Juniata sentinel and Republican. (Mifflintown, Juniata County, Pa.) 1873-1955, November 15, 1899, Image 2

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    SENTINELS REPUBLICAN
MIFFLINTOWN. PA.
WEDNESDAY NOV 15,
B.F.SCHWEIER,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
THE ELWTIOK
Th election in Pennsylvania has
gene republican by more than a
hnndml thousand over the demo
cratic ticket. The raid made
against Colonel Barnett, charging
him with cowardice in the Philip
pine Islands had the eftVct of cnt-
ting his voteatmut twenty thonsaml
below lire other republican candi-
dates on the State ticket.
of Pennsylvania volunteers
will
know what is expected of them
from this out when in a fish. The
whole democratic party, ry the late
election have indirectly declared,
that a military officer is a coward
whenever he goes lien-hid something
to protect himself from the bullets
of the enemy; be is a coward ac
cording to therr late campaign dec
faration if he lies down in the
trenches when not in a charge; he
is a coward unless he stands up all
the time a battle is raging. It is
interesting to known what the
standard opinion of the democratic
party is on the manner of conduct
of an oflw-er in time of battle. The
twenty thousand republicans that
voted with the democrats against
'Colonel ISarnett ljccause he did not
all the t imeslaml up when his men
laid down, will doubtless stand up
straight with their democratic pa
triotic friends when they go to the
"Phillippiue Islands and therelwttle
for humanity and free government
'for the heathen and catholic chris-
'fian. The election in Kentucky is
- still in doubt, lioth parties claim
ihe election, and the republicans
say the democrats are trying to
cheat them of an honest victory by
over two thousand voles. The
democrats cheated the colored peo
ple so long in the south that they
"have no scruples about cheating in
matters of election. The elections
everywhere have gone so heartily
republican that they are taken as
an endorsement of the policv of
the McKinley administration. The
adverse election in Maryland is
.looked upon as sporadic, and the
triumph of the Democracy in Ne
braska is what was expected, con
sidering it as the home of the sil
ver apostle lryau,and his constant
denunciation of the cross of gold.
Congress will convene in a short,
time. The country is looking for
ward with interest to that part of
to the Spanish 'and lnSurgent w ars.
The friends of Senator Quay are
sangnine that the Senate will seat
him on appointment of Governor
Stone. The opponents of the Sen
ator are talking about gathering
themselves together to contest his
re-elettion, but all that is for the
future to develop, and it would not
be mneh-of a surprise if a good
many ot fbe leaders in the next tug
in the party on the senatorial ques
tion change -sides. The Juniata
county return, a -per official count,
does not change the result as an
nounced imiaediwt-e'ly following the
election, but the -number of votes
for this and that candidate is
slightly changed iu some of the dis
tricts as may le learned by a refer
ence to the following .corrected
table .
Stale Treasurer.
' f 2P ' Z
(6
B
2
S- P.
5 a; S.?
5 f r, r
3 - s"
.Oistrjcts.
Beale 87 02
It lack Lor 7 IS
Delaware 131 44 2
Fayette JH2 lo" o 1
Fermanagh.... SH S!
. tfreeuwood ... 2! 71 4
Lack .. ) 01 4
Mitllinlonii ...1(H llti 12
Milford 8-i 11S 7
Monroe 9-5 7
Patterson t8 111 10
Port Koval .... 40 tiS 3
Kpruce ilill 05 7 1
uMuehaima . . 5M 2S
Thompson tow n 37 31 2
Turltt 4 91 1
Tuwarora 71 137 8 1
Walker 187 119 li
Total .
1473 152fi 6-5
1
Judge Supreme Court.
7-
..IK
t
c
ET 5
w c- s 5 c v
i 7z s i-
bo
2E
it
DiftrictM.
I 5
c
'V .
5 x n
Beale 90 8-5
Black Log 7 18
Delaware 130 42
Fayette 214 104
Fermanagh.... 102 8.5
Greenwood . . 25 72
Lack .... .... .59 87
Mifflmtowii ...HH 112
Milford 92 113
Monroe .. .... 98 9fi "
Patterson. ... 69 108
Port Roval .... 41 67
Spruce ilill.... 98 66
Susquehanna.. 58 25
Thoinpsontown 37 31
Turbett 53 86
Tuwarora 79 129
Walker 205 103
12
8
12
3
1
Total 1561 1439 74 8 1
Judge Huperior Court
S? s - a z 5 3
2.
a.
B" L a
I g- -.
Dixtrk-tH.
3
lteale
Black lg. . .
Delaware....
Fayette ,
Fermauagh.
Ureenwood . ,
Lck
Mifflintown
Milford
Monroe
Patterson....
.. Mr 86
.. 7 18
..1S1 41
..208 10
..101 ST.
.. 25 71
.. 62 88
..107 110
.. ft 111
.. 96 9."
.. 06 107
.. 41 tttt
. . 67
1 ..
....
6 ....
4 ....
8
12
8
14
St
1
1
Hill
Port Royal .
Susquehanna.. 59
I V . -- Ulf t1
iTurliett 47 HK
Tuwarora 78 l:t
Walker i KM
Total
....1547 1431 78
County
Treasurer.
11 ...
