brother Troy, two
years younger, escaped from the Logan
county jail, where they, with their broth
er "Cap," were held pending trial for tbe
killing of Johu Kinsey. Since then, till
his surrender to Governor Atkinson, two
months ao, Elias was a fugitive from
justice. After serving sentence to be im
posed this week he will have to answer
for this crime.
Troyisstill at large. Six months ago
"Cap" was released on bail, which he for
feited and is now outlawed. They, witb
two other members of the band, kept to
gether heavily armed and defied all au
thorities and terrorized law-abiding citi
zeos of both counties. Officers are on
tbe constant watch for Troy and "Cap,"
and their capture is only a question of
In case "Anse" and "Bob" Hatfield ask
for and are granted bail this week, be
lief is prevalent that the Kentucky au
thorities will be standing ready to nab
them and carry them to Kentucky. Tbia
will likely result in bloodshed, as extra
dition papers have not been secured.
On Conviction 0ns Acquittal.
I'sioxtows, September 14. One mur
der in the first degree and one acqaittal
of murder was to day's court record.
M trk Thomas Hays killed William
Lowden, July 4, at Dunbar. The men
had leen drinking all nightand Hays suf
fered much abuse from Lowden before he
weut boi6 and got his gun and shot Low
den dead. He was remarkably cool dur
ing the triid and heard his fate this morn
ing without a sign of seutiment His wife
fainted yesterday in court during the triaL
Joseph Pansko was next placed on trial
for his life. He killed Charles Cbeepec
with a hoe, July 23, at Gillespie, during a
fight Tbe Commonwealth witness show
ed that Pansco struck in self-defense,
Cbeepec being about to hit him with a
pick, and District Attorney Crow asked
tbe jury to acquit him without bearirg
his defense, which they did.
S1.000 for aa Apple.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept 17. One thoos
id dollars U offered by tbe Minnesota
Horticultural Society for an apple that ;
will grow in this Slate satisfactorily. A !
dozen varieties have already been entered
for the contest "The right apple," says
Superintendent Latham, of the SUU
Fair, "would be worth a million dollars mlrea from tBe conduct" of his vast mill
to the people of Miuneto a." Srg juUrMU.
Barnett Will Take the Fightbg
Tenth to New York.
HAVE'BE3 SPECIALLY INYITED.
Governor Stone Says Pennsylvania's Ep
resentatives in the Army in the Philip
pines Should Prrp-rly Receive the NjysI
Hero of Ksnila.
llsrribure. Sent 19- Lieutenant
Colonel James K. Harnett has received
special invitation from General Roe.
of the New York reception committee,
to have the Tenth Pennsylvania regi
ment. hich foueht with Dewey's
men in the I'hliii piues. take a p'.ace of
honor in the great parade of soldiers
and saMors who wi!l greet the hero
of Manila on the 2Sth list This is
the only volunteer command east of
the Allegheules that took part In the
campaign in Luzon, and a glorious re
"fion awaits the brave boys from
the Keystone State on their visit to
New Y'.rlc Lieutenant Colonel Bar
nett, upon receipt of Ceneral Roe's
Invitation, immediately made a can
vass cf the regiment, and the reports of
the captains of the several companies
were unanimous in the desire to con
tribute to the celebration in honor of
Dewey. Governor Stone promptly in
formed Lieutenant Colonel Barnett
that he would see that a supply of
arms were loaned the men by the state
in order that they might be properly
equipped for the parade.
CHAT WITH GOVERNOR STONE.
"Pennsylvanians are justly proud of
the Tenth regiment." said the gover
nor, "and we are delighted to ha
them go to New York to represent the
Keystone State in this demonstration.
While Admiral Dewey was steaming
across the seas in the Olympia our
boys of the Tenth were also speedin
homeward, coming by the San Francis
co route, and nothing could be more
fittine than that these gallant repre
sentatives of the army in the Philin
pines should be on hand to greet the
naval heroes when they first set iooi
upon their native land once more."
A PHILADELPHIA WELCOME
Great preparations, it is understood,
are under way In Philadelphia to
give Barnett and his boys a royal wel
come on their way to New York. Col
onel Ralston's Third regiment have
Invited them to lie their guests while
In the Quaker City, and the officers of
the National Export Exposition pro
nose to entertain them and extend
them the courtesies of the big Bhow.
It is not unlikely that the presenta
tion of the bronze Spanish cannon
broucht by the Tenth from Luzon to
the city of Philadelphia will be madu
by Lieutenant Colonel Barnett during
this visit of the regiment. Mayor Ash
bridge will present the freedom of the
city to the boys of the Tenth in a
characteristic and patriotic addres3.
Grain 0 Brings Belief
to I he coffee drinker. Colfee drinking is
a habit that is universally indulged in and
almost as universally injurious. Have
you tried Grain-O? Itis almost likeeotlee
but the etlects are just the opposite. CollVe
upsets the stomach, ruins the digestion.
atiects the heart and disturbs the whole
nervous system. Urain-O tones up the
stomach, aids digest ion and strengthens
the nerves. There is nothing but nour
ishment in Grain O. It cau l be other
wise. 15 and liic. per package.
