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CONTINUED PROM. FOURTH 'PAGE.
po*der was a reddieh brown. I isolated
and analyzed some reddish fragments '-of
Crystals, and sittlißled myself `they were
crystals of 'Slime chromate. I did not use
all the, crystals I separated, but kept
some of them to show to the court if ne
cessary, (crystals shown.) I also brought
along with mo if crystal of bi-chromate of
patash which can' be compared—the rest
: of the crystalall consumed in making
my analysis; the result was, I deter
mined, that chromic acid was present.
either as a bi-chrornato or chromate. I
believe, from the color of the test which I
made, it to be a bi'rehromate. I did not
' test it for potash; It had all the physi
cal appearancesof bi-chromate of potash.
;I say that some compound of chromic
acid is present. Ai a matter of ex
perience I can say nothing of the medi
cal properties of this - chromate. It
~ would be difficult to tell . its taste as it
Would depend upon contingencies.
don't recollect over tasting it. The
powder received by me has all the plum&
- cal-appearances of a chemical ink powder,
' as far as.l have tested it. I. found upon
disolving it in water it gave mo a deep
blue black color. The depth of color
would dependupon the amount of water.
(Three tests shown. court—one of them
the silver test, one the lead test and one
Cross examined Wiffr. Miller.
I did not test for potash.- I don't
undertake to say itwab . the bi:chrom ate.
Chromic acid is the poisonous part.
There was a substance present which
from its physical appearance I would in
fer was extract of logwood. I don't
_ know whether the extract of logwood. is
poisonous. I can't, from personal ex
perience, say whether this compound
would be poisonous to the human sys
tein or not, as lum not acquainted with
the medicinal effect of the different sub
stances. I sometimes put ink powders
up. Don!t, take the name of parties to
whore' sell ink powders as tt
Nearly all the ink powders I had I sold to
a peddler—a one armed soldier, and
in doing so, I did not mix tho parts,
butkept the extract of logwood by itself,
and other part' by themselves in separate
CHRISTOPHER . MELLINGER, sworn.
I live 1, miles from John Kiehl. I
know him and his wife. - I saw Mrs.
Kiehl about two - weeks before - her last
sickness, at the house as I was passing.
I have seen John K. and Kate Myers to
gether on the public road, in K's buggy,
about 14 months ago. The latterend of
August 1870, it was on the road Ibitding
from Ilidgo to Shipponsburg, about a
mile - from K's place. He had his arm
around - herneek,lif was driving with his
right hand, it was about 0 o'clock in the
B. F. MILLER, re-called.
1 live about'} mile from John Kiehl.
Kate Myers worked • for me, John
Kiehl also 'in September, 1870. After
meals hoWentout,at the front door, Kate
would go out at the back door, meeting
together and. having a conversation to
themselves around the house, they would
remain 10 minutes at a time together,
• this would occur in the evening al to. In
the evening lie would remain sometimes,
the two being-,together. Ono evening he
was out an hour with her behind the
house, after, dusk 1 got his horse for him,
1 held it 20 Minutes, waiting on him ; he
and Kato were at the well, he worked 3
days for me, he came back to my house
after this, he came beck twice for her be
fore she went to his house, when he
came to my,place he would be with Kate
andmot with my family.
Crofts examined by Mr. Miller.
Myers' place is between mo and Kiehl's
Myers' being #of a mile from me, • Kiehl
and Kato Myers word) both working for'
me. This intimacy I can speak of as
after dinner and supper don't know any
thing about breakfast. 'The neighbors
in our country are sociable. The well is
about 4 rods outside the house. Kate
was tending my daughter who had a
child at home.
Re-examined in chief.
I know Kiehl, hauled wood past my
place, and stopped to pay his respects to
Miss Kate.. I have seen Kiehl and Kato
riding in a buggy together.
Mae. MARTHA MILLER, sworn.
1 reside about mile from Kiehl's. I
know Kiehl, and met his wife twice,
Know Kate Myers, Kiehl and Katd!
Myers both worked.for us, all 1 know
the intimacy batthen Mr, Kiehl and
Kate was the comfersations after meals
which they would hold outside the house
at the shanty. These conversations
would last for of an hour, when he
hauled wood past our place she would go
out to meet him, afte'r he quit working
he came back, three times, and would
usually go to the shanty aad not come
into the house—one night he stayed un
til 11 o'clock, one' evening lie brought
her peaches when we were milking. The
road he hauled wood was not the proper
'one, ho could have taken a better one.
the only times he over took meals was
the three days, . and' my knowledge gf
their talks was only after dinners. This
shanty is our cook house, we sometimes
eat there. Kate Myers told me before'
she promised me to conic to our house,
she had promised to go to Kiehl's.
MARY BROWN, sworn,
• I know John Kiehl. I know Kate
Myers. I have seen John Kiehl and
Kate Myers going by my house along the
road. They were going in a buggy.
This was in March, 1871. Ile had his
arms around her waist. This was in the
'Cross examined. '
This was oh Saturday. This was
about mile from Shipponsburg. They
were going to Shippensburg. It was a
pleasant day. The top of the buggy was
up. I was on the porch. They did not
speak to me. Kato wns on my side of
the buggy, that is the left hand side.
ERABTOB MCKINNEY, sworn.
I know John Kiehl and Kate. Myers.
I saw.themmi the road passing my place,
In the _fall of 1870. They were sitting
ki a buggy. He had his arm around over
her shoulder. She Muller arm around
him. This was towards sundown,
B. F. SrovEn, sworn.
I know John Kiehl. In May last
overtook Kiehl below .13lusersville
on horseback, we had a
It was Tuesday or Wethiesday of the
„smile Nyack his wife died. ;Mr. Kiehl
told me'llis'itife was sick, that he had
been very - unfortunate since he lived at
that place, ho had a horse stolen, -and
his wife had been sick for Borne time, and
if things didn't BOOR go betthr he - would
sell his property, and also said be could
not.get a girl except 'one : Kate Myers.
-As near as I recollect ho said she was
with her brother planting'corn, and
sooner than not have her, lie would go
and plant corn in. her place, lie said ho
had her once before and wanted her again,
he said she was the best housekeeper lie
Cross examined by Mr. Shearer.
John appeared distressed that day. That
. was after WO -rode together for is little
B. K. GOODYEAR, sworn.
I am Deputy SlieriM of Cumberland
county. I arrested John Kiehl. I lied
conwirsation with hint on the way to jail.
He appeared to dread going to jail. 1
told loin there was nothing HO terrible
about it if ho was innocent, and,that if he
had given his wife no poison, ttht:t . y • would I
not be - likely to find any in the analysis.
lie then made this iemark.! ."My God
suppose some one ass gavd poi- -
son." , I told him that would be aiittle
rough on him. Wohnd a good bit of con
versation. I don't remember it.
It was merely a simple supposition be- I
tween no , thst if sonic one- else bad given
the poison, it would be rough on hint. I
first Spoke of the poison. •
SAMUEL DONEE, 2.e-called.
My sister was 32 years and 3 months
old when she died. ~•
Dn. S. B. KEIFFER, re-called. '
[Hypothetical-cash submitted here.]
