Juniata sentinel. (Mifflintown, Pa.) 1846-1873, March 19, 1873, Image 1
ESTABLISHED I 1840. Published Evirv Wedkiudat Moaaixo, Bridge Street, opposite the Odd Fellows' Hall, M'FFLIXTOWK. PA. Ta Joxiata Sbhtissi. is published very Wedneada7 arcrninj at 1,50 a year, in sd. tun ; er $2,00 ia all oases If not paid promptly ia advance. No subscriptions dis eatiaued natil all arrearages are paid, unless at the option of the publisher. business Carbs. JOUIS E. ATKINSON, Attorney at Xav, MIFFLISTOWS. PA. glgyCuiUeling and Conveyancing promptly attended to. Office on Bridge street, opposite tbe Court IToase Square. JJOBKUT McMEEN, ATTORNEY A T LA W, IIIFFLIXTOWS, PA. Ofiice on Bridge street, in the room .'rmerl eeupied by Exra I). Parrer, Esq. . auctioneer!" ; JF. G. LO.NO, residing in Ppruce Hill ! lownabip. offers his services to tbe cui j tens of Juniata count; as Auctioneer and i Vendue Crier. (.'barges moderate. Satis- j faction warranted. jnu29-3m g B. LOUDLY, MIFFLINTOWN. VX.f Offers his serTiecs to the citiiens of Juni ata count as Anotioaeer and Vendue Crier. Charges, from two to tea dollars. Satisfae tioa warranted. nov3, '69 Q YES ! O YESJ ' H. H. SNYDER, Perrytville, Pa , Tenders his services to the citiians of Juni ata and a (joining counties, as Auctioneer. Charges moderate. For satisfaction give the Dutchman a chance. I. U. address. Port Koyal, Juniata Co., Ia. 4 Feb 7. 72-ly mi. p. oTruxdio, PATTERSON, PENN'A, August 18, 1819-lf. THOMAS A. EUiERM. "K Physician and Saryeon, s mif'flixtows, pa. i O&ioe hours & .A M. to 3 P. M. Office in Belferd's building, two doors above the Stn- l.nfZ ofiice, Bridjjo stroet. aug!8-tf ; jJ B. GARVER, Hoinsopatlilc Faysiaannnl Surgeon. Having located in the borough of TUompson town, offers his professional rcrvii.es to the citizens of that place aid vicinity. Ovrirt In the room recently occuf icd Ky Mr. Sor-. fj une 12. 72-1 f HQ1LE0PATI11C PHYSICIAN t SURGEON Having permaaen'lv leeatod in the brrongk f Mittiatown, offers bis professional services le tbe citiiens of this place and surrounding country. OSce on Main street, over Beidler's Drug glare, aug 13 l69-tf Dr. B. A. Simpson Treats all forms of disease, and may be con sulted as follows: At bis office i Liverpool Pa., every SATURDAY and MONDAY ap pniatments can be nade for other days. naVCall ea or addrr DR. R. A. SIMPSON. dee Liverpool. Terry Co.. Pa. ATTENTION .VM WATTS most respectfully announ ce Is the public that he is prepare.! to furaioa SCHOOL BOOKS AND STATIONERY at rsdured prices. Uereafter give him a call at his OLb STAND, MAIN 6:.. MIFFLIN. Oct 35-tf BEoif Dxum Store IS" PEURYSVILLE. DR. J.J. APPLEBAl'GH baa established a Drag aad Prescription Store ia tb abeve-aamed place, and keeps a general as sortment of I RUG 5 ASP UED1CISE3, Also all ether articles usually kept in estab lisbmeats ef this kind. Pure Wines and Liquors for medicinal par sees. Cigars, Tobacco, Stationery, Confec tions (first-class). Notions, ate., ete. fvyTha Doctor givss advioe free JEST CIGARS IN TOWN Ilollob.n n git's Saloon. Two for 6 cents. Also, the Freshest Lagsr, tb Largest Oysters, the Sweetest Cider, the Finest Domestic Wines, and, in short, any thing you may wish ia the EATING OR PRINKING LINE, at tbe most reasonable prices. He has alto refitted his BILLIARD HALL, ao that it will now compare favorably with any Hall in the interior of the State. June I, lS70-ly WALL PAPER. Sally to the Place where yon can buy your Wall Paper Caeap. 