College of Holy Belies.
One of the moat remarkable religious
institutions in the country, tbe Monastery
4nd College of the Holyland, established
by the Franciscan Friarsof the Holyland,
was dedicated at Washington, Sunday
with imposing ceremonies.
During the afternoon a flag raising
ave a national and patriotic phase to
this extensive undertaking. The insti
tution is situated near the Catholic Uni
versity, on an eminence commanding a
view of tbe University grounds.
A special branch of the Franciscan Or-
lerfor centuries has devoted its eutire
itteution to tbe preservation and protec
ion of the tomb of the Savior, the stables
f Bethlehem and other sacred relics of
the life of Christ As mauy Atneri
inn are joining tbe pilgrimages to tbe
holy itlics, it bas been deemed advisable
x establish in this country a college
which will prepare those who will carry
forward the work of preservation. To
-bis end a commissariat of the Holy
Land and for the L uited States was
located in New York in ISSO, and out of
this bas grown tbe magnificent structure
dedicated Sunday, with its subterranean
reproductions of the stable at Bethlehem,
the borne of the Holy Family at Naza
reth, tbe Holy Sepulchre and other mon
uments of Palestine.
These have br-en executed under the
direction of the foremost ecclesiastical
architect of Rome, Sr. Lianori, who ve
iled Bethlehem, Nazareth and other
sacred spots, making measurements and
taking note of stone and structure, in
order to make a faithful counterpart of
tbe precious relics. Tbe work has pro
ceeded with the special favor of tbe Pope.
One of the grottoes, representing the
inner and outer sepulchre of Christ, has
a piece of the actual stone of the sepul
chre brought from Palestine by special
dispensation. At another of the subter
ranean shrines the remains of St. Renig-
nasaill be deposited. They are being
brought here by one of tbe friars of tbe
order, and will find a filial resting place
in a glass catafalque, after the manner
adopted in Europe to permit the observa
tion of holy relics.
Tbe reproduction of the stable st
Bethlehem is perfect in every detail, with
the small stone manger in which the
Christ-child was born, and the deface
ment which modern vandal! m has
wrought. In the reproduction of the
Holy Sepulchre both the outer sepulchre.
where the angel sat and tbe inner sepul
chre, from which tbe angel rolled back
the stone, are shown. Tbe inner tomb
shows the great marble sUb placed there
to keep the Turks from desecrating the
tomb, and the slab bears even the irregu
lar crack of the original.
The main work of tbe friars is carried
on in tbe monastery, a spacious build
ing, separated from the shrines and chap
el, and devoted entirely to the members
of the community.
The church connected with tbe monas
tery is a massive structure in the shape
of a five-fold cross, with many altars
and chapels. The European method bas
been adopted in the interior of the
church, so that those who corue to wor
ship will stand or kneel, as there are no
seats. The interior is so vast that it is
expected to celebrate mass at several of
tbe altars or at all of them simultaneous
ly, and the devotion of tbe sacrament
will be practically continuous up to mid
day. Charles A. Pillibury Dead.
Minneapolis, Minn., Sept IT. Charles
A. Pillslairy, the well-known miller,
died in this city tbia afternoon at 5 o'clock
of heart trouble. On accouut of poor
health Mr. Pillabury weut to Europe
Ddcember I, 1K, and returned the mid
dle of June.
Cbarlts Alfred Pillsbury was born at
Warner, Merrimac county, X. H., Octo
ber 3, S4 He graduated from Dart
mouth College at the age of 21, having
partly supported himself by teaching.
After coming to Minneapolis in ISt, Mr.
Pillsbury bought an interest in a small
flour mill at SL Anthony Falls. He ap
plied himself to learning the milling
business, and within the next few years
made great improvements in milling. By
lsyu, when purchased by an English syn
dicate, the Pillsliury interests bad grown
to enormous proportions. A system rf
elevator was purchased iu connection
with tbe mills.
Bis Pillsbury "A" mill, capscity T.OoO
barrel - r d l. to L th
m;u in th orl.l l. inir p;iu,
Republican State Chairman Getting
the Partj Organization in Line.
PENROSE AHD BABSETT POPULAB
They Will Each Make a Few Speeches to
Help Along the Campaign in Ohio
Upon Special Invitation.