p A woman aged 32 years, Who trod been married
for nearly eight pima, but who hail burn no dill
- drool, who had been for mule time Indiaiimed and
taking medicine, complaining el' eaura headache,
SWUM Indigestion, and memo palpitation of the heart,
' but Wires able toile lier_honselield_worko!ord,
ta lin ns, gardening,crubbing. nometimp at
tending-to the Mock at the barn, ou.Sinpla), May
7, breekfaeted.on sausage and pie, for dinner eat cream
cake, after dinner walked to •a house
of a mile dletabtirarintlelng there sevororlietire,
Mat lively, looked Well, god felt much hotter,
' home 'again, and /nibs evening of that day, after
taking a powder Mae nelzed •witli'vlolent vomiting,
great palp , •deatribed by beim drawing her almost
double; on Dlnudnc, May 8, torn eli t•ns with hot
head reeling On her hoods, apparently/4dt ; on' the
et ening of that d y found In bed eery elok ; another
powder being arimitibtereil woe followed by burning
In-the three. ahu complethed of bitrelng up, fol
lowed by vomiting emend times; In the Course of
eribour thereafter vent pram In . the irtonnich. the
vomiting - straining her, color of nattier vomited
green, complain.' of her heart butting hen; era
Tuesday, Nay 0, In the morning found lAN; ou the
floor with burning' in her throat, alkali:map, con
plainifig alter eyolght, with diMeuity of breathing
vomiting and purging—the nature of. the pufgiug
being g roan slime, offensive; on the afternoon of the
same day found by the physician" called in with
quick:irritable - pulse, - - almost Indisdnet - at
tongue dry, coated and swollen, a Underpass lathe
regions( the stomach, burning sensation la the'
stomach exteridingstp into the throat;the extremi
ties - celdevered with dlapnmy prespimtlon,a dies
position - to 'faint or swoon s hen the head was
eleeeted. violent vomiting and puiaing, the matter
vomited being a yellowish brown huh' mixed with
mucous; on Wedntsday morning, May 10, fund
again by the physician In Mannino condition ea on
the day before. and dicing this day suffering with
burning like Oro from stomach to chin, grant thiret,
oblects appearing dark and quivery.bef re her eyes,
vomiting when drink was 'given h or, 'with a dis
tressed anxionn look vvomit , green colored—black
like, coffee grounds at the-bottom, dism.sition to
faint .whon lifted up, complaining of amotherh , g,
restless and, throwing her arms about; Thursday,
May 11,_ found by the physician with great oppr.,a
emu of breathing. Intense horning in throat, great
diffietrityin swallowing an almost entire empres-
Moo of the urinary secrotioes, throwing up any
liquid taken into the stomach, growing weaker and
dyingan We night of Thursday, May 10; at 3 o'clock,
bunk t on Saturday, May 19, and wee exhumed on
Saturday, May 20, and a post Merlotti examination
hold revealing the following facts: the general up
prarance—the body was hill, the skin was a purplish
hue very much mottled with greenish Mote hero and
there at .points. The. blood vessels immrdlately
under the skits, especially over the Arnie and chest,
were patuloue—that in, very flat and somewhat In
regular - and ;vary - much diesolyed _abdomen.
wee very much dietonded, but not exteusieeiy so.
The eyes seemed protuberant. There was consider
ablo ,urglng of umbers matter—that le, half blood
—lron, her mouth and lira. Tho countenance looked
enteral except the protrusion of the eyes. -.The lips
were porple, wait, however, a deep reddish tint.
There was melting on either aide of the neck, Just
between the ears with softening, indicating rapid
decomposition An Incision was - made from the
breast hone to the ;Aids, down to the peritoneal
eacK(the lower part of the abdomen). Thu perftu
noel cock carefully punctured by m small knife, a
very tonal isnuantity of °nerdy° gee escaping. Two
!velment! were carried on either side, one along the•
edge of the ribs, the other along the edge of the
ilhum The transverse colon wits dietended with
gas but empty. The external ander.° of the omentum
wee dry and looked as If It bad been premed by a
eat towel—as if nil the moisture bud been lapped
out of it With a jolt towel. 'Rho trensverse colon,
oleo, bad a very congested appearance. Tho b,ood
vessels of the stomach and" bowels were unusually
large. The stomach and bowels were uncannily dry
in their appeararme, and the blood veered° very much
congested. The bowels and stomach were very !mien
discolored—of n pot plod, hue with deep red and
yellowish intervening turners The blood vessels in
the peritoneum were natural. The external np•
pear/ince - - of the orphan of the chest was healthy.
the heart manned natural, but on handling the mere
cuter fibres were flaccid. It flattened right down
when wo Inld it down. The heart was empty.. The
lungs were healthy except slightly congested Tho
liver was natural, lu size, free from organic lemon,
but extremely, unusually dark, and of n greenisu
tint. The gall bladder seemed natural, wee par tinily
empty, and bad a somewhat shriveled appearance.
Marked inflamlnation extendint Meng the entir.,
course of the bowels. This, Intisminatien not uni
form:hut in patches' from one.four,ll of an inch
square to largo epochs front 7 to 8 inches In surface.
This IndaMolafloa cousieted of congestionof ,the
blood vessels of the external and into; oat' chats
alike, and in color from a blight pink to a yellowish
a, d purphsh ga grenons hue, more marked, how
ever, on the mucous c.f. Thu bowels were °utterly
free from petulant matter, In other word,' they were
empty oxitept.that they continued a very Swell
platitity of field. This Quid Wail of a yellowish
darkish color. Thu kidneys, the pancreas and the
spleen found • healthy. The genital organs uud
bladder we yetnoved cerefulty by first dissecting the
felon of the per it.neom wh.ch covers the ovaries,
and then dissecting out the womb. Thu broad lige.
ment, the vagina; the bladder end ghe luterhal
able wore 'removed together. The genital and
uri wiry rapine were headily except that there wee a
flaccidity of the ususcular fibres or the bladder.
There was an enlargement the ldllo, luu tult2,
lua more then tun tint. It — reamed d 11111uter,
deafly congenital or natural—there biting nu
evidence of unrest. 'about it The tninnoraure of the
brain wore Meanly. 'the b 0.. d recede were. ight.y
turgid but no Iles-he of Mflaturnation. The aorta.
01 the brain housed natural Several trent:ruts, sec
tions through Ise luaus Mug Mello uo marl. or
evidenCe 01 uinease Vas found. The ...dile. of the
blood was dark nod fluid. A peculiarity in the CAen
b the dry noett. of alto bonds aind the peritoneal
(Moe, was the aieratrou or smell front the smelly of the
abdomen. The winery, 11131111er, Muumuu and piech
of the email intestine nitwit three inches in 1.411,
the liver oltn Ilia unopet,ed gall w.th the b adder
attached, arid tire heart were submitted to chuntlcal
ausltsts, antrum. than one grant of Ireenic found
in the Otdioneli, 0 quantity of arnwire—elitimated et
ono ge,int.Lyiund 111 Um liver, and tuoutlical depos•
Iles giVen out by the intuetinee end $ larder. •
gu,s,,, whet, to your opi n ion, wad the callawof
death 1 •
From the indications of that case, the
patient must have died from Illtring swill.
lowed it poisonous dose or doses of arsenic.
Cross examined by Mr. Miller.'
••- If the patient had a W:LiIO wed a poison
ous dose of tartar emetic, the symptoms
would not have been the same; in poiAon-
MIA doses of tartar emetic you would not
have the peculiar burning sensations
extending fruit' BtolllllCh to.chin, Vile lan
guage used in hypothetical case ss burn
ing iu the throat,) the sehsation of burn
ing would be in stomach ; there would be
to difficulty in swallowing; there would
be no tossing of arms, &c. But on the
contrary, after suffering excessive vomit
ing and purging from tartar emetic for
that length of time, would be utterly pros
trate and passive. We would not have
that distiirbauce of the optic nerve, and it
is highly probable there Would not be the
metal' disturbance. The pulse after three
days suffbring would be unilortnly feeble
and almost indistinct. The lips would
not, 9 days after death, have
brightish red hue in the midst of discolor
ation. Thu viscera, under tarter emetic
poison, would, 9 days after death, show
stronger marks of deconqmsition, and• a
chemical analysis having been made
(though I don't pretend to that science,)
from the known care that chemists use in
making analyses, tartar Vllletie could not
have failed to be discovered. I don't know
whether Dr. Rand looked Ibr tartar emetic
or not. I ant taught to believe yotr could
discover any mineral poison, although I
am not familiar with the, processes.
think it 'almost certain that tartar emetic
would be discovered in an analysis fur ar
senic, if there. For the reason arsenic is a
metal, and so is antimony, and it would
Lo impossible to pursue the tests for one
Metal, Without the other interfering. In
Reinch's and Marsh's test, suppose all
the other poisonous metals were present,
would the test for arsenic find all the otly
ers Every medical gentleman shookl
have a general knnwledga of the collateral
branches of his science, but us I Make no
pretensions to chemical familiarity, I can
give but a general opinion, based • upon a
general and no. special familiarity with
chemistry, and it is my impression, with
but few exceptions, I will not attempt to.
name them, the;presenee of One 1111.11i1 would
interfere With the elimination ofatiother- , - ,
names symptoms in this hypothetical case
puculiar to arsenic alone. That peculiar
burning pain, the peculiar extension of the
pain from the stomach to the throat, the
tmmediate ejection of water, the swelled
tongue, the bright Ted disedroyation of the
lip, these symptoms separately and com
bined, are characteristic of arsenic poison.
