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SENTINEL & RSFUKUCAT5
WEOSESDiT. SOT It, !6.
B. F. SCHWEIER
BDITOB ii rioriuni.
It ic only obo week since the tleo
tion of McKiulty nuJ e;.ir.fi.leecs is
being rapidly restored ia business
circles, is business centers. In cities
durisc the last days of the campaign
back deposits were rapi-.lly drawn,
and if isrvan had been elected, the
deposits in the banks would all hare
been drawn out by this time. As
soon as tbo wires had ceased licking
the election of Mc-Kinky, d- posits be
gan to be returned to tbo banks an;
gold which had gone to a premium
of two per cent, dropppd and the
holders of tbe j'elljw com wt-ro glad
to exebasgq it for paper currency on
account of the weight of the cold,
and on account of tbe convenience of
the paper currency. Now that the
qa-.s'ioi is settled for at least four
yeiii.?, gold will be put in circulation,
for there can bj no fftiu in keeping
it in hand. Times will gradually im
prove, Vat they cannot get much bet
ter at once. It will take time to
build up what waa so ruthlessly torn
dovn by the reduction of tho tariff!
It was a narrow escape that the coutj
try made from a great finasoial panic
Thz nest grett national event will
be the inauguration cf .VcKinley.
The election is over and McKioley
wiil be inaugurated, i-nd the country
will ixpect tbat be will use ell honor
able means as he has promised to da
to bring about intsr-nationsl bi-met-talism.
Forty viixiox people ia Inuii will
need hfclp to ketp them from starv
ing. Crops do fail ic part, some sea
sons in America, but lua United
States has nsver yet been struck with
crop failure to such a degree that
forfy million of her psople l ave b:tn
pnt on the verge cf starvation.
Te2 people who first settled ia this
country had one gri-at ambition und
that wa3 to establish a home for
themselves and children. Ic was not
a graid home, but- a home of ; cnc--bie
r.nd honest poEseaaiou, and tbe
homes they established were in rude
ono-slory cabins, but unpretentious
und humble as their hom?s were,
they were tbe homes of c-iofentment
and conteatmr.nt is the c!;xir of life
on which the happiness of a booiu
leptnd3. To-day the American peo
pla arc rjslless and lluj' bvo an am
biti'm to live ia the eyes ot tbe pub
lie. Tb mind of the Amorie-'-i pto
pie is ufidor-goiusf a chargo. Tiv.y
don't 'look upon life as tapir fore fath
ers did. Who can tell rvlut tho end
A Battle wMh Hogs.
Jacob lAijghn;an of ths w, 11 known
reillicg firm of 35aughnisn .t Son,
jest outside of FayotttviMe, bftd a
Trightful exporiencs with enraged
swkio on ilocdtiy. His grardon,
eight yoars old, was attack-id by four
sows und in his sffort to sva the lit
tle f;l!ow from ir.jory p.rd possible
dith, ha hurled himself upon the
swine and triod to pull them off the
youngster. The p'g turned upon
him. liis neck, his head, his body,
hia logs and t is arm3 wtr? bi.ten
painfully. He was severely ar.d
would, it is thought, have br.t'ti ciit
ically ifjaicd hud i: uot Icoa fir rhe
timely aasiutacce of two suns
There wa.-j a vigorous tight, but it
nded in the rescue of ilr. liaugh.
man. Cl-ambjisburg Public Opinion.
Kasscta of Cold aud Wooden Blags f sed
by Hunters In Emercencl.
VThen a hunter iu the old days lost
all his Luileta or hadn't any to shoot
with, bo usually devised substitutes
that on occasion served tho purpose
well. All sorts of thiuirs have been fired
at gauio or Indians, as tho case niiht
be. Old Hank Ellison, living np in Jef
ferson county, N. told to his dying
day how he wr.i cooped np by Indians
out west once with a littlo lend, lots of
powder, belt full of gold neggots, a
fine riflo and a bullet mold. It was ou
the top of a knoll whero his leg cabin
hail been bniit, and he hod a barrel of
water and a lot of wood for emergen
cies. The Indians kept jast out of
range, dashing iu ouce in awhile to
draw bis fire. He soon nsed his ballets
Tip and then nsed the gold. He fired
nearly half his fortune at tho redskins
beforo they lift hiiu.
Me.ny a hunler has used a pebblo ia
tho hopo of getting a close deadly shot.
Jackknivcs and ramrods havo served
their timo as missiles. Forest and
Streunt tidls abent a hunter who had
only a single bullet, but lots of powder.
The bullet hhot the horn of a big back
off. and buck charged tbe man, who
took to a tree top. lio 6pnnt half aa
lour whittling oil two inch lengths of
branches aud putting them into his rifle.
Then ho rammed them down on the
powder and fired at tho maddened deer.
His partuor came along after awhile
with a bt'It full of bullets aud, mak
ing a run for the tree, gave a ballet to
the shootpr, who quickly killed the
deer. New York San.
rutent Office Profit.
"So fur thero Jinvo been nearly 200
patents issued for horsohoes," observed
a blacksmith. "T5vry one of them was
supposed to have inrrit. A largo num
ber of them were supposed to be cf
uluo for tho reason that they could be
put on horses by bauds or clasps and
thus save time and the cxpeuso of horse
cboers. Six thousand dollars, therefore,
has been paid into the patent office by
inventors of hurt-shoe-a.
"Not one of theso inventions was
ever used, and today, as during the
past, horses aro shod. The only shoe
that can be put on a horse must be nail
ed ou by a blacksmith. There is no royal
road to wealth, and there is no way to
shoo a horse except to nail on tbe shoe.
This $0,000 is but a small part of tbe
money paid out in connection with pat
ented horseshoes." Washington Star.