Philadelphia, Sept. 13. General
Frank Reeder, chairman of the Re
publican state committee, is busy get
ting the details of the state campaign
in shape for an aggressive canvass in
the interest of all the candidates on the
Republican state ticket. Chairman
Reeder has had experience in this line
and the work comes quite natural to
him. He is familiar with the men
actively identified with the party or
ganization throughout the common
wealth and recognizes that in a cam
paign such as he has before him he
lias but to get the party workers inter
ested and they will see that a good
vote is gotten to the polls. The Dem
ocratic organization in the state Is cot
poteutlal enough to give any Republi
can concern as to the outcome of the
election. The Important duty of the
Republican state chairman is to arouse
the members of his own party to the
true condition of affairs and see that
they go to the polls. Chairman Reeder
has been in correspondence with
Chairman Dick, of the Republican
state committee of Ohio, and. as both
the campaigns in both the Keystone
and the Hiu-keye states will be con
ducted upon the same lines, the Repuli
lican organizations in these states will
work together for the same ends.
A BOND OF SYMPATHY.
"Republicans of Pennsylvania and
Ohio aie going to co-operate in their
campaign this fall." saidJUnited States
Senator Penrose the other day, "and
they are going to endeavor to make
the results of the elections in both
Ftates overwhelming victories for the
Republican organization and emphatic
indorsements of the Republican na
tional administration. The elections
throughout the coimtr this fa'! will
by their re-.-ords of Republican tri
umphs foreshadow the outcome of the
national campaign of next year. Penn
sylvania and Ohio are looked upon as
certain to go Republican in November
by decisive majorities, but the aim of
the national leaders of the party is to
have these states give expression to
the popular approval of President Mc
Kinley's magnificent administration in
an unusually emphatic manner. Noth
ing will lie left undone to Impress the
Republicans of the Keystone state aud
the Buckeye state with the fact that
they owe a duty to their party ami
their country at the coming election
to give a glorious indorsement of the
WANT PENROSE AND BARNETT.
Senator Penrore has agreed to make
i few speeches in Ohio during the can
vass. and was yesterday In receiptof
i letter from Chairman Dick, of the
Ohio Republican state committee
thanking him for his acceptance of
the invitation and notifying him that
he will be advised of the dates upon
which they will be pleased to have
him visit their state. Lieutenant Colo
nel James E. Barnett, of the"Fight
ing" Tenth regiment, Pennsylvania's
Republican nominee for state treas
ui er, made a very favorable impres
sion upon the president and others
frvm Ohio who were in attendance at
the reception In FHtsburg to his regi
ment on their return home from Man
ila. Colonel Barnett was then and
there asked if he would not make two
or three speeches in Ohio this fall for
the Republican state ticket, and he
agreed to do so. State Chairman
Reeder has since codially concurred
in this arrangement, and he will see
that the Itinerary for Colonel B.irnett"a
tour of this Btate will be prepared so
that he can slip away for these speech
es without seriously interfering with
the program for the Pennsylvania
ARE TIES THAT BIND.
"There are many ties that bind the
people of Pennsylvania and Ohio to
gether, remarked Senator Penrose, in
commenting further upon these pro
posed visits to the president's state.
"Many Ohioans formerly lived in
Pennsylvania, while the parents of
others were originally Pennsylvanian
President McKinley's father and moth
er once lived In York county, of this
state. Both commonwealths have
much in common in their industrial
mineral and business Interests. Our
campaigns will be fought this year
upon the same lines, and Republicans
of Pennsylvania will vie with their
neighbors across the Ohio border in
making the majorities as great as po
Several prominent Republicans from
Ohio have accepted invitations to
speak In Pennsylvania this fall.
BooLLreplnar Comra High.
"It makes me tired," said the young
man "these advertisements guaran
teeing to teach a person bookkeeping
"But can't It be done?" was asked.
"Not on your Ufo! Why. I spent six
months and over $100 to learn the art.
and what do you suppose happened at
the close of the first year?"
"Got your figures mixed?"
"Well, I should smile! There was a
discrepancy of $7oO between the cash
book and my ledger, and uiy father bad
to make it good, while I hunted for an
other Job."' Brooklyn Citizen.
A Flaaaclal Shark.
A man went to a local bank with a
check which there was no cash oa de
posit to meet When the paying teller
declined to respond, the applicant
loudly demanded to see the cashier.
"We have no 'cash here' for you,"
quietly responded the teller.
The man with the chock saw the
point He moved in circles till he
found bis way out tobogganed down
the front steps aud was led a block by
a policeman lefore sufficiently rccov
ered to make explanation. Detroit
MISERS' PITCHED BATTLE.
Seven Hegrott Killed by Whites ia Illinois.
Cartervillk, 111., Septemler 17. Car
terville was the scene of a bio xly riot
about noon to-day In which six negroes
were instantly killed and one fatally
wounded, having died of his wounds
later, while two others received slight
Trouble has been brewing since the
militia was recalled by Governor Tanner
last Monday, and now he has been forced
in great haste to order back to this point
two companies of the Fourth Regiment
under Colonel Bennett
The white miners of this place have re
fused to allow tbe negro miners to come
into town, always meeting tbein end or
dering them back. To-day, however,
thirteen negroes, all armed, marched into
town, going to the Illinois Ceutral depot.
where they exchanged a few words with
the white miuers there.
