The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, September 30, 1897, Image 4

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PATTON PUBLISHING 00., Proprietors.
E., WILL GREENE, Editor,
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1897.
De A TT S—
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One copy, one year, in advance, - - - $1.00
So-Advertising rates made known upon ap-
plication,
&No pa
es are h
ener,
Entered at the Postoffice at Patton as second-
class mail matter.
NEWSPAPER LAW DECISIONS.
1. Subscribers who do not give express
notice to the contrary are considered as wish-
ing to renew their subscriptions.
. If subscribers order the discontinuance
of their periodicals, the prbiisher may ‘con-
tinue to send them until all arrearages are
id.
i) If subscribers neglect or refuse to take
their periodicals from the postoffice to which
they are directed, they are responsible until
they have settled their bills and ordered them
discontinued.
2; indoramin the. publishers, and th
out informing the publishers, an e papers
are sent to the ore address, they are Rela
responsible.
5. The Courts have decided that refusing to
take periodicals from the office or removing
and leaving them uncalled for, is prima facia
evidence of intentional fraud.
6. If subscribers pay in advance they are
bound to give notice at the end of the time if
they do not wish to continue taking it; other-
wise the publishers is authorized to send it
and the subscriber will be responsible until an
express notice, with payment of all arrear-
ages. is sent to the publisher
2 COUNTY OFFICERS.
President Judge—Hon. A. V. Barker.
Prothonotary—Samuel Davis,
Register and Recorder—F. B. Jones,
Treasurer—E, F. Spencer.
Sheriff—David W. Coulter.
Deputy Sheriff—~Elmer Davis.
District Attorney—R. S. Murphy.
Commissioners — Jones, ostetler and
Hoover.
Commissioners’ Clerk—John C. Gates.
County Superintendent—T. L. Gibson.
County Suryeyor—S. G. Fetterman.
pouty Auditors A L. Miltenberger, P. M.
wrence, John ngs.
Jury Commissioners — Anslem Weakland
and W. D. Miller.
Coroner—Dr. F. 8, Livingston.
Poor Directors—James Somerville, Thos. T.
Jones ahd James Moore.
rs discontinued until all arrear-
unless at the option of the
laces with-
TIME OF HOLDING COURT.
1st Monday of March. | 1st Monday of Sept.
1st Monday of June, 1st Monday of Dec.
Argument Court is held between the above
dates.
BOROUGH OFFICERS.
Burgess—Geo. Prindible.
Council—W. C. Hubbard, president; Alex
Montieth, Ralph Leisch, Dan’l P. Jones. Joel
Dixon, J. 'T. Culp, J. D. Blair, Wm. Leadbetter.
School Board—C. C. Crowell, president; G.
H. Curfman, Secretary W. H. Sandford, treas-
urer; H. E. Barton, C.'C. Holter, W. C. Lingle.
Justice of the Peace — Jesse E. Dale, Jas.
Mellon.
Treasurer—W. H. Sandford.
Clerk—E. Will Greene.
Collector—Jas. Mellon.
Assessor—Jos. H. Ricker.
Auditors—Elmer Smale, W. A. Mellon, H.
. Gould.
Judge of Election—Sam’l Irvin.
Inspector—Geo. Howe, Frank Campbell.
Constable—Samuel E. Jones.
High Constable—Dan’l Holes.
Chief of Police—Howard Woomer.
Street Commissioner—Sam’l E. Jones.
MIGHT HAVE BEEN MURDER.
Patrick Quinn Fires Three Shots into Frank
Shupple.
Frank Shupple of Portage, was shot
at that place Friday night by Patrick
Quinn, a resident of South Fork. The
shooting occurred in the bar room of
George Yeckley’s hotel.
Quinn was at Portage on a visit to
his mother during the afternoon.
While in the bar room in the evening
Shupple came in. There is an old
_ grudge between the two men and hos-
tilities began on sight. The two men
exchanged words when suddenly Quinn
‘drew a 82-callibre revolver from his
pocket and fired three shots into Shup-
ple’s body. After the last shot Shupple
threw up his hands and fell in a heap
on the floor. He finally struggled to
his feet and staggered out of the room
with all the appearance of being mor-
tally wounded. The spectators were so
taken by surprise that no one essayed
to follow him. Afterwards a searching
party was organized, but at a late hour
he had not been found. Quinn gave
himself up and was lodged in jail at
Ebensburg.