Sardou's hobby is building himself
bouses. Ia this way he delights in
spending his wealth. On Mount Boron,
on the outskirts of Nice, stands a huge
erection of stone, dwarfing the surround
ing villas, which is merely the founda
tion of a palatial residence which tho
eminent dramatist commenced, and
after an expenditure of some $200,000
was prevented from completing on the
ground that tbo structure would inter
fere with the outlook of the fort perched
on the hill behind.
Mifiliniowo. . . ,
Greenwood . . .
SusqusLanna . .
Port Royal . . .
Totds . . .
MEN CAUGHT IN TRAPS.
Accidents Theft Hot Ilcen Canfled by the
Drvlors Set bjr Hunters.
Dob Michael, ono cf the best banters
and most thorongh of woodsmen In
northern Herkimer county, N. Y.,
wnkcd against a string ono idght and
was mortally woouded with buckshot.
lAn old French Canadian trapper cbovo
the Suranao lake region was setting a
17 pound steel beat-trap near an eld
burning one day and had both arms
taught between the jaws, and there his
I body remained for weeks, being fonnd
j At last when tho mice and ants had
!' gnawed hia bones.
In Africa a curions trap is used for
elephants. It consists merely of a long
blade of steel hi a four foot log of wood
suspended from a tree by triggers.
When the elephant stirs the string, tho
j contrivance drops, burying the steel be
tween the victim s shoulder blades.
Tigers are ooptnred in India by a bow
and ariow trap. A chunk of bait is
bang on a stick, below which the arrow
is aimed. When the tiger palls the bait,
the bowstring is loosened, and tho arrow
is supposed to find its way into the ani
Baited traps era not usually danger
ous to human life. It is when strings,
half concealed by boshes and grass, are
hung across tho runways that there is
danger of men walking into them and
Laving bullets, arrows or drop clicks
shot into them.
One of the odd things one meets iu
forests whero bears, panthers and wild
cats are found is a log hrufKi, a sort of
lean to camp, with an eight inch rprcce
stick lying over the cntraueo and jut
ting off into tbe woods CO or 60 feet. A
hewn plank inside tbe inclosnro is ar
ranged so as to look like a fine resting
place for a foot. Beyond the plank is a
chunk of foal Fmelling meat, burned
bouey comb or other bait suitablo for
the intended game. Men who use dogs
in hunting detest such contrivances, fcr
the animal that steps on the plank has
its back broken by tho spruce stick.
Such a deadfall is bard to bnild, bat it
is among the snrct of traps for large
g?me thnt is not shy of inclosure. It is
remembered cf a lost and starving In
dian that ho tried to reach tho bnit of a
deadfall and was crushed by the logs,
though not killed instantly. Other men
have had finder crashed in mink and
Men set snares fcr big game, using
wire rope to encircle tbe beasts' necks
when they veutnre to tonch tho bait. It
is a enrions fect that such men some
times get a leg in their own trap and
are yanked into the nir by the stout sap
ling tree used us a Fpriry pole. After a
man has dangled with his head do'.rn
wurd trying to climb the spring polo
feet first for nwhiio mid finally jets
down safely ho exercises extra care
with bis machines thereafter. xcw
Some IiiHtrxsrtlon In tlio Art of Produc
ing Tlieita Old Time I'avcrJtrs.
Even in tho enlightened days when
the art of photography 1ms advanced so
very Eear to peifeetion thero aro still
some old fashioned people who clir.g
with fondness to these silhouettes. Oau
great thing in their favor is that the
least clever among nsmay, with a little
path nee and a steady hand, find ia them
a pleasing recreation mid soon become
adroit ia their execution. But there
may be toiuo of cur young readers who
scarcely know what a silhouette is, cud
sueh unenlightened persons we will cn
deuvor brielly to instruct in tho almost
forgotten art. A few sheets of drawing
paper, a pencil and n lamp aro all the
oesentials needed to commence opera
tions. The operator first fixes a 6h?ct of pa
per to tho wall by inserting a pin iu
each corner. Then the person whose
likeness, or silhouette, is to te taken
is seated in a chair clcsu to tho wall in
such a position s to throw a distinct
shadow of his profile (as near life size
as possible) on the center of tho paper.
To sccuro steadiness a wine glass or
some such support is placed between his
head and tbo wall for tho slightest
movement often causes failure. Having
arranged these matters satisfactorily, the
operator proceeds to sketch with a pen
cil the head una profile of tho sitter.
and this requires a steady hand and
somo dispatch, &s it is no easy matter
to sit in one position for a great length
of time perfectly motionless. When the
sketch is concluded, little skill will be
needed to biing tho task to an end. The
operator has only with a sharp penknife
to cut out the head in the line of tho
pencil mark. The tenter part Is then
thrown aside and the other paper laid
on a piece of black cloth, which throws
out tbo features boldly, and if sufficient
care has been taken a striking likeness
will bo the reward. Happy Thoughts.
Es Keot Ills Flace.
Dignified Dame Pardon mo, but I
cannot imagine what business you can
hnvn with liie.
Awkward Youth (coolly) I called to .
get you to prevent your husband from
"I have nothing whatever to do with
my husband's business affairs, and"
"I am a clerk, and he thinks of send
ing mo off because I make so many mis
takes. Ho has nearly engaged a pretty
girl in my place."
"Oh, you will retain your position.
By the way, when at leisure please con
sider my house yonr home. " Pearson's,
To assume that the result in Maine is
not significant as to the general result in
November is to assume that human nature
dilf-.-rs in different parts of the country.
X.-w York Sun.
OFFICIAL VOTE OF JUNIAlA
President Cocgrese- at Large. '
"a" jo cn o '
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ANOTHER VERSION CF THE INCIDENT
MADE FAMOUS BY WHITTIER.
It Wm Younger Woman Who Waved
ttie Flng at t!io Confederates Hew Par
bars fuic to Get tbe Credit Tlie CLar
acter and Home of KnrlMm Freltccie.