Then the negroes pulled their pistols
and opened fire on tbe whites, who at
on e returned the fire.
A running fight was kept up. The ne
groes scattered, some being closely fol
lowed by the whites np tbe main street,
while tbe remainder fled down tbe rail
road track. Here the execution was done.
all who went through the town escaping.
Make Good Endings."
You Ait making a good beginning tuhen
you commence to like Hood's Srsap4rU
for Any trouble cf your blood, siomich.
kidneys or lever. Persistently taken, this
grtii medicine tuHi bring you the good end
ing of perfect health, strength And -jigor.
Lawyer's $403,000 Betainer.
Leading lawyers' fees for conducting
great cases and engineering monster com
bines in New York have risen consider
ably since tbe time, a few years ago. when
Joseph H. Choate, the preseut Ambassa
dor to England, said that the largest an
nual retainer paid to a lawyer was paid
by the Sugar Trust to John H. Parsons.
Mr. Tarsons received nol less than $100,
000,00. Couspicunrs examples of this "bull"
movement in retainers are cited as fol
lows: George Nelson Cromwell, who succeed
ed in reorganizing thecopperminingsyn
dicate with which Mr. R.v kefeller iscon-new-tetl
is said to have received a fee of
Report bas it that the firm of Robinson,
Bright Jt Scribner received t :.' for le
gal work in connection with the Broad
way Railroad franchise.
Secretary of War Elihu Root drew the
Astoria Gas Grab bill. For this service
he probably received either fiW i" c1
or $.-i0,0"0 in stock.
One of the most successful lawyers of
tbe Wall street district is said to be Jobn
C. Tomlinsou. He represented the r
n Commercial, the biggest loba
syndicate ill the world. He succeeded
in bringing eighteen of tbe largest tol.!-
co growers in Cuba together, ror ti
service Mr. Tomlinson received a fee
fcSitt.rt'a Ienver Gas paid him HOO
while Denver Water netted Mr. Tom
son a fee of SCO.ono.
It is known that Fish. Richardson
Storrow received a fee of $0,XW from
General Electric Company for look
after one single case for that corporal
Airs. Barnard Thanks
MRS. PINKHAM FOR HEALTH.
Lima to aia mum so. iS.w
" Dkab FuiEr I feel it my duty to
express my gratitude and thanks to
you for what your medicine has done
for me. I was very miserable aim los
ing flesh very fast, had bladder trouble,
fluttering pains about the heart and
would get so dizzy and suffered with
painful menstruation. I was reading
in a paper about Lydia r.. 1 inkiiani s
Vegetable Compound, so I wrote to you
and after taking two bottleslfclt likca
new person. Your Vegetable Compound
has entirely cured nie and I cannot
praise it enough." M ks. J. O. BaksaKD,
MlLLTOWX, ASHIXGTOS CO., JIE.
An Iowa Woman's Convincing; Statement
"I tried three doctors, and the last
one said nothing but an operation
would help me. My trouble was pro
fuse flowing; sometimes I would think
I would flow to death, I was so weak
that the least work would tire me.
Reading of so many being curtd by
your medicine, I made up my mind to
write to you for advice, and I am so
plad that I did. I took Lvdia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound and Liver
Tills and followed your directions, and
am now well and strong. I shall recom
mend your medicine to all, for it saved
my life." Miss A. P., Box 21 Abbott,
Ohio Farms For Sale !
In Hie t mil corn :ilnl xtix-lc r?ilin Ih-11 of
Ohio. Any m. Sinn vou wauL ferule
good wicieiv. t-hun-liw, schools Mild rmtroutl
f.ii-llitit-s i ItKK UK KS. (I'iio-xHll Paul for)
Wonderful Biioruiiit. FihIon nuiiiip fur our
'.'t-pnge ealliru.e. .ow m tue lime u imy
land. Bell Bros., Marysville, L nion I o., U.
By virtue of Sundry Wrltn of FU'ri Farias,
A i. 1-irn racuiK, aud Levari rut-tax,
isHuetl out ot ill Court of 4 omumn lMafr of
NomtTMt rounty, rVtinsyUuiiia. tt me
tiirtvUnl. the if ulll be exp.eu U Hale at
the Court Houe, iu Somerset borough, on
Friday. Sept. 22, 1899,
AT I O'CLOCK P. M
the following di scribed real estate, to-wit :
All the ritht. title. Interest, claim and d
maud of iMniiel i'hiilix, of, in mid to I he lol-
Iowiiik tUmTHs-a rail t-nlale to-wit
No 1. A rerlKin piece or pniwl of land sit
uate in Jeiierson lowiiMiip. SMimersei isuintv
Ph., containing two ncrex more or less, ad-
joiniHte lands of 1 evi Mmulis. S'-iter lou
liiss ami the ptihilc nnid. having thentm
erected a one aud u half-Ktrv Plank dwelling
nue, ftumiiier liouseaud oilier outbuildings,
with the uppurtenniict s.