'pilK undersigned takct this method of iu X forming the public that be has just re ceived at his residence on Third Street, Mif linlown, a large assortment of WALL I?A.1?EIT. f various styles, which lie offers for sale CHEATKR than can be purchased elsewhere in the eouaty. All persons in need of the above artiole, and wishing to save money, are invited to oall and examine his stock and hear his prices be.'ore gfting elsewhere. Mrl.Lare supply constantly on hand. SIMON BASOM. COAL, Lumber. Fish, Salt, and all kinds of Merchandise for sale. Chestnut Oak Bark, Railroad Ties, all kinds of Grain and Seeds bought at the highest market prices in eash or exchanged for merchandise, coal, lumber, &c, to euit eustomers. I am pre pared to furnish to builders bills of lumber just as wanted and on short nctico, of either oak er yellow pine lumber. NOAH HEP.TZLER. Jan4 Port Royal, Juniata Co., Pa. A Large assortment of Queeasware, Chiaa ware, Glasswara, Crockery waia. Cedar ware, Ac, for sale cheap by TILTEN t ESPEKSCHADE'S. PLAIN and fancy Job Printing neatly exs aataJ at this OSce. B. F. SCHWEIEB, ai oostiotioi tun oaioa aan tmu aaioaoaaaaT or ran laws. EDITOR ASD PROPRIETOR. VOLUME XXVII, NO. 12 M1FFLINT0WN, JUNIATA C0UN1T, PEWA., MARCH 19, 1873. WHOLE NUMBER 1353. HiSfflLittf(ia5. Crystal Palace. Crystal Palace. The First, The Best, The Cheapest, The Largest Stock of Goods IN THE COUNTY, To Offer to the Public AT THE VERY LOWEST PIUCES. Just Received from Eastern Markets. Seeing Tliew will Gnarantcc Yon Satisfaction. SHELLEY & STAMBAUGH. : new Crystal palace BiEDnro, MIFFIINTOWff, PA. Oct. 8, 1872. The Place for Good Grape-vines j IS AT THE AND GRAPE-VINE -NURSERY. T' HE undersigned would respectfully in form the publis trat he has Urtd a Grape-vine Nursere about one mile northea'i of Mifflintown, wuere he his been testing a large numler of the different varietR't of Grar.es; and having been in the business for seven years, he is now prepared to furnish VINES OF ALL THE LEADING VARIKTIKS, AXI) OF THE MOST PROMISING KINDS, AT ., I XV RATES, by tbe single vine, doten, bundrei or thou sand. Ali persons wishing good and thrifty vines will do well to eall and see for them selves. Stsjr Goad and responsible Agents wanted. Address, JONAS OBF.RHOLT2ER. Mifflintown, Juniata Co., Pa. Boot and Shoe Shop. THE undersigned, fa-Lionabla P.oot and Shoemakar, hereby respeetful Iv informs tbe public that he has located ia the borough of Patterson, where he is pre pared te accommodate the most fastidious iu IVIIKS' WEAK, Ijcnts1 Fine and Ooarsc Boots, Ull!LDRL-X WEAK, &C6C. Also, mending done in the neatest manner and npon the shortest notice. A liberal share of public patronage is respectfully solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed. ajggr Shop located on the east side of Tus carora street, one door south of Main street, nearly opposite Laird & Bell's store. J. W. DEAN. March 8. 1872 NEW BOOT & SHOE SHOP la Kevin's New Building on BRIDGE STREET, MIFFLINTOWN. THE undersigned, late of the firm of Fa sick & North, would respectfully an nounce to the public that be has. opened a Boot and Shoe Shop in Major Nevin's New Building, on Bri.lgc street, Mifflibtown, and is prepared to manufacture, of tho best ma terial, all kind: of BOOTS, SHOES AND GAITERS, run GENTS', LADIES AND CHILDREN. He alio keeps on hand a large and well selected stock of lleady-tuadri Work, of all kinds, for men, women and children. ALL WORK WABnAHTKD. Give me a call. Tor I feel confident that I can furnish you with any kind of work you may desire. Uepairing done neatly and at reason able rates. J. L. NORTH. Way 81, 1872. SOOTS AND SHOES. Haw Shop in SEffliatown. THE subscriber begs leave to inform the eitizeus of Miffiintown, Patterson and vicinity that ho has opened a Coot asd Shoe Shop, for the present, in the room ocenpied by N. E. Littlefield'a Tin Shop, on Bridge street, Mifflintown, where he is prepared to manufacture a'.l kinds of LA2IS3', GSNTLESIEH'S and CmLDP.EIT'S WZA3, is tbe most substantial manner, and at the lowest prices. tf. Repairing promptly at tended to. TERMS CASH. A liberal share of public patronage is soli cited, aad satisfaction guaranteed. A. B. FASICK. May 29. 1872-tf ajyjejtiATA Baafistl $1,89 osr year. f Poetry. "Lean to Labor and Wait" Tell me. Toilers, who have amrmnred As ye labored (Jay by day, Wishing oft the hours were shorter, Less of work, and more of. play ; Have ye, when the day was ended, Waited on tbe lonely shore Waited for tbe tardy boatman, Who must come to lake you o'er f Tell me, did (he time fly faster, As you idled there alone ? "Ah ! 