Newspaper Page Text
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H. V. MohthimeRj Proprietor. INDEPENDENT" Live and Let Live." 51-00 n Year if Paid in Advance.
111 1 .... . ,
VOL. II.,' Nb. 43. LEHIGHTON, CARBON COUNTY, PENN'A, SATURDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 12, 1874 SINGLE COPIES, THREE CENTS.
" ' . " "
1 V. BcWkrti Bail. Irnc.u. Urin all kind) of
Furniture O'ttntmi'lfi nrdtr,
Boot ami Shoe Makers.
Clinton llretney, (n.iixin' building, Hank street.
'All ttrdtrt promptly filial work warranted.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR .T LAW,
, , , , , ,BAKX STRIIT, LIHIOBION, PA.
itealEstaleWColIectlou Aiieucy. Will Buyand
Sell lUal Estate. Conveyancing noatly done. Col
lections promptly made. Settling hstates of De
cedent, a specialty. May be consulleu m umoisu
ItlORNEY And counsellor at law,
Oinci First National 'Dink Building, Zai Floor
' MACCIt CHUNK, Pixha.
Maybe consulted In Qermin. pr 18. 1871
-jjJD. C. DIMM1CK,
DISTRICT ATTORNEY, ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office, on Broadwat, first door below American
lIotl,MauChuuk,Feim'a. Collections prompt
v made., Nov. 23.
?,v Attorney at law,
MAUbn CHUNK,' PA.
' ' AUCTIONEER,
-'Bnst AVelssiiort, Pn.
N B. Sales of. every description attended to at
reasonable charges. The patronage of the public
la respectfully solicited. J""--4' 71-
PRAOTICINO PIIYS1UIAN AJU JUUUI.UJ,
(Bee, BASI Btreet, next door above the rostolnn ,
ahighton, Pa. . Office Hours Parryville each day
rom u to U o'clock! remainder ot nay at
Lehlshtor. " ov&I.'.2 .
A OLE lltlTKt,
-"SummlillUl'i Carbon Co., Pa.
Wllest of accommodations. Excellent res-
122 S. 9th St.,Allentown, Pa.
Witt furn'l'sn Plans, Specifications and Felimatea
giving exact cost or runucaiia pn.nio hi
from the phiiiest to the most elaborate; ulo,
Drawings1 for Stairs. Hand-Hulls. Ac. JeU
OLIVER CRILLEY, dealer In To
toeifffOl&ri, Plptis, &c, next door to
RrVi'i nrhpprv'Stfjie. Susnuehanna St.,
MtrochJ' Chunk, respectfully asks tho
people of Lehighton ami vicinity, when
Visiting that place, to call in and try his
the very best' In the market. Every
articles In his line warranted as repre
sented andat lowest prices. imiir28
''iaDIES1' AND UENTLEMUN'3
Boot and Shoe Maker,
Nearly opposite the l'ostofflre
BANK STREET, Lehighton, Pa
Having vommeneecV business, as above, t would
....tr..ua ntimim.M to thH citizens cf Lehkhtun
viAinltw th.t I am nnfonred to do all work lu
my Hue In the neatest and most substantial ma u-
uer, al puces luny aa 'K v-"
be otalned In Philadelphia. A splendid assort
ment of t'UILUlltN'S aud M1SSK.V WEAK of
the best make always on baud. A trial Is solicited
and satlfactlon. guaranteed.
The trsde supplied with all kinds of
at lowest prices. July 4,1674.
OB'NERAL INSURANCE AGENT
The (bllpwlng Companies are Kepreseuted !
Lebanon Mutual Fire,
-Beading Mutual Fire,
, Tottsvlllo Fire,
Lehigh Fire, and tlio
Travelers' Accident Insurance,
Also Pennsylvania aud Mutual Horso
Thlel Detective aud Insurance Com
pany., March 2U, 187U.
