Newspaper Page Text
KEYNOLIWVlUiK, PKNN'.J., WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 1892.
Offloe on WpI Mnln street, nnpiwlte tho
Commercial Hotel, HeynoUlMvlllc, Pa.
"pR. B. E. HOOVER
Hi-I.lrnt riVmlM. !n hnlldlnR m'lir Metlio
dlat church, nppimlte Arnold hlork. Uenlle
new In operating.
FNAXKJ. BLACK, Pmprwtnr.
Tho lrndlnR hotel of the town. Ileiiditliir-U-tn
for comnierelal men. Htenm hent, free
'bun, linth roomit and flowtN on every floor,
Mimnle roomM, htllliinl Mini, telephone con
GNEEX& COX&EN, Proprietor.
Flmt .claim In every particular. Located In
the very -entn of the IiukIiiiwi part of town.
Free 'hus to and from train and cnmniodloux
wimple roonw for commercial travclerM.
M'FFlXiiTOX & I.OXd. Prop'.
Onintlins to mill from all tinltin. EiintiH-nn
reMaiircint. Ilonwe hctitcd and lighted liy
gin. Hot and cold water. Western Titlon
Telcimiiili otllce In hiillillnii. Tlic liotel In
tltteu with all the miMlern coiivciiIciiikh.
J AH. II. CLOVEN, Proprktm:
ftt-mnle roonit on the arrounrl lloor. lloue
heated hy tmlurul kiij. Onitilliiitt to and from
UFFALO, RO( 'HIPSTER & PITTS
The Hhort line between Pullols Hldnway,
Bradford, Htihimiinca, HiitTiilo, llochcitcr,
Niagara FallH and M)ltita In the upiier ll
(In and after May 22d, 1MB, piihkcb
gvrtnitiiH will arrive and depart from Falln
t'piiek atatlon, dally, except Humlay, mm fol
low: TiJO A. M. Brndfiaxl Accommodation for
FNilntH North U'tween Fallft t'reek tuul
Iradford. 7:1.1 aw m. mlwd train for
1):0&A.M. HulfaloKiid Rix'heoti'r mall For
Brock wnyvllle, l(liliiway..lolwonbiim.Mt.
Jcwett, Bradford, Hiiltiimiiica, Hiiftiilo and
KochCHtcr; conarctlnK at JohnwuiUui-ir
with I. A E. train a, for lYIIcox, Kane,
Warren, t'orry arid Erie.
10:5& A. M. Accommodation For IIiiUoIm,
Hykett, Ills Hun and I'unXHiitawney.
l.:UO 1'. M. llrndford Accommodation l-'or
Bnechtre', lirockway vllle, Ellmont, t-ar-'
mon, lttdtcway, JoliUHOiilmru, All. Jewctt
4;S0 1'. M.-Mall For ImiIIoI, Hykea, ItiK
Kiln, Vunxxiitawiicv and Walxton.
Ti5 I'.M. AcconinKKratlon For IhiBola.lllit
! Hun and l'unxMilawiiey.
Txalna Arrive 7:10 A. M., Accommodation
I'unXHiitawney: HI:iR A.M., Mall from Wiil
aton and Punxtaitiiwuey Hull A. M.. Ac
conimodatlon from Bradfonl: 1:20 P. M.,
Accommodation from I'linxwutawney t 4:iW
P. M., Mall from Buffalo aud Itochenterj
7:iW 1. M., AecoaBmodiitlon from Bradford.
Vhounand mile tlckcta at li cent jair
mile, irood for pamnue lietwoen all Htatloim.
J. 11. McIntvhk, Aiceut, Fall" creek, I 'a.
0). W. Bahti.kii'. E. t'.IAPKV,
General Hupt. Uen. i'liM. Atfent
Bradford, I'a. llochmtcr, N. Y.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY RAILWAY
COMPANY commenelnjr Munday
July 10, 18H2. Low Grado DIvImUiii.
. lied Hank...
Hi ynoldnvllle .
Wlntemburn . .
P X tiTATinNH.