'twas harder work, good master, Than hewing wood or beaking stone." Pity me, then, faithful Toiler ! Here I sit beside the river. Waiting for the boat to come ; And I find it tries my patience More than all the toil and strife, Or the many cares and trials pf a long and busy life. So. good Toilers, take ray lesson Never murmur at your fate ; Though it may be hard to labor, It is harder far to wait. Sitting by tbe lonely river, In the days when work is done. You will cry "Oh, hasten, boatman I Hasten ! Bear me to my home !" iVIiscellanj-. Tobacco-Its Effects "on the Human Constitution, Physical, Intellectual and Moral BY JAMES CUILTKR LA YARD, M. V. ,ij CuNTIXCKD. trfECTe OF TOBACCO OX TUB PERSONAL APPEARANCE. Tbe effects of tobacco on the personal appearance are often great and striking. It is remarked that thnee who are em ployed in tobacco factories and in tobac co stores have a jellow, dried up look ; a look wl.'.ch it not symptomatic of any known diarapo, but v.-Ltcu is peculiar, characteristic, and indescribable. They carry with thorn the appetiracce if pre mature old ago. Its rfiocts on tbe ners of tho weed are, to a greater or less' ex tent, the same. We enn clniost always detect-iu (he withered, Lleai-fyed c.M eron, the derolte of the pijio. Thos.i who wish, therefore, to preserve a fretb, ,-o-y complexion, a youthful appearance, and their good, looks gener.dly. Lad bet ter avoid tho aeJuctions of the Indian weed. j its rrrfcTR ox T!in mtnd asd itrt I LECT. I It is an acknowledged principle in j physiology that whatever enfeebles the body must, in tbe eod, iu some degree enfeeble the mind. This is pre-erainetit-1y true of tobacco. That it causes loss of memory, ia a fact long known to phy sicians. Such was the opinion of Dr. CulI"U, the celebrated physician and j tredical author of Edinburgh. Such was j the opinion 'f Dr. Hush, the father of American Medicine. Oilier men of note too, besides phyicians have testified to the same fact. The Able Migne, in a It ttor of late date to the director of one of the great seminaries iu I 'aria, con demning the use of tobacco, makes men tion of it In this connection, M. Moigi uo, author of various mathematical trea tises, gives his own experience, lie was an inveterate annffer and smoker, from which he says he experienced a diminish ed sensibility of the nervous system and a rapid loss of memory, not otily of things which occurred some time previ ously, bat of passing events. Ho had learned several languages by their roots, but was often at a loss .for a word. Alarmed at this condition of things, he resolved to renounce the use of snuff and cigars forever.' lie soon after re covered his memory completely, and also his nervous sensibility. M. Derillon found that of the ' pupils attending the Polytechnic, at Paris, 102 smoked, while 58 did not. Arranging the two categor ies in the order of merit, according to the result of the examinations, he found that tbe non smokers held in every grade the higher rank, and that smokers deteriora ted from their entering to their leaving the school. Facts like these induced the Minister of Public Instruction, in 1661, to issue to the directors of colleges and schools throughout tho French Em pire, a circular, forbidding tobacco to the students. No close abserver can have failed to notice the effects of tobacco in producing irritability of temper. A religions jour nal of late date says : "One whom we bad long known, esteemed, and admired for his former piety and his bright and ready conversational powers, is now so engrossed with his pipe that a simple question has to be put to him the second time befpre his attention can be gained ; and he is no irritable, so short, and so in different iu hid replies, and eo intent on his smoking, as to put an end to social intercourse." Every one has observed the morose cess