Newspaper Page Text
giflTTINEL & REPUBLICAN
EDNTSDAY, AUG. 22, 1906
gUBSCBiFTiox f 1.00 per year if paid
ko advance ; r not paia in aa-
Transient advertising and 'local
notices 8 cents a line.
Reductions will be made to those de
siring to advertise by the year, half or
T Trr , . .
Gnminger have bohtPtoir Co '
for the arte of the .XiiSliS:
ing machine. Thev win
016 machine make ftwahiB
. vu.t ooanty. atrack Ws hand,
Vxwo plows owned by Harmon
CSTOfer on the farm of B. P.
Schweier were broken by some evil
disposed persona last week. The
mould board of both plows were
broken with a large stoneS
Ex-Senator Ingalls of Kansas,
died at Las Vwraa. Nw rt
onjhe 16th of August, aged 67
7ars. He was a Massachusetts
juuu uy Dinn. ue died of
form of cancer of the throat.
art if i L,yjv,Jiua. y
. . I
Samuel I. toner is visiting his
parents in r I 5, of Wnu - .
Samuel A. Tyson was seriously LfTTjpri r, x.'Tl'rrJ
m week several days. Jacob 8.7
L Miss Mamie Hilibs of Patterson, his son without father Potteteer's
thousand dollars for marriage in
spent Sunday in Dimmsville.
jfiss Ruth Cibulka of Patterson,
is visiting in Tnsearora Valley.
mere was a geuemi surprise ov- a. swarm of bees in Franklin
er tne wmmg 01 riu jionuay. county lit on T. M. Goetz, who
Mummah and Meyers shipped a as picking peaches. The swarm
flork of 234 sheep east on Tuesday. jeu over hio "his head and
tup Methodist Sunday Schol.001"8- w body was dread
picnicked in Schweicr's woods on f""J pllen. His suffering was
LtrHv rljgreat. At last report he was alive.
The Methodist State Convention L. Goodhart's flock of 60 tur-
will be heia in HamsDurg, Octo- airayea irom their home at
ber 22 to 25. Centre Hall, Centre county, some
Elmer North, mechanic of Har-1 ur.weeK8 ago- week Mr
risburjr, is visiting his parents Mr.
and Mrs. John North.
Wm. Davis of Washington, D.C.,
is home recuperating from an at
tack of typhoid fever.
The Chinese are numerous,
but thev cannot fight as American
I XT ,
and European right. y " er n nomas Lowrey were
Mrs.nettie Strayerand daugh- "-1 XT 22!
shaken off the tree. The dogs kill
ed it. Vhen weighed the opos
sum tipped the beam of the scales
at the 23 pound notch. J
A fire destroyed aTmtcher shop
and an adjoining house and partly
destroyed a third house and three
poles of the Tnsearora Telephone
Company in Newport last Friday
night. The water supply it is
said was inadequate to the occa
sion, the drongth having reduced
the supply in the Buffalo moun
ter Miss 3unnie ot ratterson, are
sojourning at Atlantic City. f
Miss Isabel McClintic returned
home Friday evening after a two
weeks' visit in Lewistown.
Miss Alice Todd of Pittsburg, is
visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs.
J. B. M. Todd in Pattetson.
TheThompsontown brass "kidd"
band was in town on Saturday
evening and did quite well.
Miss Lola Harley of Altoona, is
visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Harley on Main street. A
Mr. and Mrs. oaniuel asick and
son of Philadelphia, are guests of
Mr and Mrs. Alonza Fasick.
Miss Maude Baldwin of Harris
burg, is a visitor at the home of
John Brennisholtz in Patterson.
Judge Lucian Doty of Greensl
burg spent Monday in town with
his brother Cashier Ezra C. Doty.
Next week the Knights of Pyth
ias of Pennsylvania will assemble
at Harrisbnrg in annual conclave.
The Presbyterian-Sunday school
was to picnic at Macedonia on
Wednesday, which rain prevented.
Mis. Maty Jacobs has returned
from a visit to the familv of ber
hrotl er Herman North at Bradford,
Mrs. Noah Mitchell and chil
dren and sister Miss Bess Butt of
Patterson, are visitiug in Earner,
n. y. ;
Miss Willa McNitt of Patterson, I
has been spending the past week
with her uncle Dr. Baker in Lew
istown. A wag of a boy says the best
butter he ever came across was a
billy goat that knocked him about
The percentage of men who suc
ceed at farming is larger than the
percentage of men who succeed at
Chief Justice Henry Green of
the Supreme Court of Pennsylva
nia, died of apoplexy at Atlantic
city, August 16.