A. M.P. M.
? TATIOWi. No.2 No.dlNo.10 108 110
.. . A. . A. H. P. M. P. II. P. H
Prlftwood 10 10 6 m
Grant.: 10 40 7 OH
Benetetto 10 M 7 21
Glen Flnlier II Oh 7 41
Tyler 11 III 7 M
Penneld 11 2D 8 07
Wlntorburn .... 11 Bft 1:1
Hahiila 11 47 8 27
TlullolH 12 00 7 00 :l 12 On 5 SO
Fully Creek 117 7 10 H Al 12 15 S 40
PancoftHt. 184 7 20 8A
KeynoldbVllle.. 1 42 7 HO 9 ON
Fuller 1 AM 7 411 2A
Brookvllle (21 all 9 4.
Humnmrvlllu.... SDH 8 HU
MayHVllle 2 AN 8 Al
Mlllvllle a It! 8 AA
OakHldKO 8 OH 8 At)
New Bethlehem 3 1A 9 10
I.awHonham.... 9 47 V 4A
Red Bank 4 00 10 00
A. M. A. M. P. M. A. M. P. M.
Tralna dully excent Sunday.
j DAN10McCAKaO,aiN i..Hi!PT
JAti. P. ANDERSON, Clrt. PaiSIau't.!'.11'
DO YOU NEED
. A NEW ATTIRE?
If bo, and you want a good
fitting and well made suit at a
reasonable figure you will re
ceive isame by placing your
J. C. Froehlich,
Noxt door to Hotel MoConnoll,
Millions of Dollar Invented In It Mil
u far tar In tha I'nlted State.
Very few people have a correct Idea
of what dynamite ia, of what it in made
and the tides to which it in put. To the
French belongm the honor of its dlacor
ery and it practical tine.
Nitroglycerin ia the force of all high
explosive.. Dynamite is the name most
Mtially given to these explosives, though
other names are sometimes lined.
Dynamite is simply nitroglycerin
mixed with various ingredients. Nitro
glycerin is made by mixing snlphnrio
and nitric acid with sweet glycerin,
the same that is used by the ladies to
prevent chapped hands. Mixing the
acids and glycerin is where the great
danger lies in the making of nitro
glycerin. The mixing tank, or agita
tor, as it is called by dynamite makers,
is a large steel tank, filled inside with
many coils of lead pipe, throngh which,
while the mixing is in progress, a con
stant flow of ice water is maintained.
This flow of ice water is used to keep
the temperature of the mix below
89 degs., as above that point it
wonld explode, and a hole in the
ground would mark where the factory
had been. The nitroglycerin is stored
in large earthenware tanks, which are
usually sunk in the ground to guard
agninat blows or severe concussion.
The other ingredients for making
dynamite are, nitrate of soda (which is
found only in Chili), carbonate of mag
nesia and wood pnlp.
Dynamite is put in paper shells usually
1 inches in diameter and 8 inches in
length, and weighs about one-half pound
to each shell or cartridge. It has largely
taken tho place of black powder for
blunting, as it is many hundreds of times
stronger, and consequently more eco
nomical. It is used chiefly in mining all
kinds of ores, coal and rock, and sub
marine blasting and railroad building.
Without its aid many railroads, espe
cially those crossing the Rocky moun
tains, could not have been constructed;
without it Hell Gate, in New York har
bor, could not have been destroyed, and
without it the miner, at prices now paid
for mining ores, could not earn his
Dynamite will not explode from any
ordinary fall or jar. It will burn with
out explosion and freezes nt 43 degs., 10
uegs. above ordinary freezing point.
The bomb is made of metal or glass and
filled with pure nitroglycerin arranged
so as to explode by severe contact with
any hard object These bombs are of
course never made by a reputable dyna
Five or six millions of dollars are in
vested in the, manufacture of dynamite
in the United States, and its nse is con
stantly on the increase. The fumes of
nitroglycerin produce intense headache,
which can be cured by taking a very
small dose of it internally. Detroit Free
A Logician Oat of Flaea.
A gentleman who stood a few mo
ments at a corner where a large build
ing was in process of erection overheard
some 'remarks made by an Irish work
man who evidently fancied himself a
logician of no mean order.