of the habitual smoker, when de prived for a length of time of his accus tomed indulgence. How quick to take offense, hjw short and crabbed, perhaps sarcastic in his replies- Bat let him for few minutes get a pipe or a cigar be tween his teeth, as the smoke earls in graceful wreaths about bis head, bis face relaxes into a bread smile, - and he be if -si "S comes at qpee as bland and courteous as a Chesterfield. Tbe irritability of temper and general peevishness above noticed may be said to be one, of tbe earlier stages oC the tobacco disease. Wit"-some persons it never goes any farther than this, but with others it progresses into . moodiness and melancholy, sometimes into hypo chondria ; while with not a few it never stops short of insanity. That tobacco is one efficient cause of insanity, we have the testimony of physicians in charge of lunatic asylums. Dr. Woodward, of the Massachusetts Insane Hospital, and others.have testified to this. That such is the case is perhaps more strikingly demonstrated in France than in any oth er country. From 1812 to lS32'the tobacco tax in France amounted to 28, 000.000 of francs, and the lunatic asy lums contained 8,000 patients. Twenty, five years later the revenue from tobacco had reached 180,000,000 of francs, while there were 44,000 paralytic and lunatic patients in the hospitals ; showing thai the increase of insanity bad kept paco with the increase of tbe revenue from tobacco. These statistics were presen ted to the Academy of Science by M. Jolly, who in presenting thorn took occa-' sion to say that, "the immoderate use of tobacco, and more especially of tho pipe, produced a weakness in the brain and in the spinal marrow, which canees mad ness." Since wo commenced the writing of this essay we read in the Rochester (N. Y ) Democrat, copied from the Nash ville (Tend.) Banner, an accouut of a young man in Nashville, a tobacco chew er, who being disappointed in an affair of the heart, endeavored to find cousoy tion for his wounded feelings in chewing an increased amount of tobacco The result was, that in less than a fort-night he was sent to the insano asylum a rav ing maniac auolher victim of the tobac co phign1?. lie cheirrrl "not wisely, hut too well." To Bl! COXTIXCKD. A Lightning Trip. - A CAB BilKAKS LOCSB OS AX INCLINED PLANK. From tho Kloiia C'uzcHe, v.-e Iiuia that there were lively times at the M' Iotyre mines on Thursday last. A train of cars, loaded with eoal, were just start ing for the down trip on the inclined plane, when o.ie of them broke loose, and all alone and unchecked commenced the twenty five hundred feet run. The velocity it attained was inconceivably swift, and tho runaway ear must have looked like a streak of greased lightning as it flew along the down hill track. As it reached the bottom of the plane the safety -ear of the mines just reached the mouth of the pit. A terrific collision was the result. The safety car, weighed ?500 pounds, was struck by the coal car and hurled np into tho air mauy feet and cntfiuea tiowu tnrongn a iiouse over tne track. There was not enough left of either the coal or safety car to make a decent sized toothpick. While the car was on its destructive down trip one of the wheels flew off, and crushed through a bottee in its line of travel, going clean through it like a canuon ball fresh from a hundred pounder. In this house were two men, who fortunately were not in jured, but the scare they sustained wae about as bad as death. No one was hurt about tho mines, which, under the circumstances, is re markable. What IIobacr Geibley Said. He said that 100,000 die annually by strong drink, and that total abstainers are no more fanatical than a man who put out a fire that is consuming his own bouse. He said that every glass of strong drink taken shortens life that he has been a total abstainer for forty years ; and that if he had taken but one glass a day dnring those forty years, his life would have been shortened by several