There is one kind of stock that
jnay be given as much water as can
le used without injury to any one,
cattle and live stock.
Miss Ida Barton, daughter of
Judge Barton of Pleasant View,
will conduct the Tnsearora Acad
emy the coming winter."7
E. Leslie Allison -6T the
street Columbia Bank, Phila., Pa.,
is spending his vacation with his
...... 1, M .-c TrllAn Alliun
The Mount Pleasant Sabbath
School, will hold their annual pic
nic at Tnsearora camp-meeting
grounds, Sa'nrday, Seprr 8.
The letters remaining unclaimed
in the MjHintown post office at the
close of the week. Aug 18. Miss
Susanah Yoder. Annie Mover J.
uootinart found them ten miles
from home on the farm of James
Peters beyond Boalsburg. Two
small chickens accompanied the
turkeys on their travels.
L.S. Boyd Murray reports that his
friends William Fasick. Frank
Mrs. James 8. Pannebaker, of
Lewistown, spent last week very
pleasantly at the home of her
mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Le3her, in
Dimmsville. and while there sh
attended the picnic on Saturday,
ton her return home she stopped
off here to spend a day at the home
of Mrs. Philo H. Pannebaker, on
The shirt waist for men have
come suddenly and unexpectedly
and that puts the shirt waist man
in fashion with the shirt waist
woman. Possibly the hot summer
has had to do with the advent of
the shirt 'waist for men. The
shirt sleeve man has been on deck
ever since the shirt became a gar
ment for men to wearTj
Jhe corner stone 0 the new Luth
eran Church of Mifflintown, Pa.,
win be laid on Sunday, September
2nd. Rev. C. W. Heisler, D. D.,
President of Susquehanna Univer
sity, Selinsgrove, Pa., and Bev.
M. IT Stine, Ph. D., pastor of
Christ's Lutheran Church, Harris
burg, Pa., will be present on this
occasion to assist in the services.
All are cordially invited to be
present Services 10.30 a. m. and
6.30 p. mT
The courses of study at Mifflin
Academy are arranged po that a
graduate from the Mifflintown
High school or the Patterson High
school can complete a course in
two years. These courses are
broad and liberal, including Latin,
Greek, Mathematics, English and
the Sciences. The graduates are
admitted to all the colleges and
universities of the state. No one
should think of going away till he
has completed one of these courses
in the Academy
The United Presbyterian church
at Sardis, Westmoreland county,
was left a legacy of two hundred
and fifty dollars years ago by John
Ludwick with the proviso that the
money should be returned when
ever an organ was introduced in
fne church. On Sunday, August
13, the organ was played with the
singing ot tne I'.ira .rsaim. a.
number of the congregation arose
and walked out of the church and
say they will not return until the
organ is removed, so information
from Greensburg reports.
A man writing from Cape Nome,
In a wreck of cars near
Pa., on Tuesday, the Mnnimah
brothers cattle dealers from Jnni
ata county, lost almost a car-load
2 Emery McCahan has nnearthed
a place or two in Licking creek
JUv - valley where the pioneer settlers
A - 1 ,4 fT'l.. ..... V r. .aira ia
mat e kui. xuc u? win
The summer is about nt an end.
The harveit has bean a poor one. It
is na t. Forget . it. L ok forward
and get ready fr the better seasons
that are ahea l.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lesber,
.f Renova. Clearfield county, Pa
are visiting at the home of llrs.
Lesher's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel H. RoHman. .A
Miss Lou JJictJienan, win wc
home about the 1st of September
to remain during the winter, and
those in need of optician work or
spectacles may do well by calling
j The other day in the meadow
south of town Mont. McDonald,
Lloyd Shover and Boyd - Renning
er killed a large copperhead snake,
which had fifty yqung copperhead
snakes inside of itj
Gladvs McCanley gave a birth-
,u norrv to between twenty and
Trwiu liner iar nortn goia neia says, cnicis.