In the shade in which these symptoms ap
pear in the hypothetical case, they are
peculiar to arsenic alone.
What is that :dilute that makes it
peculiar to arsenic
A. The degree of severity :and distine•
'tiveness. I mean the severity of burning.
I hare had a eilio of distinct tartar emeue
poison. It was aecompanied by many of
the symptoms in this hywhetical case—
death slid not ensue. I remember attend
ing it case of peritonitis with Dr. Zitzer.
It was au old lady from Philadelphia.
She had a tumor which would have
weighed about 30 or 40 pounds. I did not
see her Mien she MS in acute peritonut is.
I saw her a few days before .death 7 -say 3
or 4 days—the symptoms in that case were
in no special apettee, but in a very general
way analagous to those detailed in this
hypothetical. case. She vomited occasion•
ally. She did not purge. She was weak,
Her skin became moist before death. She
rejected her food. No burning, but dry
ness in her throat. lied very sev4c pain
in the lowerpart of the abdomen, and with
that pain had a feeling as though, she
would burst. I think I have detailed all
the symptoms in common with the peri
tonitis ease and the hypothetical c a se.
Q. Were there not a, great number of
arsenical symptoms absent in the hypothe
cal case that-n re never nil absent in eases of
arsenical poison? v
A. No. •
Q. ,What was there' in the
oxaminatiost ibat would - tit peculiar to
arsenici or. that would contradict death
front antimony nr othor_poisonons Inetals?
• It. Nothing.
Q.-Whitt was there in the pest, nwirtem
examination that would indicate death
fimn arsenic, or t bat would differ if she
hind died from gastro enteritis mused
H the patient in the hypothetical
case had died of any kfioein inflammatory
disease involving directly, or indirectly
the three each of the Atoniach and boweb
sufficient during life to have produced the
pathological appearances there detailed, 9
days after death there must have bet n
disorganization of these parts commensur
ate With those found in the neck and Cx
ternni part of the body hero would have .
been sulpharetcd hydrogen gas in cots
cavity, tier would the lips nine days atter
death have preserved this distinct red color.
Sometimes wo can tell the' cause of death
by post aserteui examination. ,
The to dinary taste of bichrothate of pot
ash is bitter, and the dose is one-fifth of
grain and in larger dosetaerdinarily would
produce vomiting. ' '
1' was one of the physicians who per- .
'formed the pest motion' examination ;
_(hypothetical case read to Dr.) The
symptoms in — connection With the post
mortem, and.afteiwards having found the
amount of arsenic in the subject, I should
,pronounce it a ease of arsenicial poisoning
and that IN, Oubj ect died frim arsertiont poi
'ionirig: The ease Oita 41tbrO. wttej..grain
and sevomtenths in the storooelt - and one
grain •bi the. liver, lind some tri the small
intestine anld'.bladder, this could not have
been that teas taken: never , had a
case of death front 'arsenic. , I never had
a case of death from . antimony or tartar
.emetic. I halt: seen,tlio effects of arsenic
as a medicine.
- Q. Whitt symptelits in the hypothetical
case are mentioned, that might not hive_
been presented if the death had been front,
A. Excessive restlessness, excessive
burning in the throat are peculiar to arseni.
cal' poisoning. I never had - it - case "of
poisoning from arseni9 or tartar emetic.. I
have ,seen the effects of an overdose of
tartar emetic. I have named ~ all the
symptoms I ithow of just' holy—and these
uro peculiar te arsenic—both these symp
toms-mentioned would come on in any
acute case of ghstro efiterit's, no matter
frete what cau•o, but not to the same ex
Q. What is there in the post mertem ex
amination that might not have been found
if the patient had died from antimony; or
from somtother poison 1
A. The blood was dark and fluid, which
is layed down as peculiar to blood in arseni
cal poison ;.'nuthors differ Its to their be
ing cases of idiopathic falcate gdstro enter
itis, and not having had ono in tay practice
I doubt whether there could be one. , There
wits :wean gastroWHOM, Milt in my
opinion must have been caused by some
irritant or eschbrotlc taken into thestomach;
the patches of illiillM111111i1)11 having that
yellow 'and gangrenous appearance,— and
yet not gangrene, are accounted for in a
measure by the preservative effects of ar
senic; under ordinary circumstances or from
'the elicits of gastro, enteritis, decomposi
tion would have taken place in equality
with that of ether portions of the body. It
is layed down that in death from prussic
acid the ',lucid is fluid .and dark.- There
may be gangrenous appearances from death
by other causes. If all these symptome
had been the same and antimony had been
found, I say the post rportom would have
been,,different as the — gangrenous appear
ance Would -have been gangrene, as the
areniedied a preservative Wert.
Drt. AI. :(MTEAVA WV, Re-called
riVEIS one of the attending physicians of
Mrs. Kiehl in her:42lA , illness, I heard
partially the post rnortenl'-eigniination as'
detailed by lire. Kieffer and Longsdorf,
(hypothetical case read to Dr.) I think )t
was a well dt , i , eloped ease'of accuse inflam
mation of the stourolt and bowels which
arose from' the At mot] nt of arsenic discov
ered. I am well assured that sufficient
quantity of hrsemc must have been re
ceived into her systein to develop the lic
ense, in my opinion arsenio can , ed
Q. Taking the post ruortcm
in cunuvrliun WWI chemical onoly.is and
your individual observation as attending
physician, what do you suppose was the
cruse Or (11'1101?
Thie gtte>tio❑ uhjt•cted to hy
Court admits the'question.
Asiegards the organic liesiim as do.
velopod by the post mortetit examination,
I am not well convinced that such would be
peculiar to arsenic, but Rom the history of
the came Ils there detailed, and the filet of
the chemical analysis detecting the amount
of arsenic there vpecilled, 1, have no
doubt, but that. her death w, ca m e ,' by
Cross awaited& Mt. _}filler.
There was nothing poeultar in the symp
tems....te a certain extent, the z..pript.Tll3 Are
in part peculiar to arsenical poison, but
not entirely with the exception; of the in
tense burning heat and great difficulty of
deglutition ur I 'had there
symptoms alone 1 would oat undertake to
say it Wild A also Of nt rrr.icnl poison, nei
ther would I from the pent molten' exami
nation alone:. If the post morteiti and
vlllOOll. Wert). presented Ingather Lwould
sa y it w n , a ease of poisoning, but not soy
it Wag of nrrruicnl poi t iting. ll' Illy
chemist had futual any'Bihar poison I
would ma: undertake to cry from post
mortem and symptoms that it wan arsenic
poison. I. don't underthke to pronounce'
on the twat:racy of the chemical itiodysh—
(.l litlitiber olsyllipluilis rend to. Witlieh3
by Mr. Shearer,) toy opinion would re
main the sa ant. lii the hy pothez lent CAM:
there wits repeated vomiting and purging
and -whilst we know that arsenic In very
insoluble iniwater, the very largo quan
tity of wster drank in this cane must IleCC.l
,,arily have 111CiOlrell C011sillt•1111110
again ill HMI case there WAS considerable
nuantity of mucous ejection. with wh.ch,
in my OWIIIIOII al . :Willi% if there, would be-
Millie incorle I never hurl a ease of
ar . senieal poisoning in toy own practice
or any 1/111 . 110'1' Will,. this trite prove, El/
ire one. 1 spunk: therefore from the Sy inti
tonic and the books entirely. I made
memoranda front my books' before I left
home, having consulted them. 1 thill't
recollect of ever reading of 1/ ell/Will Willa
all the symptoms detailed by Mr.. Shearer
were absent. I don't know .that I have
ever read it case in which i of them ion ab
sent, having read but few cases of arsenical
poison. I never Made a post mortem ex
ionination in a case of arsenical poison. I
never read of one being made a about the
stomach being opened, in regard to mak
ing autopsies 1 never gave the matter any
attention, the stomach is the primary seat
of disease in 111°Selllefli poisouing. There
are eases on record Where it has been ad
mind that arsenic was administered where
no arsenic was found I think the intense
heat in connection with the finding efursenie
determines it definitely that anionic
was the cause of death ; in my experi
eno as a physician, I have rarely found
two cases, in any4lisease, in which the
indications are exactly the tilllllo. I al
ways treat diseasiLs according to the
symptoms Ile they li - resent. thedisolves
*Without regard to
01 anything might be a symptom, some
times I regard what is absent as a symp
tour in a case. I can't_ now conceive
of a caselir which I would take abeamo
as a symptom of a case. Certainly after
understanding the question,, 1 would
say that absence is a -.symptom, and in
prognosticating,,a ease_ aheence some,
times regarded as a symptom. 1 would
nut say, how ver, that in the absence
of Of . poisoning, that poison
ing,was the disease.
libe proniineut symptoms in arsenical
poisoning are burning in the stomach,
and burning extending to the throat.