Bp'otfaiid Shoe Maker,
wtiBpp'dsltelT. D. Clauss' Store,
BilNK.STREET, LtiliiGlITON, Pa.,
respectfully Informs his frlends and the
public, that lie lias jut.i receiveu a new
nnd,exc)lent assortment of glen's Wo
rcrr'g'aud Olilldren'u Ready-Made
Boots, Shoes & Gaiters,
Whlciilie will 'Sell at the Lowest Prices,
'tar"' Boots and Slioes iuade to order,
orid Bepalrlng neatly and Miltant1ally
done at short uotlce. ap23yl
ITObe 'UBdorslgncd respect
fully 'announces that he Is better
prepared than ever to Buy and Sell
Ciilf and Sheep SUlns,
' riasf orlUK Hair,
at'hls Old Stand, nearly opposite the
. t38T Th6 highest cash prices paid for
Hides and Skins.
nov. 22. , C. E, OUK.ENMWALP
WUNJuUSUtfUL, bUr TitUlSl
Whenever 1 get a Uottlu ol Bloom
of Youth or MagnolU Ualtii, liu,v Tint,
a liox of Lilly White, or anything in
that line to beautify the complexion, ut
DurllDg's Drug Sture, It seems to be
nicer aud better than 1 cua get any
where Ue. may
OIITI1 PENNA RA1I.KOAD.
Passenirers for Philadelphia will lorn Lelilghton
6.0'i-i.m.vlaT.. V.: arrlveat I'lillnat 90n.m
11 10 p.m.
2 19 .tn.
0 35 p.m.
8 20 t ,m.
8 20 p. m.
7.39 a.m. via L. V.
11.07 p.m. via L.i s. "
li.rei p. m. via i.. v.
2 27 p, m. via L. A S. "
447 p. m. via L. A 8.
4.44 P. m. via. I.. V
7.38 p. in. via L. V.
Kino n m
Beturnlnn. leave depot at Berks and American
Streets. I'hlla., at 7.00, 6 30 and 0.43 a, m.; 2.10
3X0, and 5.10 p. m.
rare tmui L.eMgu.ou io rninorpuis, ea.DO,
Feb.l, 1874. MILLS CLARK, Aent
1ENTI1AL II. It. OF N. .T.
J LKIllC.lt A SUSQUEHANNA DIVISION.
Time Table of Juno 29, 1874.
Trilns leave Lehlzhton ab follows;
For New York, Philadelphia, Kaston, Ac, a, 7.37,
II 07 a. tn.. -i 27, 4 4, ii in.
ForMaurh Chnuk at 10.15 a. in., 1 11, 0.38, and
9 Ut li. m.
ForWIlkes-Barre and Scranton at 10.15 a. m., 1.14,
G.3S p. m.
litlurnint Leavo New York, from station Ten
iral i;auroad or rew Jersey, iooi in Lioerty
street, North Ulver,atfl.l5, 9.00 a. Ul., 12.4'l,
,4 Oo p. m.
Leavo Philadelphia, from Depot North Penna
It. II., at 7.00,9 43 a. in., 2.10. 6 15 p. m.
Leavo Kastou at 8 30. lO.O.i, 11.19 a. ui , 3.50 nud
7.10 p m.
Leave Mauch Chunk at 7.30, 11.00 a.m., 2 20 and
4.40 p. in.
Fo: further particulars, sea Time Tables at tho
II. 1". IIALUW1N, aen. i'autnger Agcm.
July 4, 1874.
PENNSYLVANIA II All.lt OA D,
PHILADELPII A A LltlE Kit. DIVISION.
Httmnter Time Table.
On and atler SUMiAV, JU.S V. Mill. 1874. tho
trains tu the HhllaJa. & Kile It II. Division 1 1
run as folluivs :
Faut Li.ve leaves Philadelphia
" " IlarrUburg
" " Sunbury
" " Vt llllanispnrt
" nrr. at Lock llaveu
Esit Mail ieacs Philadelphia
' " Sunbury
" " Wtliamsport
" " Lock Haven
" " Renova
" an. at Erie
Eluihi Mail leaveB Philadelphia
" 14 Harrlsburg
" " Sunbury
" " VMIIIainsport
' arr. at Lock Haven
NlAOARA Itxpncsa leafeB Phllsdelphia
" " ' Harrlsburg
" " " Sunl ury
12.15 p m.
