Newspaper Page Text
MIFFLINTO WN. PA.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 8, 1900.
B. P. SCHWEIER,
SDITOB AND PKOPKIETOR.
FOR PR FX ID EXT.
. FOB VICE PRESIDENT.
of New York.
RKFVBLIC4N STATE TICK
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL,
Edmund B. Hardenbaugh,
Galusha A. Grow, of Sunauehanna.
Robert 8. Foerderer, of Philadelphia.
Thad. M. Mahon. '
T. K. Beaver.
REGISTER & RECORDER.
D. Samuel Leonard.
Joseph M. Evans.
" David O. Shellenberger.
Mitoxln cotJKTT people are happy
because Huntingdon county did not
auceeed in annexing tbe west end of
Mifflin county to Huntingdon. The
caae was in the courts four years.
Mormons propose the building of
an immense tempi? in Jackson conn
ty, Missouri, at Independence. Mor
mons teach that it was a Jackson
county man who was first created.
They do not say whether they be
lieve that tbe first man was a Nor
Governor Stone has taken prompt
action to stop the sale of bogus bat
ter aod other impure articles of food,
Whenever a business becomes cor
rupt as was the bogus butter busi
nees, all that is required to stop the
fraud is to notify republican author
ity and the fraud is hunted down,
The repablioan party is the only true
BbyAx'b shadow is loosening the
price of things. Stocks are going
down. There is a dread feeling in
all circles of business. It is not cer
tain that he can be elacted. The re
suit of the campaign cannot be told
to certainty till after the election
But the business results following
Bryan s eleotion can be told. Busi
ness will tumble into a complete
wreck in case of Biyans election.
Business men know th it now. That
is the reason that prices are going
down. They will continue to go
lower till after the election and if
Bryan is elected it will be a difficult
thing to find the bottom of the wreck
that will take place on the heels of
his eUetion. If he is elected with
supporting uongrees tbe revenue
laws will be changed like under
Cleveland and the banking and cur
rency law will be speedily changed
and a financial deluge will sweep ov
er the country. If you are thinking
of voting the democratic ticket to
spite some one. Also think what
state of affairs you are voting to
bring about. The National flunks
will have to go. How many pen
eions will have to go will be found
out after the democratic seasanoe has
started business.. You know how
Cleveland started in on the work of
catting off pensions. Now reader! in
conclusion, take a word of friendly
advice: "Vote for AlcKinldy, Mahon,
Beaver and the whole republican
ticket, and you'll feel as if you had
done the best you could for the best
interests of all.
CURE FOR SHAKE BITE.
Newton Hamilton Watchman.
Frank Gaff, whilo plowing for Thorn
as Sunderland on Tuesday near the
Brick church, turned out a copper
head snake. He jumped on it, but
the snake bit him on tbe leg just
above the ankle. An immediate ap
plication of salt and onions drove out
the poison and he is none the worse
of the bite.
MARQUETTE OH LAKE SET
is one of tbe most charming Bummer
resorts reached via the Chicago, Mil
waukce & St; Paul Railway.
Its healthful location, beautiful
scenery, good hotels and complete
immunity irom hay fever, mttke
summer outing at Marquette. Mich
very attractive from tbe stand point
of health, rest and comfort.
For a copy of "Tbe Lake Superior
Country," containing a description of
Marquette and tbe copper country,
address, with four (4) cents in stamps
to pay postage, Geo. H. Heafford,
General Passenger Agent, Chicago,
LAST SUMMER TOUR TO THE
TOUK TO CANADA VIA PENNSYLVA
The last tour to the North for th
summer of 1900 via tbe Pennsylvania
Railroad to Canada and Northern
New York will leave August 11. The
places visited include Niagara Falls,
Thousand Islands, Rapids of the St!
Lawrence, Quebec, The 8guenay,
Montreal, Au Saule Chasm, Lakes
Cbamplain and George, and Sarato
gs; tbe trip occupying fifteen days;
round trip rate, $125.
Tbe tour will be in charge of one
of the Company's tourist acentn. an
aisled by an experienced lady as chap
eron, whose esrxwiAl i'hru ;i i,
J. he rate covers railway and boat
faro for the entire round trip, parlor
car-iH-BiB, m ais en route, hotel enter
tain men r, transfer charges and car
For detailed itinerary, tickets, or
aay additional information, address
Tourist Agent, Pennsylvania Railroad
company, n6 Broad wav. New York;
860 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 789
Broad Street, Newark, N. J ; or Geo.
W. Boyd, Assistant General Passen
ger Agent, Broad Street Station,
There is.ro tLsae La tie history
of li ring men that winter feed has
been so scarce in Juniata county,
at this time of the year as now.'
