The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, October 05, 1906, Image 4

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Patton | Courier.
Roy Eaton Decker,
~ ESTABLISHED - - 1808.
One copy, une year, in advance, - + = $1.00
AF=No papers Aigcontinued until all arrear- |
ages are paid, unless at the option of the
Butered at the Postofliee at Patton as second-
class mail matter,
Legal notices $1 per inch for three insertions,
Card of thanks 5¢ per line.
Resolutions be per line,
Poetry be per line.
Business locals be per line,
Display ads 10¢ per inch flat,
Foreign. advertising must be paid for invar-
fably in advance. No commission paid to
advertising agents, |
These are “best” rates—no others go. |
The prevention of crimes of violence,
particularly among the lower class of
our population, is one of the greatest
problems with which the courts and
peace officers have to deal. The resort
of the ignorant and uncultured in case
of affront is always to force; brute pas-
sion blinds them to consequences and
thus it is that deadly weapons are
brought into use with often fatal re-
sults and later remorse, says .the
Greensburg Argus.
There is no preventative for the un-
controllable temper and blind passions
but education and proper early train-
ing, but the outbreaks of these unde-
girable attributes would in most cases
spend themselves harmlessly were not
the deadly weapon conveniently at
The one thing which seems most
likely to prevent violence is to deprive
the vicious of the instruments of mur-
der and injury. Itis illegal to carry
deadly weapons concealed in this state
and the violation of this law carries a
severe penalty, yet there is not a ses-
sion of criminal court that is not called
npon to consider numerous cases of
this character. It seems the law is not
Matters might be helped if the pen-
alty were made more severe. In the
Fayette county court last week
Judge Reppert took occasion to make
some remarks concerning the common
crime of carrying concealed deadly
weapons. He said in substance that if
the law was strictly enforced as to this
crime it would be the means of doing
away with many murders and cutting
and shooting offenses now so common.
The law, however, does not debar
; anyone from bearing arms in his own
defense or for the protection of his
property. The intent was to be con-
' gidered, as this made the crime, and if
‘ the defendant could not explain satis-
| factorily why he had the weapon on
his person then he should be found
guilty. As Judge Reppert points out
the peace officers are not sufficiently
vigilant in enforcing the law, while the
law itself does not seem to command
* sufficient respect.
THE Washington Observer urges
the enactment of a law making con-
stables and justices of the peace sal-
aried officials, If this were done it
would wipe out one conspicious fee
scandal and would save many counties
large sums of money every year. The
ingenious way in which constables
and justices in some counties pad their
fee bills makes them very expensive.
if they were paid fixed salaries there
, wonld be no difficulty in getting com-
petent service and the tax payers would
have less cause of complaint.
Officers Elected for the County Organiza-
tion at the Last Meeting.
The Cambria county Pomona grange
at its meeting at Carrolltown Monday
elected the following officers:
| Cambria county, both Democrats and
The truth is the citizens of Northern
Republicans, have too long been suck-
ing the hind mamilla of the Johnstown
gow. The time is now at hand to throw
off the yoke of bondage, cast off the |
halter of servitude and teach these ar-
rogant grafters that there are other
places in Cambria county outside of |
Johnstown worthy of political consid- |
eration. If Jesse BE. Dale is forced off |
the Republican ticket at the behest of a |
fow cold-blooded and brutal so-called
leaders the result will be a revolution
in Cambria county politics the effects
of which will be felt for years. This is
full, fair and free warning and written
with an intimate knowledge of the |
temper of the people. {
The following from a Johnstown |
newspaper bearing an Ebensburg date |
line aptly describes the situation as |
viewed by the people of this section:
«Whether or not Jesse Dale, Repub- |
lican candidate for sheriff in this
county, will consent to be pushed from |
the ticket by the Republican bosses is |
just now the all-absorbing question |
among Republican politicians through- |
out the county. For several weeks ne- |
gotiations of the most delicate nature |
have been in progress, having as their |
end the retirement of Mr. Dale in favor |
of a candidate ‘more available.’ |
“So far Mr. Dale,acting on the advice
of his friends throughout the county,
has refused to step down and out. This |
refusal has brought things to a crisis |
and as a result Mr. Dale has been told |
brutally and directly that there is
nothing to it except that he must get |
off. As can readily be imagined, this |
notification has not been received by |
either Mr. Dale or his friends with en-
thusiasm. |
«It is understood that County Chair- |
man Troxell was in conference with a
number of leading Republicans of the
county and that ‘Dale was inclined to
balk.’ In spite of this fact it has been
confidently announced by persons in
the inner circle that the regularly nom-
inated candidate will be forced out.