. T ens a
time. They die of exhaustion in
walking about waiting for the sun
to set . The Bun sets at 11.30 and
rises at 1.15. The sun is not hid
long enough to' produce darkness
for a chicken to sleep. A week of
such long days kills the stoutest
chicken. Chickens are taken
there in cold storage and sell for
two dollars and fifty cents each.
The winter season at Nome is hard
on live chickens. They die of too
much sleep. The days there in the
winter are only four hours long.
which wound itself around his arm.
Thomas called for help and some
boys near heard him and with a
revolver attempted . to shoot the
m, but instead
him and tearing off two lingers.
He was brought to Bedford and is
Buffering severely from fright as
well as his injury. The snake es
caped. There seems to be no, end to new
snake stories thia season. The latest
are from the Beaver Herald, which
are put as follows: One day last week
while hauling sawdust, Ames o.
Amspaeker's two sons, Charles and
William, killed four big snakes.
They aho destroyed one hundred and
ninety-one snake eggs; each egg eon
tained a raske about ou f t in
length. CaL Bowersox was
bitten by a copperhead snake in the
right leg above the ankle last Wed
nesday evening. He had gone to the
cellar and stepped on the snake,
which was lying at the foot " of the
Tomatoes in common seasons us
ually are considered well sold at 25
cents a bushel. Now they are sell
ing at 35c ts a peck and scarce at
that. UrougtQ ig the cause, ibe
oldest inhabitant does not recollect a
season like this. The potatoes that
were ' pat in the ground with
strong manure were scalded. The
cabbage and tomatoes were shriveled
into little bitter things. Even the
wild plum has not had moisture
enough to make it larger than an
ounce musket balL The wheat in
mot places is a small crop; the oats
isn't a fifth of a crop; the corn
amountd to nothing on many farms.
The stalks are not large and plenti
ful enough to make a bountiful crop
of fodder and the pasture is crisp
and dead. But don't worry. That
will not help the situation. Coming
ee-isoos will do better. The sun of
prosperity will return and youll for
get thin miserable season. Forget it
now. Put it behind you and look
forward to the better . one that is
ahead of you.
Jere Brown of near Oriental tells
a new snake story to the Liver
pool Sun as follows: Jere. Brown
was a caller at our office on Satur
day, and related to us an interest
ing snake story as follows: Recent
ly while himself and son were on
Grubb's tract chopping wood they
sought shelter in a shanty during
a rain. When the rain was about
nrap ha lwVul lint- anil ai TO a larflMkl
black snake going up a tree after a
red squirrel. The snake kept
close to the squirrel and struck for
it with open mouth right and left,
but the squirrel' repeatedly escaped
yet seemed unable to get away far.
So they went on up the tree and
out on a protecting limb. At last
ed one of the finest ftvmllles ever known
in Juniata county. The only remain
ing relative there whom I can recall la
the Hon. W. North Bterrett, who Is, I
think, a cousin of the Doctor and the
Judge. The Pattersons and the Ster
retta were closely connected. Alexan
der Patterson, who founded Tuacarora
Female Seminary was a son of "Squire" j
John Patterson, and Dr. Sterrett's
grand-father, (was known as "Mer
chant" John Patterson. These . two
John Pattersons were cousins and mar
ried twin sisters, the Misses Lyons.
Mrs. Dr. Bterrett was a sister of the
Hon. John M, Kennedy, who was
formerly a law partner of the late
James Cloyd Doty, and is at present
one of the ablest Judges of the Com
mon Pleas Court of Allegheny county.
Another brother Dr. D. B. Kennedy is
a resident of Oxford.
The effects of the union of two such
rare strains of blood could not fail to
show in the off-spring. All of Dr. Ster
rett's children were born in Juniata
county. The eldest Robert M. Bterrett,
is the best known and most successful
druggist in the East End. James B.
Bterrett is a member of the Allegheny
County Bar and was closely associated
with the firm of Kennedy and Doty.
Dr. John K. "Bterrett ("Doctor Jack"
as he is affectionately designated by his
friends) is an established physician of
high standing. He is happily married
and occupies a handsome residence just
off the fashionable North Highland
Avenue. Mary Dickey Bterrett is the
wife of Charles It. Shuman, an excel
lent business man and successful mer
chant, who formerly lived in Port Roy
al, but now resides at Ocean Grove,
California. The youngest daughter
Carrie Jeannette, is the wife of L. C.