Prothono-tary-
as oo
c
S3
ST
e
s
s
sr
o
Kistri.tM.
sr
3
o
c
a
3
1 Iteale
.. h-2 m
.. 7 la
..139 34
..24 7
.. 99 90
.. 27 71
.. A8 9
.. 98 122
. Hti 117
..103 Sfi
.. i4 11-5
.. 35 74
.. 78 88
n a
19
i 39
213 14)8
112 75
Mack Ixigv
1 ielaware . . .
Fayette
Fermanagh,
t i reen wood .
I Ack,'......
Mitlliutown
Milford
Monroe ....
PattenHiii ..
Port Itoyal .
Hpru Hill.
3
6
22
77
44
83
77
84
87
98
58
49
22
30
9 137
9 124
... 99
10 8.1
2 i
1 118
-a
Siioquehamia
.5 24
1'lioiiipxontowii 39 29
Turbett 34 W-5
Tiixcamra 7 l
Walker 193 1I
... 77 2
305 113
a l:W 183
Tntal ,
.1.V11 14il 1 17:12 1328 50
VuMy Comaiixflonerw,
g y a ? si
S. a?
X
o
a.
ro C
lixtrU-U.
X
X
9
a x
Iteale
Black Log.
lela ware .
... US W 1 75
..." 7 1 W
...1W 131 38 58
Fayette......
Fermanagh..
.148 210 J 33 JL
. 90 i 102 70
Greenwood .... J9
J3 71 74
ltek
Mitlliutown ..
Milford
Moniue.......
Patterson
Port lioyal . .
Spruce Hill...
Suaouehanna.
Tlwiupsoutww
4 75 91 9.5
..121 MO 1)0 94
.. 90 W3 125 87
.. 89 9 .9 5
. 74 12
.. an 42
,. 94 W2
. -Vi
am 38
.92 J18
.70 tU
.72 0
3 2TT
M
H6 80
Turbett
45 o3
Tuxcaiuni 77 88 iU4 3i9
Walker 199 11 119 JO
Total
1416 U78 iiOit 019 . 35 63
iAwtric.t attorney
Districts. '
2
I
.89
19
3
3 13
Beale
Black Log
Delaware .
Fayette
Fermanagh
Greenwood
Lack .
Mirtlintown
Milfottl
Monroe
Patterson
Port Koval
Spruce Hill
Susquehanna ....
Thoinpsontowu ..
Turbett
Tuwarora
Walker
Total
86
.. H2
. 20
.. 14
25
50
.. 119
71
98
70
44
92
02
37
64
90
.. 214
.. 1.502
SI
SO
130
88
104
03
9
33
74
119
9
1410
County Auditors.
2. B
c
3
3
SE
s
S
Dihtricts. 3T
5
rs
3
sr
3
a
.3 - -g-
lieale 92 87 8.5 84 :
Black Ix)g 6 K 17 18
Delaware 124 119 40 48 1 2
Favette 208 189 117 102 13
Fermanagh ...102 100 81 79
Greenwood.... 48 21 67 55 2 2
Lack 51 40 69 103 4 2
Mifflintown...l04 103 102 110 8 9
Milford 96 91 109 108 8 7
Monroe 83 93 104 85
Patterson 70 60 107 103 10 11
Port Roval.... 42 44 67 64 2 2
Spruce Hill.... 99 93 65 67 1 1
Susquehanna.. 59 57 25 26
Thomjwoutown 38 33 30 30 2 2
Turbett 48 42 89 91 1 1
Tuscarora 77 80 130 121 6 6
Walker 175 198 125 102 6 6
Total . , . . 1520 1468 1435 1396 63 64
Cosonel Babuett wins the State
Traaeurertthip by $106,000 over
Creasy.
Agvikaldo has at last beeo driven
to the mountains 70 miles from Man
ila, and will be followed to his moun
tain retreat by the American army
Grant said at Fort Donelaot:
"I propose to move immediately up
on your works." Dewey said at
Manila: "Gridly you may fire when
ready." Roosevelt said at Santiago:
'-Come on boys and we'll lick bell
out of them."
Some fighting was done on Satur
day bttween the American 'soldiers
and the Filipinos beyond Manila.
An officer of the 36th American regi
ment was killed. The fight was at
the town of Banban. The insurgent e
as usnal ran away and the probabil
it vis as usual they will return
soon as our troops leave the town.
The Filipinos evidently believe "that
be who runs away may live to fight
another day." v
. BED HOT FROM THE GUW
- Was the ball thrt hit G. B. Stead mao, of
Newark. Mich., in the Civil War. I
cauaed horrible Uloera that no treatment
helped for 20 years. Then ucweo-
Arnica Salva cured him. Core Csta,
BraHcs. Bunts, Boil. Felon. Com. 8kia
Emp4ton-v Beat Pile core oa rank, ioe,
by. Core (norautead.. Sold by M. P.
Cra-Vrd, Drogffet,- : , ' i . x : s .
MABRILD i " 1
1Kwkv-HazEs.-0 the ml,
in"- W&0n.l,YjZ
m-m-r w m I
mirat v.eorge n .
lazen. ,
The naval hero of the Spanish
war Aflmiral George Dewey ami
Mrs. Mildred M. Hazen were mar
ried at 10 o'clock a. m., in the rec
tory of St. Panl's Catholic chnreh
in V street near Fifteenth street,
Washington, D. C. The only wit
nesses were Mrs. Washington Mc
Lean and Mrs. Ludlow wife of Ad-
miral Lndlow, mother and ..r,-",,,.
resTjectivelv of the bride and Lieu
tenant Caldwell, Admiral Dewey's
Secretary. The bride Is a com
inuuicunt of St. Panl's Catholic
chinch. Father James F. Mack in
pastor of the church periormed the
ceremouy.