S l 0 p.m.
10.110 p. in
425 n m.
8.35 a in.
II, 10 a.m.
8 05 pin.
8.0 1 a m.
4.20 p m.
(1 20 p.m.
III. 10 ii.iu.
1J.."0 p. ui,
' " Wlllliuirnort
" " " Lik llaeu
" " lienor a
" " arr. at Kano
Piiila. Express lea es Lock llatcu
" t illlainsport
2 05 p m,
4.-u p m.
0 20 a.m.
0 3n p.m.
11.45 a m.
3 33 p m
0 20 p.m.
10 50 a.m.
12 40 a.m.
2 4J a ui.
1 0 40 a. m
0 01 a.m.
" arr. at Ilarnsburir
" ' ' Phlladelpblt
Ebib Mail leavis r.ilo
" Lock Haven
' " illlainsport
" arr. at Hnrilnburg
" " 1 biladelnlila
Eluiba Mail leaea Loik Haen
' " Ullhaiuhpoit
" " Ullbllry
" arr. at Harrlsburg
" " Plillad,l.hla
XnniEl riratsk leaiesKano
' " Jlenon
" " " Luck Haven
' " " Vtlllliuisport
" " " Sui bury
025 p m.
8 40 p.m.
' arr at Hirriaburx
' " ' I'hlladelnlil.l
Mall East connects east and west at l.ilewltli L
StMSli W and at Irtiuetou with ull L'leokaud
Allegheny It 11 W.
Mall West with east and west trains on L S A M
S II II. aud at i urr and li viuetuu with OWCr.ek
and Allegheny It lt,
Lluiira .Mall mid ItulTjIo ltxpte s uiake ctase
eotitectlolisat WUliauisport with .N 0 It W tialns
uorlh, aud at Harrlsburg wlth.N U It tf trains
south. WM-.A, 1IALUH l.N.tiell'l bupt.
chsb of I aiarrb. Mwr luMnj
eU. Fjilt itnJ -gutU n your oiitlrtt BtUt'..ciitiu In
jour uofltss utidtaors to tt rvUvt liom caUrrli,
wo ItrUfis' AlltiiiHturaciOrtlitu; to direitiuu. 'I he
Jilt by nius. of muui will U iinuuMialelj exprll-
vu, aii't niu iiui-sineu ourucd btKllieil, I lie v)rh
sp.irkl.wllh tMJght, the htad fen- natural again;
ht'jit) rt;i?fn, for a cuioln mre lu fullou the u-o uf
this ayrtjcable, sdeiitltjcaiid rrlUblu rtmeily.
tfiBHv8.if MUCI ls been said
1 JlllllGft . a,lJ written, nud uuuy io-
the rtllel auu euro of itirtsitt uiiJ Iuuk ditvutt, but
notbluy h.trt bfu md euilu.ully ('e,lul, nr ot
talut'Usucb a vitdy tcleLnty, a. Urth' 'ihriut
aud Luug llakr.
THE excruciating pain
f iodurrd ty cunir. tliu uncen
ii it twlairliiLT finm liutilin. tlm
j)lert'ln(r, distrHfini; pnln Iroui InroHlhB Nll.
ranuot W dfiRtrlbfd. ThuuKMndu utrt-r, not kntm
Intc then Is & cure. ltrlB' corn and ltuuiou
Kemedif-are no acid fT puiath contixmudH, tut
are rvllatle. fioothlnir, and ell.ctua), aud Justly
merit tlio FurriRS they hue erned fnnu an ap
Vreclntl.e puhllc. The t'ura'lve U a ht-allng olm
nieut; ImiiittdUte relief la uhtalued by llauppllca
t luii, nud it will pifitiily ruio the -u-nrit cauHof
festered (orns. InHam.r'd and uheialed Lunion-,.
the Mrebt lii.tep, the Jarebt audteereiit tUter,
the most exteutlio caliohillcscn thonulfsur hr-t-U
of the feet; uiieijunlled in the cure of c-ildb-f lu
or fronted feet, llio Alltlatcr tnr ordluary torus
and prtiveutiug lulr lauutlcu li aUuluUb u""
eiuakil ti an) tiling eer known. ,Uk fur liri.
itUineaieH, iaae uu otuer
S ALIj VEIIY WELL.
use not troubled tn think it it nUh-
inatahave IhUt. J-hr thit renxan.
the unfortunate tujftrer gctt very little stittjuthy.
