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The Millheim Journal,
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r ( . ii. r.ianitM'if;.
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AcccDtatlG Correspondence Solicited
Address letters to MTLLHF.IM JOURNAL.
]> l r S TXK SSCA 11 T>S
Y B. STOVER,
J W. LOSE,
■JY R. JOIIN F. BARTER,
Office opposite Itho Methodist Church.
MAIN STREET, MILLHEIM PA.
YY CEO. L. LEE,
Physician & Surgeon,
Office opposite the Public School House.
p * ARl> ' M * D "
Y> O. DEIXIXGER,
Journal office, Penn st., Millheim, Fa.
Oj-Deeds and other legal papers written and
acknowledged at moderate chaises.
Y J. SPRINGER,
Having had many years 1 of experience?
the public can expect the best \eork and
most modern accommodations.
Shop next door to Kauffman's Store.
MAIN STREET, MILLHEIM, PA.
Comer Main & North streets, 2nd floor,
Shaving, Haircutting, Shampooning,
Dying, &c. done in the most, satisfac
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QRVIS, BOWER & ORYIS,
Office in Wooilings Building.
D. H. ITastings. W. F. lieeder.
JJASTINGS & REEDER,
Offiee on Allegheny Street, two doors east of
theofflee ocupied by the late firm of Yocum &
J C. MEYER,
At the Office of Ex-Judge Iloy.
Practices in all the courts of Centre county
Special attention to Collections. Consultations
la German or English.
1 a neivor W. (icpliart.
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Office on Alleghany Street. North of I licit Street
ALLEGHENY ST., BELLEFONTE, PA.
O. G. McMILLEN,
Good Sample Room on First
Buss to and from all trains. Special i.iti.s to
witnesses and jurors.
BISHOP STREET, BELLEFONTE, PA.,
House newly refitted and refurnished. Ev
erything done to make guests com for table.
Batesinodera*' tronage respectfully solici
(Most Central Hotel in the city.)
CORNER OF MAIN AND JAY STREETS
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
Good sameple rooms for commerclaUTravel
ers on first floor.
R. A. BUMILLER, Editor.
* "" " jy
I was attacked with Malarial Fovor,
became very much reduced, ami un triends
thought! would die. 1 was iiwlueed to try Sim
mons l.iver Regulator, ami commenced improv
ing at once, lie lore taking three bottles 1 was
entirely well of Malarial poisons, and have not
had an attack of it since.
JOHN T. CUAITELL, Poplar Mount, Va.
I have had experience with Simmons
l.iver Regulator since 1565, and regard it
ns tnr grrarm yntaficTnt or rr.e r
dhitasta peculiar to malt rial regions.
So good a medicine deserves universal
commendation. Rev. M. U. WHARTON,
C'ER. Stt'y Southern lltpttst Tkeo. Seminary.
"Many cases of p over anc | AgUO,
Dumb Ague, and Conges
tive Chills, were promptly arrested and
cntirelv banished hv the use of your Simmons
Liver Regulator. You don't say half enough in
regard to the efficacy of your valuable medicine
in" cases of ague, intermittent fevers, etc.
Every case has been arrested immediately. Re
lieve me when I say 1 was a suflercr for years
with liver disease, and only found relief by using
ROBERT ]. WEEKS, Ratavia, Kane Co., III."
THERE IS HUT ONE
SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR
See that you get the genuine with red "Z*
on front of Wrapper. Prepared only hy
J. H. ZEIL.IN & CO., Sole Proprietors,
Philadelphia, Pa. PRICE, #I.OO.
A COOK WANTED.
'Wanted—A gocd cook. References
required. Apply at Clovis cottage
from oto 11 a. m., 1 wrote Kate Davis
in her clear, decided hand. 'There,
that will do. Lilly,' to her eldest sister,
the head of the household.