Mrs. Ha!eit was gowned in a
pearl gray silk, over which she
wore a Hug stylish black wrap,
trimmed with silv.r fox aud lined
with 'lavender silk. The admiral
wore a Wart frock coat, gray trous
ers and -silk hat.
The enwlcaetinit parties took
their plaees in the center of the lit
tle recention room where tne cer
Mnv was performed that made
them man and wife.
Father Mackiu had two assisting
"priests. The three priests all wore
tire lonsr priestly cassock irock.
coat Before the ceremony Father
Mackiu addressed the contracting
parties as follows:
. ' Before pronouncing the solemn
words which will bind you forever
together it may lie well to forget
for a moment the things that are
around us aud to look upward.
We are the children of God and we
have a right to call upon him in
joy and sorrow. We need his help
in'lioth extremes and never more
than now, for although the promises
you are about to make are easily
made aifd the work of a moment,
their fulfillment is the work of a
lifetime. We call upon God to
witness and bless this union of
which he is the author and which
he has madesacred. No matter how
generous and devoted yon may be to
each, other, there are in every life
trials in which we in onr weakness
need the help that comes from above
and this help will be civen in its
fi loess in return for faithful fulfil
ment of our obligation. The high
er your position in life the niorein
cumltent upon yon is the faithful
fulfillment of vour obligation and
the more rigorons the accounts that
will lie exacted. The neglect of
these obligations will cast its shad
ow upon eternity. But this hour
we hope marks the beginning ot a
career which will make you' wiser,
better and more useful to your fel
low creatures in this life and the
life beyond it, anJ when death at
last shall break the link which
binds you, as death aloue can
break it, inay that last hour find
the two hands as fondly clasped
and the two hearts as closely join
ed as they are to-day, and may the
joys of this life be a forecasteof the
joys that are to come.". .
The ceremony was periormed
with the ring, accordingto the nup
tial rites of the Honian Catholic
cbjireh. Including the address, of
Father Mat-kin, it consumed less
than five minutes. Father Mackin
was the first to hail the bride as
Mrs. Dewev. Congratnlationsitnd
fetieitations followed, and the wed
ding party drove directly from the
.rectory to the residence ol tne
bride's mother, Mrs. McLean,
where a wedding breakfast was
served.
After arriving at the McLean
residence Admiral Dewey was driv
en to his own house. There the
changed his eostume for a travel
ing suit, returning to the .McLean
residence on foot. The wedding
breakfast lasted an hour. There
were present only the bride aud
groom, Mrs. MeLeau, Mrs. Lud
low, Lieutenant Caldwell and Mr.
Fred Bugher. The table was elab
orated with brides roses. Sirs.
Dewey had changed the wedding
gown for a black travelling suit.
After the breakfast they took a
train for Xew York city.
TO LOS ANGELES AND SOUTH
ERN CALIFORNIA.
Every Friday night, at 10.:55 p.
III., si mrougn louriM v.ar lur imb
Angeles and Southern California,
leaves the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul Railway Union Passenger
Station, Chicago, via Omaha, Col
orado Springs and Salt Lake Cityj
for all points in Colorado, Utah,
Nevada aud California.
In addition to the regular Pull
man porter, ejich car is accompani
ed by an iutelligent,-eompetent and
courteous "courier," who will at
tend to the wants of passengers en
route. This is an entirely new
feature of tourist car service, and
will lie appreciated by families or
by ladies traveling alone. Partic
ular attention is paid to the care of
children, who usually get weary
on a long journey.
There tourist cars are sleeping
ears supplied wjtn all me acres -
s-iries necessary to make the jour
ney comfortable and pleasant, and
the berth rate (each berth will ac
com modate two persons) is only o.
00 from Chicago to California.
Ask the nearest ticket agent for a
tourist car folder, or address John
R. Pott, Distriat Passenger Agent,
300 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
BR AYE MEN FA 1.1.
Victim to (tomacb. liver and kidney
trouble aa welt a women, and all feel the
results in Ions of appetite, poisora in tbe
Mood, backbone, nervousnes. beadache
and tired, lirflens, run-down feeling. But
there's ao need to feel like that. Listen to
J. Wt Gardner. IUville, Ind. He asjs t
'Electric Btttwa are fust tbe thing for a
man when be is all ran down, and don'r
rare whether be lirrs or dies. It dH
more to give mi new strength and good
appttitit thou anything I could take. I
can now oat anything a-d have a oew lease
on life." Only 50 cents at M. P. Craw
fbtds Drag Store. Every bottle gaaran-
rr r . .
WINTER EXCURSION TICK
ETS ON THE PENNSYLVA-
NIA RAILROAD.
On November 1 the Pennsylva
nia Tfaitroad Company will -place
on sale at its principal ticket offices
linia -North ami South Carolina,
it ii I ar I rntwi i) a an -A.' w t-r-j 7
vt.,.W 1 Ch
The
--Jii.t. tn at nsual
r " :T in-ra
J ll'UHIM III IJ3 DU1U
low rates,
with the usual
return limits. . .. .
The magnificent facilities of the
Pennsylvania Railroad, with, its
many connections and trongh train
service, make this the favorite line
for Winter travel.