Law student before examintion
board. "Now young man," said
the grave judge to the student,
"can yon tell us what law isf"
"Yes sir, there cannot be an easier
qnestion than that to answer."
"But, said the judge, with a
well affected frown, yon haven't
answered the qnestion," "yes,"
said the student, "I'm coming to
the point." "I learned what law
is at an early period in my life."
"Come," said the judge, this will
not do." "Thank yon sir," said
the young man, "I learned what
1 . s 1 .1 1 .1
aw la wucu uiy mower laiu uie
across her knee And no her alinnor
on me " "It wm a rule of action
prescribed by the superior and J jurn f the day walked within the en
which the inferior had to obey," c,08ure of tne "cred P,ace- ,ooked
"That will do young man, yon have the preachers, at the choir and caught
oassed. vouareadmitredtoDractice:aKntence or two of Inspired speech
law, "yon will make a first rate
lawyer. Yon understand the eter
nal fitness of things and events.''
The fact that an Italian lunatic
worked as a weaver in a New Jer
sey town and recently returned to
Italy and there murdered the king
of Italy has moved other lunatics
in New Jersey to hold public meet
ings of sympathy for the murder
er. They call themselves anarch
ists. A paragraph from the lead
ing speech is sufficient to show the
unbalanced mind of such people.
A report of the meeting says:
law "v-n will o fi-cf
Frank Silvo, a silk worker opened to adapt themselves to tbe dusty situa
the meeting by denouncing the tion more readily than tbe dudes In
gram. The speaker of the night, j Btead ef Atlantic City on one sideof the
Pedro Esteve, was then introduc- thoroughfare and old ocean on the oth
, . legan by denoniM5lnS the er, tbe roadway is walled byhlgh trees.
Italian Government, "The King In8tead of the roar of the ocean there
is dead," he cried, "but I don't j wa8 the of praise from the ramp
care. I do not cry, and I guess and the sound of the voice of the preach
there is no one here who does I Xbe victua,B dJd a llve,y bus.
am always glad when a capitalist ine88 and the thlrety Blaked their thirst
dies. Bresci killed Humbert and j from the mR clear water that flowed
i am finn ne flirt ir. wna no ?inr
There is no plotting in anarchy.
If any of us do not like a man, do
not like an over-bearing King or a
jwuipyua i-apiiiiiisi, wc go um ooau
uunmiiuiiuu Miiiiuu. ""'
Bresci killed Humbert, and he did
well. Death to all tyrants."
The speaker continued on this
line for nearly an hour, and fre
quently was interrupted with loud
and long applause.
TBE CBIHE9E WAR.
There is not much change in the
situation. The European govern- i
nients and the MeKinley govern-1
aiAnw o a A oil V s-v f i 1 Vi a ilAiilrtMi. I
: r :n. .1
UVU VI Tl tl Hill UUI UC IC1JUJ1CU.
They are all hopeful that the rep
resentations that are being made
by the Chinese ministers of the
respective seats of governments are
correct. They tell the respective
j A.1 A. a i 1 -
China and that it is the rebels that
are making the war. The United
. , , ... .
incr fix lthi.cn nuiMcnnht nns o n A .
ho rf ArJl if Bm, 1
J "vv .... ...... v,....
there is no war when the most ex-1
tensive warlike preparations are
going on and when European armies
and American armies are on Chin
ese soiLbombarding cities and fight
ing with armed force as best they
know, and killing each other as
all armies do. It is one of the
queerest state of affairs that the
world has witness, d, and if it were
not for the fact that it is taking
millions of money to keep up and
thousands of men to hold the sit
uation it would be fit for a laugh
ing burlesque. It will come to an
end sooner or later. Tbe Chinese
ministers cannot long keep np the
deception, if it is deception on their
part, sooner or later it will be known
to the certainty whether the war
in China is with the regularly con
stitnted or whether it is with a
powerful party of rebels that are
commonly called boxers. It is
clearly e-tablished that the Ameri
can minister and his family are
safe. The Washington government
is satisfied that he is alive in Pekin.
The contention now is: The govern
ment insists upon the right to com
municate directly with the minister.
The American army tinder General
Chaffee, started on the march for i
Pekin last Friday, August 3, with i
the British and Japanese armies, i
ibe .Russian and French armies .
there were left behind to keep up
.1 1 " - . j 1
uie uue ui cuiumunicariou ueiween
them and their base of supplies at i
Tien Tsin. Such is the news bv i
telegram on Monday, August .
On Tuesdav, August 7, telegrams
announced that on Sunday, August
5, the Chinese attempted to stop
the march of the allies, and gave
battle when the allies had gone
from Tien Tsin about as far as Mc
Alisterville is from Mifflintown.