'hea(ofiifT'ihttianot or cannot be much one
than the torture endured by nullum tvhauretruaUtU
wdk internal LletoUng, rxUrnal and tUfiing jutes.
Clad Tidings for sujfttenr. lngyt$ lU hentdie
art mild, tuft multure.
af-iiii-ci V ABETHEMObTTLEN
V ill! EIS . "f"' "'''' rui in tl.e inurAct,
vw Kitry one fiui a tu.i,y , rom
tht thru war Ud child io tht orattdtire vtitnuu oh
a hundred; ttjltth, handsome ypung hdirt u'ouWy
promtnaut Jtitnvtnaoit rcsorii;iiuuicuui wjl rm;
old Maids, arttnd up toavpear yuung and gayidan
cict, unlA their vateiitkaUttr), and mveniuitUwatk
inn sticli tha rlrovnian. lacrcAarit. rurrl-. urfi.au
atiQ medianic of uli agei and itationt, have a Jull
tuning 'jcomi, uuntuiM una naiiM,aim WHtr WUier
atumtoj the feet, all of winch are banitheti and cured
by the u. of lirigyCt Oirn and Bunion JUmtdiee,
Alleviatur and furutix e. &td by
A. J. DUBL1NG, Druggist,
May Q. 1874 ly.
rHMIE People of Lehiglitin and vlcln.
Ity all unlto In testifying that at V .
J. DURLING'S Drug and Family Med
icine Store, Puiie, r HEBii and UNADUL
tehatkd -Medicines cuu always be
found. may 0
The following Is a list of the jurors
drawn for October term, 1874:
Domlnlek McFadden, Mauch Cliunk
Vil-ini Scrlass, KiilHer twp
Win UittenliHiider, East PetiL
Sleplieii Mitikley, Frnnkllii twp
'.'liarles Fit-', Kinukllirtwp
Tlios Dot watt, Franklin twp
R Gri'einwelg, l Tiwiimeli-iii! t.vp
Duvltl 1'out Jr , Franklin twp
Thus Uur'n, Mnhiin'ng twp
Jim W Davis Stimiiiit fill 1
A W Nonenincher, Mauch Cliuuk
Geti Veis"-, Hanks twp
Jacob Slelgerwalt, Ea-t Penn twp
Ilarrl-un Ileinibach, Kidder twp
I) ( Esscr, .Mauch "hunk
II J G Newmlller, Summit Hill
Itetibeii Wagner, Townmeuslng twp
Samuel Huoveti, Weatbeily bor
Geo llaile, Towan ensltig twp
J A lieers, Weatlierly bor
K K Stroll, Mauch Chunk
Richard Lanuni, Hanks twp
Peter Hartz, Packer twp
Thus Putdnii, Mahoning twp
TKAVKHSE JUIlOltB 1'lItST WEEK.
James Miliich, Stinirnit Hill
Jut) GGIaser, E Mauch Cliunk
Rlcliard Dougherty, Hanks twp
J II Caiter, Beaver .Ventlow
Clias Klutz, Jr.. L Towamenslng twp
Nicholas 0 1 ill, L Towamenslng twp
Lewis Kleppiiiger, Lehighton bor
Clias Sltler, Mahoning twp
I;uie Davi.4, Summit Hill
It E Miller, L Towamenslng twp
Thus Fisher, Summit Hill
Peter Iteiss, Hanks twp
Jno Fensterntaeher, Lehighton bor
David Hnycr, Jr., L Towamenslng twp
Chns Dlek, Welspnrt
Nathan Seliailer, llanks twp
James Sweeny, Summit Hill
L W Salem, Weatlierly bur
Jno McAllister, Mauch Chunk
Jitmu-. Osburue, Mnucli Chunk
Jno Lapp, Mahoning twp
Ella George, East Penn twp
A Harleman, L Towamenslng twp
Janiea Ilollenbach, Sum.nit 1 1 111
Rieliard Collin-, Mauch .Chunk
Patrick Multieam, Mauch Chunk
Daniel rner, Franklin twp
Clias S Kunkel, Kidder twp
Wm Horn, Weatlierly bor
Jos R Mackcy, Summit IIII1
Philip Stoich.Suuimit Hill
Nathan Klotz, 5uiiimit 11111
Chns Hoxmeyer, Weatbeily bor
G W Hellinati, EPIiljvlitou bor .