years, and that he would now have been in his grave. In his childhood he was sickly ; but at sixty years of age he had a better hold of life than he had at five. Ue said that prohibition iu Maine is not a failure. In passing through it he did not see strong drinks from one end to the other. They may doubtless be found, but public temptation is removed. . He said if the sale of liquors were be dismissed, and there would ba les!wanted t0 tLe biS deaIe!r8 crime than now exists in spite of them The man who returned his neighbor's borrowed umbrella was seen a day or two ago, walking in company with a young lady who passed a looking-glass without taking a peep. It is believed they are engaged. Waking np in the middle of a cold night and remembering that the front door isn't locked, u one of the horrors of keeping house. Aotice, which like the snow, softly falls, dwells the longer npon, and sinks the deeper into the mind. Fo what port is a nan bound duriug eeortahrp 1 ' Bound to Havre. Consterfsit&s Cage! A NICE NEST CT TRIM BaOIK.t tP. From the Philadelphia Tress, Mar. 10. The following interesting facts con cerning the arrest of the most notorious counterfeiters on this continent were col lected by a reporter for the Press last eveniag. ' The arrest of tbe offenders took place on. Friday night, as much to the surprise of the counterfeiters as the knowledge thereof will be to the com mnnity : In the early part of November last a telegram was sent by the district attor ney of Cincinnati to the Solicitor of the Treasury, Mr. E. U. Banfield, requesting that an officer be sent at once to that city for the purpose of ferreting out the actors in a great counterfeiting scheme. The matter was referred to Mr. II. U. Whitley, chief of the Secret Service, who immediately detailed Mr. Charles E. Acchisi, one of the most expert detec tives in the country, to investigate the affair. This gentleman started for Cin cinnati, and discovered that one Milos Ogle, alias Charles Deeriug, alias Charles Davis, counterfeiter and burglar, one of the "Orino gang and partner of John P. Jl'Cartcey, nlso a notorious counter feiter, together with his brother, Johu Ogles, aud Johu Morgan, were nt work cutting a plato for the purpose of en graving $5 greenbacks. The detective was there about fifteen days, but iu con sequence of his presence being required at the conrts of Iudianapolis, he wa3 compelled to leave without affecting ai y- Upon his return to Cincinnati it ap peared that the party that had been there bad taken flight, probably scenting dan ger. Subsequently John Ogle was ar rested at Kansas City, where he imme diately after jumped his bail. The effi ccis then lost the ti'ail of tho gang, but Col. Whitley continued his exertions, aud warned his deputies to keep a sharp : lookout. At the same time complaints : reached him from Indiana, OLio, Penn sylvania and New iovk, of the passage of counterfeit greenbacks, and the chief s assistant, Mr. J. C. Nettleship, detailed Mr. Auchisi to again investigate the mat ter, directing him to make his head quarters in this city and begin operations here. His line of conduct while in Philadel phia can be best understood by his own explanation, which is here quoted : " I enme to this city immediately after re ceiving orders, and soon struck oil, aud began to plan for the capture. I knew these people were old offenders, and were very smart, Some of them bad served terms in the penitentiary. An entirely new system, therefore had to be devised in order to secure the evidence for their conviction I selected un able assistant and began. I first went to one of the Prison Commissioners, on Walnut street, and asked him for a pass to tho Peniten tiary for the purpose of seeing a burglar there. lie demurred at first, but finally gave me one. "The man whom I desired to see was James Foster, who had been 1 sent up' for four years for burglary. I said to my assistant, 'You buy some cigars and go there and tell him that a fellow