Bobens, who is in the life insurance
Dr. Bterrett removed from Juniata
county to Pittsburg in April, 1879. He
has since lived on one of the loveliest
residence sites in the East End, No.
6321 Penn Aveuue, just in the rear of
the East Liberty Station of the Penn
sylvania Railroad. The house stands
in spacious grounds, well back from the
street, and though the aggressions of
commerce have hemmed it in on all
sides, they have not yet been able to
dislodge the Doctor from his homestead.
The death of his wife may, however,
result iu the sacrifice to business pur
poses of this last remaining beauty spot
of what was once the finest suburban
district of Pittsburgh.
Dr. Bterrett is now nearly 75 years of
age, and his life since coming -to Pitts
burgh has been full of honors- He and
his brother, Supreme Court Justice
James P. Bterrett, were born and raised
on the Bterrett estate in Tuscarora Val.
ley. This farm was the next above the
Judge Lewis Burchfleld place. Beyond
it were the farms of Robert Sterrett and
William Bterrett, and then came the
Kelly place, one of these farms now
the squirrel was caught, but soon ' wnpH ,, Attnri.v n. v.. wnw..
got loose and escaped and then the ' 0f ti8 citv
1 tl 1 it- 1 A. 1
oiiase leu irom a neigia 01 auuui Naturally, so aged a man was greatly
oj icci, auu mauc a iuuu as 11 a prostrated by the loss of his life-partner.
iK ui gram ui laueu. jur. u Fof the flfBt time n an Bcquaintance
then got a club and killed the of nearly twenty vears j obtiervea a
snake. Upon measurement he , tinm, n, AMnnnn in th vonomi.i
found it to be hve feet ana 10 tw-w ,vr.nnn .nH .nnr in
his earlier days a man of heroic physique,
like his brother, the Justice, the effects
. ofhis bereavement were painfuUv notice-
MRS. DR. JOHN P. STERRETT.
(Written for the Sentinel and Rb-! able in his sunken face and hesitating
There died on Tuesday of last week, . Y hMrfll, v,,,,, tsT Tt
synopsis of the history of whose useful
life may bring to many old readers of
the Sentinel recollections of days that 1
are cherished as halcyon. A narrative
pf the career and connections of Mrs. I
Anna K. Bterrett, will revive memor- I
1 .1 .1 . 1. k nf t
. iu u wiau lnterview we bad at our last meeting.
In December, 1898, as I was about to
seemed to afford mm the greatest con
solation that she bad said to him, short
ly before her death, that she suffered no
pain, and was passively gliding to what
she knew was a realm of repose and
peace. The brief visit I paid to the
Doctor recalled the somewhat similar
Sterrett none was more highly honored
throughout Tuscarora Valley, '(that
abode of an arhtocracy whose only
foundations were brains, character and
physique. As Dr. John P.Sterrett, her
1 L a iu T T n O
U' V x; olc " extended to me the first word of condo-
rett, Chief Justice of the Pennsylvania lem-i had received nd wai-maniftlv
Supreme Court, were giants intellect-1 grieved that he waH unabIe to pWBen't
u.ijr.uulmj...v,t- w m w at the funeral of his old and beloved
ceased great among women on account frlend. The revereai of our positions
board Philadelphia Express, I met Dr.
Sterrett in the Union Station. On learn
ing that my stepfather, William M.
Allison, was lying dead at Mifflin, he
of her simplicity, sweetness, gentle
ness and sympathy.
Her early distinction in Juniata
county, was that of being the first Prin
cipal of Tuscarora Female Seminary.
This model Institution of learning was
brought home to both of us a realization
of how small the world really is, and
the value of "a kind word fitly spoken "
Both the Doctor and Mrs. Sterrett
had been aware for some months that
her ailments must result futnll v Vint
founded in 1847 by Alexander Patter-1 thlB kllowledge had only drawn them
son. mainly for tne ngnt euucaiion 01 -.m ma1w itiur wh th
nis own uaugniers ana inciaenuuiy ior wen, wIt In June te fatiirue of
a 1 : x . . . .
luejuuruey proaimieu uer, auu mey
the benefit of the young ladies of Tus
carora Valley, The Seminary was at were obiieed to sum over in Philadel.