No. 2. A certain piece or parcel of land sit
uate an aforesaid, containing three acres more
or less, adjoining trad N.. 1, and land of
Isaac Lerkey, biiuanocl ankeny and the pub
lic road, having thereon erected a frame store
house .VJ feet, nud a Hlable.
No. :t. A certain tract of land situate as
aforesaid, conUiininK IS acre, more or less,
about lilacren clear, balance timber, adjoin
ing lauds of John kimmt l, Isaac lie r key,
Kr.-d Ankeny and Perry liarndl.
Taken in execution and to le sold as the
property of laniel i'hiliippl, at the suit of
joint .-v. rneonue.
All the right, title. Interest, claim and d
nuuid of 1. A. Kriedllne. of. In and to the fol
lowing descntted real estate, to-wtt :
i. 1. Iwocertalii tuts of ground situate
In Aleyersdale borough, Somerset county, i'a
located on Meyers Second Avnu. each
Oxi Jo feet, and numbered in the Meyer's sur-
vev to Hutu ttorotigh as lots .Nut and 97
No 2 All ttutl certain lot of ground situ
ate in Meyers addition to Meyersdale tor-
ougn, numnensi on the plan or said bor. ueh
a lot No. lifi, having a frontage of Mi feel by
1 J) fe t back to an ailev.
No 3. All that certain lot of ground situ
ate In the borough uforesiiirl. and n-imbered
on plan of said town iu the Meyers 'addition as
lot .mi. iui, having a drying shed ended on
tiiis lot and No. bet ln-re.tfi.-r named.
No. 4. Twocenain lots of ground situate In
the bnroii-.'li afores.ld, numbered on the
Meyers addition to said boroilghas lots No
I- snd luT, each fronting feet on Meyer's
sc-wimi .-wenue, an oi wmcn real estate was
con eyed to the defendant bv deed of Will
iain S. Miller, dated June 'J, and recorded
in Uwl Hook oi (Somerset couuly. Vol. ml,
piges HT1 aud 72.
Taken in execution and to be Mild as the
property of 1. A. "rleil!lne, at the suit of
jnun u. unugy.
AH the right, title. Interest, claim and de
mand of Messi more I 'ranter, of. In and to a
certain farm or tract of land situate iu t'pis-r
i urKeyiiKH lownsiop. isomer et conntv. I'a.,
contai!ng acres, about til acres clear, bal
ance titular, adjoining lands of (Jeorge Iium-
haultt. KplirMiin Irimpy, sM-otl king and
Kamut 1 Snyder, having thereon creeled a two
story frame dwelling house, a nue and a ha It
s' ory tenant house, liank bam, spring hon-e
and other nuibuildidgs, with the appurt
nances. Also an orchard of fruit tree ou tbe
Taken In execution and to lie sold m the
property of Messimorv Cramer, at the suit of
UOTIrE All nsivnn. r,., !.. .. .v.
above sale will pf.-.ue take notice that 10 per
"iikui mc pun-nase money must he pa
When DRiDertT is k nitrkwl d.,n. ni l.u-.
will again be exposed to sale at t he risk of the
first pun-baser. The residue of the purchase
iioiiej must ue paiu on or neiore the day ol
confirmation, vix: Thursday. S n. ISHM
No deed will be acknowledged uiitll the pur-
i-iiuae niouey is paiu in lull.
Sheriffs Office, 1 M. H. IIAKTZF.LL.
Notice is beret-v given that on the Hth day
oi nugusL. isw, uenrv J Miner riled an appU-
in- i. .... i-.i.-.J . .V :.
: --" ..ij u-irou mesouin, Henry J
Miner on tbe wel and James furry 4 sjoii on
HENRY J. HINER.
Farm For Sale.
A verv desinhle Dnin wi.-.t . n.i t. .
Farm containing 'JIM u.-r.-. mKiu, ii. .
clear balance ex-.-elleut timl'er. Situate one
mile west or Sulphur spring station on the
P. K K , a good (mine dwelling house, hank
barn and outbuildings hpr.r.r.iIn. J
of excellent water, terms reasonable. For
further particulars address.
Mann's Choice, Bedford County, Pa.
WANTFn? Artive. reliable men to solic
it rli I LUt it orders for nursery stock'
permanent employ-men': expenses and salary
tothose who can leave home or commission
to local men. Slock strictly first-class. The
hUSlllei. Wt.llv l-.rn.l it -I... - . .
. 1- "...--.!. rute at once lor
terms and territory state age and occupa
tion. IttfUt;. t MASK COMPANY, fcoiilh
Penn Sijuare, Philadelphia.
J KEELEY CURE.
2 LIC'JOS AND OPIUM HAB.TS.
f Reietes all i- e iri ;,t;;t ,&!;$ up the
J s!em. rt-eax heailh n- inor, or'?'-,'. tr-s
ialeileci an fin sir lor tu.i-f$4. "
r mi inirsiiiir ii-TnriK
me una i mice at liarrtsbuiy. I'a.,
for U'i acres anil allowance, of vacant land,
situate in Shade township, Somerset countv.
i bh mnjui uv J.miti A Hit.. .... I...