The battle was fought at a place
named reitsang. That puts the
allied forces eight miles nearer to
Pekn. Tht puts them within
seventy-five miles of Pekin. It!
does not appear from
patches that the American troops
were in the battle. Russian and
Japanese soldiers did the fighting i
and their loss in killed and wound I
... . . . I
ea is twelve hundred men It is
not known at this writing what i
effect the battle has had on the
Chinese, whether it has cleared the !
way for the allies to Pekin, or
whether the Chinese withdrew in
good order and will be ready, to
give battle at the end of the next I
eight miles march . There has been 1
no declaration but the war goes on. !
The powers who are pushing the !
fight say there is no war in China, I
but it is all for the pacification of
China. The latest report is the
9th and 14th American regiments,
Reillv'fi ltterv and niaricM were !
Keilly's battery aod marie es were
in the battle of Peitsarg.
John Howard Harris, President
College leading to degrees in
Philosophy and Science.
Academy, a preparatory school
or young men and boys.
Institute, a refined boarding
school for young ladies.
ft'hopf of Music, with graduat-
tag eonne. ' --'" . .,
West College, anew dormitory
for men to be ready for occupation
September 20, 1900."
For catalogue address tbe Regis
trar. - .
Wit. C. Gretzinger.
Sep. 1900. , Lewisburg, Pa.
Erufsllcal Pvepla nCasvp.
There was an immense out-pouring
of the people at the Evangelical camp-
meeting at Tuscarora station last Sun
day. Fifteen able preachers were pres
ent and discoursed eloquently upon the
word and the doctrines of Christianity
Tbe square within the wall of tbe white
canvass tents was not large enough to
bold tbe fiftieth part of tbe people In
tbe woods around the camp. But
ner,y everyone of the many thousands
. on the 8ound some time during tbe so-
nd walked out all the better for the
words they listened to and the sight of
the inner court. Tbe woods was full of
horses and buggies. Almost every tree
bad a horse tied there. The broad-way
in the rear of tbe camp was crowded
more thickly than the board-walk at
Atlantic City and instead of an ocean
, mist there was a mountain dust that
filled every wrinkle of tbe buman phys
iognimy. Tbe dust was a thorn in the
flesh of the dudes with highly polished
shoes and many a handkerchief was
prepared for tbe Monday's wash by the
bloods wlpeing their shoes with their
handkerchiefs. The fair girls seemed
from the top of the mountain a thou
sand feet above the camp. The singing
. Wfftfl in phnrfTA nf Ffpv A rfrnwii nf f 'inn-
county. Kev. A. Stepletoii of
Carlisle and Rev. A. II
cd during the forenoon. Afternoon,
Rev. A. H. Irwin, delivered a discourse
. 13 tne Sunday chool and church peo
I pie. The address was attentively list
ened to He cited the starting of two
boys in life. The one became an at
tendant upon the Sunday school and
became a useful member of society gen
erally, a helper to all by his sober in
dustrious life. The other became an
habitual Sunday desecrater in every
way and learned to drink intoxicating
drinks and came to the end of a drunk-
aid's grave. His illustration
who join the church and never forsake
her and those who forsake the church
was highly appreciated. He mention
ed a church member who bad taken of
fense at something that bad been done
t tki .- ir. iUAnU..uU
iU IUC VUIIKPCKIIUUU. nC ICR lirei UURII
d glared he could get along better,
A m 41 a. : ww-
to bis kitchen one morning. His face
" " -" " iv in. ,
wlfc Katrina, I had a fine dream last
T . . . . . , ,i a .
large corn field that had a high fence
around it. I looked over the fence,
Tbe corn was wilted and was iu any
thing but a thriving condition. Out
side of the field stood a single stalk of
corn. It was thrifty and strong. That
was me and the withered field of com
was the congregation. One week after
that he again appeared in the kitchen
early in the morning. Jim race was
wreathed in smiles: He said to his wife
Katrina: I bad a pleasant dream last
night. I paid a second visit to the corn
field and stood on the high fence around
it and looked over on the corn. It was
shriveled. Its leaves were curled and
twisted like cigars, i said, it is no
good. I looked at tbe stalk on the out'
side. It was in a thrifty condition. In
stead of a nubbin there was to be an
immense ear. That Katrina is me and
the shriveled corn behind the high
fence is tbe congregation." One morn
ing a week after that heagaiu appeared
early in the kitchen. His race was
long and pinched and he said: Katrina,
my dear, I had a bad dream last night
I dreamed, I went and stood on the
high fence and looked over at the corn
l naraiy knew it. it had received a
refreshing rain. The shrivel was all
gone and every stalk had an ear and
tno whole field was in a promising con-
anion. Then I looked for the stalk
,hat stood outside. It was gone. A
uepreuaiing outside animal bad come
that way and devoured it down to the
rr-v. .. ... t . i ; i l .i .