It seems a pity to upset so pretty a
pic.nro as the cue drawn by Whittier
of tho aged Barbara Freitchio wavhiR
the Ftars and stripes over the heads cf
tho rebel hosts as they marched through
Frederick, but truth compels the stato
meut that Barbara only displayed ifcc
flag after the nrrivsl cf tbe Feier:.l
troops, while a younger woman dred
the Tebels, without, however, being
Barbara's maiden name was rjancr,
end she vr.s tern on Dec 3, 1700,
in Lancaster, Pa. Her family moved to
Frederick, Md., when she was a child,
and in 1806 she married John Casrer
Freitchio. One of her relatives now liv
ing in Frederick is authority for the
following statement :
"Barbara wr.3 Intensely patriotic,
and in Septemixr, 1S62, when the
Union soldierffdrove the rebels out cf
Frederick, Barbara manifested her de
light by standing at her wintlosv with a
eiik lhig ia her hand. Owing to her r.d-
vanced ago (nearly 1)0) she attracted n
greet dc: of attention, botb officers und
privates breaking racks to shbke her by
the bend. For three hcuraehe continued
by the window, until, becoming exhaust
ed, she was persuaded to como in sr.d
rest. Earlier iu the day a yonarr v o
man had waved a small Union f:i:g
from a hocso in tho sumo street wbifo
tho rebels wr.ro passing. She was net
fired upon, however.
Ia tho excitement following on ):c
retreat of thf rebels tho two incidents
became blended topether, and a rcsidrrt
of the town, wriiing to Mrs. E. D. E. K.
Southworth, treated thtm as oca Mrs.
Sontkworth, feeling that she could not
do justice to the theme, wrote an ac
count cf it to the poet Whittier, who,
stretching poet's license to the limit.
penned the well known verses entitled
"Barbara's home was cituatcd on
Wert Patrick street, ou tho east bank of
Carrcll creek. Directly cppcsH-o was (he
town spring, whose waters sliil bubM.1
up as refreshingly as they did through nii
tbo years cf our bitter strife. hicbcvcr
party held Frederick was rcvo to be up
resented by its roldiers 1st that Fpri.'vr.
There daring hot summer days fLey
would lcungo in tbo shrtdo of Barbara -stoop.
If it wero tho beys ia blae, Ehn
was very grneious and would corns down
and loud then her tumblers c-r her nip
per r.ud give them bisccits, but tot no
tho Confederates, whom she wcold drive
from her premises or i.rder from hir
portico with a majeslij motion of hit
cane, licr preat fige protecting her from
insolence or harm.
"Bnrbara died on Dec. 18, 1802, f;t
tho age cf &! years and 1 5 Viays. fc-l.e
was buried beside her husband iu the
German He-formed church yurd cf Fred
"In 18GS a flood did a frrcat t'eal r,f
damage to prcj.erty on West i'atiick
street, and Barbara's bouse was con
demned und tern down to widen Carroll
creek. Tho carpenter who ra;:d the
house mado cuues cf tho balustrade ni-'f;
sold them. Ono was sent to Goner;;
Grant as a souvenir.
"Aitt-r Barbara's death tbcio wr.s a
gain cf a portion of her furniture, and it
was my pleasure a few years since to sec
a bedstead owned by her in an uphol
sterer's store. Old fashioned, severely
plain und simple, I should havo pasrd
it a hundred times witbeut noticing ii
had my attention not been called to it
by the stcic-kcepcr, who tcld mo ho had
purchased it from a Frederick dealer
upon a sworn affidavit as to its genu
ineness. Tho bed on which she died is
now owned and used by a great-grrat-nephew.
licr sideboard is tbo property
of another nephew.
"The historic silk flag is in tbo pos
session of tbe niece who stood upon
that memcrablo occasion by Barbara's
side while tho latter held it in her hand;
al to among her priceless treasures this
same niece values a bine china coffee
pot, which was the property cf Barbara,
and from which coffee was served to
General Washington when he visited
Frederick in I7U1. Upon that occasion
Washington spiut the night ut Mrs.
Kimbal's hotel, where the City hotel
now stands, and Barbara Freitchio
brought her Liverpool china to grace
"Whittier painted truthfully when
"The clustered erirva ot Frederick ataad
Green walled by the hiils of Maryland.
"Singularly enough, the churches
are all grouped together within a
stone's throw of each other. B;urbara
was a member of the German Reformed,
with Dr. Zacharias as pastor. A few
years after the war he was interviewed
by some admirers of Whittitr's exqui
site lines. Ah, yes,' answered the doctor
tenderly, 'I was Barbara Ireitchie's
pastor for nearly 80 years. I handed her
the cup and the bread. At our com
munion service she always partook, as
had been her lifelong habit, standing,
and afterward was sure to shake hands
cordially with her pastor." Boston
Tlie Modern Way.
She (as he finishes mending her tire)
Oh, thank yon so much! What should
I have done without you?
He Don't mention it I wish I could
always carry the repair kit for you.
(Tenderly. ) May L Eleanor?
And two bicycles continued to lean
against the grassy bauk. New York
CJongresf. atuu:. AeuiW A-s:ciftt J-.nlge.
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i.1.n 1 "
The Wind Plays an Important Part m
the Spreading; of Plants.