111191 JUUtim 1U
Mr. Patterson's large phia four week. They then went
dwelling house in Spruce Hill town- to her old home in Oxfordj where the)
ship on the south aide of Tuscarora remained three weeks, and on the way
back tbey again had to stop over in
creek Miss Anna Kennedv. the 'sub
ject of this., sketch remained at the! Philadelphia three days. They returned
head of theSeminary for two-and-a-half to Pittsburgh on the last day of July,
years, and much of its later fame as an ' and jUBt two weeks later tne end c&me
institute for young ladies was due to gince glrlho()d Mrs. Sterrett had been
the impress of her character upon it. ' member cf the Presbyterian church,
She was succeeded as Principal by Mr. audattbetimeofherdeathwasconnect
Patterson's daughters, in turn, and af- w Ith the East Liberty Presbyterian
terward, when the Seminary was re-. cbUrch, her pastor being the Rev. Dr.
moved to Academia, it ranked as j. e. p. Kumler. The Rev. Dr. Cheis
worthy companion to the famous Tusca- mall( ofthe High'land Avenue Presby-
rora Academy, miss ivenneay terian church., conducted the services
bom In Oxford, Chester county, Pa ,
on January 29,1827. During her la
bors as Principal of the Seminary she
met and loved Dr John K. Sterrett, to
whom she was married at Oxford in
1850. The ceremony waa performed
by a relative the Rev. Dr. John M.
Dickey, at the unusual hour of 4 o'clock
in the morning, as the yonng couple
had to drive 14 miles in order to catch
a railroad train at the village of North
east, Md. There ;had been anticipa
tions of a celebration of their golden
wedding anniversary next November,
an occasion which would have brought
together descendants, of some of the
most distinguished families of the (na
tion, as well as representatives of many
of the best families of Pittsburgh, who
have delighted to honor the Sterretts
during the past twenty years. Like
her husband Miss Kennedy came of il-
lustrous stock. Her father Dr. John
Kennedy was bom in Baltimore and
located as a practicing physician in
Oxford. Her mother, Mary Dickey,
was a daughter of Col. David Dickey,
who was an extensive owner of cotton
and paper factories at Hopewell, Mt.
Vernon and on the Brandy wine. Col.
& an-xktt af nrv in a. new getting la I Dickey's wife was a Mofnt, a member
related b v the Everett Press thus: ! of a distinguished family of Cecil coun-
While William Thomas, colored, ty, Maryland. Her paternal grand-
at the family residence. The funeral
was private, the remains being interred
in Homewood Cemetery on Thursday
afternoon last. W. M. A., Jk.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Aug. 20, 1900.
Program for 8th Anniversary of
Academia C. E. Society. Song
Service; prayer; music by male
Quartett; prayer; Hymn 44 C. E.,
EtL"No. 6; address of welcome by
J. H. Deen.
Response byRev. J. C Moser.
Duett by Scott McLaughun.
Address by W. H. Harnish.
Music by male Quartett.
The mission and need of our own
church by J. Scott McLaughlin.
Offerings. Hymn 123.
Scripture reading Matt. 25, 31,
Prayer, Hymn 207.
Consecration Service, Hymn 40,
ihirtvofher little friends at the 1 was on his. way home from Everett ! father was also a soldier, and
i."r i- TiiuwnrH. Mr 'rmentlv. he reached through a Unction at the battle of Nortl
home 01 ner grauu parous,
and Mrs. J. H. Simons, last
day from 5 to 7 p. m.' ...
Mr. ' rmentlv. he reached through - a Unction at the battle of North Point,
Mai. t ki fnr anm Iwrrin nd was at-! The removal of the Sterrett's from
ilWU AUW V -"" " . 1
tacked by a 'large black-snake Tuscarora Valley, practically eliminat
To make room for the best and largest assortment of
FALL WINTER GOODS
that Juniata county has ever seen, and to clear space ior
the fine line of European . and American novelties Mr.
Schott is selecting. We shall make the greatest cuts in
. prices ever known here.
Among the n any reductions, we mention the following: '
The very best makes of Calico, not remnants or seconds,
but the best, for only 5 cents a yard.
We have a cheaper grade of Calico for 4 cents a yard.
Some Ladies Shirt Waists that were from 3b cents to
75 cents, we sell them now for 19 cents and 23 cents.