'Yes, 1 sighed Miss Davis, 'not that I
suppose it wilPbe of much use. There
isn't even a cook to be had in this de
serted village. 1
'I wouldn't mind that so much, 1
chimed in her cousin, pretty Cecelia
Cbisholm, 'if it were not for the sear
city of odier and more desirblo mater
ial. Not a man to say bo ! to iu the
place, (with disgust.)
'And to think of the utter imbecility
with which we made arrangements to
stop here all summer, without know
ing what it was like !' rejoined Lily.
'Yes, lam quite convinced that by
September I shall have forgotten how
to flirt from sheer want of practice. 1
'What an appalling prospect!' laughs
Kate, looking up from the writing
oyer which she has been bending with
a mischievous tace. 'Here, girls,'
passing over another slip of paper,
'don 7 t you think this would bo more to
the purpose than Lily's advertise
Cecile reads aloud : 'Wanted —'Three
accomplished male flirts. References
required. Apply at Cloy is cottage —
any time. 1
'For shame, Kate I 1 cries Lily.
'Tear it un at once, you w . etched girl.
SuppnsA pajui wprd to liml ouch u thing
lying about V 1
Cecile has been gazing at the lake for
some minutes, shielding her eyes with
a small brown hand. 'There's a
yacht!' she announces suddenly, 'and
—yes—l declare, she's putting in here! 1
'Jubilate ! Here's excitement I 1 cties
Kate, sweeping her papers into the
waste-basket and leaving one—not,
alas ! the one she intended on bet desk;
'let's get our huts and the glass and go
out on the point. 1
Two hours later the 'Siren of De
troit 1 is securely anchoied in Sodus
bay, and from the veranda ef Clovis
cottage bright eyes are demurely
watching the movements of three blue
costumed yachtsmen, who pulled a
shore in a small boafaud stroll up to
the ou3 hotel.
'Well, after all, 1 remarks Cecile, de
jectedly, 'we don't know them—so
they might as well beat Kamchatka. 1
Td rather have them here, though,
says Kate, softly. We'll try to induce
papa to go down* to I lie village and
make acquaintance in the morning.'
'I don't believe Uncle James will,' j
still in dispaiiiug tones. 'You know j
how lie hales st:angers.'
'i declare, girls, we ought to be
ashamed of uuiselves,' cries Lily,jump
ing up. 'Haye we nothing else (se
verely) but men to talk about ?'
'Not much else,' murmurs Kate.
But Lily turns away in scorn.
'Where did you put that advertise
ment, Kate ?' she demands. 'I shall
send Sam with it to the village.'
It's lying folded up on my desk,' an
sweis Kate, lazily. And the said pa
per is forthwith dispatched to the office
of that world-renowned publication.
tlieSodus Point Banner.
The next morning as the girls are
lounging with books and work on the
shady veranda at the back of the cot
tage, Jane, the Sorlus young woman
who is acting temporary cook, appears
at the side door.
'lf ye please, miss,' sho announces,
stolidly, 'there's some folks around to
the door as sez they hev come 'bout an
advertisement as was iu the paper.'
MILLHEIM, PA THURSDAY, JANUARY (>., 1887.
•Oh, dear 1* groans JAlv ; ' whole
family, I suppose, wanting 'to place 1
one of their daughtois. Very well,
Jane, say I'll ho there directly,' and
she lazily swings out of her fuuuuiock
and vanishes into the house.
'Let's get behind the venitian and
listen to Lily interviewing the natives,'
suggests Cecilo ; 'I dare say they'll be
good tun.' And she and Kate steals
round the veranda and peer through
the slits of the Venetian blind at three
young men of decidedly 'swell' appear
ance, who, attired in costumes of dark
blue llannel and looking distinctly
mischievous, are comfortably seated on
'The yachtmen P gasps Kate, and,
with one glance at each other of utter
amazement, the two girls breathlessly
Lily, tall, dignified, astonished, ap
pears at the door. At sight of her a
sudden air of surprise and confusion
falls upon the free-and-easy trio. They
start up simultaneously and touch their
hats, but no one seems to have a word
to say. Lily bowed stiiliy,
'You called ?' she says, inter
The visitors glanced at each other in
a shamefaced way ; then one, whom
the others mutely delegate as spokes
man, steps forward. 'I beg your par
don,' he says, stammering, 'but you
'Certainly, 1 admits Lilly, with some
asperity, 'I advertised for a cook. 1
'Oh !' he remarks, blankly ; 'we
saw—that is, wo thought—oh, good
heavens I 1 turning in despair to his
companions, 'can't one of you fellows
Culprit number two makes an effort.