“Owing to the fact that the reasons
for retiring Mr. Dale are not generally
understood the program is encounter-
ing considerable opposition among the
rank and file of the party, so far as
they have been allowed to know just
what was going on. No charges have
been made against Mr. Dale affecting
his availibility as a candidate and there
sis something very mysterious about the
whole affair.
“The general accepted view is that
the Republican bosses have discovered
that Mr. Dale is not prepared to ‘prop-
erly finance a campaign’ and that itis
desired to ride over him in order to get
a man with more money on the ticket.
To this argument Mr. Dale’s friends
have replied that it was not supposed
that a boodle campaign was desirable
or even possible under the laws recent-
ly passed and that, although Mr. Dale |
is not rich, that fact should not be |
counted against him. |
“What the outcome will be is regard-
ed as uncertain. It can, however, be
stated definitely that the whole matter
is now up to Mr. Dale. He has been
asked to quit by the party leaders. So
far he has refused to do so. Those who |
know the Republican candidate for |
sheriff intimately declare that he will |
not allow himself to be bluffed out. On |
the other hand those close to the Re-
publican organization declare that
‘Dale will be off the plenty of
time to get another man on.’
«The effort to change the decree of |
the recent Republican county conven- |
the facts are known. Many Republi- |
cans are taking the position that the |
bosses would do well to allow the work |
of the county conyention to stand and |
that to force a candidate from the |
ticket in order to replace him with al
man who has money and is willing to |
spend it is hardly a good beginning for |
a hard campaign.”
Letter to Patton Coal Dealers. i
Patton, Pa. |
Dear Sirs: If you could get the ex- |
clusive sale of a coal that would give
double heat and cost no more, youd
jump at it, wouldn’t you?
You'd control the trade for a hundred |
miles !
Devoe is like that among paints; a |
short ton is as good as a long one of |
turer, Joseph Farabaugh, Carrolltown
steward, W. P. Sanker, Cresson; assis- |
tant steward, Peter Leib, Nicktown;
chaplain, Mrs. H. J. Bannon, Loretto;
treasurer, Thomas W. Hughes, Ebens-
burg; secretary, fH. M. Gooderham,
Patton; gatekeeper, Vincent Heuber,
Bradley Junction; Pomona, Annie M.
Biter, Patton; Flora, Miss Maggie
Noon, Bradley Junction; lady assis-
tant steward, Miss Bessie Farabaugh,
Oarrolltown; exalted commander, W.
R. Roland, Ebensburg; executive com-
mittee, W. R. Roland, John F. McCoy,
Chest Springs, and J. H. Glass, Flin-
ton. ; .
Who does yonr printing? If the
other fellow does it, it may be right.
If the COURIER does it, you know it is
right. aN
Whose paper are you reading 7
only 5c a bundle.
Master, George W. Garrett, Munster;
overseer, D. W. Griffith, Cresson; lec- worth more than two of many a popu- |
Old papers for sale at this office—
any paint you can name; a gallon is |
3 lar paint.
Suppose you have painted your house |
about once in three years ever since it |
was new; you buy the same number |
|of gallons Devoe, have a third of it |
|left, and it wears six years. Count |
your costs.
$1.75 a gallon for paint;
about $75. Put ’em together: $100.
but you see how it goes.
more is coal worth than } slate ?
Yours truly,
F. W. DevVoE & Co.
P.S. Binder & Starrett sell our paint.