4
An illnstrated book, descriptive
be furnished free after NovemDer 1
on application to ticket agents
A Water-proof Varnish
An sPTP.tlATlfTA RUTH that : a eood
waterproof varnish for old umbrellas
and storm coafs'is made of two parts
of turpeDtine,"three part sf linseed
til. and one part ot powdered iiiDarge.
Mix these loerfedieuts fcetner tnor-
ougbly, aud boil in a water-batb. that
ia in a vessel floating in boiling wat
er, the Bma as tbe cabiuet malcr
melts his gluef ' When the Varnish is
thoroughly toiled s that every part
is dissolved remove it from the tove
and apply with brush while warm.'
It should be painted over the article
lo be varnished with the same care
aa if it was p..int. If it is an umbrella
open it wide and spread the v-trnish
smoothly. After it has dried, a sec
ond coat may bo applied if Dfeded.
Vten the varnish has dried it will
not be stiff and crackly,lrot will show
great elasticity. This varnish can be
.employed in a great variety of ways.
Urd.naty clotb cau be varmsnca witn
ittoor three times and it will be
wat- r proof, and ltnoet as serviceaMe
as oil i-kiu or waterpioohng clotc.
O.d rubber coats that have begun to
leak can be re Dewed by giving them
a painting with the waterproof var
nish. It can be kept on baud lor a
lone time for g neral use.' - All that
is needed when required for some
special work is to heat it up again to
the proper temperature.
MILLIONS' GITEN AWAY.
It ia certain! gratifying to the pu'ilic lo
know ol one concern in too land who are
not afraid to be generous to tbe need and
offering. The roprletors of Dr. Kirp's
New Difteovery lor Cont-nmption, Cougbs
and Colds, have given away over ten mil.
lion trial tot ties of Ibis great medicine;
slid have tbe sotislahtian ol knowing it bos
absolutely cured thousands . of hope leas
cases. Asihmn, Brodckltis, Hoarsenes
aDd all diseases of t e Throat, Chest and
Lungs are sueely cured by it. Call on M.
I . Crawford, Drutg.st. atd get a free trial
bottle. Kegalsr sizn 50c. aud- $1. Every
bottle guaranteed, or price refunded.
m . -
MAM, JR.. AT THE EXPO.
Educated Oararg-Oatang Holds a Seceptioa
Far Medicine Men and Reporters.
Uaclefiat Puzzled Over -Wew
Annex oa the
Esplanade.
Philadelphia, I- . -Ham. Jr..- an
educated onrang outans, arrived in
Philadelphia Sunday morning, having
made th trip direct and unbrokea
from San Francisco. He alighted from
the train In- dignifM' znltence, gave but
s casual glance at the crowd which
had aascmbtod to greet him and ac
companied the reception committee to
the Hagenback establishment oh the
exposition esplanade. There lie gave a
brief audience to some of his human
friends and a few of his animal ac
quaintances, particularly Mr. and Mrs.
Rooney of the monkey contingent, and
asked about ' baby Rooney, of whose
b'rth lie had received information Just
prior to leaving San Francisco. After a
bath and breakfast, he muteiy re
quested that he be permitted to sleep
off his travel -worn feeling, and at
once retired to the privacy of the
quarters that had been prepared for
him.
Just after he had retired' rhe vener
able Tnela Nat." of the "Old Planta
tion." was by special permission ad
mitted to his presence and there en
sued a conference of a pair of phil
osphera of the old school. When "Uncle
Nat" departed he showed that he was
deeply Impressed and soon afterwards
on the esplanade the following colloquy
was overheard: "Hello! Uncle Nat.
how are you?" "Well, boss, I dunno,
for I has just seed someUiin' the like
of which I never seen a'fore. but I tell
you. boas, he's folks, part white and
part black; but he's folks sho's you
born." "What kind of folks. Uncle
Nat?" "Dat I dunno. but he's folks."
The following day Ham. Jr. held a
reception in the parlor of Green's hotel,
at which were present invited guests
from the medical profession and news
paper circles. He was perfectly at
home witfTls guests and emphasized
the fact that he is the most unruess
able conundrum of the age. The affair,
which was conducted by Mr. Louis J.
Beck, of the Hageabsck management,
was of a highly entertaining, interesting
and scientific character. Among those
present were Director Montgomery
Biggs, of the University of Pennsyl
vania; Dr. Condory, of San Francisco;
Dr. F. P. Vose, of Chicaso. and Drs.
Wessels and Hedding. of Philadelphia.
These physicians examined Ham, Jr.,
closely, and demonstrated in a most
Interesting way his human anatomy
and characteristics. From the hotel he
returned to the exposition grounds,
where he may be seen at Hagenback's
until the close of the exposition. .
VIEWS Of A, MANUFACTURER.
Mr. Frank Nason Tells What He Think
of the Rational Export Exposition.
Philadelphia, Nov. 7. That the Na
tional Export exposition has been emi
nently successful from the point of
view of the individual business man or
business house is exemplified by the
numerous large transactions which
have been made since the arrival of
foreign delegates and visitors. Great
quantities of steel have been sold to
firms in Australia; locomotives have
been ordered by the Swedish' govern
ment for use upon the national rail
way, and cotton goods pven have been
old in large quantities to the colo
nies of Great Britain, for years the
leader among nations in the manufac
ture of textile goods.