J G E.lilie, Wentherly bor
Isaac Hutz, Kidder twp
Jos lVniier, Welssiort
T II Ntitlistein, Lehigliton bor
James iirown, Sr., Fiaukliutwp
August HehtiH, Penn Forest twp
Ilanison Konkie, Kidiler twp
James 11 Uuller, Nestiuehoulug
David lSettz, Fianklln twp
David Knclter, Weatlierly bor
Jno llemy, Summit Hill
Jno C Dolon, .litucli Chunk
Jim Hiel.-tord, Maucli Chunk
Paul Keefcr, Jr., Mauch Chunk
TIUVF.KSE JUIIY SECOND WEEK
J P Ilcckman, Mauch Chunk
It Q Sutler, Mauch Chunk
Ellas Kuntz, Mahoning twp
Jrrotne Weylienmcyer, .Maucli Chunk
Bernard Philips, Summit Hill
II W Lucy, Maucli Chunk
W Wagner Lehiglitoti bur
N Stemler, Tinvanicnsliig twp
Clias Jiller, K Jauch Chunk
Nathan Iktlllct, Mahoning twp
.l-;t it eeis, Maucli Chunk
David Llewellyn, Ne-quehonlng
George Burger, Mahoning twp
l'reebe aertttss, Penn toiest twp
Aiurgan Jones, St mmlt Hill
llemy buyer, VU'lsspoit
Paul Daiiuer. Penn Forest twp
Jos Amliews, Suinmlt Hill
I has How t il, Hanks twp
Gideon Cttufer, Mauch Chunk twp
Jno Mooie, Jr., Mauch Chunk
fcauieel Gieensweig, Toamenslng twp
Xnathan Snjder, I ranklin twp
M I) Fowler, Hanks twp
Samuel Ziegetifuss, L Towamenslng
baiiiuel Giaver, Lehlgliton our
Nathan Smith, Ti waiuousiug twp
W 11 Kijlb, Lausanno twp
SamueJ Greenswelg, L Towamenslng
W II Cool, Hi aver Meadow
Joseph FUlier, Summit Hill
W i nomas, Towamenslug twp
W iieliler, L Towamenslng
Chas R Eberle, Mauch Chuuk
Phaou Clauss, Lehlgiiton
Jusiuli W Harleu, Mauch Chunk
Holllster, Aug, 25. A despetatu
bhoolim: affray touk place here to-day,
resulting in the Immediate death uf one
of the chief actors and tho probable fa.
tai ivounuing oi tne oilier, llio scene
of the tragedy was Goodhue's saloon.
At 10 o'clock this morning a man nam
ed Leander T. Robinson, more com
monly culled "Tod" Robinson, entered
tho saloon and invited all hands to take
a drink. Among those In the room was
a man known as Tony Harris, between
whom and Robinson somo ill-feeling
was existing, lto'jin-oii no sooner had
finished Ids Invitation than Harris re
marked that ho. "wouldn't drink with a
," using a yeiy obscene epithet.
Robinson replied, "Well, I always pay
for my drinks." Harris then rose from
his chair, saying, "Well, this Is an
old grudgo betweeu you and me, aud we
might as well settle It right now,"
drawing a Derringer as ho spoko a
(Wo shooter and both men fired almost
simultaneously. Harris's shot struck
Robinson In llio neck, cutting the Jug
lar vein, and the blood gushed forth In
ft torrent. Roblnion's first shot missed
Harris. Tho latter Immediately after
tiring, throw his weapon at Robinson,
and, having nothing else to defend him
self with, ran Into tho billiard room
back of tho saloon, hoping there to es
cape from his antagonist. Although
mortally wounded, however, and witli
his life blood gushing from the terrible
hole In his neck, Robinson staggered
after his assailant, whom ho had now
cornered In the billiard room. Steady
ing himself against one of tho tables, he
took deliberate aim and fired at Harris,
who was facing him at tho opposite
side of the tabl", tho ball taking effect
near the naval aud inflicting a wound
which is likely to prove fatal. Again
the dying man raised his pistol and fir
ed, tlm ball striking Harris in the hand
and tearing off the thumb.