Tho nsnal way for seeds to be carried
is by the wind. Sometimes they are so
small and light as to be easily wafted
by the breezes. This is tho case with
the seed of tho moccasin flowers and
meadow pinks and tho other beautiful
plants of our woods and bogs oalied
orchids. And the tiny bodies, like atoms
of dust; termed "6pores," that answer
to seed in ferns and mosses and toad
stools, are borne awny by the lightest
breath of air. But most seeds are them
selves too heavy for this. So they aro
ofttimes provided with thin, broad
wings that carry thorn before the wind
as a sail carries a boat. The pairs cf
"keys" that hang in clusters from the
maple trees in spring aro such winged
fruits. When ripo, they float slowly to
the ground, or if a high wind is blow
ing they are carried farther from tho
tree. The ash has thick bunches of
winged fruits much like theso, but sin
gle. The elm has a thin, papery border
all around its email seeds, which makes
them quite conspicuous as they hang on
tho branchlets before tho leaves have
Numbers of plants havo about tbe
seeds delicate hairs or bristles that take
the plaoo of wings. A dandelion
"clock," or a head of thistlo down, is a
bunch of seeds, each with a circle of
fine bristles cu tho summit. When the
seeds aro ripo, along comes a breeze,
and, puff, away go tho seeds, hanging
from tkeir tufts of bristles es the bas
ket hangs from a balloon. Tho bunches
of long silky hairs tbat come from a
bursting pod of milkweed and fill tho
air around have each their precious
cargo in the shape of a small brown
seed. The seeds that ripen in beads ou
the clematis after tbe handsome pnrplo
flower leaves havo fallen havo long
feathered tails, like slender bird plumes,
that do tho same work that is given to
the silk of milkweed. The "cotton"
around the seeds of the willows at tbe
riverside and cf the poplars along city
streets serves the same useful purpose.
Cotton itself is only a bunch of fine
whito hair nround the seed. Ages before
men thought of spinning it and weav
ing it into cloth it was making itself
useful to tho cotton plaut by helping
to scatter irs seeds. "How Plants
Spread," by Thomas H. Kearney, Jr.,
in St Nicholas.
NOT GOOD EVIDENCE.
It Is an Easy Matter to Cltange Photo
Photographic copies of an original, it
is claimed, are not acceptable as proof
beforo a court, inasmuch ns the photo
graphs may easily be changed to suit
tho wish. Expert picture makers caa
take a photograph, and by various proc
esses secure a composite containing sev
eral features desired that did not exist
in the original.
A celebrated photographer of tbia city
declared that it is en easy matter to
change photographs. Pictures caa be
mad? to show the body of one person
with the head of another, or It is possi
ble to insert certain features desired in
a photcgrzplu The producers of art
photographs often uso the form of one
subject and the head of another in or
der to obtain the most symmetrical re
sults and thus form a sort of composite
"By the usa of nitrio acid, " ho said,
"any part of the silver print photo
graph, tho ono commonly used, caa be
erased. If tho picture wero a platinum
print, which is unlikely, tho samo eEcet
could bo socured by tho use cf uquarcgia
or a liquid composed cf a mixture cf
nitric and muriatic acids, which unts i-s
a solvent for gold or plutinam prints."
It was shown that original signatures
could be erased and others pasted Or
copied thereon and thou a photograph
taken which would seem that tho result
was a perfect photograph of an original'
paper. Philadelphia Cull.
Sunday In Chinatown.
The population of Chinatown on Sun
days is about 4,000 or 5,000, on week
days very much less. Tho difference
may be accounted for by the fact that
on Sunday the Chinese from all parts
of New York and Brooklyn, and from
Long Island, New Jersey and Connecti
cut towns, flock to Chinatown to visit
their friends and to do business. Since
the America:! Sunday docs uot permit
laundry work on that day, the laundry
men seize upon it as a general recrea
tion day and go to Chinatown by hun
dreds. This, therefore, is the great busi
ness day of that region, and all the
stores are open and every employee ia
Here tho laundrymen buy all their
dry groceries, their clothing and their
laundry supplies. Horc, also, are tbe
great family headquarters whither
ooraes the mail from China and where
the Chinese meet to discuss the affairs
of their people and incidentally tbe
various phases of American anti-Chinese
legislation. "Tbe Chinese of New
York," by Helen F. Clark, in Century.
Stripes" Has Ko Friends Ia the Jungle.
Birds and monkeys will ofteu want
the junglcr of tbe approach of a tiger;
the latter especially take every oppor
tunity to express by loud hoot in gs the
Intensity of their feelings at the hated
presence of either of the dread beings of
their jungles. I have heard, too, that
peculiar bark of the sambar stag sound
gain and again in the night air from
Dot the dark jungles on the banks of the
Nerbndda as he sends ont a warning
to bis kind, that murderous "stripes"
Is stalking near. "Panther Shooting
tu Central India," by Captain C. J.
Molliss, in Scribner's.
IW.I S , SX i lC2;i, laid -UUi i n 1 i ii i
332 39 H5
Con-m'ssioner. I'roiho'iS ij Cre.aifur'xjjDis. Att'yjl County Auditors.
52 152 142
Witch hose, dogwood and the maple hare.
And there the oak and hickory.
Linn, poplar and the beech tree far and near
As tbe eased eye can see.
Wild plnprr, wahpo, with Its roan balloon.
And brukos of briers of a twilight green.
And fox grapes plumed with summer, and
Of rocndniho Cower between.
Deep gold preen ferns and mosses rod and
Knta for what naked myth's white foe
Astl cool and cahn a cascade far nway.
With over fulling beat.
Old logs made sweet with death, rough bits o!
And tackled twig and knotted root.
And tmnnhine fiplashea, and gcut pools of dark.
And many a wild bird's flute.
Here let me sit until Vte Indian dusk
Kith copper colored feet comes down,
Boa-ing tbo wiMwood with star fire and mufti
And shadows bluo and brown.
Tlu n Hide by cico with some magician dream
To taho tho owlet h:nnted lane.
Half roofed with vines, led by a firefly gleam.
That brings mo home again.
HaUion Cawoin In "Undertones."
One View sST the Sliorthaud or History
Heraldry ran mako tho world a glori
fied world. It is a quarry whero evory
one may hew and n Foawfcero every one
may dip his or, and if heraldry bo
eamo again a fine r.rt she could be onco
more the bride cf history, while art
with her taiuuit of enthusiasm alone
can deck l cr fittinfrly. Without art
hcioldiy is an nn.-er.th r.r.d diad thing;
with art she liveth for every one and is
truly a science.