'""- iuiMuie. xvev. nciueri ue-
uvered an interesting address to the
school. The afternoon sermon was
preached by Rev. Lilley of Mary9ville.
All the services were attended by large
audiences. Good order prevailed
throughout the camp.
LIST OF JURORS, SEPTEM
BER TERM, 1900.
lieale, D. P.
Book, C. C
Book, Isaac Jr.,
Bowersox, E. M.
I Dimm, W. W.
" ' "
KVir J'imM W
J ' . "
!T ' A
aPeeee' J ' . '
" a"a "
. . T o
Adams, Alton S
j Adams, James
Hartley, R. M.
Beale, W. M.
Branthoffer, W. H.
. Carpenter, F. M.
Cox, N. M.
Groninger, J. N.
' l Tuscarora
- Port Royal
Shellenberger, Henry B. Fayette
Smith, J. P.
Swartz, D. B. ,
Yocnm, James A.
Zook, H. O.
They Strike a Bonanza.
It is a pleasure to hear of the
success of Juniata county people,
Herbert and Dr. L. B. Robison
have been successful at copper
mining in New Mexico as may be
lear ed from the Silver City, En
terprise, Silver City, New Mexico
of July 27, 1900. The Enterprise
says: Mariano Islos and partners,
Herbert and Dr. L. B. Robinson
of Pin os Altos, continue to take
out the same high grade ore on the
Pedro mine on which they recent
ly made their big strike of rich
ore. This mine has surpassed the
reputation of all leased proper
ties in ricbXcopper ore, and the
leasees have a big bonanza. They
have three months yet in which to
work the property before their
lease expires and are employing
eighteen men. They are estimat
ed to be clearing ten or twelve
thousand dollars per month:
FrLKEOAD Keiser. On the
2nd, inst., at Mifflintown, by Rev,
Wm. R. Picken, Jacob Fnlkroad
of "Walker township, this county
and EduaP. Keiser, of McVeytown,
Minim county, Jt'a.
RomsoN. On tbe 7th inst., in Pat
terson, Mabel E. Robison, aged 4 years
and three months, daughter of Albert
Robison. Interment in Union ceme
tery on tbe 9th inst.
Rundio. On the 1st inst., at
his home in Willianisport, Lycom
ing county, la., Dr. P. C. Rundio.
Dr. Rundio at one time lived and
practiced his profession here in
Mifflintown and was well known to
a large circle of people outside of
I Hflfflinfntrri Tka Willtrtmavwvnv
hiuwh u, AUV llllliaiuaillll
News of August 1st, mentions his
' rr v-
i Dr. reter
C. Rundio, an old
oi this city, and
whose familiar figure was known to
nearly every man. woman and
child in Willianisport, died at his
home at 316 Government place
this afternoon at 2.10 o'clock after
an illness of only three days. He
was taken with cramps of the stom
ach, accompanied with dysentery
and vomiting on Sunday evening,
which caused him to sink rapidly
and to deprive his friends of all
hopes of his recovery.
Dr Rundio was born in Wil
liamsport on November 15, 1824,
being within a few months of 76
years of age. He studied medi
cine nnder the late Dr. Thomas
Lyon, subsequently graduating at
Jefferson medical college at Phila
After practicing his profession
here for a number of years, he lo
cated in Patterson, Juniata county,
where he resided 20 years follow
ing his profession
In the year 1860, while residing
at Patterson, he married Mrs. Sa
rah Luken by whom he - became
the father of five children, three
sons and two daughters, all of
whom reside in this city, viz:
Faries T., R. Lincoln, Nelson and
Misses Jennie and Annie Rundio
At the expiration of the 20
years in Patterson, Dr. Rundio re
turned to Willianisport where he
has since resided.
Whereas, the Hon. JEREMIAH
LYONS. President Judce of the Court
of Common Pleas, for the Forty-First
Judicial District, composed of the coun
ties oi j mi lata ana t'errv. and the Hon
orable WM. HWAKTZ and W. N.
8TERRETT, Associate Judges of the
said court or Common Fleas of Juniata
county, by precept duly issued and to
me directed for holding a Court or Over
and Terminer and General Jail Deliv
ery, and General Quarter Sessions of
the Peace at Miffiintown, on the
FIRST MONDAY OF SEPTEMBER.