Notice Is hereby given to all person con
renSi m ' "editor. r;".1
Ihefollowlugaccounia have passed rl
and thai the same will ,f";''t"' ' :r..'
prmatlonand allowance atan orphan coun
to be neld at Somerset, fa., on
Wnesday, Sept. 27, 1899:
First and final a.-oiiBt 'f Abraham J. Folk,
administrator of JJlU" ,h ,
Firt and final arcK.nl of ""'J1
Trent, administratrix of Norinau k Trent,
dTi and nnal account c-f F B. rolllns, ad
mlnisuatorof Albert H. King er dec d.
First and final account of W illiaiu . Flcz,
executor of Rebecca Fdu, dijr'J.
First and Dual account of Kniabeth llell
nian. executrix of Jacob Hellinan. dee d.
First and final accoont of Jobn M. Sleir,
administrator of Albert J. Mull, dee'd.
Kirviand final acriMint of luui 1 lum-isvr,
administrator it. b. n.of A. J. t aschcer, dec d.
First ami linal account of W. A. Weaver,
executor of John M Cnst, dee'd.
First and final account of Mablon Christ
ncr. administrator and trustee of Herman
Hi rlstner, dee'd.
First aud final account of Thomaa P. Ho
rner, ad in Hi Istrator of Eveline Hauler, dec d.
First and final account of Adam S. Miller,
administrator of Belinda parsley, dec d.
First acco-int of F. F. S-harJer, and Lewis
Knejip. a ministratora of Henry Knepp,
d Account of H. C. and John Werner, admin
istrators of leorge Werner, who was admin
istrator of Barney Smith, dee'd.
Third account of J. J. Aireainun. adminis
trator c. I a. of Abraliam Beam, dee'd.
First and final account ' W. H. Uay. d
ni i lustra lor d. b. n. of Bernard Smith, dec d.
First aud final account of Valilon ti. Bow
man, surviving administrator of David
First and tinal acciMint of Harvey and
Catharine Miller, administrators of Jacob F.
Miller, dee'd. . , .
First and tinal account of Elmlna Ash and
Reubens. Hay, administrators of l'avid B.
AFirsliid" Anal account of H. If. Brant, ad-mlnl.-traUrof
Jesse Brant, dee'd.
First and final aei-ount of W. S. knhlman,
administrator of James Albright, dee'd.
Somerset, Fm . JAMF.S M. COV FR.
August:), W. Register.
Estate or David Barnhart, late of Qcema
boiling township, somerset Co, t'a., dee'd.
t-etters of administration on tbeaboveeatate
having been granted to the undersigned
by the proper authority, notice la hereby giv
en to all jiersons indebted to aaid estate to
make immediate payment, and those having
claims against the same U present them duly
authenticated for payment, on Thursday.
October li lt, at the late residence of dec'U.
O. F. SHAVER,
J?M IN ISTRATOK'S NOTICE.
l.ettcn of administration V b-mi ".
rum tr'tnmrnio annrm. of Thomas lrice. lale
of the state of Alabama, dee'd, being within
the State of IVnu.-y Ivania. having tx-en
granted to the undersigned by the
proper authority, notice is hereby giv
en to all persons indebted to said estate to
make immediate payment, and those baving.
claims against the same to present them duly
authenticated, for settlement, oa Saturday,
Oct. 7, u the uudersig-ied. .....
AdminLstrator d. b. n. e. t. a.
NOTICE IN DIVORCE.
Marion K. Cover,
non r.. tovcr, in uii
r next friend, laon Flea of Som
,lgur Kyle, f erset county. Fa., ot
vs. ) No. Ii, May T. is!.
n the Court of Com-
J oh ii F. Cover.
(Alias Subpoena In Divorce.)
T't J"hn r frt-er, fAc rritnl'Ht nlrr mtmrtt :
Younreh-reby i. tilled to la.-and ap-ar at
Ihe next Court of Common I'leus for Somerset
countv. to le held at Somerset, Pa , ou the
1th Monday of S,-p-emU-r, A l. IN. t J."ili
ilav) loanswera comphit. t of Marion E. Co
ver, your wife, the plaintiff above named and
show cause, if any you have, why your said
wife should not be divorced from the bonds ol
matrimony elite-cd into with you. aureeablv
l the prayer (f her petition and lila-l exhib
ited against you before sai.l Court.
M. H. HAKTZEI.L.
Sherlll's Office, She. id.
Somerset. Fa., Aug. It). 19.
Estate of Harriet Custer, late of the liorougli
of Hooversville, Somerset county, I il,
letter testamentary on the above estate
having b-en granted to the undersigned by
the proper authority, notice is hereby given
toail persons indebted to said estate u make
immediate iaymenl,and thoae having claims
against the same to present them duly au
thenticated tor payment
Executor of Harriet Custer,
Assigned estate of John H. Weller.