Nausea, vomiting,and purging, (severe'
and continued,) sense of constriction
around the throat, difficulty of swallow
ing and extreme thirst, and an intoler
ance of all warm drinks. Times aro
what I would gall the prominent leading
symptoms of arsenical poisoning, as I
have learned , them from the hooks.
Those mentioned by Mr. Shearer are
accidental symptoms which may or may
not attend,' but if present would confirm
the other symptoms. The mixture of
blood with bile, gives the vomit a brown
appearance. Even the leading symptoms
may sometimes be absent so say writers.
The symptoms I have mentioned, I
would not say were constant, but occur
in most all cases. I don't know whether
Orphelia or Christison or Taylor are the
most prominent authors on poison.
,Orpholia is au old work—Correction by
Dr. Stewart; I are not -certain the
mixture of blood and bile would, give the
vomit a brown appearance. .
WATER:I4*N, Wisconsin, paid $lll,-
778 of 'for railroad debt at ono instal.
. • •
me. . . ,
„ONE hundred and ten years ago there
was—not.. a-single _white mom in Hen
tuckY, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois.
rAnmEns are becoming disgusted with
the; ,Early Rose potato on account of its
rotting badly and turning out poorly,
TnE burnt district in Waushara,
Shawano and Oconto counties, Wiscon
sin, were severed with snow on the
'_TlPs_Massachusetts mills have-sent an
agent to Hong Kong to- employ coolies
for operatives. , A cargo of thorn is ox;,
:REAL' Etriirt ts Selling rapidly in'
Pcslitigo, Wisconsin, and at prices fully
,au high, and in many instances higher,,
than before the fire.
TinE pimp; iu Clinton Slate,quarry,
Maine, have 'impended o.,wirlibiris for
the season, but they will be resumed in :
Ake dridible nl4.
y:CIL. 71. 6 1TO. 47.
dr a masauteeting of the Republicans
, I3t.Bedforci county, son. Francis,
Was formally announced as theii'.!:candi
`dath for Goi.ornor as will be seen' liy the
Resolved, That as the , friends and
neighbors•of tlio Franck JOrden,
among whorg he was `Born lind'reitied,
and" practiced' Professioti'fCr - mithr
,years, we take peculiar pleasure and
pride in presenting him -to the; Republi
cans of the State as one pre-Eminently
qualified to lid -with credit to: himself
and adv,antage to the .Commonwealth,
the Gubernatorial Chair of Pennsylva
nia. ltns early constant and zealous
support and advocacy of the great prin
ciples of Repo blicanbm, his experience
in the State Notate as a legislator .of
systematic, diligent ; and &Weil' atten
tion to the dist:beige of his public duties,-
the satisfactory manner in which he has
filled the arduoCh4 and responsible posi
tion of Secretary of the Commonwealth
—his knowledge of the law, and the
wants of the State, Land-his high char
acter for morality and integrity, combine
to render him a standard-i:slier n: eveio
way worthy of the Republicamparty.
This is a very deserved complimOnt to
Col.-Jordan. No man In the Common
wealth is better qualined to fill the office
AA* Governhr, and no olio enjoys to a
greater degree the respect and confidence
of his fellowcitizens.
Tun Voiunfper in noticing the action
of the_ Supreme Court in bringing Em
ndnger to tine, says ;
.',Two Of the Supreme .Judges said it
was• quite evident that fraud, bribery
and corruption had beeuresorted to to so•
cure Weaitley's election.'?
what done the Volunteer moan ? John
Eniminger said that. No ono also did.
Emminger isn't a jUdge of the Smpeeme
Court, oven if ho' does want to be an
angel ; how could the, Volunteer imag
ine that he wastFo judges. The two
.judges expressed themselves
highly disgusted with the farce. They
would not be pleased with seeing them
solveS credited - with'the expression wo
WE call the attention tif our readers
and' the " rest of mankinn" to the fact
that Thursday of• thc present week is a
day set apart by the National and State
authorities for thanksgiving and prayer.
Let it - be' observed scrupulously. For
the blessings which - have been showered
upon us, and for our deliverance from
war, pestilence, and the many scourges
which have afflicted other communities,
let the - people of this Valley especially
give thituki . i7 - _
WE give apt nearly our whole space
this week to the Kiehl murder trial.
Having begun the publication of the tes
timony, we have nothing left but to
complete it, although it interferes very
much with our usual variety of select ions
and nevus. When it is finished we will
take a new departure, and will, in the
future, not undertake a report in full of
a ease which is. likely to prove 80 pro
THURSDAY, NOVI lIIEI 30, 11371
NASII LECTIIItE.—The first-lecture
of the season was deliveied at Itheem's
Hall on Friday evening" last •to a very
large, intelligent and appreciatlp audi
ence. The lecturer 'was the celebrated
Potroleu m V. Nasby, and his theme was
the "Mission of Skinenoyh."
As Nasby is a national institution it
may not be amiss here to state ho he
is and what he is like. His . name is
David H. Locke, and lie is by profession
the editor of the Toledo Blade Ile is a
robust, stalwart man, weighing about
two II nod red, and standing about five feet
ten in his boots. He is anywhere be
tween thirty-five and forty-live years,
and looks as if Ite Would live at least
fifty years more. There — is nothing in
A appearance or manner to indicate
that he is conscious of ever having at
tragted any attention, or of possessing any
unusnal powers-whatever. Lecturing is
only an incidental business with him,
having never appeared on the platform
until he had achieved a reputation as a
humorist by his famous letters.
His lecture was simply a scathing
satire on the morals of - American poli
tics, business and society, and they were
ridiculed as fiercely, although in ix very
'different style of English, as were those
of the pro-slavery Democracy at the
Confederate Cross Roads, in the letters
Which have made Nasby's name a house
hold, word all over the -country. The
lecture opens by a description of the
Comanche Indians, in which the humor
ist takes occasion_ to make sundry side
flings at gentlemen who write up sub
jects of which they are profoundly igno
rant: Skinenoyli is ';O representative'
, young Camanchp, who determines to go
Eastward in order that he may profit by
the civilization "Of the kreA white race.
Ho is equipped. for hisjourney- by means
Cf funds raised by fairs, at which the
performances, although they have the
same features ours are rtiore . vigorous.
'He first meets the civilization he is in
quest of on t e frontiers of Kansas,
where he finds i in the shape of whisky,
bad enough to make him steal money
out of his Own pockets, and where he
meets hind agents who will sell him all
the kingdoms of: the earth, or borrow the
amount of the consideration money from
him just as may be most convenient far
both Parties. The Indian in quest of a
bettor article of civilization
Chicago, mid - sees the operations of f the
'grain speculators. He is told thd' tricks
of that trade, and 'concludes that it is
worse gambling anti bigger. lying than
a Camapche could do if be tried, and is
therefore not impressed faVorably with
the ' morals of the-place. — Ho goes' to
Now York anti roes the operations in
gold and stocks, and finds that to be a
little worse oven than the Chicago grain
dealers' swindles. 'Ho finds men stealing
railroads wits lass troublo and risk than
his people incur when they steal horses,
and be doesn't find himself muck im
proved in morality by witnessing this
phase of civilization. Ho, investigates
,polities and concludes,. that
white men have leek senselh their selec , .'
Don of rulers than)* Pooplo'have in the
selection of their chiefs, and "concludes
that politics also is a fraud." He peeps
a little into civilized society and makes
some discoveries there in', the way of
dross and behavior that seem to him
worse than all the rest, and he goes itenao
satisfied that the white monde a bigger
IratittfiY d (mid e rable - than is n Comanche'
Indian. . . . .