1900. BEING THE 3RD DAY OF
Notice is hereby given, to tbe
Coroner, Justices of tbe Peace and Con
stables or 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 re
memberances, to do those things
tnai to tneir omces respectful'
ly appertain, ano tnose that are
bound by recognizance to prosecute
agamm me prisoners inat 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 Assemblv oassed the
6th day of Hay, 1854, it made duty of
Justices of tbe 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,
all the recognizances entered Into be
fore them by any Person or persona
charged with the Commission of any
crime, except sucn cases as may be
ended before a Justice of the Peace, nn
der existing laws, at least ten days be-
lore ine commencement or the session
of the Court to which they are made
returnable respectively, and in all cases
where recognizances are entered into
less than ten days before tbe com
mencement of the session to which they
are made returnable, the said Justices
are to return the same in tbe same
manner as if said Act had not been
Dated at Mifflintown, the 8th day of
August in the year of our Lord one
thousand nine hundred.
S. Clayton Btobtkr, Sheriff.
Sheriff 's Office.
Mifflintown, Pa. August 8, 1900. -
HeCelanger, J', P.
Kennedy, John F.
Kline, J. L.
Lanver, Wm. B.
McCahren, W. A.
McWilliams, E. L.
Shelley, A. W.
virrumowv oaix ais
MIFFLINTOWN, AUG. V !
5 to 76
-era la ear.... SStoMfc Shelled 50
Lard....M... ...... ........ 9
' Bid. ..........................
Glovaraend . 6 to 7cta.
Timutbv sMl 91 M
Ground la a Bait......
65 to 70
Angut 6 190J.
Wheat 74c; Com 48c; Oris SOy.a;
batter 19 to 23c; eg 15-sfB; 'chick
ens 7 ta llcj ducks 10 to 12c; Penn
sylvania broid lef tobacco 6 to ,8c
13 to 15c; Havana seed fillers' 5 to 7c
-16 to 18-25 to 40; apples $1. to
1 75 a barrel; whortle-berries 5 to
7c; black-berries 4 to 6ct Si southern
peaches 60 75ots a bsket; pears 40
to 50c ts a bafkel: plums. 10 pound
basket for 12 to 18ct; potatoes 20 to
25ots a basket; sweet potatoes svf to
$4 a barrel; onions 40 to 50ots a
basket; sugar 54- to Gist; live chick
ens, roosters 7c, hens 11c a lb; spring
chickens 11 to 14c; eggs 14c; tallow
4c; lard 7 to 8c; tallow 4c; lard 7 to
8c; sattle 3$ to 53; hogs 4f to 51 ;
sheep l SO to $5 50 a head; veal
ealves $S 00. .
, FALL TEEM
Board, Tuition and Furnished
Room for the Term,
Mifflintown, Juniata county. Pa.
AMENDMENT TO THE CONSTI
TlriON PROPOSED TO THE
CITIZENS OF THIS COMMON
WEALTH FOR THEIR APPROVAL
OR REJECTION BY THE GENER
AL ASSEMBLY OFTHE COMMON
WEALTH OF PENNSYLVANIA,
PUBLISHED BY ORDER OK THE
SECRETARY OK THE COMMON
WEALTH, IN PURSUANCE OK
ARTICLE XVIII OF THE CONSTI
TUTION. A JOINT RESOLUTION
Proposing an amendment to the Con
stitution of the Commonwealth.
Section l. Be it resolved by the Sen
ate and House of Representatives of the
Commonwealth in General Assembly
met, That the following is proposed as
amendments to the Constitution the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, in
accordance with tbe provisions of tbe
eighteenth article thereof :
Amendment One to Article Eight, Sec
Add at the end of tbe first paragraph
of said section, after the words "shall be
entitled to vote at all elections," tne
words "Bubject nowever to such laws
requiring and regulating tbe registra
tion of electors as tbe General Assembly
may enact," so that tbe said section
shall read as follows :
Section 1. Qualifications of Electors.
Every male citizen twenty-one years of
age, possessing tbe following qualifica
tions, shall be entitled to vote at all elec
tions, subject however to such laws re
quiring and regulating tbe registration
of electors as tbe General Assembly,
may enact : '
lie shall have been a citizen of the
United States at least one month.
He shall have resided in tbe State
one year (or if, having previously been
a qualified elector or native born citizen
of tbe State, be shall have removed
therefrom and returned, within six
months, immediately preceding the
He shall have resided In the election
district where be shall offer to vote at
least two months immediately proceed
ing the election.
If twenty-two years of age and up
wards, be shall have paid within two
ears a State or county tax, which shall
ave been assessed at least two mouths
and paid at least one month before the'
Amendment Eleven to Article Eight.
Strike out from said section tbe words
but no elector shall be deprived of the
privilege of voting by reason of bis
name not being registered," and add
to said section the following words,
"but laws regulating and requiring the
registration of electors may be enacted
to apply to cities only., provided that
such laws be uuiform for cities of the
same class," so that the said section
shall read as follows :
Section 7. Uniformity of Election
Laws. All laws regulating the holding
of elections by tbe citizens or for the
registration or electors shall be uniform
throughout the State, but laws regulat
ing and requiring the registration of
electors may be enacted to apply " to
cities only, provided that such laws be
uniform ror cities or the same class.