by the name of Texas, another burglar, sent them to him, aud desires to kuow wheth er he can do anything for him in his trouble ' Tho point was to get a note from him tc some one who frequeuted Charlie Weisncr's place, No. 326 St. John street, and I knew that Texas would bo the best man, as he lived near there. " . "The prisoner was of course deceived, and he gave a note' to a man by the name of Price. My assistant reported to me, and showed me the note. I then sent bim to Charley Weisner'e, where he asked for Price and was immediately in troduced to him. lie in this way got a certain footing, and by frequenting that place and other localities where counter feiters and thieves thronged, he soon made their acquaintance, and iu a mea sure secured their, confidence, because they began to regard him as a thief. " I went tar Ladomus and purchased three finger rings, which I had marked, and giving them to my assistant, I di rected Lim to trade them with these peo ple for counterfeit moner. In this he was successful, securing a considerable amount of the trash. My aim was high- ! er than the retail dealers, however ; I In order 10 eC"-'ci lhelr caPtnro 1 uatt to I had ! mane mem imagine mat my assistant was a burglar. Frequent visits were made to Baltimore, during which my assistant would write letters to the gang, which were answered. "I discovered in this way that Mark Reinhart aliat 'The Milkman,' who runs a milk route, and resides No. 833 Locust street, was a heavy operator. He used to meet tho gang at Tenth and Locust streets, which was the rendezvous. See ing that this man's intimate friend was one Ranee Abrahams, alAt George Ra lentham, ali James Cole, and that he had served tight years in the Peniten tiary, I was convinced that I was right. I told ay man (o try fiance first. Ranee jtold him that he hadn't any counterfeit ! money, but that be would introduce him to a man that would sell him alt that he wanted. "Tbe meeting that followed was watch ed by me, and thereat the puichaso oi 8500 counterfeit money was effected. This purchase was effected at the corner of Tenth and Locust streets on a Thurs day evening. During this time I dis covered that John Ogle and John Mor gan had been in Philadelphia, where they had sold large amount of counter feit five dollar notes. I started at once for Baltimore, where it was suspected they were. Information was subsequent ly received, hawever, that they had gone West. The telegraph was put into re qnistion and officer Batts iucceeded iu arresting them whilo iu the car; at Vin cennes, Indiuua. John Morgan had 47, 000 bad money on bis person ; $1,700 were found in the possession cf Ogle, likewise bogus. "These arrests were unfortunately j published all over the country, and his brother, Miles Ogle, who was supposed to be in Baltimore, 'jumped.' Operations were next principally instituted against Chaile Veisuer, Uanee, and 'The Milk man,' wh ielr resulted in tbe decoying of all iu such a way as to enable me to ar rest tbeui, aad secure, besides plates of 55 greenbacks, 50 cent stamps, etc. num erous correspondence, addresses of couu- tprfitpra anv iilimli-r r.f u l?-pTr.Titpl f , t i r . i t .i t purposes, the atintin! amount consumed notes, and a new kind of motal for the i ; . . . . e - j o . .. in intoxicating dnu.;s, as proved by au manufacture of o aud 2 cent pieces. . r , , , i i .i tucntic returns, is oier Jive himdrtl mil- An Th:hif"in -via LoM mtfti, ri Ilia ' detective of his v.iluible prizes, uni the reporter departed. The fafther hearing in the cnee will take place to day before Commissioner Crais; Biddle. j LoilsviLLt:, Ky., March 10. The clerks of the Falls City Tobacco Bank found it impnibla to unlock the i safe this morning, and supposing the j lock was out cf order a man was sent ; for to open it. ) The doors were forced about fnr o'clock this afternoon, when it wi dis covered that burglars had eutuied the vault from a room on the second story, by. cutting a hole