-Mr. Locke certainly rendered groat
'service to.the country .by • hie , political
satireffcluring and Since' the . war: , That
work is 'nearly ClOseci.'.„The iniquities
and prejudices at which hie famous. let
ters wordlaidiched hate near* vanished ,
from the 7 e l Thererernain, however,
many things yet in'ourbusiness and'imb.
ities which sadly need correction, and no
one •knoWS bettor how to attracCatten.
theuPthan does Petroleum V.
Nasby. Pro . " Mission of Skinenoyh"
Is n - sermaii"lstiSh should ofterrboleard.
%' Alt 'wonliktr lioulP4 , '-84ce-ellsilti
l'ioape.-911 Batun l atlaitt; , ofiloq . Banno
'arrested two yOunemen 'of', this phice,
nam4d)gorriatiii and Johni-z-the.one'on
a charge of \orgery, the other 'fon ob
taining-move under false pretences. W
The individun a ,Were standing on the
borner`ofßed rd and East nigh-Streets,'
' wherfeillekr" Balnio"Went - up to - arrest
them. Morrison''lmmediately fled, and
JOllllB was handed over to Sheriff Fore.
man. A'Short time afterwards Morrison
was re-arrested in a house on North_
street, 'and the parties wore then' eaketi
before A. L. Sionsler, esq., for a hearing.
The parties that had suffered by the
transactions of these young mem were
telegraphed for, and arrived on the 5.80
p. m. train and identified -them. They
are charged with having forged a check
on Mr. Jesse Brindle, in August last, a
gentleman fur whom. they worked last
:Blamer, for VA which was sashed at
the Carlisle Deposit Bank. -
The following from the Valley lade
pendent, of last week, will also illustrate
:a transaction . with which they are
charged : ' '
"Du last; Wedneliday afternoon, a
udranger, giving his name as CharleS
Johnson, walked into the grocery store
-of- -- Wisett - Mateer, on East Main street,
and asked one of the firm, (Mr. Wise,)
if he would cash him a check of fifteen
dollars on Jesse Brindle, who resides in
the countr,g,. Always wishing to oblige.
and accommodate, Mr. Wise willingly
assented, paid over the money to Mr.
Johnson, who with many thanks went on
his way rejoicing. Not feeling alto-.
gather. safe as to..tho genuineness of the
paper, Mr. Wise took it to the First
National Bank, when Mr. Brindle, a
brother of Jesse Brindle, pronounced the
check a forgery. From latest accounts
nothing has been hoary of the bold
stranger, and Messrs. Wise & Mateer,
are losers of a right snug sum of
Upon being identified, Officer Selene
assisted by Jesse Cart, proceeded to
take the prisoners to jail. When near
Irvine's corner, Johns tripped Cart and
felled hittt to the ground, making good
his escape. At the same time Officer
Sanuo, who, had Morrison in, chary °
turned around to assist Cart, when Mor
rison took the wings of thn morning,"
and rapidly sped down Main street,
passing Sheriff Foreman, who anew a
p.dr of pinchers after hint, attd joined in
the pursuit. Mr. Cart continued the
ohase after Johns, and very nearly suc
ceeded iu recapturing him, when he was
suddenly brought to a halt, by a voice
hips ivar, crying out "stop; or_ I will
shoot." And thus the chase ended, mid
these - young men are still at liberty.
ton District Institute convened at Fair
view Hall , on Saturday, the eighteenth
instant, at 1 - p. m. Called to order by
the President. 1101 l was ealla—Messrs.
Brenneman, Greist, Conner, Eppley and
Gutshall, present. Minutes of last Meet
ing read :ind declared adopted.
_then conducted an
exercise in Orthography, dictating 100
words which were spelled by the mem
bers; this was • followed by an interest
ing discussion on _the best methods of
teaching Orthography to primary schools.
-Mn Conner drilled a class in Reading,
followed by in exercise in Grammer, by
Mr. Greist, in which. he urged upon
teachers the importance of having their
• pupils to correct those grammatical er
rors which they are liable to makc'daily.
On molbipte Mr. Eppley, the Institute
adjourned to meet at 6 p. in. •
Evening tiexsion—lnstitute met accord
ing to previous adjournment, and -War
called to order • by the President.
Opened by, singisg. Mr. Zeigler drilled
a class in Attintal Arithmetic, followed
by an cxerAe in Written Arithmetic
by D. S. Brenneinan, Mr. Eppley then
conducted a recitation in Go•igraphy.
On motion of W. W. Gutshall, the
question previously 'announced was
postponed until the next meeting. The
President then announced the following
programme for next Institute : Or
thography, W. W. Gutshall ; Grammar,
D. S. Brenneman ; Mental Arithmetic,
P. Griest ; address by D. S. Brenne
On motion, the Institute adjourned
to meet in Independence Dan, Decem
ber 9, 1871 Members will please be
punctual. All teachers and friends of
education, and the citizens of district
No. I, especially, are invited to attend.
W. W. GUTBUALL,
VALUARLE MILL PROPERTY BuItNED
—Au extended notice has been handed us
with reference to thin fire, but owing to the
crowded state of our columns, wo have
been obliged to present it in-the fol
lowing condensed form : On Saturday
night last, about 0 o'clock, the new
mills of J. T, Sterrett, esq., on the Yet-
lovr.Breeches creek, in Dickinson town
ship, wore destroyed by fire. It leo sup
posed to 'have originated from tlfe spark
of a small mill lamp falling •upou
some combustible Materiab•- As near an
can be ascortairied the following are
the losses' sustained : From 3,000 to
5,000 bushels of grain, 150 barrels of
flour, from 300 to 400 bushels of corn, a
large quantity of oats and rye,'several
tons of middlings, two pair of scales,
together-with a large number of empty
bags, barrels and other mill property.
lar.fiSterrett's loss is estimated at $20,-
000—partly covered by insurance.
Chenoweth, agent for this popular work,
informs us that ho has been very 'sue
cessfuj thus far in obtaining subscrip-
tions. This book is intended for all
classes, viz The. Christian, the
quire., the sceptic, the teacher, the Bible
class, the home circle and the intelligent
reader: On the whole, tho publishers of
"the Life of Jesus Christ" come before'
the public With the confident expectation
that the work will be accepted as the
book for which the great mass of think.
lug, Christians have boon waiting.
THE KIEHL MURDER TRlAL.—Owing
to the unabated loterest manifested dur
ing the progress of "this trial, at the
,earnest solicitation of a number of ,per
sons, we haie concluded to publish the
same in parnplitet,ferm. Tho pamphlet
will'dibraco the entire proceedings,
from the 'empanelling of the jury to the
rendering of the verdict, and, will con
tain- ,tipwards of
. 100 pages of closely
printed matter.. Single copies 25 cents.
All orders fer books should be addressed
to:the HERALD OFFICE, Carlisle, Pu.
ACCIDENT/JILT KILLED,—On .Thurs
day last,; - Janina Lawson, was killed on
the St. Charles Railroad, by the' noel
-dental falling la . of, sin embankment. The deceased ,was h native of, Glasgow, ;
Scotland; and had • beets engaged in a
bakery; in this place, h'eliortlime since.
I.Tponloaving this place he' - proceeded to.
Loudon, Feanklin, comity. If his frond
wish to obtain any information regarding
thef deceased, they should address H.' R.
Whitman, ,osq.,, London,. Franklin
cOurit y •
31clircer...•ThimunTAItimuNr.- 7 The BCC-
and entertainment of the " Lecture and
Concert Beason" will be a' vocal and in
, strdrnental concert - of classic and mind
lariccous male by the " ldendelssohn
Quintette Club," o , Boqton,'inlibe e m's
Hall,Fridareveninfr, lieeember 16.
. , .
' The " Quintette Club" is composed of
the following artists : William Schultze,
Carl Meisel, Thomas Ryan, Edward
Heindl, and; :Wulf
be assisted 14 the distinguished liocabst,
Mrs. J; W."WestOn. "
There are a few season tickets unsold,
which can be had of any member of the
committee at $2.50 for the remainder of
the course, consisting of one concert and
four lectures. ,
' The following notice we clip froth the
"MEN. QUIN. CLIIII.—To our mind
the concert was superior to any instru
mental concert ever before given in
Cleveland. Each member is a brilliant
solo peitformer, and ono or two of them
are perhaps 'unexcelled in' the whole
country. Our citizens never heard classi
cal music interpreted so beautifully, or
with such delicacy bud- feeling, before.
Of the various club solos, we shall place
Mr. Heinili's flute- fantastic' at tho head.