Later it was learned that the man
was found a short distance from the
hotel and that the bullets had only in-
flicted slight flesh wounds.
Made Another Attempt.
At a late hour Sunday night an at-
tempt was made to burn the fan-house
at the Sterling mine in Hastings, which
is in course of erection, and only the
hardest kind of work prevented ite
total destruction. After the fire was
distinguished it was found that certain
parts of the fan-house had been sat-
urated with oil. The building was not
damaged to an extent great enough to
cause the mine to shut down and they
were running Monday as usual after
a few repairs of burned portions had
been made.
Reward.
The Patton Fire Co. No. 1 will pay a
reward of $5 for the arrest and con-
svietion of the party or parties who
shot a hole through the torch at their
park gate Saturday, Sept. 18th, also
the parties who broke open the stand
in grounds Sept. 21, or any other
parties destroying anything in their
Park.-42t2 Patron FIRE Co. No. 1.
Anyone wishing to buy a good four-
room house cheap would do well to call
on John Boyce, Patton, Pa.-43t2
Resolutions of Respect.
WHEREAS, It has pleased the Al-
mighty to remove from our midst and
the bosom of her family our esteemed
sister, Elizabeth Dumm, therefore bow-
4», ing to the alwise providence we tender
to Brother Dumm and his afflicted
family the sincere sympathy of this
Concord Grange, No. 1126.
RESOLVED FURTHER, That we drape
our charter in mourning, also that
these resolutions be printed in the
PATTON COURIER and Carrolllown
News. J. H. HOOVER,
J. J. THOMAS,
W. T. GOODERHAM,
Committee.
P. C. STRITTMATTER, Sec.
Cuurier.
ee - pha mre
CHORAL CONCERT ;
To be Held in the Firemen's Hall October
2, 1897.
will give a musical concert in the Fire-
men’s hall, Patton, Pa., on Saturday
evening, October 2d, 1897, consisting of
the following selections, with additions
and variations:
I V. K. Rowland
Call”
. V. K. Rowland, V. Moore,
“Medley” 8, McCully, KE, H, Westover
Bass B010.......cvens cornseesnneennennnn Clark Westover
“Off to Philadelphia’
Quartette... Miss T. Moore, Mrs, Huston, V. K.
Rowland, V. Moore.
“Come Where the Lillies Bloom"
BOI0....cc cirrus iraessniasssssssassssnssssessss E. H. Westover
“Whistling Coon"
W. J. Seabrook, B. McCardell C. West~
over
Kiarn, Mrs, Seabrook,
Seabrook, V. Moore
Greeti
g
Quartette... Messrs
“A Little Farm Well Tilled”
Duet and Cho......... Mrs.
Society
8010. 1 crssecrassrsorsriseissis . Moore
“A Little Piece of String Around His Neck”
“Old Mother Hubbard” ..............oueisunied Society
Solo and Cho........ Messrs. Westover, Seabrook,
McCardell, Westover
“Did You Ever Get Left?
Quartette............ Miss Cummings, Miss Moore,
Messrs Rowlahd and Moore
ic 0. P. R. A.”
to Hi
..McCardell and Rowland
“Mrs. Brown's Mistake”
Quartette............... Mrs. Lahgham, Miss Moore,
Messrs, Rowland, Westover
“Friendship, Love and Song"
0..ver evens srsnsesenns seems M188 Nora Westover
“Sweet Bunch of Dasies”
The Society is under the training and
direction of Mrs. M. M. Langham, of
Westover, Pa., and is made up of some
of the best talent that has ever visited
Patton, and will, beyond a doubt, be
the treat of the season.
Admission—Adults, single ticket 15
cents, 2 for 25 cents; children under 12,
10 cents.
Doors open at 7, concert begins
promptly at 8. Proceeds for the bene-
fit of the First Baptist Church of Pat-
ton. Come early to secure a seat.
One night only.
Jewish New Year.