'l—we—didn't know, 1 he falters, un
comfortably ; 'I think there has been
a mistake. 1
'Li that case, 1 says Miss Davis, lofti
ly, T will say good morning, l and she
turned away. But by this time the first
speaker has partially recovered himself.
Tray stay one moment,'he implores,
earnestly. 'Evidently we are all the
victims (with wrath) of some silly
practical joker. I feel that this unwar
rantable intrusion,as it seems of course
to you, must be explained at whatever
cost. You cannot hays seen this
morn in g\s paper. 1
lie pulls a copy of the Sodus Banner
from his pocket, and folding it down
at the advertisement column hands it
A guilty heart behind the Venetian
quakes. 'Cecile I 1 breathes Kate, in
an agonized whisper, 'I must', have sent
the wrong advertisement I 1 And Cecile
nods slowly as she watches Lily's start
of amazement and the scarlet color
which rushes in her faca. Lily I
It is her turn now. She gasps helpless
ly and tries in vain to speak. Yachts
man number one comes to the rescue.
'You thought, 1 he says quickly,'some
impertinent scoundrel has made use of
your name,and for our part we thought
— 1 he hesitates.
'You see of course, 1 supplies Lily,
growing, if possible, even more scarlet
'that any liberty was justifiable with
such— 1 she chokes.
'The wretch shall be punished,' he
'No—no,' faintly. 4 lt is no one's
'lt is my fault !' cries a new voice,
and Kate, panting and glowing, stands
before the electrilh d group, bent upon
explaining the situation and taking the
blame upon her own shoulders. A few
words and everything is clear. Three
outwardly respectful but inwardly con
vulsed youug men retire with graceful"
bows and deep apologies, and three
distressed damsels, clinging together
within the cottage in an agony of
shame, spent the morning in vain la
'I could never look them in the face
again,' declares Kate for the hundredth
'Well it's not likely you will,' re
marks (Ji cile. 'Sam says he hears the
Siren is to leave this afternoon.' (Is
there a shade of regret in her voice V)
'Oh, is she, really 1' rather dolor
ously. Then, with suspicious hearti
ness : 'What a good thing !'
Just then Lily returns from an inter
view with Sam, an open note in her
hand, which she places with tragic
calm before her sister, 'Dear Lily,' ran i
the penciled words, '1 am bringing
three young fellows home to luncheon ;
hope it won't inconvenience you. They i
belong to the Detroit yacht which is
anchored in the bay, and two of them, :
I have just discovered, are sons of Da-
of whom you have often
heard me speak ; the third, a friend 1
who is yachting with them. Your
loving father.' K ile hands the note to
1 Cecile, and then, indeed there is a cho
'How dreadful !'
'How ungentlemanly !'
'What fun 1' from C'ecile.
| 'What shall we do ?'
'We shall have to be civil !' .
A FAFEU FOII THE HOME CIRCLE.
'Perhaps they don't know we nro the
same people. 1 This last suggestion
turns out to be correct as is proved by
tho visible einbarassment of Mr. Da
vis's guests on their arrival at thegato.
However, they resolve to make tho
best of an awkward situation, and by
the most grave and respectful courtesy
succeeded in almost banishing tho un
pleasant reminiscences which every
now and then threatened to overwhelm
During luncheon the spokesman of
tho morning, who is introduced by Mr.