Heraldry creates intelligent curiosity
cr-.d rtiiiT.lates historic inmpi nation.
Sho awakens it:t-.-rert in generations
pnw by end should bo taught, says Mr.
iiuskin, to the young men and maidens
of tho street end lane, fcr heraldry
helps to decipher tho forgotten hnud
writing on the wall and tho glorious
record cf our ancestors' doings and
strivings aud progress and upward
climbing in the long crusade against
tyranny and slavery and ignorance and
That heraldry is tho shorthand of his
tory and chronology seems to be now
allowed, and heraldry, in a sense,
should be the application of tbe fine
arts cf sculptnro and painting to family
history. It is the silent language which
Christendom adopted and developed at
tho time of tbe crusades. In silence mid
in hope she epake, through the eyes, to
tho heart of Christendom, of tho noble
deeds of her children, and she is alto
gether indispensable if tho bcraldrio al
lusions in Dante, Chaucer, Spenser,
Shakespeare, Scott, etc., are not to be
Heraldry b:is received tho sanction of
centuries, and a herald of tbo true strain
is neither finicking, fretful nor faulty,
bat full of goodly joy and at times even
of pions mirth. And if some peep and
mutter at abuses, forgetting that the
nbuse of anything is no argument
against its proper use, others see aud
learn that heraldry bas educational
valne, is to many a race a wayside sao
ramcnt and blazes broad its potent in
fluence namely, that nothing must bo
dene to tarnish the family escutcheon.
In England also, in the absence of
hereditary rank, coat armor is tho only
distinctive murk of birth and high
blood for tho untitled nobility. Nine
It seems that abnormally stent people
have their nses iu this world as well as
other things. Tho other duy, as an ex
ceedingly corpulent old gentleman was
leisurely proceeding along Regent street
a detected pickpocket, who was fleeing
at the top of his speed from two myr
midons of the law, violently collided
with him, and tho pair rolled over in
tho gutter together, tho stout gentleman
The pickpocket made strenuous but un
availing eflorts to extricate himself
from under the mountain of flesh, but
the corpulent gentleman remained a
fixture until tbe pursuers came np and
captured tho rascal.
Then the fat man picked himself up,
nothing the worse fcr his mishap and
movod off with tbe remark that so long
as he had breath in his body, his weight
would "always be thrown on the side
of law and justice. "-Pearson's Week
ly. Artificial Halos or "Sun Dogs."
An experiment which illustrates in a
very curious manner the actual philoso
phy of the formation of hulos or "sun
dogs" has been mado by Dra, Brewer
and Dixon and is explained by them as
follows : Take a solution of alum and
tpread a few drops of it over a pane of
glass. It will readily crystalize in
imall, fiat cctchedrous, scarcely visible
to tbe eye. When this pane of prepared
glass is held between tbe observer and
the sun, or even a candle (with eyes
very close to tho smooth side of the
glass), there will be seen three different
but distinct and beautiful halos, each
at a different distance from the lumi
nous body. St Louis Republic.
A Royal Draftsman,
The late shah of Persia was an excel
lent draftsman. On his visit to England
even years ago he sketched tbe artist
if The Graphic as that gentleman was
iketching him, and tbe royal drawing
ftas dashed off with a keen yet uuexag
jerated power of caricature not often
net with in an amateur's work.
Albany claims the honor of having
made the first carriages manufactured
Hi tire in this country. Several were
built in tbe year 1814, and the event
rras duly noted - at the time as an evi
lence of the spread of United States en
teroriaft . .
78 187 169
On November 17 sod Deeember 1
and 15, 1896, the Chicago, Milwau
kee Si St Paul railway, will sell round
trio seursion tickets from Chicago
to a great many points in the West
ern and South-western atatss, both
ou its own line and elsewhere, at
greatly reduced rates. Details as to
rates, routes, fcc., may bs obtained
on application to anr coupon ticket
agent or by addressing John R. Pott,
District Passenger Agent, Williams-
November 3, '06 3t.
JjTXECUTOS'S NOTICE. ,
Letters Teslam nrv oa the estate ef
Era Acker, la.'e ef TTslker township, Juni
us consty, Pa., having Lsa granted ia
d ns form ef law to tbe aadcrsigaed resid
ing ia Wstker township. All persons
knowing tI)smlTe Indebted to said eece.
sent will picas msfc immediate payment,
and those biting claims wiil present them
frspeily nnthentieatsd fur settlement, te
Sp'r2?od, 1893. xeculr.
Letters teHcir.ertr on the estate f
Kriwsr.-t A. Smith, late ef Msxico, Walker
township, Jnciata couetr, Pa., having
bran granted in dna form of law to the nn
dcriined retidizr, ia Mexico. All par
03 s k nowir.j ibemss es ir.dehte te said
geendent wi.l pte mike immediate pay
wtat, and tbess harir j claims wl!l present
thsm praperlr antbent csted far sottietBSnt
to V4tili4 Smith,
Kats V. Sairn,
Estate ef Christiana Brtggs, deceased.
Whertss letters of adtniaiitration on the
struts of Christians, brings, lata ef Walker
tewoship, Juniata Co., Pa., d sensed, hire
btcn Issued out of tba Orphans' Court to
tbe undersigned, netice i hereby givea to
all virions indebted to the Hid estate to
mate Immediate rATciant, r.s.d these hiring
tUins te present tbeui propeily aathenticat.
cd fer se:t!Biuiit.
VTsikor VoTrosh!p, P., August 15, 1338.
The unitcrsiae l h sring been tes'ored to
ballb by simpc nen, after snileriag sev
eral years with ssTere inng- afTsciiea. and
lhat dread disease ctntmiyiptio, I anxious
to make known te his luilow tutlbrirs tbe
means of core. To tuots who desire ft, bo
will cheerfully send (tree of cbar;) copy
at the prescription B5d, which tboy will
Boil a sure cure ler Consttmafien, jfithma,
Catarrh, Brenchiti and all threat and Inng
iialadics. He hopes ail nu3ereri will try
his remedy. it la inraluable. Those de.
tiring the preCiiuti'-ri, which will cost tbem
nothing, and may -rote a blessing, will
please ad i!re,
KEV. EDWAKDA. WILSON, Brooklyn,
Kew lorx. Sep. 8, "JO.