The Jewish New Year, or as they
term it, Rosh Hashans, began at sun-
down on Sunday night and continued
until 6 o’clock Monday evening. The
observance of this holiday continues
two days in all orthodox churches, but
by the reformed congregations it is
The Choral Society of Westover, Pa.,
MUSIC AND THE HAIR.
| The Effect of Vibrations Upon the Cover-
ing of the Head.
In a recent scientific assemblage a
discussion took place upon the influ-
ence of sleep in skin diseases. One of
the gentlemen who took part stated in
his criticism of the paper which had
been read that one might as well talk
of the influence of music upon the
growth of the hair. It would seem that
the suggestion of a possible connection
thus thrown out in a jesting way has
been taken seriously. At least a corre-
spondent of Le Temps has made the
discovery that music of certain kinds
does in reality prevent the hair from
falling, while that produced by certain
instruments has the most disastrous ef-
fects in causing rapid development of
| baldness. He finds that while composers
| are as prone as others to lose their hair
at an early age those who play their
compositions upon the piano preserve,
if they do not acquire, a luxuriant
growth of hair. On the other hand,
wind instruments, and especially the
cornet and tfombone, are fatal to hir-
sute adornment. The violoncello and
the harp keep the hair in pretty well, but
the flute cannot be depended upon to
preserve a strong growth after the fifti-
eth year of age.
A number of pianists, including Pa-
derewski, are cited in confirmation of the
pronounced influence of piano music. It
has been admitted for some time that
music has a certain therapeutic worth,
and it will be recalled that Dr. Ferrand
presented a report to the French acad-
emy on the physiological influence of
music, pointing out what ways it
could be employed with therapeusio
aims. Subsequently Dr. Betzchinsky re-
ported an instance of night terrors in a
child of 8 years, who was cured by hav-
ing played to it each night music of a
calming nature written in a minor key.
A test was made after a few nights by
omitting the music, and that night
alone the child had an attack.
It has not as yet been determined just
what key is most favorable to the pre-
vention of an early bald state. Prob-
ably a reasonable way of settling the
disputed point would be to make a few
experiments on dogs, thus proving a
tolerance for different strains and avoid-
ing the horripilation to which some pa-
observed by one. According to the
Jewish calendar it marks the year |
5,658 in the month of Tishri. All dif-|
ferences between man and man are |
considered at an end, according to the |
Jewish belief, when Rosh Hashans is
ushered in. New Year is a season of |
done to effect reconciliation between |
enemies. Yom Kippur, or the day of
rejoicing, and everything possible is | oq
tients of refined tastes might be sub-
jected. Wind instruments .are always
dangerous if the hair has not a good
hold, while stiff haired people can
stand anything. Possibly a good rule
for any musician would be as soon as
he finds his hair falling that he should
THE WONDERS OF SCIENCE
Lung Troubles and Consump-
tion Can be Cured.
An Eminent New York Chemist and Scientist Makes
a Free Offer to Our Readers,
The distinguished New York chemist,
T. A. Slocum, demonstrating his dis-
covery of a reliable and absolute cure
for consumption (Pulmonary Tuber-
culosis) and all bronchial, throat, lung
and chest diseases, stubborn coughs,
catarrhal affections, general . decline
and weakness, loss of flesh, and all
conditions of wasting away, will send
THREE FREE BOTTLES (all differ-
ent) of his New Discoveries to any
afflicted reader of the PATTON COURIER
writing for them.
His ‘New Scientific Treatment” has
cured thousands permanently by its
timely use, and he considers it a simple
professional duty to suffering humanity
to donate a trial of his infallible cure.
Science daily develops new wonders,
and this great chemist, patiently ex-
perimenting for years, has produced
results as ‘beneficial to suffering
humanity as can be claimed by any
modern genius. His assertion that
lung troubles and consumption are
curable in any climate is proven by
‘heartfelt letters of gratitude,’ filed in
his American and European labra-
tories in thousands from those cured
in all parts of the world.
Medical experts concede that bron-
chial, chest and lung troubles lead to
consumption, which, uninterrupted,
means speedy and certain death.
Simply write to T. A. Slocum, M. C.,
98 Pine street, New York, giving post-
office and express address, and the
free medicine will be promptly sent.