A true copy of the Joint Resolution.
Secretary of tbe Commonwealth
A MENDMENT TO THE CONST!
TUTIOX PROPOSED TO THE
CITIZENS OK THIS COMMON
WEALTH FOR THEIR APPROVAL
OB REJECTION BY THE GENERAL
ASSEMBLY OF THE COMMON
WEALTH Or PBNNSYL VAN I A,
PUBLISHED BY ORDER OF THE
SECRETARY OF THE COMMON
WEALTH. IN PURSUANCE OF
ARTICLE XVIII OF THB CONSTI
A JOINT RESOLUTION
Proposing an amendment to the Con
stitution or the Commonwealth.
Section 1. Be it resolved bv the Sen
ate and House of Representativesof tbe
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in
General Assembly met. That the follow
ing is proposed as an amendment to the
Constitution of the Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania in accordance with the
provisions of the Eighteenth article
Strike out section four of article ehrht.
and insert in place thereof, as follows :
Section 4. All elections bv the citi
zens shall be by ballot or by such other
method as may be prescribed by law :
I'rovKiea. Thai secrecv in votinr be
a true copy or the Joint Resolution.
W. W. GRIEST,
; Secretary of the Commonwealth.
QffBBt Cures proved by thoi
Of teatiaMMiiala show that Hood's
aapariOa possesses power ( parity,
vitalise aad enrich the blood.
Hood's PIllB jwe tbe only rjGktt
BtAakea Do? garMu.ju ilia.
ATTOSKSTO-AT - LAW.
Omoa-Oa Mala street, la flas f ra
sTLsalsB. AtUassa, BH-f"
Bridge atMst. . roej,ia
nrOtOMUmt ssst Oevyaat ft"
BWUeetionsandall legal boar
promptly attended to.
0FT1CK IN COUBT HOUSE.
.. -cmAwroaa, a. sAawnt axaawroaa
JK. D. If . CXAWrOXD a SON,
have forsMd a partaenhip for tbe ptaotics
of Medicia sad their eollattoral braaehM.
OBVe at aid sUad, corar of Third sad Or
sage t treats, KUBiatowa, Pa. One or bo
m Oum UI ba fonad at tbir offlca at all
nam, aalsss thorwiM prreastoaHy a-
Graduate of the Philadelphia Dental
College. Ofie at old established lo
atum. Bridm Street, opposite Coart
Hoase, JtfiffliatowD, Pa.
ijy Crown sad Bridge work;
All work guaranteed.
mntmt nirflrr wHliot ehgje, tai tb
ratcnta lakaa uras
Dm a Co. raeelva
niMtTtfad wacklr. t"Witk
ion of uir rMmtme toarnal. Toum. aia
iir mootta.L So14lrnjw.llB.
merit of Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Hood's Sarsaparilla sells because
accomplishes GREAT CURES.
Schedule in Effect, May 27
Way Passenger, leaves Philadelphia
at 4 30 a. m: Harrisburg 8 00 a. m
Duncannon 8 35 a. m; New Port 8 05
a. ra: Millerstown 9 li a. m; Durword
9 21 a. m: Tbompsontown 9 28 a. m
Van Dvke 9 33 a. m: Tuscarora 9 36
m; Mexico 9 40 a. m; Port Royal 9 44 a.
m: Mifflin 9 60 a m; uennoim da
m; Lewistown 10 13 a. m; McVeytown
10 88 a. m: Newton Hamilton II 00
m; Mount Union 11 OS a m; Hunting
don 11 32 p. m; Tyrone 12 20 p. m; Al-
toona 1 00 p. m: Pittsburg 5 60 p. m
Mail leaves Philadelphia at 7 12 a. m
Harrisburg at 11 48 a. m; Mifflin 1 11
p. m; Lewistown 1 SO p. m; Huntuig-
don 2 29 p. m; Tyrone 3 12 p. m; Al
toona 3 4o p. m: Pittsburg 8 40 p. m.
Altoona Accommodation leaves Har
risburg at 5 00 p. ra; Duncannon 5 34
m; Newport 6 02 p. m; Millerstown
p. m; Tbompsontown e 21 p.
Tuscarora 6 SO p. m: Mexico 6 33 p. m
Port Roval 6 38 p. m: Mifflin 6 43 p. m
Den holm 6 49 p. m: Lewistown 7 07 p.
m; McVeytown 7 30 p. m; Newton
Hamilton 7 50 p. m; Huntingdon 8 20
p. m: Tyrone 9 02 p. m; Altoona 9 35
Pacific Express leaves Philadelphia
at II 20 n. m; Harrisburg at 3 00 a. m
Marysville 3 14 a. m. Duncannon 3 29
a. m. Newport 3 52 a m. Port Royal
4 25 a. m. Mifflin 4.30 a. m. jewistown
4 52 a in. Newton Hamilton 5 33 a. m
Huntingdon 6 03 a. m. Petersburg 6 19
a. m. Tyrone 6 52 a. m. Altoona 7 40
m. Pittsburg 13 10 a m.