The nnitersigirii persons have associated
themsefrcs topether for tbo protection of
Willow Ken Trout strnam in Lift town
Mp, Juniata Co., Pa. All pfrcon are
tries.lv forbidden not fo treipa.! npon tbe
lind or stream of the i.l ptrties tt Bsb
ts the stream has bees ttor.kel with front
r-Mns violating this notice, wi'.l be pros
coated according to law.
K. H. Patterson,
T. H. Csrnth-rs, J. 1.
Kob't A. Wood.'.dc,
W. D. Walls,
April 23, 1S05.
The nndersig-nd persons hare formed an
Association for the protection of their re
spective properties. All persons are here
by BOtiQrd not to trespass on the lands of
tbe. nndertigned for tbe purpose of hooting
fathering nuts, cbiping timber or throwing
dowD fences or firing timber in any way
wbaterer. Any tiolation ot the alove no
tice will bo dealt with accord ing to law.
Keasbor A Zoofc,
Mary A. Brutnker,
September 6 1SD6.
. Ufc. ANY
V) 7x URAUili sol IXXUlfAL is.
$f slats ysz ajro kxboks it. .0
Ji'sjiussT M Sstsr, Childrm Zore Tt.
ary ltaM aaeeJd kara a. bottle of It ia hia
KTOIT WUIICIBI .tic, nearalKta,
tods Hsadaeae, B
DtoWlwrla. Ocaarln. catarrh. Bnmentth.
a Marbaa. Diarrhea, I Amanem, BtasQesa
m, SnS J Uinta or Stralna, will Ocd t
im Rt, or I iMh, SOff J(nta
Uris old Annerse rr!M and speedy eura. FaaajSktsr
Sold uTirren w. f-rtrf ja cia.. 117 mail, mnk
I n npnnrvir?,rnT7
mo, sa 5. B rouxBon w nanus, sues
Lean S. Artaaoa. Tf. m, rsxti.
ATTORNEYS- A.T -LAW,
V-Cellecttar aa OoavoyanciBf fnmft
y attended to.
am ifatn atreet. ia piaeo of rasi
4mcm of Loais I. AtkiMon, Kj., o
OFFICE IN COURT HOUSE.
B.e.M-CKAwraKa, d. barwik xwro
JS. D. U. CKAWFB t SOX,
have formed a partnership for mo practice
uiu.. ..ii ik.b onllaftftral branches.
Office at o!d stand, corser of Third aad Or
ange atieots, MiBlintowB, re. wj
ef tbcui will do ;oati at taeir Duit . -times,
unless otherwiee professioriilly en-
April it l, isso.
Graduate of ths Philadelphia Dental
Collegs. Office at old established lo
cation, Bridgo Street, epposits Comrt
House, Jlifflintowa, Pa.
iLT Crswa and Bridge wrk;
All work guaranteed.
I r.BBV 'effer fer sale a talnsh'e prop
erty, sitnated in Fermanagh township, 2)
miles tiorih.esst of Mifflintown, containing
26 Aeraa, more or leas. 4 acres of wood
land. Tbe balance elearad and ia good
state of cultivatioa. Balldinga ordinary,
bnt In good repair. A good spring of sover
failioa- eravol water Bearbv. Tbia property
also contains 259 peach trees sod 2000 ber-
rv ulants: (9 apple trees, betides other
frnit. The above property la snnsisa near
While Bait school honse in said township.
For further information address.
8-29-IrS. Mifflintown, l'a.
Tnscarora Valley Bailroad.
80KKDUI.B Ct KTTZCT MOKDaT, HAT 18,
PivlXT, EXCEPT BUKDAY. ,
A. M P. M
Blair's Mills ; . . .Lt. f;45 2 00
Waterloo 7 60 2 05
Leonard's Grove 8 00 2 10
Ros Fim.. 8 05 2 15
Tsralack. 8 15 2 20
East Watsrford 8 20 2 SO
Heekman S 30 i 37
Hon.y Grove S 35 2 42
Fort Bigbam S 48 2 43
Warble 8 55 2 55
Pleasant View 9 00 3 00
SuTen Pinos 9 06 3 08
Spruce Kill 9 10 3 10
Grahams 9 14 3 14
Stewart 9 1G3 16
Freedom 9 18 3 18
Turbett 9 20 3 20
Old Port 9 25 3 25
Port Eojal At. 9 SO 3 30
Trains tfos. 1 and 2 coaneo t at Port Roya
with Way Passenger and Seashore Express
oa P. E. it., and Nog. ( and 4 with Mail east
JS No.2 No.4
DAILY, SICEfT BCSDAT. .5 v
A. M. P. at.
Port Itoyal 0.019 30 5 20
Old Port 1.3I19 35 5 25
Tarbett 2.8jl0 40 5 30
Freedom 8.7 10 42 5 32
Stewart 4.4I10 44'5 34
Graham's 5.H 10 46 5 86
Spruce Hill 6.3 10 50i5 40
Seven Pines 7.2 10 4 5 44
Pleasant Vww 9.0 11 03 5 50
Warble 10.0 11 05 15 55
Fort Bighasa 12.011 ll6 01
Honoy Grov 14.011 18 6 08
Heckmsn 15.1 U 25 6 15
Eabt Waterford 17.511 3o!6 25
Perulack 20.5 11 48S 35
Ross Farm 22.012 55!6 45
Leonard's Grove... 24.012 026 52
Waterloo.. 25.5112 09'6 59
Blair's Mills Ar. 27.0jl2 15j7 65,
Trains If es. 3 and S connect with Stafe
Line at Blair'a Mills for Concord, Day lea.
bnrg and Drj Ran.