Sufferers should take instant ad-
vantage of his generous proposition.
Please tell the Doctor that you saw
his offer in the PATTON COURIER.
Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, makes weak
men strong, blood pure. 50c, 81. Ail druggists.
One Minute Cough Cure, cures.
“That is what it was made for.
SEE
cease playing for others.—Medical Rec- |
|
—_—
|
A Gond Squirter. |
atonement, follows Rosh Hashans. 1 One of the public drinking places
comes 10 days later, and the day is | erected by the Philadelphia Fountain
kept with fasting and church going. | society is embellished by a rather unique
It is considered the most solemn of the | design in the form of a man’s face. It
Hebrew holidays, and the days between is rather grotesque in appearance, and
Net Year and Yom Kippur are set | this effect is heightened by the faot that
art fi ti £ ial Tepentai | the water comes gushing forth from the
apart fora time OF spec pentance. | outh of the stone figure. Two China- |
The feast of the tabernacle begins| yen gyidently the proprietors of laun-
October 11. | dries, stopped in front of the fountain
TS Ladian Hotton ; and seemed deeply interested in it.
... | They cocked their funny little heads to
F. W. McConnell, of this place, will | one side, gazed at the spectacle from
soon have quite a curiosity shop in the | every possible point of view, and after
way of ancient relics. He has in his | a moment of contemplative silence pro-
possesion a large collection of
Indian relics such as pipes, arrow
heads, spear heads, etc, which]
were picked up not more than four |
or five miles distant from Patton. |
Several of the specimens were found |
on what is known as Fort Hill, near the |
Beaver Dams in Clearfield township, |
about seven years ago. It is worth
your while to see his collection. |
Season to Open Soon. t
The Hastings Opera House will open
its doors to the lovers of amusements
on Wednesday, October 13, with Kittie
Lamont, in an up-to-date comedy.
“Sporting Craze’ will hold the boards
on Tuesday, October 26, and the
“World Against Her” on November
13th, Manager McNeelis is sparing no
pains in securing good companies for
this popular house and should be en-
couraged by a large patronage at all |
attractions.
"Will Bulla Soon.
The St. Mary Catholic church organi-
zation of this place are making the
preliminary arrangements for the con-
struction of a new brick church on
their lot on the corner of Palmer and
Sixth avenues. The structure will be
60x90 feet and work is expected to be
commenced not later than early spring.
“An are Invited.
Everybody is invited to call on H. 8. |
Buck in his new store on Fifth avenue, |
next to Patton hotel, and see his fine |
line of new furniture etc. Come one
and all. Undertaking a specialty.—43t4 |
|
|
Jesse L. Test, Esq., an old resident
ceeded to pass critical judgment upon
it. “Him squirtee belly good,” said
one. ‘“Yes,’”’ replied the other. ‘‘Me
likee havee him all alongee my laun-
dly.'’'—Philadelphia Record.
Pardoned.
Some sentences of court martial were
presented to the youthful Queen Vio-
toria for signature. One was of death
for desertion.
“Have you nothing to say on behalf
of this man?’’ asked the queen.
“Nothing, madam. He has deserted
three times, ’’ said the official.
“Think .again, my lord,” said the
queen. Whereupon the gallant soldier
replied:
‘““He is certainly a very bad soldier,
your majesty, but he may be a good
man for all I know to the contrary.’’
‘‘Thank you,’ said her majesty and
wrote ‘‘ Pardoned’’ on the paper.
The smallest book in the world is a
Konversations Lexikon, published in
Berlin and prepared by Daniel Sanders.
The volume occupies the space of only
six cubic centimeters—0.866 cubic inch
—although it is claimed to contain
175,000 words. The book must be read
through a microscope especially pre-
pared for it.
Man is a bundle of habits; in a word,
there is not a quality or function, either
of body or mind, which does not feel
the influence of this great law of ani-
mated nature. —Paley.
To the Public.