Some of the men from tho saloon had
by this tlmo entered the billiard room,
supposing the shooting to bo finished.
Hut Robinson's vengeance was not yet
satisfied, and though tho glaze of death
was already In his eye;, he again fired
ids pistol, aud then dropped dead. The
last shot struck tho night watchman's
trousers pocket, but owing to the lucky
circumstance of his having a bunch of
keys and a polico whistle just in the
right spot, 'be course of the deadly
missile was stopped, the only damage
being the breaking of the whistle.
Cot oner Ulack held an Inquest soon
alter the killing. Tho jury found a
verdict In accordance with tho facts
above set forth, and Robinson was
bulled this afternoon, which many peo
ple around here consider rather quick
work, even for a California town. The
deceased was w hut is generally known
as a spotting man, and is said to have a
wife living in Merced. His ago is about
thirty eight years.
Harris, whosu real name Is said to be
Galvln, Is a blacksmlth,a'.id has no rela
tives in California. The formality of
placing him under anest has been gone
through with, but from present appear
ances he will not trouble the courts
The ups and downs of life and of rep
utation have their finest illustrations In
the history of some of the world s best
men who have been almost hounded to
death during their lifetime, but whoso
memory Is held m grateful remembrance
by generations who subsequently arise
to do them a tardy Justice. John Bun
yan'.s monument has just been set up in
the plat o where tho dreaming tinker
was the most greatly despised. Good
year's rubber fabrics are worn by tho
children of tho men who denounced the
luventor as an impecunious crack-brain ;
and chemists meet to celebrate the fact
that one hundred years ago Joseph
Priestley discovered oxygen gas, and
uit.de such other progress In chemical
Investigation as branded him among
men for an enthusiast audaman danger
ous to society In theology ho was Just
heterodox enough to fall under tho ban,
and to lose the promotion which his
talents nould otherwise have secured
him in chemistry lie was so heterodox!
c illy progressive thit the selentltlo men
of the day howled at liim for being an
innovator, and the public sneered at
him for an enthusiast. Worso than
tills, tho public went so far as to mob
htm and sack his house. Having as lit
tle taste for that sort of thing as Pro
fessor Swing has for theological aud
disciplinary controversary, lie retired,
seeking a quiet home; and If over a
place was found where quiet and beauty
were combined, It was llio spot at the
forks of the Susquehanna River In Pa.
where Joseph Priestley settled. There
ho pursued his chemical (investigations,
and tlii-M he lived till 1804. Tho buay
town of Northumberland now occupies
what was Pilestley's farm. The clatter
of nail-works and other Industries
makes tho place anything but quiet.
The shrill whistle and the ponderous
thumping of the locomotive are heard
right before the door of tlio house which
Priestley built, and which still stands, a
little out of the stjle, ,but as sel'd as
ever. The retorts aud other apparatus
which ho used, aio still shown; almost
as rough, compared with the apparatus
of to-day, as Gallileu's telescopes com
pared witli the mighty instruments at
the Washington Ouservatory. Aiid tl.o
memory of Priestley will live, like tho
oxygen he dUcuveied.
' "-Tho ready mouey system Dun, or J
1 bo done.
The Flsih mid Guiuo Law
A neat little pamphlet styled "a di
gest of the game laws of Pennsylvania,"
has just been Issued by J. B. Speis,
Esq., Attorney at Law, of Harrlsburg.
After considerable labor the compiler
believes ho has after weeks of re
search finally succeeded In planing be
fore the public' a true and correct copy
of the game laws as they stand on tlio
statue books up to tho first of July,
1874. A new consolidated game law Is
to De proposed next session of tho "e
Islature, aud ull persons Interested are
Invited ti contribute suggestions.