It was an astonishing performance,'and
deserved the sincere applause it evoked.
We had hot imagined the flute to bo ca
pable of so much. The clarionet and
violoncello solos by TVleßsrs. 'Ryan and
Fries, wore likewise flnishhd.and beauti
Tu Pennsylvania School Journal for
December is already upon our table. It
is a valuable number, one of the best yet
issued under the new management. The
leading articles are, "Drawing in the
Public Schools of Massachusetts;" "Les
son for Pennsylvania ;" " The New
President of Yale ;" "Ezamination of
Teachers ;" " Boys and Civilization ;"
"Rule Work ;" " - Instruction to Teach
ors"—from the Report. of the l-hiladel
phia Committee;" "Tim Polytechnic
College of Pennsylvania ;" "How School
masters aro made in Germany ;" "Hu
mane Education ;" and a very interest
ing paper from the Irish Teachers' Jour
nal, on "The Teaching of Geography."
It contains, also, full Editorial and
Official Departments, Book Notices, and
some four closely-printed - pages of 3lis-
cellaneous Items. Do you read an edu
cational journal? ll' you are a Teacher
or Director, here is what you need. This
number of itself should be worth the
year's subscription to many energetic
teachers.. Subscription price, 41.10 ; to
clubs of live or more. $1.21. The pub
lishers proiot.e Pm bring it out iu a new
dress of type .with pie January issue, so
that now is :iratta meiftb to subscribe.
Address J. P. Wickershatti'& Co., ',fin
AMERICAN I lomEs.—The December
number of this popular dollar magazine
contains several excellent illustrations,
and interesting articles or stories by Col.
Thos:! , „lV. Knox, Col. 11. H. Conwell,
Julius A. Palmer, jr., Geo. E. McNeill,
C. henry St. JOllll, Miss Mary E. Leon
ard, Edwin Ballard, and
fascinating writers. The various . de-
Partments devoted to the household,
table talk, Sabbath thought's, phys
iology, our boys and girls, - witty sayings
and doings, farm and garden, mechanics
and artisans, Masonry, Odd Fellowship,
Grand Army and Knights of Pythias,
are filled with interesting and appro
priate matter. The words and musk, of
a popular humorous song aro also given.
This inagaziitie which is Ludy one dollar a
year, is meeting with groat success. It
is for side by all newsdealers, and is
circulated forg'imbscriptioi by agents
'who work on cash commissions, and are
wanted in every city and town in
America: , Chas -H. Taylor & Co., 51
Watersqeet, Boston, are the publishers.
GRAND FADt.—The fair and festival
of the Union Fire Company will open in
Itheem's Hall on Saturday evening next,
December 2. This is one of our oldest
and must efficient fire companies, and is
always'prompt when the dreaded alarm
of fire is sounded through our streets.
- In order to keep pace with the times,
they procured a handsome new steamer
and a large lot of hose. In order to re
lieve thernsehtes from the debt incurred,
they have concluded to hold flits fair,
and cordially solicit the support of all
our citizens, both town and country. • A
band of splendid tousic will he in attend
once, while fair sales ladies will gra,r,
thmoccasion with their presenrre. o•
members of this company were fort on ite
in resorting to the plan of offering the
"25 arti •lerr at only 25 emits per chance,"
as the committee are kept very busy
selling chances on market days. If you
wish to pass-a pleasant eveoing m ylsil the
fair—only 10 cents arlinis,br
Pawnl%—W SePielober Ismt, .Jacob
A. Gardner, residing at Milling spo i i g ,. ;
this county, died, leaving a wife mid
three children. Mr. Gardner was a poor
man, but, fortunately, he had his life:in
sured in the New England Life Insurance
Company for.-12,0.00. On-Friday last,
,M.r._George Swartz, the-agent_ of .this
company, residing at Boiling Springs,
paid Mr.`R. 11. IVe.bbert, executor of the
deceased, the full amount of the insur
ance money: -, •The promptness of this
well-knoWn company iu this iistance, is
CIJNIIIBIRLAND FAIR.—The numbers
of this Fire Company contemplate hold
ing a fairAttring the ,approaching holi
days, in ilheem's Hall, • commencing
Saturday evening December 23. Having
incurred a heavy debt, Alloy have re
sorted to this plan to relieVe themselves.
Among the gifts to be given away, we
notice a valuable lot of ground on North
street, in-this borough, -at only 25 cents
a chance. .Useful, and ornamental ar
ticles in abundance will also be offered.
While fair ladies, good music, and plenty
of excitement are included in the long
list of attractions. Admission -10 cents.
CIMIEITMAS.—Tho tempting confoo.
tions, toys and fancy articles displayed
ie the show-windows of our merchants,
apprize us of the rapid approach of the
holidays. rho school ohildren are atm
iouSly counting the
. days until two
weeks' vacation commences, and are
engaged in collecting mousy in order to
procure their respective teachers holiday
Sziow.—We were visited with a snow
on Friday last, that 'would. have done
credit to the middle of Winter. Some
of the young folks Were seriously think.
Ing of getting up a sleighing , party,. but
the rain dispelled all further hopes on
CLOSED.—Tho , barber 'shops on Sab
bath.. The gentlemen of the tonsorial
art appeerdotermined to live up tethe
agreement entered IMO some tiumeinee,
nti r ,ive have not hoard. of 'a • single viola—
tion Of the same.. • Next. '
—What has become of the
Dom Plilladelphia. We have missed
thislvelcome little exchange foi• three
weeke 'pEot t..
ADveiatNoThe price of apples
IMSIENBE—The poraiinwon crop.
INCREA on the It.
iormintn 'of English ^Sparrciws ;were
seen•flying•in`the nelgtbbrhood of the
Public Square a few days since.
Mn. H. WOLF, tho popular mer
chant, at NO. 18 North Hanover street,
left for Philadelphia on Monday morn
ing-last, to lay in a supply of now goods.
Look out for his new announcement next
week. • 4 , •
RECOVERINCI.—The 131111101'0118 friends
of Jason W. Eby, esq., will be pleased to
Main tbat he is rapidly recovering from
his recent . severe illness, and is once
'more able to attend to business, ambere
TIIANREI.—The employees of OUR OF
FICE would again return thanks to a
generous friend in Dickinson township,
for a,bountifuj supply of fine rosy-checked
apples received during the past week.
THANKSGIVING SERMONS..— Rev George
Norcross will preach in the Firat'Presby
teriam church, and Dr. Dashiell, of
Dickinson College, in the First Metho
dist church, this (Thursday) morning,
at 11 o'clock a. m.
A MATCII , game of billiards, Will shortly
come of in this place, between David E.
IVbeeler, of this borough, and General
Poulton, of Harrisburg. A oplendid
game of billiards will, no doubt; be
played, as both gentlemen are experts
with the cue.
TIIAIIKEI.—TIrer9OrgI3 Wctzel, pro
prietor of the Franklin House; will ac
cept thanksfor a bottle of the Celebrated
Turkish Wino Bitters. We bare sam
pledit and pronounce it a good article.
The proprietor of this popular house, al
ways keeps on hand the best brand of
gins, brandies, wines and bitters. To
those of, our citizens, who occasionally
take a smile" we would say give him a
GRAND STREET PARADE.—The mem
bers of the Union Fire Company, pur
pose making a grand street parade on
Saturday morning next, at 9 o'clock.
It is the intention of the members to
have. the 25 articles included in the
"Gift Enterprise," on exhibition. The
prOcession will be lieuded by the Carlisle
(leans Band. Our leaders should nut
forget that the Fair Opens on Saturday
ONE of the oldest, and most ably con
ducted monthlies of our (lay, is 11 00(7 . 3
Household Magazine, published by S. S.
Wood sc Cu., Newburgh, N. V. It
numbers among its able corps of writers,
Greely, Beecher, Parton, Arthur, Dr. W.
W. Hall, Harriet Beecher Stowe and
Gail Hamilton, while its teams put it
within the reach bf all. Devoting itself
to knowledge, virtue and temperance,
we bespeak for it a hearty welcome to
all firesides. Its agent, C. llack 7
ett, of our own town, oilers -spe , ial rates
to those who subscribe nom.