Davis as *Mr. Walter Churchill, cap
tain of tho yacht. 1 announces with un
blushing mendacity that he had'always
intended making Sodus bay the Siren's
headquarters for the summer. His
hastily formed resolution is carried"
out; and, indeed, not only is Sodus
bay for the next two months headquar
ters for tho Siren, but Cloyis cottage
proyes headquarters for her crew, and
the result of this little arrangement Is
the following notice, which appears in
the society journals for December.
'A biilliant social event is 'about to
take place in Rochester, tho occasion
being a double wedding in the family
of Mr. James Dayis, the Misses Lily
and Kate Davis espousing Messrs. Wal
ter and Harold Churchill of Detroit.
It is rumored, also, that a match has
been arranged between Miss Cecile
Chisholm, the pretty and vivacious
niece of Mr. Davis, and Mr. Will Car
leton,an estimable friend of the Messrs.
Churchill, who accompanied them on
their yachting trip tins summer, 1 — C7u
Thrift Ovorreachoa Itself.
An aged party lived in the out
skirts of a great city—presumably
Chicago, the only real great one. He
had a humble home, although he was
exceedingly will off, having consider
able gold coin stowed away in stock
ings anil tin boxes. He was a thrifty
old party, and averse to expenditure
for such unnecessary things as food,
clothing, etc. lie regarded three
square meals a day as the wildest dis
sipation, and considered tho possessor
of more than one suit of clothes a
combination of the debauchee and the
sybarite. This gentleman was a mod
ern prototype of the todding old im
becile in the opera of ''Chimes of
Normandy." His life was made mis
erable by the fear that his carefully
hoarded gains would bo wrested from
him by some enterprising burglar. He
had no faith in burglar alarms, and a
private watchman was quite out of
the question. Should he keep a dog ?
He might, but dogs must eat, and
meat even for a dog cost money. Ila I
an idea ! lie began to practice howl
ing like a dog, and by dint of much
study he got canine cavatinas down
to a fine point. Whenever he heard
suspicious sounds in the neighborhood
he set up a howling and barking fit to
frighten the moon into seeking seclu
sion behind a cloud. The suspicious
sounds would die away and the old
man would chuckle to himself in fiend
ish glee and congratulate himselt upon
ingenuity. This went on for several
months, until people in the neighbor
hood were in mortal terror of old
what's-his-nanic's dog. The old fossil
was highly pleased at his success ;
but what was his surprise one inorn
iner when an affable and urbane erais
sary came to his door and demanded
immediate payment of his dog-tax for
Dangers of Oorpulonce.
Intemperance in diet, indulgence in
the excessive use ol alcoholic drinks,
too little bodily exercise in the open
air—these arc the most important of
the causes which bring on corpulence.
As muscular exercise increases the
production of flesh, inaction leads to
an excessive deposit of fat. Alcohol
acts in a manner precisely similar to
that of fats, sugars and starches. It
interferes with the destruction or com
bustion of the fat-producing materials,
prevents them from undergoing com
bustion, as it is more easily destroyed
by oxygen than they are. Certain
i diseases, such as any interference with
i the formation or development of the
red blood corpuscles, the oxygen car
riers, increase the disposition to the
deposit of fat. The oxygen may en
ter the lungs, but without these car
riers it is unable to reach the tissue
where combustion ordinarily takes
i The dangers of corpulence are many
fold. All diseases accompanied by
high fever arc apt to follow an unus
ually malignant course in fat persons.
The heat developed in these affections
cannot bo so readily lost by radiation
or conduction as in tho lean. The
cold bath, the cold pack, and all sorts
of cooling measures fail to readily re
duce the temperature, and the fever is,
in itself, a serious source of danger.