Tho foll6wIng synopsis of tho work
is given bellevlug It to be the only reli
able one published In this section for
Hat fish may bo taken at any tlmo
with hand nets for angling or scienti
Black Bass may bo taken from June
1, tOiMareh 1, with hook and line or
scroll only to be used. Penalty for tak
ing out of season, $25.
Birds. Insectivorous birds are not
allowed to be taken or killed In any
manner, except forpreservation through
the winter, or for scientific purposes,
under penalty of $5 for each bird. This
Includes hluo birds, bobolink, cat bird,
cedar bird, dove, finch, lark, martin,
night hawk, lobbin, sparrow, swallow,
tanager, thrush, woodpecker and whip
por will. The penalty for destroying
nests is $10.
Deer. Running deer with dogs, in
Centre, Fayette, Schuylkill and Wyom.
fng counties not prohibited. They may
be taken from Sept. 1 to Jan. 1. No
dogs, traps, salt licks or killing in waters
If driven thero by dogs, Penalty $50
Fishing Is not allowed where water is
drawn off, except for scientific or pro
Ducks, Wild, ma ybo killed at any time,
but no pout guns or swivels allowed,
under a penalty of $50.
iVofish to be taken daring tho spawn
Wild gecso can bo taken at any
Grnuso to bo taken between Sept. 1
and Jan. I, under a penalty of SIO,
Hare or rabbit between October 1
and Feburary 1.- $10 find to hunt with
Iny person may Inform within 0
mouths, and recelvo ono halt of the
Fisli nets not to bo placed within one
half mile of dams with shutes' unlc-s
meshes are 3 inches. Whero there ore
trout or bass, penalty $100. Sot nets
are not to be set across ctnals, rivulets
and creeks, except for prop gating pur
poses, under a penalty of $25.
Patiidgcs to bo taken between Nov.
1. aud Jau. 1, not by traps, feeds, baits
or blinds. Penalty $10. From Dec.
20 to Feb. 1, partridges may be trapped
alive for preservation only.
Pheasant or prairie chicken may be
taken between Sept. 1 aud Jan. 1.
Same restrictions and penalty as pat
ridges. Pike or perch may bo taken by hook
or line oriscroll only between Juno 1,
aud March 1. Penalty $35, ,
Wild pigeons at any time, but not to
bo killed or molested on their nesting
or roosting ground.
Plover may be taken between Aug. 1
aud Jau, 1.
Rail or reed blrJ may bo taken from
Sept. 1 to Dec. 1, but not to be killed
or molested on roosting or nesting
Salmon may bo taken from April 1 to
Aug. 14, under a penalty of UO.
Shad, Delaware and other tributaries,
from Aug. iO to Juno 11; Susquehanna
and other tributaries Aug. 10 to June
10, Penalty $5.
Snipe, Wilson or grey, may bo tnken
at any tlmo but not to be molested or
killed on nesting or roosting ground
Squirrels from Sept. 1 to Jun. 1 This
applies to gray, black aud fox f-qulr
No hunting, fishing or shooting Is
allowed on Sunday. Penalty $25.
Trout, speckled, may be taken from
April i. to Aug. 15 b) hook and lino
only, except for propagation; salmon or
lake from March 1 to Sept. 30, hook
aud line only. IV-nalty $10.
Wild turkey from Oct. 1 to Jan. t
and woodcock from July 4 to- Jau. 1,
former under a penalty of $25, latter
$10; no feed, bilt blind or trap, to be
Tlio fellow wlo called tight boots
ft Ant fartnlilp. defended his nosltlon. by
enylng tboy made a man forgot all bis
A Rciimrltablo Family.
Tho Hon. and Rev. Walter Shirley
was born In tho year 1725, no was
brother to Earl Ferrars, and first cousin
to Sellna, Countress of Huntingdon.