Mr. Frank Mason, of the- Mason &
Hamlin Piano company, said: "We
have done business all over the world,
and since the exposition opened it has
been oit pleasure to meet scores of
country
friends from almost every
upon the face of the globe. This meet-
"""" """7 lUB ,"uo " lo ended before a' Justice of the Peace, un-
beneverTl XtttonTsnd er existing laws, at least ten day- be
bellevers In expositions and I may as- commencement of the Hession
sure you that the National Export ex-. hfch tfa made
pos tlon has had our most earnest sup- , retimialle reHpectivelj . and in all cases
port from Its very inception. In my te reeognLauces are entered into
opinion It has furnished a wonderful fhan d ,iefore .lhe
advertisement for. American products, . ment ofthe to which they
and I feel sure that as a stimulus to ; nmde returnable tUe justice
our trade it will go down to history as are o return tfae Mnie , the fl&me
one unrivalled We have made many a8 if Act Lad uot been
sales throgh the medium of the ex- i
lWMsitlnn And MHinMR and look COIT-
fldently forward to a material increase
in oiir foreisrn trade."
A large number of other exhibitors
poke In a similar strain to tbat of Mr.
Mason, and there can be no doubt that
the exposition has already paid ex
hibitors well.
m. r 5 ON A LLY CONDUCTED
TOURS VIA PENNSYLVANIA
v RAILROAD.
" Skasok or 1899 1D0..
The Pennsylvania Rsilroad Com-.i-T
n the following Per
sonally Conducted Tours for the sea-
-t -I IQOO'.n 1900:
SOU M VS - . .
Mexico and Ualiiorma .
five day lour will leave new- -.
C-ruarV 13. Fourteen days
..."! it. SIotmv) and eighteen
in California. Pa". xr;
.v. nt;ra route bv the "Mexico
over iu .-" . . .
i.i;rnm;. Siwcial. the finest
nun vwum" r . .
train that crosses the eouuoeu.-
Florida. Four tours to Jackson
:n ii New York and Phils
delphia January 23, reDroary o W
20, and March 6. The firet three of
these admit of a sojourn of two weeks
in the "Flowery State." Tickets lor
Atu will htt aooa co reiuru
- ... I.-- Q1.t
i. ..milar trains unui j
b-
innn
Tickets for the above tours will be
A all nrineioal points on the
r. . Uoiin ad. For detanv
iruuDji'""". . 11
mvinir rates ana ion
information, address Thos. E. Watt
Western Distnc
Pittsburg; B. Coarlaender, Jr., Pass
n,n;mnra DiRtrict. Baltimore;
C.Studda, Passenger Agent, South
ft stern District, Washington; or Geo.
W. Boyd, Aesistont General raaueu
ger Agent, milaaeipnB.
RlioH and Mcrves are very close
ly related. Keep the hlood rich, pure
and health?, with Hood's Sarsnparilu.
and you will have no ncrvonsness.
H;od'S Pills tiro besi after-dinner
pillsaid digestion, preventconstipatioi
Z. -J "n
PEflNSYLTAniA DAY AT THE
NATIONAL EXPORT EXPOS
ITION. BATE Or OSE CENT FEB MILE VIA PEMN
8YI.VANIA BAUJtOAD.
Governor Stone having designated
Thursday, November 16, aa Pennsyl
vania Day ot the National Expoit Ex
position, Philadelphia, and the same
having been set apart by the manag
ers, the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany will sell excursion tickets on
November 15, from all points on its
lice in Pennsylvania west of Hanis
burg and wes. and norrt of Subbury
to Pht'adt-lpbia and return at rato of
one cent per mile each direction, plus
alm:ssion to the Exposition. Tick
ets will be good to return until Not
embf r 17 irclusive. Governor Stone
and State officials will attend.
MirFLINTOWK SaVIJT MARK HI S
MIFFLINTOWN. NOV. 15 1899
Wteat.
K2c, old ftii
Cnrn in ear.........
a. VltP, ........
; Re
CIo m-Hned . .... .
Butter.
E
Ham
Shoulder. .........
Lard......... .
Sides
Timothy seed......
40
, new 20
15
$2 to2.50
."..".'....'.".. 21
10
12
8
7
1.40
- SO
, 70
85c to 9nc
90
76
GOe
V as eed.
Bran......
Chop . .....
Middling
Ground la -Salt...,
Americao8alt.... ..
Phoaselhhia Markets.
November 14, 1809.
Wheat 69c oats 31c, corn 38, egss
23c, batter 25c, tallow 4, lard 6 to
7c, potatoes 43 lo 48c, mellow New
Jersey sweet potatoes $110 a barre'
cabbage If 8 lo $11 a ton, 6Ujr 3J to
5Jc, live chicliera 7 lo 9j ib, ducks 8
o 9 lurkvos 9 to 10c, cbeese 9 to
14c lb, 8mok-l pork bnms 13 to 14-s
lb. Ft nrsylvmia tobacco fillers 8 io
12c 1418, wrappers 40 io GOc,
rnmntJa 25 to $2 Jb. Tbe London
tin market dropped lat-t Katurdiv,
ail metal market dropied in New
Y'rk. Tbe coal oil market ia firm.
The cotton roaiket ia nrly at 3$ to
4 lieel catt.'e at S O '.HI, hogs at 2
to 4 10, sheep $1 50 to $5, calves 7 to
7.50.
LEGAL ADVERTISING s
DMIXICTRATOK'S NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that letters
Administration c t. a. in the estate
Philip Swartz, late of Monroe towuship.