—The season for squirrels opened
kinds can be legally shot by any ome
hunter in one day. ‘
4 AND 13-
at the 3, 0 and 19c Store
On Next Monday Morning, Oct. 8th.
On that date our doors will open upon the great 3, 9 and 19-cent sale, which will continue until Satur-
day, Oct 13th.
This will be one of the most interesting, as well as one of the most satisfactory, sales we have held in this city
Every articl
dissatisfied customer.
Read the items below.
Machine thread, black and white,
No. 40-50, 3¢ per spool.
Pins, three papers for 3¢.
Hair pins, six packages for 3c.
Safety pins, three dozen for 3c.
Ink 3c per bottle.
Mucilage 3¢ per bottle.
All sizes the best needles, 3¢ pack-
Children’s garters 3¢ pair.
The best pearl buttons 3¢ dozen.
Silkateen, all colors, 3¢ spool.
Petroleum Jelly 3c bottle.
Six pen points for 3c.
Best pen holders 3c.
Best lead pencils for 3e.
Glass salts and peppers 3¢ each.
Ladies’ and men’s handkerchiefs
3c each.
Paring knives 3c each.
Tooth picks, 1,500 in box, 3¢ each.
China head dolls 3c each.
Coffee and tea strainers 3c each.
Mouse traps 3c each.
Wire egg beaters 3¢ each.
Nutmeg graters 3¢ each.
Lamp wicks, six for 3e.
The best sand soap 3c.
Baby rattles 3c.
Baby ribbon, five yards for 3c.
Rolled plated baby beauty pins 3c.
15¢ and 19c collars for 9e.
1gc and 25¢ belts for 9e¢.
Igc corset covers 9c.
12% and 15c hose for ladies and
children 9e¢ pair.
15¢ men’s hose 9c pair.
Infant’s wool hose, all colors, 15¢
kind for 9¢ pair.
Infant's wool sacques, 19¢ kind 9c.
veils, white, 9¢ each.
“ bootees 9c pair.
Cushion tops, 15¢ kind for Je.
Cushion cords, 15¢ kind for 9e.
Stamped doilies, 15¢ kind 9e¢.
he bureau scarfs 15¢ kind
for 9c.
Shelf lace, two patterns, worth
15¢, for 9¢ yard.
Ladies’ fine linen handkerchiefs,
two for 9e.
Mounted back and side combs, 15
and 20c kind for 9e.
Shell and amber side combs 9¢ pr.
Decorated China plates 6 ins., two
for 9e.
Decorated China plates, 7 and 8
ins., 9¢ each.
Fine China bread and cake plates,
8 and g ins., for 9¢, worth 1gc.
Decorated cups and saucers, two
for 9e.
Decorated platters 9c each.
Decorated individual butter dishes,
three for 9e.
Decorated China pitchers 9e.
Glass oil jugs 9e.
“ molasses cans 9c.
Glass berry dishes 9e.
Tin coffee, sugar and tea cans Je.
10 dozen clothes pins for 9c.
Rubber jar rings, two dozen for 9c.
Lunch boxes 9e¢.
Fancy work baskets 9c.
Nickel plated teaspoons for 9c
for 9c.
Knives and forks, two for 9e.
Preserving kettles, 3 and 4 quarts,
for 19¢.
Lipped sauce pans, 3 and 4 quarts,
for 19c.
plated tablespoons, four
e vou buy here will be guaranteed worthy, dependable goods, and will refund the purchase price to any
Vou will find them interesting; and come early Monday morning.
Boiling kettles, and 'S
i g 3 and 4 quarts,
Pudding pans, 3 and 4 quarts, 19e.
Wash basins, large size, 19¢.
Dish pans, 12 quarts, 19e¢.
White enameled chambers 19¢.
ot 3 child’s cups and
saucers 19¢.
White enameled pudding pans 19¢.
Blue enameled coffee and tea pots,
3 and 4 quarts, 1gc.
Tin bread, flour and sugar cans
for 1gec.
Tin dinner buckets 1ge.
Bread and butcher knives 1ge.