' ANOTHER POISONING C'Asu.--Rebecca
Johnson, (colored,l living with tin; fain
tly of Mr. Logan, in Newton township,
a few miles west of Newxille, Was placed
iu jaii tin SaiMath last, on a charge of
attempting to poison Mrs. Mary Logan,
the mother of William N. Logan; and
two children. We have not been able
to obtain any particulars, excepting
that she is charged' with placing poison
in a coffee pot, of which coffee they
drank on the morning of twenty-fifth
instant, and innnediately became very
sick. She hawbeert 2 committed until the
January Quarter Ses.iions.
THE people of our town complain gen
erally and freaantly of their annoyances
from the beggars and vagrants ohn in
fest this 'e , ;tninuni'y in very unusual
numliels :it this time. It is no uncom
mon thing for six' or eight
. of these
creatures to - annoy a family during,the
day, and within the last week_several
hoose:i s have been stealthily .entered,
much the annoyance and alarm of
ladies and children. Our Officers should
see to it that, these vagrants and beggars
'a , e not :dims ed to be a constant ainffiy
-1111(43 to (Mr citizens.
LINT OF PATENTH —no following
patents were issued front the U. S. Pat
ein office to citizens of Pennsylvania,
for the wee'. ending Novetnber 21, 1871.
Reported for Tut: HERALD by Alexander
& Mason, Solicitors of Patents, 605 Sev
enth street, Washington, D. C. :,
kettlif," Abraham Wolf, Beaver
Palls ; , ifire pli;e4 tender, Chas. C. Alegs,
Pittsburg; adjustable reel—out oil' for
harvesters, J. Keller, 'Boalsburg ; device
loin slitting and looping rags for carpets,
S. Palmer, Howard ; machinists vice,,
Jonas D. Beck, Liberty;
holder, Jas. B. llabeckm•, Newport ;
codabined corset and sliirt supporter,.
Linda aniglineyer, „Easton ; ' clothes
washer, David P. Sulquff, Milton ;
clothes - washer,. David,P.- Stilouff;-Milton;
•Badge, Jacob Bedictiimer,ladel
DRESSED poultry always on hand, at
OV3TERB at Hurnrich's. Families
supplied at the shortest :notice:
FOR SALE OR TO RENT
In Lisburn, Cumberland county, a,
store room and dwelling 'louse, or store
room alone, is for sale or to rent. A
business oefront $12,000 to PO,OOO, can .
be done within small capital.
. lm * Lisburn, Pa.
Ay Irishman called at a drug store to
gel a bottle of Johneon'a Anodyne Lini
ment for the rheumatism ; the druggist
asked him in, what part of the body it
troubled him most, "Bo in sord," said
ho, "I have it in ivory houl aridseorner
At thii - Contral dry goods store, an
other great reduction .in prices of all
kinds, of dry goods, shawls, blankets,
coverlets, counterpanes, table linens,
towels, napkins, all kinds of flannels, me
rino shirts and drawers, all kinds`tif me
rino under wear for ladies, misses, and
boys, clothe • - nnd cassimeres, overcoat-
Ingo, sattinottS, jeans, &c.
-- Now is the tine to scours groat bar
gainsin all kinds of Winter - goods, as we
tirodotermincd to close out our entire
,stock of woolens by, tho first of January,•
1872. • You can . saVe at least 80 per cent
by calling 'at the Central for bargains in
:dry goods and furs of all kinds. "
Laxpicg & Tait.r.su
IF you - wiolx a servioeablo platform
wagon, go -to Nagle & Bmoltz, ou South
Pitt street, a tow doors, south 'of tho
R. R. Opt: ,
215671tf: • •
A coRpIAL. INVITATION
is hereby extended to , all potions, both
town and country, to assist ail in our alt.'
proachitig fair and festival. - Persons
fromthe-eountry of (own, intending to
donate ,articles for the benefit of, the
company will please forward them. to
Robert Shearer, Chairthan of Com
mittee. These intending to send turkeys
will please forward lire ones, as. we will
botetter able to dispose of them in.that
manner than dressed. Every article con
tributed; no matter how trivial, will be
gratefully acknowledged by the entire
company. R. SIIEAFE.R,
Chairman of the Committee of Uuion
Fire COmpany. 23n0v712t.
PRIME minco moat at Humrich's
A special meeting of the stockholders
of the Miramar Iron Company, will be
held at Nowville, Pa., on Monday,
December 4, , 1871, at 11 o'clock a. : .m.,
for the purpolb ) ofchangitig the corpo
rate name of said company. By order
of the Board of Directors.
ASBURY VERLAN VD,
UNION FIRE COMPANY'S FAIR \
Rheem's Hall, commencing Saturday
evening, December 2, 1871.
Twenty-five cents a chance in all the
following list of valuable articles :
1. First-class buggy, value, $175.
2. 25 yards wool carpet, " 25.
3. set silverware,. 25.
4: - pair white blankets, 10.
5. set Alaska furs, "- 10.
6, chamber set, 10.
7. pair mans' boats, " 10.
8. handsome oil painting, " 10.
9. 40 yards muslin, .6 8.
10. one, Sot chairs, 8.
11. one ton coal, 7.
12: ono meerschaum .pipe " 5
13. Scotch gingham umbrella " 5
14. ono toilet set, 5
15. one toilet atau,c,1,,,, 4 5,
16.„handsome lamp, I , u.
17. one box cigars; 5.
18, - pair " 5
19. set knives and forks, 5.
20. one bird cage,
21. one pair brackets, " 5.
21!. One set. goblets, 5
23. one-half barrel ilonr, 4
24. pair gent's driving gloves " 4
25. the what is it, 5
.31.aking:s total of V. 168,00
Citairtuan of Comthittee.
PRIME bllek lrilVat, flour, (wet. dried
SH ELI, cctl jewelry at Ilote'A.
P P :lad rbaCtllit.-1' at II Mrieh'S
- PATENT GATE
At Dinhle's Machine Shop, in this
place, can he ,ee❑ one cif the best practi
cal Fat in Gates ever• invented. It does
not require ally hinges. It opens two
ways. .It never rides in the mud, and
can he raised to !Mile.; Clear Over snow
drir.,, and other obstructions that- are
not over twenty-f Our inches high. It is
offered for sale to all who need gittes at
the following low pi ices.
For each fame right, $9.00 ; for each
township right, $20.00 ; fni•-e:teh county
Gates made -to order of any size or
style desired, and satisfaction guaran
teed iu :ill cases.. Will exchange terri
tory for a good / horse. Cali" on or ad
dress Ctl Ad t'. Uiaa LP.
Also, 1 Wilson and I Wileax & Gibbs
Sem ina Machines for sal, c•hea ie.
FOR MINCE PIES,
Pure New England Rion. Liennine
French Brandy. Fine Cooking Wines.
Beat of old Rye Whisky. All to be had
at the very lowest prices for cash. only,'
at JACOB LI VINGSTON,
2 North Hanover Street,
Two good sound young horses, at a
inoderate price, for which the cash will
he paid. Black *preferred.. Enquire of
No. 21 North Hanover street,
Pon loss of cud, horn MI, red water iu
cows, loss - of appetite, lot, or murrain in
sheep ; thick wind, broken wind ,and
roaring, and for . all obstructions of the
kidneys in horses use Sheridan'.4 Cavalry
Condition Pow(6ra. _ . •
SMOKE house apples, by the bushel or
barrel, at Ilururieh's.•
Fou your Winter liat, go to Madame
PEiNIITN in large or small quantities,
hats;' cheaper thari - isVer, — tit
Tut bOst bfands of canvassed Sugar
Cured - Hams and dried beef. Coffees,
Sugars, and - Teas of the finest,: quality.
Choice new family flour. Queousware
at the rowest prices. 1 cannot be under
sold. Everything guaranteed.
J. M. MABONHEIMILIt, •
Southwest corner Pomfret and Pitt
streets, Carlisle, Pa. 7je7ltf.,
Fon Well potatoes, .go to, Huntricles.
He has seven different varieties, which he
is selling in large or small quantities to
snit pitrebasers. .
TnE best assortment of re:Milers and
flowers. at Madame Rote's.
A FRESR. Ipt of cocoanuts and even
berries at Ilurnrieti's.
Fon tho latest style joyfelFy, go to
JusT-rocelved ek choice lot of mackore
" - Go to iftdiSma Rote for your fall, and
Winter bath and bonnets.