Oyster Express leaves Philadelphia
at 4 30 p, m. Harrisburg at 10 21) p. m
Newnort 11 06 n. m. Mifflin 11 40 n. m
Lewistown 11 58 p. m.; Huntingdon 12
55 a. m. Tyrone 1 82 a. m. Altoona 2 00
a. m. Pittsburg 5 30 a. m.
Fast Line leaves Philadelphia at 12
25 p. m. Harrisburg 3 45 p. m. Duncan
non 4 10 p. m. Newport 4 30 p. m. Mif
flin 5 02 p. m. Lewistown 5 22 p. m.
Mount Union 6 03 p. m. Huntingdon
6. 22 p. m. Tyrone 6 59 p. m. Altoona
7 S5 p. m. Pittsburg 11 30 p. m.
Altoona Accommodation leaves AI-
tmni at 4 4A a. m. Tvimw n 04 a m
Petersburg 5 25 a. ni. Huntingdon 5 37
m. .Newton Hamilton 101a.m. Mc-
Veytown 6 17 a. m. Lewistown 6 88 a.
m. Mifflin 6.58 a. m. Port Royal 7 02
m. Tbompsontown 7 17 a. m. Millers
town 7 26 a. m. Newport 7 35 a. m
Duncannon 8 00 a. m. Harrisburg 8 80
a. m., rnnaueipnia ii.4.
Sea Shore leaves Pittsburg at 2 50 a.
m. Altoona 7 15 a. m. Tyrone 7 48 a. m
Huntingdon 8 80 a. m. Me Veytown 9 15
a. m. Lewistown 9 3a a. m. Mifflin 955
a. m. Port Royal 9 59 a. m. Thorn pson-
rown iu 14 a. m. Aiiuerstown 10 22 a,
m.' Newport 11 82 a. m. Duncannon 10
54 a. m. Marysville 11 07 a. m. Hams-
burg 11 25 a.m. Philadelphia 3 00 p. m.
Main Line Express leaves Pittsburg
at 8 00 a. m. Altoona 11 40 a. m. Tyrone
vi us p. m. nuniingoon Vi 35 p. m.
uewisiown iupi 111. aurnin 1 ou p. m.
namsourg a iv p, m. isaiiimore (too p.
m. Washington 7 15 p. m. Philadelphia
15 p. m. Philadelp
o 'a p. ra.
Msil leaves Altoona at 2 05
p. m. Ty
rone 235 p ra Huntingdon 3 17 p. m.
Newton Hamilton 8 47 p. m. McVey
town 4 20 p. m. ljewistown 4 83 d. m
Mifflin 4 65 r
p. 111. r-oix royai o uo p. m.
Mexico 5 20 p. m. Thorn pson town 5
p. m. uieTKtown 5 28 p. m. Newport
6 89 p. m. Duncannon 6 08 p. m.. Har
risburg 6 45 p. m.
Mail Express leaves Pittsburg at 12 45
p. m. Altoona 5 55 p. m. Tyrone 6 27
p. in. nunungoon imp- m- cVey-
lumi 101 p, au. uewwiown O III p. m
Mifflin 8 80 p. m. Port Royal 8 34 p. ra.
Will. Q e- ht. . ' .
wport 9 05 p.
m. Duncaunon 9
(29 p. m
10 00 p m.
burg at 4 80 p. m.
ltoona 9 05
Tyrone 9 88 p. m, Huntingdon 10 12
m. mouni union 10 az p. m.
wwi 11 10 p. m. mimm II S7 p. m. I
rlsburg 1 00 a. m. PhUadelnhb 4 Ml
At Lewistown Junction. For Sun
bury 7 50 a. m. and 3 40 p. m. week
days. For Mlroy 7 55, 11 45 a. m. and 3 00
p. m- week-days. -At
Tyrone. For Clearfield nH rs,.
wensviue o au a. m. s 20 nnd 7 20
For Bellefonte and Leek Him a in
la80nd 7 15 pv m. week-days.
For further information
Ticket Agents, or Thenar K W.t
Passenger Agent. Wmtim rHw?
S'JSHH? Avenu SmithlW
street, Flttsourg. -
uenerai aaa-g-r. ucneral PaswY. Agt.