Juniata county, Pa., deceased, have
lieen cranted to the undersigned, rewid
iiiK in said township. All (ten-oiiH hav
iiiir claims against the said estate will
preseut tbe same fur payment to.
Harvey A. Foitzb,
Administrator,
Knousetown, Pa.
c
OURT PROCLAMATIOX.
Whereas, the Hon. -JEREMIAH
LYONS, President Judge of the Court
of Common Pleas, for the Forty-First
Judicial District, composed of the coun
ties of Juniata and l'errv, and the Hon
orable WM. SWARTZ and W. N.
STEKRETT, Associate Judges of the
said court of Common Pleas of Juniata
county, bjr precept duly Issued and to
me directed for holding a Court of Oyer
and Terminer and General Jail l)eliv
ery, aud tieneral Quarter Sessions of
the Peace at Mifllintown, on the
FIRST MONDAY OF DECEMBER,
1899, BEINd THE 4TH DAY OF
THE MONTH.
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN, to the
Coroner, Justices of the Peace and Con
stables of the County of Juniata, that
they be then and there in their proper
persons, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of
said day, with their records, inquisi
tions, examinations and Oyer remeiu
Iteranceo, to do those things thai to
do those things that to their offices re
spectfully appertain, and those that are
bound by recognizance to prosecute
against the prisoners that are or may
be in the Jail of said county, be then
and there to prosecute against them as
shall be just.
By an Act of Assembly passed the
6th day of Kay, 1854, it made duty of
Justices of the Peace of the several
counties of this Commonwealth, to re
turn to the Clerk of the Court of Quar
ter Sessions of the respective counties.
: a" the recognizances entered into be-
IU1V IUCIU ' I . I ill ' 1 (VIWUB
charged with the Commission of any
: 1 .
Dated at Mifflintown, the 29th day of
March in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and ninety
nine. H. Clayton Stonek, Sheriff.
Sberifl 's Office,
Mifflintown, Pa,
November 6,1899.
r . Avnssos.
ATBfXSOBT ft rBSSfc
ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW.
aUWUKTOWN, FA.
OmoO. Mais atrst, ta pUcs of r--
Bridge atreet. '
oy-GottMtiac sad Ooaveyaaolaf
It attended to.
fTILOCR FORCE SCHWBm KB,
' Attorney-at-Law.
larCoUectionssndoll legal bold
ness promptly attended to.
OFFICE IN COURT BOUS-.
OBjjixBAwvoas,a. daswm s-oaawroas
jy. D. M . CRAWFORD at u ,
have formed a partnership for the Pwc'''e
of Medicine and their o"o"? JS
Olhce at old stsnd, corner of Third and Or-
a im latAtvn rm . nin vi -
hi i ia rnitri a.! their olfice -
0 HWII will W a
maea, unleaa otherwiao profeaalonally e
gaged.
Apnl !(, loo.
y P. DERR, -
pnirrrit'lL OEWTIST
Graduate ofthe Philadelphia DosUl
. nffiM it old eatsblianea io
VyUttVJLV w- -
cation, Bridge Street, opposite
Honae, .Afifflintown, fa.
KF- Crown and Bridge work;
Painless Extraction.
All work guaranteed.
Court
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD
Schedule in Kffeet May 21
in Kfleet
1899.
WESTWARD.
Wav Passenger, leaves Philadelphia
ot a sn m: Harrisburg 8 a. in
r.....M..n,i H a. m: New Port 9 0-'
tx m: Millerstown 9 15 a, ni; Durword
21 a. ni; Tlmmpsontown 9 26 a. in
vn rtvkA 9 3S n. m: Tusi-arora 9 a.
m; Mexico 40 a. m; Port Royal 9 44 a
m: Mifflin 9 50 a. m: Denholm 9 55 a,
m; Lewistown 10 13 a. ni; McVeytown
10.18 a m: Newton lituiiillon II 00 a.
m: Mount ITnion 11 06 a. m; Hunting
don 11 32 p. m; Tyrone 12 20 p. ni; A I
toona l uu n. m nitsouni a o" ii. iu
Mail leaves Philadelphia at 7 00 a. m
Harrisburg at 11 48 a. in; Mifflin 1 11
n. ni: I wist own 1 30 p. ni; Hunting
don 2 29 p. m; Tvrone H 12 p. in: Al
tMna 3 45 n. ni: Pittslmrg Sl. m.
Altoona Acconimoilatioii leaves Har
risburg at 5 00 p. m; Duncannnii 5 34
p. m: Newport 6 02 p. ni; Millerstown
11 p. m: Thompsontown 0 21 p. in
Tuscarora 0 30 p. ni: Mexk-o B S3 p. m
Port Royal it 38 p. ni: Mifflin A 43 p. m
Denholm 6 49 p. in: Iiewistown i o p.
m; McVe-town 7 30 p. m: Newton
Hamilton '7 50 p. ni; Huntingdon 8 20
n. m: Tvrone 9 02 p. m; Altoona 9 35
p. m.
Pacific Express leaves Philadelphia
at 11 20 p. ni: Harrisburg at if uu a. m
Marysville 3 14 a. ni. Duncaiinon 3 29
a ni. Newport 3 52 a m. Port Royal
4 25 a. rti. Minim 4.30 a. m. Iiewistown
4 52 a in. Newton Hamilton 5 33 a. ni
Huntingdon 6 03 a. m. Petersburg n 19
a. ni. Tvrone 6 52 a. ni. Altoona 7 40 a.
m. Pittsburg 12 10 a. ni.