in the floor and passing throngli the arch otef tbe vault, cutting away the inch chilled iron castings, and with drills and powder bursting open the door of the safe. Tbe safe was the cashier's, and only special deposits and collaterals were in it. The collaterals and deposits mainly consisted of local bonds, which were left behiud, but the following special depos its were missing : One bag containing $2,000 in gold ; ten 10-40 government bonds of $1,000 each ; two 5:20 govern ment bonds of $-300 each. The teller's safn, which was beside the cashier's and which contained the bank's fund, was undisturbed. The bank loses uothing. It is supposed the burglars accomplish ed their work yesterday and last night, as the room over the vault gives evidence of quick and good work. Wilkes Booth, when be saw hia vic tim ia the box at the theatre, bis better feelings overcame him, and trembling at the thought of becoming an assassin, he rushed into the nearest restaurant, cry ing ont " Brandy ! brandy ! brandy !" Then swallowing the hellish draught, it instantly poisoned his blood, fired his brain, transformed him into a raging fiend, and in this .remorseless condition he shot down our noble-hearted Presi dent Lincoln. Then, what killed the President of the United States 1 I an swer, "Brandy ! brandy ! brandy !' As Irishman being annoyed by a howling dog in the night, jumped out of bed to dislodge the offender. It was in the month of January, and the snow was three feet deep. He not returning, his wife ran out to Bee what was the matter. There she found her husband in Iim night suit, his teeth chattering, and his whole body almost paralyzed with cold, holding the struggling dog by the tail. "Houly mother, Pat," said she, "an' what would ye be afther doing ?" "llusn ! sua tie, "uon t ye see : i m trying to freeze the bcai"t I Nr.vp.lt do anything that can denote an angry mind ; for although everybody is oorn wiiu a certain degree or papsinn, j 1 " 1 and from ontward Circumstances will sometimes feel its operation, and be what they call "out of humor," yet a sensible man will never allow it to be discovered. Check and restrain'it ; never make any determination until you find it has sub sided, and always avoid saying anything that you may wish unsaid. It is well to ask God to give us a de sire to bave our spiritual nature cultiva ted that is, to have precinns plants of a heavenly quality growing in our hearts. Thb flower of Christian graces gsows only under the shade of the cross, and the root of them all is humility. A criminal court Sparking another man s wife. RAl&J 0? ASTERTISKG- All advertising tof leas thaa threw oajtksf' for one square ef niaw' lines er leas, will be charged one inserttoa, 78 Cents, tbsee 91.60, , and 60 cents for each esb'sTignent instrticti- Admin!atrator's. Executor s and Auditor Notices, $2,00. Professional atari Business Cards, not exceeding one square, and indir ding eopy of paper, $8,00peryear. Horieea' ia reading columns, ten cents per line. Slav otmats advertising by the year at special rate. 3 "-oi- 6 noarA. I jrsa. One square $ 3.50 $ 5.00 9 8.CO Two squares. 5,00 8.00 11.00 Three sqUre...i 6.00 r,00 15,00 One-fourth coi'n. 10.00 17,00 5,00 Half column 19.CO 2S.Q9 46.00 One column ...... 30.00 45.07 t0O T. W. WICKER8H AM, BAYARD NIELV3, Ennors. CrierZS of Juniata- County.; - Next Friday. March 21st, i the day on which you "will be called upon to rota ou the question of Incnse, er flJ licease. Te sure to t Vote against the etieery of your hoOTS hoM. Vote to free cur beloved State from tbs legalized rum traffic Vote to save the thousands of our fellow-citizens who annually sink into Drunkards' graves. Vote to free yourselves from tho mil lions of dollars annually paid for th pauperism alid crime caused by the Li cence Traffic in Bum. Vote to ave you wives, sons and daughters from becoming victims to tb terrible traffic in strong dunk.