Dr. W. I. Dowler, of Burnside, has
located in. Patton and will have his
office on the first floor of the Solomon
and highly respected citizen of our building, opposite Palmer house, on
town, called this morning and after! Fifth avenue. Mr. Dowler is a grad-
purchasing a bottle of chamberlain’s | uate of the Western University of
colic, cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, | Pittsburg.-42t2
said: “If anyone asks you if this rem- | TA Ladi Pops
edy will do what is claimed for it, tell] po fer a whole age of ver
them yes and refer them to me.” H. | interesting reading a otras,
Alexander Stoke, Reynoldsville, Pa. wi) pe devoted to the ladies in the
No one can doubt the value of this aoyprer It will be found on one of
medicine after giving it a fair trial. | 4,0 jngide pages and will contain hints
Then it is pleasant and safe to take, |, fashions, ete. Don’t fail to look it
making it especially valuable for |
children. For sale by Patton Pharm- |
acy, C. W. Hodgkins. !
Small precautions often prevent great
mischiefs. DeWitt’s Little Early Risers |
are very small pills in size, but are |
most effective in preventing the most |
serious forms of liver and stomach |
troubles. they cure constipation and |
headache and regulate the bowels. C. |
W. Hodgkins, Patton Pharmacy. Y
Oracker dust at Beck's Grocery. !
i
up every week.
WANTED—General agent; need not
have had experience in agency work;
no soliciting required; party must be
intelligent, and able to give security if
asked. Write imediately. Brown
Brothers (Jompany, Continental Nurse-
reries, Rochester, N, Y.-42-3mo
‘fo Cure Constipation Forever,
Take Cascurets Candy Cathartie. 10¢ or 2x.
It C. C. C. t#fl toeure, druggists refund mur.er.
Mackerel at Beck's Grocery.
These prices:
56-piece Tea set (nice goods)...
100-piece dinner set, fine wa
100-piece best decorated war
Good large dinner pails, 3s
Men’s heavy work shoes
Men'’s fancy dress shoe:
And many other bargains which we
have not space to quote.
Below we name a few of
the articles found on our
10 cent counter.
10-pin folding hat rack
3-quart coffee pot
lg-gal oil can |
foquart water pail
3}4-quart sauce ps
4-quart covered bucket
Nice frying pan
Ai stove brush
‘arge granite pudding pan
Large granite wash basin
60-foot clothes line
50-foot white cotton line
40-foot wire line
Best bridle bits
Good bits or brace
Set silver plated spoons
Good hairbrush
Nice clothes brush
Good thermometor
Pencil box with lock and key
Serated bread knife
Also a variety of other goods which
are sold at twice the price we ask.
Call and see at
THE BAZAAR,
G. O. Brady, Prop'r, Patton, Pa.
From
Every Corner
of town people are point-
ing tous as THE CLOTH-
IERS.
Unceasing effort to obtain
the best material, to produce
the most perfect clothing, and
to charge the smallest price
compatable with good work-
manship has been appreciated
by the thousands who have
come to look at our stock, then
bought, and forever afterward
remained our customers.
WOLF & THOMPSON,
EE
fi
We would say that we have just
opened a large line of
Winter
DRESS GOODS
Among
them the latest
styles in all wool and
novelties. We wish to call
your attention in particular to our line of
Children’s Novelties
At 12c. the yard; the
very thing for school
dresses.
Remember these are
all new goods. We have
no old stock to get off
our hands.
The only reason that
+ we sell so much muslin
is that we give
than you can get else-
where, both bleached
and unbleached, it’s all
the same. As soon as
the ladies see them they
say: “Well, that’s the
best I ever saw for the
money.”
See our fine line of
GROCERIES sso.
Miners Store Co,
Limited,
Do you know
That | am Selling
That 1 have the two best
Patent Plasters made?
The Diamond Wall Cement
——AND THE—
Crown Wall Plaster
Get my prices
and sell both very cheap.
before buying elsewhere.
Also Sell Cement
Giant Portland, Rosendale Cement and Hillsbore Plaster,
which is the best grade of Plaster Paris made.
ALSO Phosphate, Farmers’ Dissolved Bone, which is
made by the Baltimore Guano Co.
I have just received a car load of
FINE SHINGLES,
both No. 1 and No. 2,
which I am selling at a very low price.
Those contemplating building or using any of the above
articles will do well to get my prices before purchasing
elsewhere.
GEO. S. GOOD,
Patton, Pa.
PATTON, PA. .
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