Ladies Fine Shoes, in sizes 2, 3 axd 3, that sold from
f 1.50 to $3.00, we sell them now for 50 cents.
Dimities and Lawns that sold for 10 cents and 12j, we
are selling now for 7 cents.
s Scotch Lawns, the beet color, we are selling at 4 cents
We have a good quality of Table Oil Cloth that we are
selling for 12 cents a yard.
36 by 36 inch Cotton Kugs for only 15 cents.
36 by 36 inch All Wool Rugs for only 25 cents.
Large size velvel Rugs for only75 cents. .
O O OO O O
103 to 109 Bridge Street,
BigClothing Si ores
'115 and 117 Bridge St., Mifflintown.
The Mid-Summer Clearing Sale of
and Gents' Furnishing Goods,
and House Furnishing Goods.
Stock, we have a
Clearance Sale, both
Summer and Winter.
We are more than ever determined to eflect a complete ...
clearing pale. The remainder tt our stock must and will
be sold regardless ofcost.
Now is your 'chance to save Dollars.
Now is your opportunity.
Don't mips it. Call at once at Meyers' Big Stores. If
you are supplied for this season you cannot make a bitter
investment than to buy
your goods for next Summer.
Harman. On the night of the
15th inst., at his home in Fayette
township, William Harman of
Brights' disease and its complica
tions. Mr. Harman 's age as 79
years He was born in Juniata
Stewart. On the morning of
the 16th inst., at his home in Tnr-
bett township, Hiram Stewart of
heart trouble, aged about 58 years
His father ana grand-father were
Tnsearora Valley people He
tanght school many years during
the winter months.
Lantz. On the 17th inst., at 3
o'clock a. m., in Texas Hollow,
Walker township, Christian Lantz,
aged 60 years 2 mos. and 14 days.
Interment at Benner's cemetery
between Thompsontown and Van
Wert on Sunday.
Zeideks. On the 19th inst., in
Patterson, Ethel E. Zeiders,
daughter of William J. Zeiders,
Jr., of brain fever, aged 6 months
and 16 days. Interment in Union
eemejery op Tuesday.
1865, ESTABLISHED. J900.
Special Invitation To The Public
To attend the Attractive Sale of Clothing that goes on daily
THE IMMENSE STOCK
D. W. HARLEY.
ft will be
TO THE ADVANTAGE OF ALL BUYERS
Who nave money to invest to examine the Stock of Goods for
MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN
ft is truly marvelous to See
THE' BEAUTIFUL STYLEU
of Su;ts and Overcoats at the Wonderfully Lo-. Prices.
His prices leave all Competitors in the rear, so don't fail
to give him a"call if in need of Clothing.
D. W. HARLEY
How to Prolong Life
No mu or woman can hope to live lone if the Kidneys. Bladder, or Urinary
Organs are diseased. Disorders of that kind should never be neglected. Don't
delay in finding oat your condition. ' Yon can tell as well as a physician. Pat
some urine in a glass or bottle, and let it stand a day and night A sediment at
the bottom is a sure sign that you have Kidney
disease. Other certain signs are pains in the small
of the back a desire to make water often, especially
at night a scalding sensation in passing it and If
nrine stains linen there is no donbt that the disease
There is a cure for Kidney and Bladder
Diseases. It is Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite
Remedy. It has been for thirty years, and
b today, the greatest and best medicine
known for these troubles.
Mr. William W. Adams,
cor. Jefferson Avenue and
Clifton Street, Roches
ter, N. Y., says:
"Three years ago
I was taken with Kidney
disease very badly ; at times
I was completely prostrat
ed; in fact, was so bad that
a day was set for the doc
tors to perform an operation
upon me Upon that day I com-,-.-A
tt nu nt IV. BhU K i mmr ifii
rewrite lemedy, and It was not long before I was entirely enred. and I have had
no return of the trouble since. My weight has increased, and I never was so
well as I am now. Dr. David Keaaedy's Fevertle Reawdy saved my life."
- favorite Remedy acts directly upon the Kidneys. Liver and Blood. In cases
of Nervousness, Dyspepsia, Rheumatism. Ulcers, Old Soros, Blood Poisoning.