J. a MOORIIKAD,
T. 8. MOORHEAD,
RAILROAB TINB TiBLS.
pESRY COTTHTT RAILROAD.
Tbo following acfcsdalo went Into effect
Usy 18, 1898. and ths rraina will bo rnn aa
Leave Arrive a. rn
OoacsoDon 7 26
King's Mill 7 21
Sulphur Springe 7 IS
"Corman Siding 7 16
Moatebello Park 7 13
Weaver 7 12
Roddy 7 08
Hodman 7 95
Royer 7 93
Mahanov T an
6 1019 00 Bloomfield 8 48
5 21 10 11 NelUoo 6 38
6 24 10 14 Don's 83
6 27 10 17 Klliotsbnrg 6 80
5 82 10 22 v Bernheisl's 8 25
6 84 10 24 'Green Park 6 23
6 87 10 27 "Mentonr Jane 6 20
8 02 19 62 Landisbnrg vo
p. bb a. aa Arrive Leave a. a
Train leaves Bloomfleld at 0.19 a.
and arrives at Landiahnrs- at a At
Train leaver Landisbnrg at 6.14 p. nj., aad
arrives at Bleeai6eld al 6. 69 p. ra.
Trains leave Loysville Tor Bancannon at
7. 22 a. aa., and 2. 15 p. sa. Returning,
arrive at 19 87 a. m., and 4.66 p. m.
Between Landisbnrg and Loysville trains
roa as lellowa: Leave Landisbnrg for Love
villa 6 66 a. na., and 1 60 p. na., Loysville
for Landiabarg 11 10 a. aa., and 5 09 p. m.
All aUUons marked () are lag stations,
at which trains will come to a foil atop oa!
" On and afUr SnadaT May 30,
1896, trains will rn as fellows:
Way Passenger, lssves FktladelpMa al
4 80 a. m; Harrisbnrg IS a. at; Ddcb
bob S 46 a. as; Hew Port t IS a. as; Mil-
lerstewB 17 a. at; Dnrwerd 9 2S a. as;
Tbeajpsoatowa 9 So a. aa; Tea Drko 9 4a
A . . M A
a. bs; Tascarera w so a. as; sexiest w oa a.
Pert Beyal 64a. as: MiHia It M a.
Deabolaa 10 12 a, at; Lew U town IS SS
B bb; MCTCTTOWB ifs a. BB; AewtOB
HamilteB 11 iv a. as; saeaci uaiea 11 IS
. ss; BnaungaoB ii z p. bb; Tyrone 12 19
p. ss; AHoona 1 19 f. at; Pit UbargS 9 a. at.
rittSOBrg mpi a m.Heipaia at
S 23 a aa, Harrisbnrg 11 SS a. as; Dnacaa.
on 119 a. Kewrtl221 p. m; If if.
Sia 12 63 b. at: Lewistewa 1 IS a. aa; Ma-
Tevtewa 1 27 p. bs; Meant UbIob 1 4S .
tiaatiBgeea a p. bb; retersaarg z-
1S p. at; Tyrone S SO p. aa: AHoona I-
2S p. at; Pittaksrj 7 20 . aa.
A teeaa AccoataaoaaiiOB 'eavea alarria.
burg at S SO p. as; Dbbcsbbob S S4 p. aa;
Newpert S 92 . "; Jafilleratewa S 11 f. as;
ThostpsoBtowa S SI p. at; Tascarera S SS
p. aa; ifcxieo II p. as; Fort Soyal S II
p. ir; afiSliBS4J p. aa; Denhelm S 49 p. n;
Lewiatewa 7 S9 p. at; AwTeytewa 7 SS p
bb; Nswtoa HaaaiitoB 7 69 p. bb; Baating.
Sea 8 29 p. ; Tyrone 9 02 p. cc; Altoeaa
PaelSa Kr areas lasraa Pbit.J.lehl.
II 20 p. at; IfarrUkBrg t 19 a. aa; Msrra.
v : la S 24 a. as; Oaacaaaea S SS a. ami Mew-
F t S S9 a. at, Port Xeyal 4 SI a. bb; Mif-
a;, a XI mm- f.aiilaaa A tt a. K.- U..
Ye.ewS S9 a. as; aatiBgdoa Ml a,
at; Tyreao (.a; Aitooaa i a a. aa;
it.a.Br la mm.
Oyster Eiprssa loaves Pkiiadelphla at A
(S p ns; Barriabarg at IS t p. as; Newport
11 co p. bb; miasm u is p. bb; L,ewisewa
12 SS a. aa; MaatiBg4en'.12 U a. at.; Tjreao
1.42 a at; Altoeaa C S9 a. at; Fttlskarf 19
fast Lisa leaves FhilaSelphta at It SS .
as; Harrriabnrg S SS p. aa; Daacaaea 4 If
p. as; Kewport 4 SS p. as; MiHia S 7 p. at.
Lewiatewa S 29 p. an; Uennt Caiea S SS p.
aa; Huntingden S 27 p. at; Trroao 7 9t p
Altoeaa 7 49 p. aa ritUbarg 11 89
Bastiagdoa AcceaaBaedrtiaa leavea Al.
teea at S 08 a. at; TjroatS29a at; Enat
lagdea S 10 a. a; Ifawtea JBaailtea S (S
a. a; HeVerlewa a fit a. at; Lewistows
S IS a. as; aiiaVia S 88 a. m; Pert Koyal
S 42 a. as; Esxiee S 4S a. as; ThaasosoB.
tow a SS7 a. aa; Millars tewa 7 9S a. at
Newport 7 IS a. at; arancaBnea 7 S9 s BS;
Barrisburg S IS a. aa.