PRIME fresh cislor at Huairich's
4 1) - in choapost JoNvoli7 at Madame
~ A ll'perifous indebted to Henry Saxton,
prior tojbe first of January, '1870; are
berebrifofled to calLimmediately, and
settle their indebtedness with him before
the first pf January, 1872. If not at
tended to by that time, tho
every one, irrespective, f person, will be
placed in the hands of a proper officer of
the law 'for cellection. Bari nit SAXTON. '
- All - persons knowing tbentselvOii in.
debted to the iindersigried; either by
note or book account; will please call
and settle the same witbAut delay, and
oblige .„ ' MUMS( & Mama.,
LACE COLLARS from 10 centsupwards,
'at Madanio Rote's.
STILL another , lot of that choice lioni
LAinrs' and childrens' . shoes of the
very best make 'at, Ogilby's,seheap ,for
Fou all your millinery goods, go toltia
ALL sizes of gum. shoes of the best
quality at Ogilby's, cheap for cash.
SwErrmn \and American cheese al
ways on liand,Nkt Humrich's. . .
' LAR GE lot of oil -cloths,, trunks /
satchels; &c., closing out cheap at Ogil
COMBINGS made into switches, chig
nons, curls, frizetts, Sze, at Madame
AN entire neW loefof ladies' and Chii
drone' furs, which will he sold far bcloW
previous prices, all neW, no old, moth
eaten stock on hand, at Ogilby,s.
JUST received a lot of Jersey buck
wheat by J. L. Meloy.
RIBBONS, laces and all new styles of
`trimmings closing out cheap at Ogilby's.
IF yoh want a nice pound of honey, go
to II umricles.
Tim Senseman Shop is still in full
blast. If you want good carriages, bug
gies,, spring wagons or sleighs, go to Ad.
Senseman, at his old place on North Pitt
TwJNr bids onions just received at
Tim cheapest hats in Carlisle, at Ma
ATTENTION ! ATTENTION ! !
Mort is' the'iaitnegier bargains, for Tit
M. Smiley is still busy manufacturing
clothing for men and boys' wear, whieb
he is selling cheaper than ever. - He has
also on hand • a large assortment of
elothig, aassiiiieres,vsattiuets, &c., which
he is prepared to make into garments of
the latest 'kyles, at the shortest notice
Also, a full line of underwear, noti,ins
&c., too numerous to mention. Call and
examine his stock, and he convitrced
that he is selling eheapethan the cheap
est. Also, agent for the sale of the
latest improved Grover & Baker sewing
machines, one of the best standard
chines now in use; needles and oil al
ways onlialid and for sale. Remember the
place, Fo. 11 South Hanover :Arcot, be
tween Inhoirs grocery store anti Strohm
& Co 's. shoe store.
9no 1 lin
The large second story - front rnrun on.
the corner, over & Millen'., dry
For-tornis inquire of Leidich &
00 tolluinrieh's for Irish and Sn tot
pUtatOCS, onions, apples, pumpkins,
chestnuts, Peanuts,„grapes, Sc.
DON'T BE HUMBUGGED
but buy the best stoves that have ever
been in the market, and pronounced so
by all who have them in use, the Ameri
can Base Buruerand Base Heater, the
Radient Fire Place Heater, and the Cabi
net Range with hot closet. - Call at W.
Fridley's Stove store on Hanover street,
and see the endless variety of stoves, :111d
THE largest assortment of hats, bon
nets and feathers, at Madame Itote's.
SHOULDERS, sides, dried beef, beef
tongues, sugar en red hams, whole or
Sliced, pickled and canned oysters, at
IF you want a good and cheap hat, go
to Maclaine Rote, No 37 South Hanover
A CARD TO TILE LADIES.]
1 FOR FEMALE+.
TIES, REMOVING OBSTRUCTIONS OF THE
MONTHLY PERIODS, FROM WHATEVER
CAUSE, .AND ALWAYS SUCCESSFUL AS
TurnE IS NOT .1 LADY LIVING
But what at Roue period of Iler Life will tind Ito
DU PONCO 1101,11 EN PILLS just the modicum oho
erode. For Nervuns Uuldhly Pearled down P o i.,
a IdtAtluta of the Ilea: t, Retaiotl, neg..% or
Painful Menstruafivoi, hush of ltluyd to the deed,
1/17.7111e01, he, ,Those are the .13 t'il'e ever
known Owe will cure the Whit'es, (they will eure in
I'loo case.)' They hover Call, Mad luny be depuuded
open In every ease where the monthly Ilow has
heel, oh.tructed thlouglvcold or disease. DUPON
CO'S GOLDEN PILLS alwai,s give inimedulle relief
being especially prepared for marrfed ladies. it lady
writes: J,NPoneo's Golden relieved ms Iu one
day, without inconvenience. like unr,dlc. 3
Is 'IOW lllit 1111 to Large (White) poxes c..ntaining
double quoulity of PHI4OIIIII 11pUll ouch boy. you
.wilLflml the...Rem/me. Stamp, prlntod.from•myd'rb
rule 1110, upon which Lengthwise of the Stamp you
will Ill' the words DOPONCO'S GOLDEN PItItIUD•
ICAL 'ILLS, In 117dite Gttrr,, n ithont that none
Fulltoil exp'icit dlr.:Cone accompany eneli
Price sl.oo.per bog, oit boxes ;r&00. Sold by 1;ile
Drogilst in every tow.. vollog., city and hamlet
throughoilt the world. Bdd lx Carlisle, Pa ,by S,
A. Ifaverallek, Dryggiet, No. 10 North linuover
Sold alsoliy Brugh & Moos. r, Nlechazilesburg,
and J. C. AMA, Sbloponsburg.
LADIES! Ity sntalltehin, $1 lo the Curtis!. post
ornce„con 113vo,,the ring soot by moil brolty part of
thr coiottry, free or pontti•o.
None genuine unions the box it egootl
•ii. D. 1101 TE,
8 to Prop.'. tor, Now York.
13E GUIDED BY INHAT.YOV IiXOIY
There to on Old 11001r11 o Melt say., :•lisperienre
is the safest Ankle To this gold° the sick and ail
ing tottutelly tutu ulteurcastlng !Ant fur the means
of r,iiuf. They enquire what a medicine has dune
for others, before they oduht It themselves.. Of all
the remedies 11111 pfqvun tires In rite, llostetetter's
Stomach Slitters meets the teat mdst triumphantly,
and hence Its immense popularity and vast en lee.
'lle sufferer from iodtg.tion is Bute le and some
ono smong his friends who line been cured of Oat
ailment by the famous vegetable stomachic: The
victim of fever and agit . e, liver coatplal ot, eenstipa
tlou, nervous prostration, or geoerai debt•lty, hat.
'nal). to make Inquiry lit_the •elghborhood where It,
resides, In order to sllncover what this I esterotiv.
has effected itj cases . sladlor to his own. In the pub
lixhed .tes:fintony to Its merits tin wilt nod a volute
of proofs of Its sanitary'prooertles. which It is lomat
elle° for his common sense to resist, lie tries It
and the effect It produces on Ills systeM adds !moth
er to tho -heat of witnesses In its fitv•r. Thus, It
reputation, founded on facts, riot aveitiong. contit
unify grows and spreads : Charlatans not importer
some of them more loco I trlekst6s,'lsed out re, salt
take a somewhat wider attempt. tr to num
lute titn lam& and down the thriltits of invalid
their haphit yard euncoetleue:'s a intbstl•ol. s for tit
totee - whlett for so many years lots I mut it not Mehl
staple throughout the United Staten St ankh AU.
Ica, Canada, arid the West' banes' ly tucce:
to a yeti' fiutitcrl extent: — In' ltr i. Mug at
the people, baying- aseertltlned. Wit,t iv le dly
serving of their, conildeitce, deelit t., • rut tang of
strange gods "'," tet
WINN 'NAILING.. WlilL t. r St
Pronto, Asylums, &a tre
binge foisheep madiMultrkyttres; .t.ti I
sire cloth' Sieves, Bendere, al,
sand, Ae., flossy Orimptul Cloth vt•.l Aril,:
Lends Tape Wire for Windows: Ae.,. Ma
.Wires, Ornamental Wire Works, kat) ' it&
Wm by addr . malog the metnuflartlarrfr, 11. W AL
A SONG' No; 11 North With .alreet,l'btl.. d
Onil7ll, • • •