Notice is hereby given that John H. Well
has made a general assignment of his prop
erly, real ami erxouui, ill irust mr ine oen e
tit of his creditor, to the uuderaigned. All
persons indebted to the said John H. Welier
will make immediate payment of the same to
the assignee, and those having claims or de
mands are hereby notified to present them
for sett lenient, duly authenticated, at the of
fice of Hay A Hay, Somerset, Fa., on Satur
day, Oct. W, Istnt.
CYRI S C. SHAFFER,
Hay Hay, Atty'a. Assignee.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
First National Bank,
AT SOMERSET, In the State of Penn
sylvania, ul the close of business, Sept. 7,
Innsand discount. S
Overdrafts, secured A uns-cur-d
I '. H. Bonus lo secure circulation
Premiums on lT. S. Bonds
Somerset. Fa., Water Bon-la
Banking-house, furniture, A li.ts.
Morlgages owned -
Due from National Banks not re
Due from Slate Ranks .x latnkers....
Due from approved n-serve ageut
Checks and other cash items.....
Notes of other Natamal Banks
Fractional paper currency, uickeis
Hpecie W$J1.1S 7."
l-gal-tellder notes ll.TJUOO
Redemption fund with 1. S. Treaa'r
(i per cent of circulation)
25.: l t
III o I
Total J .J,li '
Capital stock paid In $
I'nuividcd profits, less expense &
National Rank notes outstanding...
Due to other National Banks
Individual deposit subject to
check t-MliS 1 :CI
Detu'd cerlitlc's of deposit. 3H,j ID
1,1 Ml Ul
-i.it I '1
..$ 372,131 ;
Aill of Pvnnxylwnia, Omnty if .Stneref,
I. Harvey M. Berkley, cashier of the altove
named hank, do solemnly swear that Ihe
a Dove statement is true to the best of my
knowledge aud belief.
HARVEY M. BERKLEY,
SuhaerilKMi and sworn to before me this 17th
day of s, pi iwn.
WM. It. WELFI.EV.
FKED. W. RIESF.CKER,
liEO. R. s I LL,
JOHN R. SCOTT.
uos. norne &Co
Woman's Kid Gloves.
We bave focr makes of Kid Gloves
antler our own nume. They are made for
us in tbe greateat glove town of tbe
world, Greuobul, France.
Besides our own makes we are e.xolu
give agents for Wettteru Pennsylvania for
such standard makes as those of Jouvin
et Cle and Reynier of Paris. We stand
back of every pair of Kid ti loves that we
sell, and if tbey are not right tbe gloves
can be returned to us and tbe money re
funded. At $1.00 P"ir lhe Superba Kid
Glove, a 2 clasp with em
broidered backs. Kzceptioually dieasy.
Come in all colorings and black and white.
At $I.O0 Pif. t- Reg'". heavy
pique street glove, with the
patent clasps. Very stylish. All color.
At Si. O pir' tlje Iuquftsne, fine
a I ciru aiu pniue I1UISQ
wilh Paris point or three rows of em
broidery. All tbe popular colorinzs.
We have 3 clasp Reynier Suedoa at
$1 Gj a pair; 2 clasp Reynier Pique Suedes
at $ 00 a pair; 7 hook Knynier Suedn at
$-iOOa pair; K-button Reyuier Suedes,
iil a pair.
How about Fall aud Wiuter Dress
Materials? Ask usiorsaniplesornur New
Homespuns, plain aud fancy all wool.
4-Vs and 50c a yard. Perhaps you'd like
samples of Plaids in real Scotch clans
and Zibeliue effects have them at Tic
and 8."c a yard.
IMPORTANT TO ADVERTISERS,
The cream of the nonntrv mnnra in rrm.t
la Bemingtou's County Seat LUta, Ehrewd
aJveraaers avail themselves of these lista,
copy or wmcn can bo tad of Betuiiigtoa
vi a aw isri a nruiourg.
rtf;.; PLUMBING & HEATING.
Want the Best
I WHEN IN WANT OF PURE DRUGS, CHEIM
I ICALS AND TOILET ARTICLES,
408 Main Srett, Somerset, Pa.
Our stock is complete. All goods guaranteed".
S Our Specialties:
E: Fine Box Stationery, "Aloha" Brand.
j Delicious Confections in Original Packajii
Sparkling Ice-Cold Soda pure and refreshing-
with a numerous variety of flavors.
C Imported aud Domestic Brands of Cigars constant'
2E on hand.