- Vote to save yourselves. m What is Tour Duty-? It is proved by tbe official st;tic, published ly authority at the seat of na tional governmeut, that over tix hundrtd M'llicits of dullurt are expended every year in the United States for distillei alcoholic liquors. Deducting the proportions- used for mechanical, ecientitical and mediciual Hunt of doll-trt. Add to this sum the money spent for wines aud nia't liquors, and add to this tbe sum employed in the various purposes of the drink traffic, and the gross amount is shown to be cm thovfin I mHdo of do'lart a year. The resr.lr of this traffic is proved to be : I. The annual sacrifice of over reven- j ty thousand human l:ves ei'.iiens of tk Unite States t. A tjt of six'y million of dullars every year to pay tho taxea caused by the crime, aad pauperism ilireclly result ing from tin- trmne. Now, what is tie duty of the sober people of America? Tin ia a question worthy the attention of the ablest miuds in our nation. That ra are fast drilling to rum the future vitality of ta coun try the young are sowing the seeds of disease and death in their system by the continual and increasing use of poi sonous stimulants, is patent to all Onr law makers are dnmb to the Cries, groans, sighs tears, remonstrances anil petitions that fiil the air and crowd our legislative halls, la aome parte of this State monster mass meetings are being held and the beet men are openly and publicly denouutitig tbe action of thosi entrusted to faske law for the gnveru tnent of a christian, moral aud virtue lov pcop'e. A moderu reign of torror is about to be iuangrrrsted by the all pow erful "whisky ring.' The duty cf ths people now is to demand the downfall of the driuk, demon, the ntter annihilation of tbe accursed traffic. Lit tuere be no compromise. If our legislature wiM not give us a good law, one that will permit tbe people, (who are ouly too anxious) to drive this accursed traffic from our midet Thm we say, it w clearly tbe duty o f the people to at ouce see that a (aw is placed upon our statute books that will piotect the bcit interest of our State and nation. Will a Toxperanca Hosse Fiji We find some who, being at a losa for some excuse to vote for the sale of rum. make the weak excuse that we will have no public bonnes, for the reasnu that it wilt not pay to keep a temperance bouse. Should sucb p-rsons go to Philadelphia, and stop at the Uolton House or ilia "White Swati.'' or go to .Media, in Dela ware county, lu which no license baa been granted to a public house for the sale of rum, and they will fiud the ac commodations of the best, and chargi reasonable, and the keepers of anctf bouses say it docs pty. tt to Vino laud, New J.-rfer, a p!ace of IfT,00 in habitants and you find no licensed bona for the salo of any intoxicating drinks, yet the plas of entertainment are eqnal to any. They have no police, paupers, or drunkards It prtyi the citizen by having no tMes to py to support pau pers or criminal prosccurfttai j and they i aro free from the misery entailed upon the community i-y the sale of rum. Hon. J. S. Mann, of Potter county, whero-thcy have had no license granted I for twenty -one years, says i Decidedly I. - . the best liot-i evf r mi"tii4 in the Lest iiot-H evf r mtiiea in to were refused, and there are now iu Cou dersport (the ouuty s!at) a.- good hotel accommodations as aro to be found in northern Pennsylvania. The experience of the county i3 conclusive that there is no shadow o! ground for fe bring auy lack of good hotels should license to sell liqnnrs be withheld " Who can say that whitky Is needful for entertainment for man or beast ; tho beasts will not drink it, and we often e the eustoiner of the Landlord entertained in the fence corner, or in the stable, along with the beasts. . We believe rom- selling to bo wrong, and claim it to be the duty of every good citizen, ''in all suitable ways," to strive to banish it from our midst, be lieving we will in no wise suffer, but will be rewarded by the blessings nf Heare-n for thus acting.