The skin is constantly bathed in per
spiration on slight exertion or when
tho external temperature rises, llencc
skin diseases arc common and often
intensely annoying among the corpu
lent The breathing is interfered
with by the accumulated fat,so brealh
lcssncss on exertion is common among
them. The frequency of perspirations
leaves the surface exposed to chilling
influences which cause coughs, colds,
bronchitis, and pneumonia. Tho over
loading of tho heart with fat interferes
with its action, so that palpitations
and sudden faintness from partial fail
ure of this organ to do its duty arc
not infrequent. The extra weight
that has to be carried entails muscular
exhaustion on exertion such as is not
felt by the thin person. The discom
forts and dangers of obesity would fill
a much larger catalogue, but it is not
necessary to enumerate them all here.
The Story of Feter.
It was a Sunday school exhibition
and the superintendent was showing
off the results of his labors to tho par
ents and friends of the school. During
the exercise be asked the children who
could tell him anything about Peter.
No one answered. The question was
repeated several times, till finally a
little girl held up her hand.
"Well, my dear," said the superin
tendent, "that's right. lam glad to
sec there is one little girl who will put
theso larger boys and girls to shame."
The little girl came forward to the
platform, and was told to tell the
audience what she knew of Peter.
She put her finger in her mouth,
and, looking very smiling, said :
"Peter, Peter, pumpkin eater,
Had a wife and couldu't keep her,
Put her in a pumpkin shell,
And there lie kept her very well."
Amid the roar that followed, she
hurried gayly to her seat.
Coming to America.
NEW YORK, Dec. 28. Superintend
ent Jackson, of Castle Garden, is pre
paring the otlicial report of the board
of emigration regarding the business of
the year. The figures will show that
tho number of emigrants landed at this
port during the twelve months exceeds
the figures for last year. The tide of
emigration lias increased lately on ac
count of the restored feeling of confi
dence in business and industrial circles
throughout the Uuited States.
Why Negroos Turn White.
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 27.—Dr. J. V.
Shoemaker, of this city, laughed heart
ily yesterday when shown a newspaper
article giying the alleged wonderful
case of a negro man and woman who
had turned from black to white and
whose transformation could not be ex
plained. "It is not an uncommon skin
disease," he said, "and is known as
leucoderma. In white people the skin
turns milky white, but it is more uo
ticable in colored persons, of course,
owing to the contrast with the dark
skin. The change of color is caused by
the destruction, or rather absorption,
of pigment, which is not formed again
and is not painful. The disease can
only be cured when it is attended to at
the very start. It is not fatal, and the
only bad effect is the deformity or pie
bald color it causes. It is quite com
mon among negroes of the south .where
it is often produced by malaria*"
PINKERTON CAUGHT THEM.
All Five of the Express Robbers In
It is made known through the Pin
kerton detectives that they have cap
tured and fastened the evidence upon
five men, who were concerned in the
robbery of the Adams express car on
St. Louis and San Francisco Railroad
on the night of October 25, thirty-six
miles from St. Louis. The most im
portant clue was obtained through the
•Jim Oummings' letters to a St. Louis
paper, which were written by Fred
Witrock, who, with a man named
Weaver, both engaged in business in
Chicago, were the principals in the af
fair. A portion of the $60,000 stolen
was recovered from the fiye men, from
Witrock's wife and from an innocent
stranger, who had in good faith under
taken to hold $4,500 for Witrock. The
detectiyes refuse to say whether Ex
press Messenger Fotheringham was
concerned in the crime.
Terms, SI.OO per Year, in Advance.
General Logan Dead.
THE SOLDIER AND STATES
MAN PASSES AWAY.
A SKETCH OP HIS CAREER.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 26.—John A.