Brighfs Disease and Female Troubles it has made euros after all other treat
ments failed. It is sold for $i.oo a bottle at drug stores. A teaspoonful is a dose.
r v Ail ' CaI Send your full postoffice address to the Da. Davh
baClpl6 DOttle rred knkuy CosromAnoN, Rondout, N. V.. and
watioa this paper, and a sample bottle of Favorite Rewsdy will be sent free. Every
sufferer can depend upon the genuineness of this offer, and should send at once,
- 1 CP "I
THE LEADER IN LOW PRICES.
15 and lit Bridge Street. - :lFrLI3TOvv .. PA
Tuscarore. Valley Railroad.
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT MONDAY, JUNE. 20,
DAILY, EXCEPT BUMDAY.
Blaira Mills Lv
Seven Fiui t
Port Boyal Ar,
WONDERFUL arc the cures by
iiooti's CNi!-saiurilla, and yet they
are simple and natural. Hood's SanaV
parilla makes PURE ELOOP,
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
pEBRT COFVTT RAILROAD.
Thejbllnwimr schodnle went Into effect
Nov. IK, 1896, mi the trains will be ran as
iKsavo Arrive s. m
Doncannon 7 64
'King's Mill ? 49
Sulphur Spring? 7 48
"Corroan Sidine 7 44
Mvnr-.bt-o Park 7 41
Trains Nt. 1 and 2 connect at Port Boyal
with Way Fsfixreer and Seashore Ezpresa
on P. B. R., and Noa. 8 and 4 with Mail fast.
WMrtr 7 JJ
R11y 7 8t
Hoflman 7 33
Roj-or 7 31
Mahanov 7 28
5 10 10 43 Bloomfield 7 23
6 16 9 49 'Treasler 7 09
6 21 9 54 'Nellion 7 04
5 24 9 67 'Dnni'a 7 01
6 27 10 06 Kll!otsbur H 68
6 32 10 f 7 B.rnfaeijl,s 6 61
6 34 10 17 'Groen Pirk 6 48
6 37 10 30 "Montour Jane 6 88
6 02 10 36 LandiNbarg 6 28
p. m a. ro Arrive Leave a. m p no
Train loaves BlooniHeld at 6.63 a. m.,
and arrive at Landisbnre at 6.23 s. m.
Train leavea Landiabarg at 6.0S p. m., and
arrives at BloomBeld at 6 40 p. m.
Al! station marked () are Hag station!,
at which trains will come to a full atop on
Cbas. II. SatLBT, S. H. Prj
NEWPORT AND SHERMAN'S VAL
I 1 ley Railroad Company. Time table
of paMer.prr trains, in effect on Monday,
May 18 th, 1896.
Traina Noa. 2 and 8 connect st Blair's
Mills with Concord, Doyletrarg; Dry Ron,
Noaaville. NeeKton, Shade Bap, bbaae
Valley and Uoahorn Station Stare Lines.
DAILY, EXCEPT 8CWDAY. .2
Port Koyal ' 0 010 2oj5 05
Old Port 1.3 10 275 12
Turbett 2 810 33j5 18
Freedom 3.7 10 3fi 5 21
Stewart 4.410 39 5 24
Grabam's. 5.010 425 27
Spruce Hill 6.310 50(5 35
Seven Pines 7.2 10 53 5 38
PleapantView 9.011015 46
Warble 10.011 06 5 51
Fort Bipham. 12.011 15;6 00
Honey Grove 140 11 23i6 08
Heckman 15.111 28 6 13
East Waterford.... 17.511 4016 25
Perulack 20.5 11 536 38
Ross Farm. 22.012 Oo6 45
Leonard's Grove... 24.012 086 53
Waterloo 25.512 14,6 69
Blair'a Mflls.....Ar. 27.012 20 7 05
Juniata Furnace ...
Fort Robeson ....
Ciaoa's Ran .......
Mount Pleasant . . .
Now German t'u ...
r M A M
6 06 10 36
6 08 10 88
6 12 10 42
6 15 10 46
6 25 10 621
6 2211 01
6 81,11 09
6 89 11 09
6 64 11 24
7 06111 86
7 1111 41
7 lilll 45!
7 2111 6l!
7 27ill 67
7 85 12 05
7 41112 11
7 45il2 16
D. GRIN6, President and Manager
C. &.. HiiliKi General Aa-ent.
j. a moorhead,
S. MOORHEAD, '
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