G. W. BENFORD, Manage!.
SCI -Public station for Long Pittance Telephone to all poiuui in
5 U. S. Rates moderate. Sunday pay station at Hotel Vanneur.
! OpEEtfa. NOTHING
1 Mmm n
a trust of rare iutereHt more excellent
features thau ever ix fore the fine mu
ttic alone worth tbe trip.
choice new goods
here array almost without end, of
brightiiess.freshuefc, latent effects that
will make it immensely practical to in
clude this store in your visit, all it
courtesies and convenience at your
New Silks, Press Coodx, Suitinjfi,
New Ibices and Embroideries all these
lines fchowing elaborate assortments,
medium to highest clas.
CLOAK ROOM takinjr a foremost
stand w ith variety of new suits jackets,
capes, skirts, silk and cloth waists,
girls reefer, that will put you in touch
with a class of distinctly smart fash
ioningextent and correctness you've
never seeu the like of here or any place
Men's and Boys' Clothing th new
styles ready everything new liest
tailoring to be had si.ea fur all kinds
of meu tnil men, stout men, thin nieu
New Lac Curtaitis, Rugs, Ieenra
tive goods all here so plentjus!y that
whether yon see for profit or pleasure
you'll l pleased.
A record for Saving People Money
on all they buy here ifisuls and prirea
that wiil make a great deal more liveli
er the fact of how this store concerns
your pocket Imm k.
Excursions on all railroad. If
u' re not coming, send. Get sani
i.hs of the handsome cew mack
t'rirx'i'. yd rii-h, lustrous,
dressy for sli irts and gowns. Crpon
the great tiling this season. Here's
style, newness, money's worth nothing
short of extraordinary you'll believe
it soon ss you see the "elegaut goods
we're talking about.
BOGGS & BUHL,
Whkrfas, The Hon. Jacob H. Lohgb
Nkck sr. President J ude of the several Courts
of Common Hleiis of the several countlescom
Dosin the IHth Jiitlirlui liiMrHi-t i......
of the Courts of Oyer and Terminer aud ti.-n.
eral Jail Delivery, for the trial of all capital
and other offenders In the said District, and
Ukokos I. Black and A. K. Dickky. Kso's .
J uilues of the Court of Common Hlt-aa and
Justin- of the Courts of I iver and Terminer
and lieneral J.M IMivery for the trial of all
cuDltal and other o.rt.nil..r In 1. -. ... . ...
Somerset, bave issued their precepts, and to
..cii-Tira . ior uoiuuiK a uiun ol Common
I leas and lleueral Quarter HnwIoiM of tbe
Peweand Oenen.1 JiaII ls.llvi.ev
of Oyer and Temiiuer at Somerset, on
MONDAY, SEPT. 25, 1899,
NoTti-K ia hervfav iriven ta mil tl, t-..t-
of the Peaee. the Conner ami nin.i.hi-
ithin the said county of Somerset, that they
he then and there in their Dmuer IM.ru.tnM wit).
their nlls, rvenrtlsinouisithuiM
and other n-ini-inlinim-n, lo do those thiiiM-a
nf.-i. ij,ii.v aim in tint oeruilx ap
pertain to bw done, and also they who will
Pss-Qte sKKinst the urlnni-n thf ...
1 iu me jun 01 rMiinersei county, lo be
then and there to prosecute acainst them aa
M. H. HARTZELL,
Cut Flowers, Petted Plants,
also all kinds of Artistic Floral Designs
can be furnished on short notice. Rell
Telephone at ou r store.
Adolf Stall, nnril,tt
IN RANGES or COOKING STOVES that
be produced at a price no higher than inf, .:c, ,!-
good., then call and examine our complete stock. tn.lraU(j
in the following:
All guaranteed to give latisfaction and at pim to dii 1 j!
ranging from $7.00 to $o0.00. Call and examine. j
P. A. SCHELL
the best materia!! an-I w. rkti
p enter into the cons-trin linn J
15TOYES & PANGES,
Made with a view of suiting the e
wants of the house-keeper st .
GOOD BAKERS-PERFECT Mill
SOLD WITH TlM UHDERSm::
JAMES. B. H0L0ERBAL1
Gibbs Imperial Plow,
Made at Canton, Ohio, :hrU
on earth, can now be seu a
Light to handle and very i
T .- sT:i:i
Steel I5a Lever
Spike Toot Harrowt
Steel Bar Lever
Spring Tooth Harrow Withf-
Wood Frame Harrowi
platod front aud under fruiiie .
ers U protw-t bolt hsfc&
Steel Bar Lever j
Corn and Garden Cultivair-:
five, seven and nine shovels,'-
ers and weeders. j
T Bar Steel Pulverizer Land v.
with fertilizing atlacbme
Champion Hay Faket
Farmers' Favorite Grain I' ,
McCormick's Mowers and l
Engines, Saw Mill vL t
Just Unloaded tor Spring
1 Car Wire Nails. f
1 Barbed and 5 moot V
1 " Imperial Plows. I
1 Harrows, f
" Kramer Waona. ;
1 Spring Wagons.
5 Bujtiea and CarriaJ
Call and examine iay stock bei ,
J. B. Holderbat
nit i - y
SOMERSET, PA- (