Oyster Express leaves Philadelphia
at 4 35 p, m. liarrlsliiinf at io u p. m
Newport 11 00 p. m. Mifflin 11 40 p. m
Lewistown 11 58 p. m.; Huntingdon 1:
55 a. m. Tyrone 1 32 a. m. Altoona 2 00
" a. in. Pittsburg 5 30 a. m
Fast Line leaves Philadelphia at 12
1 25 p. ni. Harrisburg S 45 p. ni. Duncan
l non 4 10 p. m. Newport 4 30 p. m. Mif-
1 am: - .i., T I... - n.,
11111 o p. 111. JJCWIB1UH1I 'J l. 111.
Mount Union 6 03 p. m. Huntingdon
6. 22 p. in. Tvrone 6 59 p. m. Altoona
7 35 p. m. Pittsburg 11 30 p. m.
EASTWARD.
Altoona Accommodation leaves Al
toona at 4 40 a. m. Tyrone o 01 a. ni.
Petersburg 5 25 a. m. Huntingdon 5 37
a. in. Newton Hamilton 6 01 a. ni. Mc
Vevtown 6 17 a. m. Iewistown 6 38 a.
ni. Mifflin 6 58 a. m. Port Royal 7 02 a.
in. Thompsontown 7 17 a. m. Millers-
town 7 ii a. m. .Newport 7 3.) a. m
Duncannon 8 00 a. ni. Harrisburg 8 32
a. m.
Sea Shore leaves tittsburg at 2 50 a.
ni. Altoona 7 15 a. ni. Tvrone 7 48 a. m
Huntingdon 8 30 a. ni. McVevtown 9 15
a. m. Iewistown 9 35 a. m. Mifflin 955
a. n Port Royal "9 59 a. m. Thompson
town 1014 a. m. Millerstown 10 22 a
111. Newport 11 32 a. m. Duncannon 10
54 a. m. Marysville 11 07 a. ni. Harris
burg 11 25 a.m. Philadelphia 3 00 p. m
Main Line Express leaves Pittsburg
at n no a. 111. Altoona 11 40 a. ni. Tyrone
iz v-t p. m. nuniingaoii 12 :-to p. m
jewistown 1 x-i p ni. Mimui 1 50 p. m.
Harrisburg 3 10 p. m. Baltimore 0 00 d
m. Washington 7 15 p. m. Philadelphia
o p. ni.
Mail leaves Altoona at 2 05 p. ni. Ty
rone -so p 111 Huntingdon a 1, p. ni.
Newton Hamilton 3 47 p. ill. McVev
town 4 20 p. ni. Iewistown 4 33 p. m
Mifflin 4 55 p. m. Port Royal 5 00 p. m.
Mexico 5 20 p. m. Thompsontown 5 18
p. m. Millerstown 5 28 p. ni. Newport
5 39 p. in. Duiicauuoii 6 08 p. m. Har
risburg 6 4o p. m.
Mail Kx press leaves Pittsburg at 12 45
p. m. Altoona a aO p. Ill Tyrone 6 20
p. m. Huntingdon 7 00 p. in. ev ev
town 4 44 p. 111. iewistown oh p. m.
isiniin Li p. m. I'ort Koval 8 31 n. m
Millerstown 8 57 p. ni. Newiiort 9 05 p.
ni. Duiicauuoii 9 29 p.m. Harrisbunr
u uu p in.
Philadelphia Express leaves Pitts
burg at 4 30 p. ni. Altoona 9 05 . m
Tynuie 9 33 p. ni. Huntingdon 10 12 p.
m. Mount Union 10 32 n. nw IewiH-
town 11 16 p. m. Mifflin 11 87 p. m. Har
risburg 1 (Ml a-111 Philadelphia 4 30.
- At Iiewistown Juuctiou. For Sun-
bury 4 ali a. ni. aud 3 40 p. m. week
days. .
For Afflmy 7 55, II 45 a. m. and 3 00
p. in- week-days.
At Tyrone.- or Clearfield and Cnr-
wensville 8 20 a. m. 3 20 aud 7 20 p. m.
week-days.
For Ilellefoiite and Lot-k Haven 8 10
a. ni. 12 30 aud 7 15 p. m. week-dtlvs.
tor further information annlv
Ticket Agents, or Thomas H Watt.
Passeuirer Airtiit Wmtom ru-tuin
Corner Fifth Avenue and Hniithrield
Mtreei. nitsburg.
J. R. H I ITCH I NSON, J.R.WOOD.
Cienerai Man'g'r. (General Pass'r. Agt,
SO YEARS'
V EXPERIENCE
Tnaoc Marks
Dcsicns
CoanrsnoMTa ale.
Anyone sending a sketrta and SmcrlpUon may
aalcklr ascertain oar ontaloa free whether an
Invention M protiablr patentable, rnnmunlov
ttonamrtetlrentiadentfal. Randbnok nn Hatenta
sent free. Oktert aaency for ernnn- patents.
Patents taken thnioah Mann A Co. leeelva
Scitctlflc Jlntricax
wmw cpanre, in xne
i handsomely Ulnntrated weekly, ranrest eav
latton of any aeientiae JnnrnaL Tenna. S3 a,
:r months. fL Sold by all newsdeakwa.
& Co.M' New Ycrl
Branch OfOoa. S r Waahlngtoo. D.C.