Blood and Karmtx at vary close
ly related. Keep ta blood rich, pure
and healthy, with Hood's Sarsaparilla
and you will have no nervousness
Hood's Pills arc hxi -
pillsid digestion, prevent constipatiop
HOLLOBAUGH & SON
bate coved into the PENNELL BUILDING, No 120 Main Street
Patterson, Pa., and when we state that ws have the Model Clothing'
8:ore of Central Pennsylvania we state bat the faet. We have been
compelled to keep up with many iaeoavenienees for the reason the
room we hare oeeapied for 10 years was too small for oar increasing
trade besides tbe room was net adapted for a modern clothing room
as we had to keep most of oar elotbing on shelves, now we have tablet
and pisaty of room and light. We have oar
SPRING LINE OF CLOTHING,
HATS, CAPS, SHOES, SHIRTS, TIES, and
GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS
now ready for inspection, and we ean candidly say we have one of
tbs most attractive ap to date lines to be found anywhere. Clothiers
' of to day mast be ap to tbe tim.s or hs will be left We have been
in tbe business for 10 years, long enough to not be an old foggy, bat
to knew that tbe latest styles are tbs goods that sells, to the np to
date customers We handle the Douglaa Shoe, tbe best in the world
for the money. The Sweet Orr Overalls. Tbe Ricket Hat, in all
the latest blocks. Our line of Worsted goods are tbe finest we ever
earned. In Sbirts and Ties we lead all other Gent's Furnishing
Hoases. We will take pleasure in showing you through our line ni
know yon will loss aothiog in looking, and ean save you money by
parebaaing from as. It is no trouble to show goods, especially when
yon have them to show.
Thankingour patrons for their patronage in tbe past and asking a
eontinaanoein tbe future whiob ws will endeavor to mend by square
dealing. We are respeotfully,
Hollobaugh fe Son,
No. 120 MAIN STREET, PATTERSON, PA.
S T OR E
THfS STORE SETS THE PACE.
O 0O0 O
THAT'S WHY YOU LIKE IT.
Things are never doll here; never stupid. Tbe full life of thej store al
ways baa a cheerful welcome for all comers, and shoppers are quick to decids
in favor of the Great Values to be found in onr new
A Specially Selected - Stock of
Ranges, Cook, Parlor and Shop
Horse Blankets and Lap Robes.
LAMPS, large and small.
Come in and look around. We'll
make yon feel at home.
We have tbe largest Stock snd
Store in the eoanty.
li. H. M'CUNTIC,
HATE IOU OM TO DEPOSIT?
ARE YOU A BORROWER ?
THREE PER CENT
PAID ON TIME CERTIFICATE,
lIon8y Leaned at Lowest Hates.
March fi, 1898.
Capital . . . 960,00011
LOUIS E. ATKINSON. President.
T. V. IRWIN, Cashier
Loom E. Atkinson. W. C. Pomeroy.
John Hertzler. j. I., rurtn.
H. J. Bhellenbemr. w w a.M
T. Van Irwin.
'Interest allowed on time depoafm'at
rate of three per cent per ana
January 11, lgao.
Tha SaJaa of nnm.
the largest In the world
"77" is Dr, Humphreys' famom
Specific for the enre of Grip and
Colds, and the prevention of Pneumo
nia. All druggists, 25c.
Subscribe for the Sentinel in
Republican, a paper that contain!
choice reading matter, full of inform
tion that does the reader good, and
in addition to that all local news that
are worth publishing find places is
ite columns. tf.
1 Cures Fever.
2 " Worn j.
S " Infat s' DiseastaV
4 " Diai 1 hea.
7 " Cot vhs.
8 Cures N .ralgia.
0 " Headache.
10 " Dyspepsia.
11 " Delayed PeriodaV
12 " Leucorrhea.
1 3 Cures Croup.
14 " Skin Diseases.
13 " Rheumatism.
ie " Malaria.
19 " Catarrh.
No. 20 Cures Whooping Cougb
No. 21 Asthma.
No. 24 " General Debility.
No. 26 " Sea-Sickness.
No. 27 " Kidney Diseases.
No. 28 Cures Nervous Debility.
No. 30. " Urinary Disease!
No. 32 " Heart Disease.
No. 34 " Sore Throat.
No. 77 - Colds and Grip.
Da. HUMTHBBTS' HOMEOPATHIC MitI
ov Diseases Maii,kd Fbib.
Small bottles of pleasant pellets. t the JW
Pooket. Sold bj dniKirisU. or sent prepaid nj"
ranlpt of price, centa, except Nos. . F
are made tl 00 alee only. Humphrer
, vumpaur. 111 William St., ew lora.
WITOH HAZEL OIL j
Tn6 PILE OINTMENl.
111 1 1 In 11 1 1 li I RltndoT
fjMaJK in Amo; Metallic arBlMdlncoftb
Im an certain.
nxoa,aoTa. -t-pt.t. ar.,agOTS