Market baskets 1gec.
Fancy work baskets 1ge.
Flour jardineers, fancy, 35c¢ kind
for 1g9c.
Window shades, all colors, 19¢.
Cabbage cutters 19c.
Pictures and frames, sizes 10x12,
rox14 and 16x18, worth 40 and j50c,
for 1gc.
Towels 1gc¢ pair.
Bureau scarfs 1ge.
Pillow shams 19e.
Linen toweling, two yards for 19e.
Cotton batting, pure white, two
pounds for 19e.
35 and soc belts 1ge.
25¢ cushion tops 19¢.
Men’s woolen socks, 25 kind, 19e.
Seven bars fine toilet soap 19¢.
Eight bars laundry soap 19e.
Good brooms 1ge.
Water glasses 19¢ dozen.
Seven wine glasses 19¢.
Fine china cups and saucers, worth
25 to 35¢, for 19c.
We handle a full line of Table.and Floor Oil Cloths, Blankets, Quilts, Children’s and Baby Dresses and Caps;
Underwear for men, ladies and children.
We can save you from 25 to 35 per cent on these goods.
The 3, 9 and 19-Cent Store,
Fifth Ave., Opp. Hotel Patton,
Patton, Penn a.
tion has created a sensation wherever |=
Home Killed Meat
if not satisfied.
That successful buying is the result of careful
judgment? In selecting the kitchen Stove,
care should be exercised to get the best.
. ST
have stood the test—and are used and recom-
mended by the most exacting house-keepers
in this vicinity. You cannot find another
cooking appliance that so closely meets every
want of the household. Your money back
Sold by BINDER & STARRETT, Patton, Pa.
| Capital—fully paid
| Surplus -
yy | Total Assets
Interest paid on time
| Stockholders’ liability ; : :
First National Bank
Organized October 10, 1893.
Banking by mails a specialty.
$100,000 &
- 40,000 0O-
100,000 00
850,000 OO °
Geo. S. Good, James Kerr, A. G. Palmer, E. OC. Brown, Chas. Anna, H. J.
Patton, W. O. Lingle, Geo. E. Prindible, Wm. H. Sandford.
A general Banking Business transacted.
$3.50 a gal- |
lon for putting it on; you saved five
gallons; $26.25 on this job. But you |
save the whole job of three years hence: |
) ¢ . |
Can’t reckon so accurately as that; | Butchers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Paint isn’t |
alike any more than coal. How much
No embalmed business in|
ours. We deal strictly in|
meat killed at our slaughter
house. Everything in season. |
~ Litile Bros.
| I have opened a Plumbing
| Establishment in Patton and
‘am prepared to do all work in
‘my line expeditiously and
Fresh and Smoked Meats. well.
The COURIER is better prepared |
than ever to do first class job’ printing |
} at right prices. Competent workmen mv line, give me a call at
Monday and lasts until December 18. | 3nd superior stock are the things we| > in ! Lye next to North
Only six of one kind or of the three | prag of. Send or bring in your work. p
Sanitary Plumbing |
and Heating.
Estimates Cheerfully
bers tee | Furnished.
If in need of anything in f
Star Steam Laundry, Kerr
: | building, Fifth Ave.
We pay four per cent per annum on deposits in our Savings Department,
compounded semi-annually. Why send your money to institutions in dis-
tant cities, strangers to you, when you can do fully as well at home? * Call or
write for full information.
You should have one or more of our Savings Banks in your home. It will
teach practical lessons in economy.
Saved wages become wage earners for the saver. |
“Not what you get, but what you hold,
Eases life’s burdens when you’re old.”
Violin, Mandolin, Gui= F, R. MELLON, he
tar and Banjo | Dentist.
TAUGHT, Office in Good Building, formerly
WM. M. SIMPSON, | occupied by H. A. Seitz.
Fifth Avenue. PATTON, PA. | Office hours;—8 a. In. to 12 m.
1p. m, to 5:30 p. m.
Opposite M, E, Churh. 7 p.m, to8 p.m,
a nex
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