He was a frequent visitor too at Lady
Huntingdon's London residence, and
there became ncqnalnted with tho Pri
mitive Methodist preachers. lie was
converted under the ministry of Mr.,
Venn; becamo intimate with White
field, nud began to preach In tho Church
of England, fitter preaching with
great success In England, ho received
the living of Loughrea, Ireland, whero
he coutlnurd to excrclso his ministry
for many years.
In tho year 1700, ho was called to
endure severo afUictlous, which had
tho effect of making him deeply hum
ble. While ho himself had been re
ceiving the truth of tho Gospel, and
growing in Christian graces and useful
ness, his brother, Earl Ferrars, had
been lending a worldly and licentious
life, which ofter years of secret dishonor,
ended in publlo shame. In tho year
monttoned he becamo greatly incensed'
with a Mr. Johnson, his steward, who
had been a servant lu the family for
thirty years, and wno had shown a fa
vorable deposition towatds Lady Fer
rais In her case against tho nobleman's
favorite mistress. Tlio Earl 11 idlug ono
day that his old servant, as- trusteo,
had paid a certain sum of money to.
Lady Ferrars, deliberately shot him,
and made no concealment of the deed;
The murder sent a shudder of horror
through the best London society, The
Earl was arrested, and confined In the
State Prison of the Tower of London.
Ho was brought to trial at Westraen
ttcr, on which occasion, according to
Charles Wesley, "Most of tlo Royal
family, the chief gentry and foreign
ministers were prer-cnt." After threo
days' sitting tho court sentenced tho
Earl to be hanged at Tyburn, and "his
body to bo delivered at Surgeon's Hall
to be dls-ected and anatomized."
The distress of Walter Shirley,. Lady
Huntingdon, and other pious relatives
of the doomed Earl, was cxtrerao. Tho
whole English Church, and especially
that portion of It known as tho Metho
dists, deeply sympathized with Walter
Shirley. Tho conduct of the high-born,
convict now surrounded the circumstan
ces of his guilt with darker and mure-heart-rendering
associations. Ho Re
solved to dlo as hardened as ho had
lived. Walter Shirley aud Lady I$u,n.
tlninlon did overythlng In Iholr pofver
to bring tho doomed nobleman to a seqso
of his situation before God, and to tho
excrclso of repeutenco and religious
truth, but without success. John and
Charles Wesley wero deeply anxious
for the Earl's spiritual welfare, and
tho Methodists of London had a day of
prayer for his conversion. But all
proved of no avail. Tito Earlspent'tho
night before his execution In playing
piquet with the warders of the prison.
Just before leaving his apartments
on tlio fatal day, ho wrote tho following
lines, which he left on tho tablo:
"In doubt I lived, In doubt I dlo,
Yet stand prepared tlio worstauyss to try,
Anil undismayed accept eternity."
He went to Tyburn amid tho tears of
his friends and deriilon of lmmonso
crowds of peoplo. He dressed lilmseil
for execution In his wedding dottves,
and received a note in ills carriago fronii
the guilty woman who had caused much
of tho present misfortune and misery.
Sir Walter returned to his little flock,
lu Loughrea, a broken-splritcd man..
Three weeks after tlio execution ho
wrote to Mr. John Wesley as follows:.
"I havo reason to bless God for tho
humbling lessons ho has taught mo
through these awful visitations.;' It ii,
highly probabU that thl3 family mis
fortune was tha source of tho inspir
ation of his well-kno'an, hymn :
"Penco.trnuiJlca soul wlioso plaintive moarv
bus tiumlit these rcks 'bo "otu r wou
Censo thy complaint, suppress they groau,
Ami lot thy tears lorbetir to now,
Uoliolil tlio proclous lttlui Is toond
Which lulls tliy pain, which Uoals Uijs
A young man who ' recently gradu-
ated from a theological seminary was,
lately transformed by the types Into a
"llusfo-1 preacher.'" "Lic?used" was
what they ought to havo called liim,
Hut this was not so haid as the case at
a young llcentiato, whom a well-meaning
old lady who liad not "Webster's
Uuderbrldged" at her fingers' ends,
spoko of as a "licentious."
No uufor,unato trader looks, ja
down iii tlio mouth as a dentist,,,
Between Spinner and Brlstow, tha
torraet's oaU aro the most.sonorous.