Logan died at three minutes before 3
o'clock this afternoon. Ills death*
which came with startling suddenness
to his family and friends, had not been
unexpected by his physician for some
days. The lurking tendency to brain
complications which had been present
in a greater or less degree and con
stantly increasing in seyerity during
his entire illness had prepared them to
expect the worst. The racking pains
which he suffered during the early
days of his illness yielded to treatment
but left him in a weak and exhausted
condition, from which he neyer rallied,
and upon which the fever preyed with
increasing violence until the hour of
While the public has been aware for
a week or more that General Logan
was confined to his room with rbeuma
tism, many even of his most intimate
personal friends were as late as yester
day afternoon unsuspicious of the ser
ious character of the attack, and to the
masses the announcement in this morn*
ing's papers that the statesman lay at
death's door brought 'a shock of sor
rowful surprise. All day long the car
riages of sympathetic callers have oc
cupied the space in front of Calumet
place, while hundreds of pedestrians of
all walks in life have climbed the hill
upon which the Logan mansion stands
to ask if it were true that all hope was
General John Alexander Logan
has been prominent in political and
Congressional life for the past thirty
years. He was the son of Dr. John
Logan, a native of Ireland, who emi
grated to Murphysboro', Illinois, in
1823, and there married in the follow
ing year Elizabeth Jenkins, of Tennes
see. General Logan was bom Febru
ary 9th, 1820. His father, a country
practitioner of medicine, taught him to
read and write, and gaye him the ru
diments of an education. He worked
on the farm until his nineteenth year,
when, on the breaking out of the Mex
ican war, he enlisted as a private in the
First Regiment of Illinois, of which
regiment he became Lieutenant and
before tne close ot the war Adjutant.
On his return home in the fall of 1848
he entered the oflice of his uncle, Alex
ander M. Jenkins, with whom hi stud
ied law. His Orst political office was
won in 1849, when he was made clerk
of Jackson county. Having finished
his law studies in 1851, he entered in
to paitnership with his uncle, and in
the following year was elected Prose
cuting Attorney of the Third Judicial
District of Illinois. In the fall of the
same year he was elected a member of
the State Legislature on the Democrat
ic ticket. In the State Legislature he
became prominent on account of his
forcible speeches,and in 1856 was made
a Presidential elector for the State of
Illinois and cast his vote for James
Buchanan for Pesident. His speeches
on the stump gave him such promi
nence that in 1858 he was elected a
member of Congress, and todk his seat
in December, 1859. To this seat he
was re-elected in 1860, but left it to go
to the front. He served at the first
battle of Bull Run as a private in a
Michigan regiment of volunteers.
Previous to this time he had been a
Democrat io politics, but on the out
break of the war he became a deter
mined Unionist. After the battle of
Bull Run he returned to Congress, and
in a powerful speech he urged upon the
Government the necessity of raising
sufficient force to put down the rebels
in arms against the United States. In
September he resigned his seat, return
ed to Illinois and raised a regiment of
Illinois Infantry, of which he was com
missioned Colonel. His war record
was remarkable for dash and brilliancy,
and he rose to the rank of Major Gen
eral before the close of the rebellion.
At the Republican nominating con
vention of 1884, General Logan was
a delegate from Illinois. After the
convention had reassembled and after
nominating Hon. James G. Blaine
for President, General JohD A. Lo
gan was unaminously nominated for
Vice President on the same ticket.
In May 1885 General Logan waa re
elected United States Senator.
He was married in 1855, when Mrs.
Logan was but 16 years old, but she
had already, by her services to her fath
er, who was sheriff of the county, clerk
of the court, and register of the laud
office, shown her yalue as a help-mate.
In all General Logan's life, whether in
the political or the martial field, she ac
companied her husband wheneyer poss
ible, and assisted in every way his ad
vancement among men. Among both
sexes and all classes she is universally
admired for her brayery and genius,
transacting almost all of hor
newspapers. LI' 0 Ml*
send them until all totaketheir
rr aHI isi HI *a
Insertion anu "*^252^ == -"
assisting in social circles to u.
General Logan leaves two children, a
son now in the United States army And
a daughter, the wife of Paymaster
Tucker, of the Army.
■ il ■■■■ ■
A Thrilling Tale.
Miss Journeaux' Perilous Adven
ture Upon the Lonesome
[Troy (N. Y.) Times.]