Sea Share leavea Pitttsbsrg I It i a;
Altoeaa 7 IS a bb; Tyrone 7 11 a m; Baat
isfdea 8 SO a at; liaTevtawa 9 1 a m;
Lewiatewa 9 S a aa: MiKia 9 SS a eat
Pert Keval 9 S9 a at; rbeaapaeBtewa 19 14;
ffierstewn 10 22 sat; Kewport If tie a; -Dhbcsbbob
10 S4 a at; Ifarvavills II 97 a
a; Harrisbarg 11 SS a aa; Philadelphia 99
Maia Llae Vx press leaves Pittskarg at
I CI t. a; Altoeaa 11 49 a. at; Tyrone 12
t3 p. aa; naatiagdea 12 SS p. as; Lewn
tewn 1 S3 p. at; M'Sia 1 S9 a. pi; Harris
barg 8 19 p. as; Baltimore S 90 p. as; Wash
ingles 7 IS p. as; Philadelphia S 23 p. an;
Mew Tors: 923 p. at
Mail leavea Altoeaa at S 90 p. bb, Tyroao
t 46 p. as, Baatingalea t 10 p. aa; Nswtoa
Hamilton 4 42 p. as; Lie Vartown 4 23 p. at;
Lewiatewa 4 60 p. as; ViflHa 6 16 p. aa.
Tort Koyal 6 20 p. as; Jexieo S 41 p. aa;
Thennaontown S S I p. t; Milleratewa 64S
p. m; Newport g 00 v. as; Dascaaaea S SS
p. in; llarriabarg 7 V9 p. aa.
Mail Express leaves Pittabirg at 1 99 p.
ar, Altoons 6 95 p. n; T.rreae 0 S7 p. aa;
Bsritingdoa 7 SO p. ni; UcVsrtewa S 94 p.
w; Lewistown 8 Zt p r; JtfiRlia 8 47 p at;
Port Rejal 8 62 p. m; Miileretewa 9 IS p.
as; Newport 9 28 p. an; Dnacanaoa 9 69 p.
a:; Harriibnrg 10 29 p. bb.
Philadelphia xpreas leaves PittsVarg at
1 CU p. bb; Altouna 9 .- p. aa; Trroao 9 S3
p. a; HBBtingdea 19 12 p. an; Monat Ua.
ion 10 S2 p. ni; Lawittewn II IS p. at; Mif.
Hin 11 37 p. an; Kerritbarg 1 09 a. ns; Phil
adelphia 4 39 New Tore 7 SI a. aa.
Trains for suubsrr at 7 SS a. sa.aaiS IS
p. as., leave Snebary fer f.swistewn 19 96
p. a. and 2 26 p. ns ; Car Hilror S 29 a. aa.
19.25 a. n. and I 2 p. ra.. wc days.
Trains leave for Veiletoate and Lock
Haven at S 10 a. aa., I 34 and 7 25 p. aa
leave Lock rlavon far Tyrone 4 39, 9 19 p
ai. and 4 15 p. te.
TYllOSX AND CLEAK-TELD . E.
Trains lusre Trou fir ClearSeld aad
CnriretisviHe at 8 SO a. ni.. 8 16 aad 7 39
p. as., leave Cnrweasville tor Tjreeeat4 39
a. as., 9 16 and 3 6t p as.
For, rates, laaps, ete., eall oa Ticket
Agent-, or address, Ttss. K. Watt, P.
A. W. I)., 850 Fifik Aveaae, Pitts,
8. 11. Prbvcst, J. R. Wood,
Geo'l llanaser. Uen'J Pats.Agt
fMEWPORT AND EVEKHAIt'S TAL
I V ley Railroad Ceaspaav. Time tsele
of passenger trains, ia elect ea Maaday,
am p at
8 89 4 99
8 27 8 67
S5 8 63
8ES 8 69
Sl 8 46
Sll 8 41
8 08 ass
B9 8 82
7 46 SIS
7 4 8 19
7 84 S 94
7 2 2 66
7 Ii t 46
7 19 S 49
7 93 SSS
6 69 2C9
r a ' a
Jf ewfrt ,
Juniata t-nrsare ...
V ihneta .........
Green Park .......
Cisna'a Rob .......
Mont Pleasaut . .,
Now German t'a ...
6 95 10 85!
8 OA 19 SS;
S 12 10 42;
S 1') It 45!
4 25 l62
6 81 11 S
8 34:11 CS
S 61 11 21
S 64 II 24
7 0.V.U S5
7 ll'll 41
7 1511 46
7 Jl 11 61
7 27 11 67
7 So! 12 Va
7 4112 11
7 45:12 6j
D. GKING, rrenidrst s4 Kaa.ger
O. W. Mulcb, Geaeral Ageat.
hah lasAdeohs aad reaave al the ireaMas
Saot to a UUotia asaas at the astem, sueh aa
Dtszineac. Kausea. Drewalnsss, Mstreae aTKr
esalae, Pala la the Side. Aa WhUe tkeir aaeet
reiuarkabas suecses has been aaewa la earta.
are eeaialir valuable la Constlpaslna. eswiaaT
aad preventing this annoy iag complaint, whao
taey also corraet au aawrdass ef Ne etass
ajimwaiaa tae uver 1
TsTff W eariy eu
and raswiaiis she bowels.
Bhar weaM bo alasee 1
who auKer from bus SsMrewtar cesanlalaai
auater from bus eastrseata
bnt fortiuatelr thear geBaens dees aet ea
hero, aad those who oaee try them wfl amd
BBeeeUtaaepUaivalBahle la so naay ways tfu
hey wsS net bewOamg as do waaUea abeasT
Is the bane of ee asaa v Uvea
we make ear area Blast
Oaaawa a Limi Lrvaa Paua ase amy an
aad very easy to take. Oatarrnittn
a doae. They aro ssriesly veccaaaaaawl
ivoierSl. Sold eaeiy hose, or sent by aaaas
Oasth sanem ss, t.
Aahnre la wheea
Oasr neas eare