;tznt vtr.-f'i
$M1 kill fi Enoirip
A. B. FABQt HAR CO, LtV, YORK. r
."L
r Mil
HOLLOBAUGH & SOTsT
The only up to date Clothie
They sell none
goods.
Tbev sell more Hats and Caps than all others ombinedi Wi... . -
they keep the Latest Blocks and buy
WE
The Oonglasa Shoe is another 6f
We oarrv twiee as man? dress overcoats aa soy otbar house
largest and best Line of .Men's, Boy's and Children's Suits Tbe vert .,
oat We are sgesU for the 8weet Orr Overalls. We buy by the cam r,
Sweet Orr Co, not by the doien pairs
ten tot those goods. The other fellow
All we ask
is a comparison of Our Line, and if the line is not superior '
1, in Quality of Materiaiand in fit, we won't ask yon to U.
mre in showing onr goods, beetuse we have thern to shot- :
price, in finish,
We take pleasure
new, all np to da'e.
AND HE CONV INCED.
HOLLOBAUGH &
11C MAIN STREET,
Patterson, Penna.
McOLINTIC'S
HARDWARE
and House-Furnishing
STORE
THIS STORE SETS THE PACE.
O eOo O
THAT'S WHY YOU LIKE IT,
Things are never dull here; never stupid. Tbe full life of tbe iton
wa)b has a cheerful welcome for all comers, and shoppers are quick to deeids
in favor of tbe ureat values to De tonna ia onr new
Neat, Stylish,
Inviting'
STORE.
A Specially Selected Stock of
Ranges, Cook, Parlor and Shop
Stoves.
Horse Blankets and Lap Robes
LAMPS, large and small.
Come in and look.aronnd. We'll
make yon feel at home.
We have tbe largest Stock and
Store in tbe county.
OUR ISTIVIE
GUARANTEES QUALITY.
K. H. M'CLINTIC,
HAVE lOtl MOM TO DEPOSIT f
ARE YOU A BORROWER
CALL. AT
THE FIRST
' CAME,
' MIFFLIN t OWN, VK. ,
THREE PER CENT
INTEREST
PAID ON TIME CERTIFICATEh,
"Koney Loaned at Lowest B&tss.
March 5, 1898.
-THE-
Juniata Valley
National Bank.
Capital . . . . f0,000.
LOUIS E. ATKINSON, President.
T. V. IRWIN, Cashier.
DIRECTORS.
Louis E. Atkinson. W. C. Pomeroj.
Jolm-Hertzler. J. L. Barton
H. J. ShellenberKer. - W. N. SterretL
T. Van Irwin.
Interest allowed on time deposits a
the rate of three per cent, pec anntun.
January 11, 1899.
Th Salt of Hood's
are the largest in the world
tne cures bv Hood'a
ar
wonaerroi, perfect,
Hood's Pills are tba Iwat fmm.r
tharticoiidbVaYnieddii. SSc
but up to
from Riekert, who sells no seoon'1 '
BUY
THK
SABLE
BRAND
HAVE IT
their aepcoialitiefi. It talks
for iiv
irom second nana. w are head Z
is Hind quarters. -Kelab!
son.;
I '.
ft
MIFFLISIOWt
SEVENTY-SEVEX
:s"-C 77") I
'-77" is Dr. Hun.Dbrevs' fc&?
Specific for the cure of Grip ml
Colds, and the prevention of Fntfflt
nia. All druggists, 25c.
Subscribe for tbe Sestish
Republican, a paper that cotfM -
choice reading matter, full of inte
tion that does tbe reader Rood, -in
addition to that all local cewstW
aie worth publishing End p'sf 's.
itf columns.
1? .
f
HUMPHREYS'
No. 1 Cures Fever.
No. 2 " Worms.
No. 3 " Infants' Diseasj
No. 4 " Diarrhea.
No. 7 " Coughs.
No. 8 Cures Neuralgia
No. 9 M Headache.
No. IO " Dyspepsia.
No. 11 " Delayed Period!
No. 12 " Leucorrhea.
No. 1 3 Cures Croup.
No. 14 " Skin Disease
No. IB Rheumatism. ;
No. 16 " Malaria.
No. 10 " Catarrh.
No. 20 Cures Whooping CoufiS
No. 21 Asthma.
No. 24 " General Debility
No. 26 " Sea-Sickness.
No. 27 " Kidney Disease
No. 28 Cures Nervous DebilW
No. 30 " Urinary Diseassl
No. 32 " Heart Disease.
No. 34 " Sore Throat.
No. 77 " Colds and Grip.
Dtt. HOMPBBEIS HoVEOrATBIC SU
or Dim eases Mailed Fiiee.
Small bottles of nU-asant pellet?. fl
lieu. -.-
Sold by dniKtri.-l. or nl pwra""
receipt of price, i centn. ex-ep iti
v uhuq v..w Dizfi only, -
Cine Compaur. HI William bt.. New lo-
mim J - m. : (I .... . t.Vl V
HUMPHREYS'
WITCH HAZEL OIL
"THE WLE OINTMENT."!
"SrHIaa-Kxtwnal or Internal, BSESa
jjatnla In Ano: Itchlna or BleSliMS "lJ
Xka nUef Is Immediate-toe cur certain. .
1
i
nxoa, so ots.
k TTTTIIT .im
ar ai ji .n
saiin
amisaEB.caw iu na m