A remarkaole story is that of Miss
Journeaux, of St. Helisr Island, of Jer
sey, who recently made an involuntary
yoyage across the Atlantic. One even
ing in the middle of April she went
rowing with a young gallant named
Jules Fame and another young man
and maid. They were in small skiffs.
Soon the couples separated, and Fame
and Miss Journeaux found themselves
ere long past Elizabeth [castle, about a
mile from the starting place. As they
turned to go back Faroe lost an oar.
In order to recover it turned the
boat with the other oar, and in doing
so that one alsohlipped from bis hand.
At this time the tide was running out
very fast and the oars were soon swept
away from the boat and he lost sight of
them. Jules then jumped out of the
boat to swim after them. In the course
of a minute or two he got into the boat
again, nearly turning her over in doing
so, as be got in at the side. ' Then tab*,
mg off his hat and coat, which he de
posited in the boat, be jumped into the
sea again. The boat, which was A
oared pleasure skiff, was
the stream and going put to fled at" M ,
great pace. He jumped from the fide
of the boat and struck out astern to
ward the piers to get the oars. The
boat being deeper in the water he con
sidered that they most have been left
some distance behind.
The boat gained in speed and aooa
the girl lost sight of the swimmer. In
a few minutes she beard him cry for
help until quite fatigued. All that
night she remained awake, expecting
some one would search for bet* Abend
midnight it grew cloudy and got rather
dark, but she could still have seen any
object as large as a boat on the water if
it had come within a fair distance of
her. In the course of an hoar or so
after the gathering of the clouds it be
gan to rain beavilyAnd continued rain
ing until about daylight. She had a
small umbrella in the boat but it wet
not of much service.
By Monday moruiog the boat had a
quantity of water in it, aad Miss Jour*
neaux bailed it out with Faroe'* herd
felt hat. The weather on Monday was
fine again and the sea oontinued smooth
but the girl could see nothing but rocks
all around her. Jersey is surrounded
with sunken and other rocks, end the
boat must haye passed over many of
the former, which would have proved
fatal if there had been any see on. A
bout half-past seven or eight o'clock on
Monday moraine she sew a steamer re
turning from Jersey, but she was a
long way off and going in an opposite
direction, and night set in without a
rescue. On Monday night there were a
few showers of rain. Miss Journeux'
garments were very wet and she gave
up all hope of being sayed.
The girl's courage revived again how
ever, when early on Tuesday she spied
the sail of a vessel approaching from
the direction of France. It was a brig
antine, the Tourbola, of St. Mak>, and
was on a fishing expedition to New
foundland. Miss Jouraeaux signaled
with her handkerchief and the venal
answered and came alongside. The
girl was too exhausted to catch a rope,
so a boat was lowered which took her
off to the ship. The captain and crew
were very kind and tender to the waif
they had resuced from the sea, and in a
few days Miss Jouraeaux showed no
traces of her terrible experience. She
remained on the hospitable ship twenty
six days. The fog once prevented her
from being landed, but at last she was
set on shore in Bay St. George, N. F,
having crossed the Atlantic, a journey
far from her thoughts when she went
for the pleasure ride on that evening in
The most remarkable part of the ad
venture remains to be told. Young
Fame reached the shore after a long
swim, but his story about Miss Jour
neaux was not believed. People were
found who declared that they had heard
cries of murder from these*. Suspic
ions of foul play got abroad and he was •
arrested and indicted for homicide and
cast into prison. He was, of coarse,
released at once on the receipt of a dis
patch from St. Johns announcing the '
miraculous escape of the heroine.
Death From Fright
READING, Pa., Dec. 28.— Franklin
R. Goodhart, a well-known sporting
man, died to-day from the effects of a
fright. Four weeks ago he was so bad
ly scared in a saloon by practical jokers
that he became violently insane. Know
ing that Goodhart was easily frighten*
ed, the jokers executed a mock murder
before his eyes and he fled in tenor
: from the place. From that time on bs
I was a hopeless lunatic.