He was a sturdy, good natured look
ing man, but evidently enjoyed leaning
on his hod and commenting on what
passed around him much better than he
did active work. The cry of "mort
mort" usually rang out several time
before he heeded it.
-"Pat," said the foreman severely,
coming upon the man at one of the
momenta when he was "rentin a bit,"
"why don't you attend to your work
and keep that man going?"
"Shure, now," said Pat, shifting his
feet and turning a broad smile upon the
foreman, "if I was to kape him goin he
wouldn't have aorra a thing to say at
all; an if he didn't say annything, how
would I know he was there? An If he
wasn't there f what would he be wanttn
of morther, sorrP'
And Pat marched off with his hod,
leaving the foreman not convinced, bat
certainly coufused by this remarkable
exhibition of the working of a logical
mind. Youth's Companion.
A Lightning Calculator.
Professor Truman Henry Safford, of
Williams college, ia one of the most re
markable lightning calculators now liv
ing. A gentleman who had heard of
his power and wished to test it said to
him one day: "I have a little problem
for yon, Professor Safford. I was born
Aug. 15, 18S3, at 8 o'clock in the after
noon. This is Jnne 20, 1888, and it is
just 8 o'clock. Now, can you tell me
my age in seconds?" The great man
frowned, bent his head, and began to
walk rapidly up and down, twisting his
mustache and clasping and unclasping
his hands in his nervous way. After a
moment or so he returned the answer,
which was somewhere in the billions.
The gentleman produced a paper con
taining the problem worked out, and
said, with a superior smile, "Well, pro
fessor, I'll give you credit for great ge
nius, but you're several thousand out."
The professor stretched oat his hand for
the paper, and runniug over the calcu
lation, said contemptuously: "Humph!
You've left out the leap years." Boston
Had to B Introduced.
"Bridget," said Mrs. A., "have you
ipoken to the milkman about the
wretched milk he has been leavjng na
lately?" "No, ma'am," said Bridget,
who bad reoently "come over." "I niver
hpake wid strangers till I'm acquainted
wid 'em." Youth's Companion.
THE PROBLEM THAT HA3 AGITATED
WOMEN FOR MANY YEARS.
Wht O aalxatlon Ha Dona for Fa
analen Oni Writer flay That It I a
Mlataka for Women to Regard Men a
Knemlen Men Have Helped Them
The problem of organization is one
which has agitated women who work
ever since the sex has been regarded as
a factor in industrial competition, and
it is apparent, from the almost daily dis
cussions of the subject, that it is no
nearer solution than it was at its incep
tion. The relative sides of the contro
versy, whether organization assists in
the amelioration of the sex from the evil
effects of prejudice, have many cham
pions who argue the question of princi
ple with much wisdom and enthusiasm.
To a casual observer, or even one who la
interested in the outcome tif the agita
tion without taking part in it, the
affirmative side of the proposition wonld
seem to be the most logical and popular,
and there are many evidences to sub
stantiate this view.
It is scarcely ten years since organiza
tion was tried by industrial women, and
an observer epitomizes the result in
these words: "Organization has in the
first place compelled the recognition of
female workers as competitors by the"
males, who previously usurped the fields
into which women have since ventnred
and succeeded; organization has demon
strated the capabilities of woman more
than individual merit could have ever
done) it has rendered woyen independ
ent of the influences of men in the ad
justment of labor and social difficulties
and in the matter of compensation."
Taking this view of the matter, which,
it tuay be explained, is advanced by a
Wisconsin lady who Is much interested
in the subject, it would seem that or
ganization has not only done much to
promote the advancement of women,
but has in addition opened np a broad
field for discussion as to the claims of
women for lecognition in other than an
industrial sense. Our correspondent
argues that "a woman who, in the face
of the strong opposition of men engaged
in similar industrial pursuits, sncoeeds
in elevating herself by her own efforts
to an equal plane with them, is certain
ly entitled to consideration as a factor
in both the social and official spheres of
The argument ia so logical and patent
to the student of the social and indus
trial status of women that it needs no
comment. The assumption, however,
that men oppose the progress of women
and in any way seek to retard their ad
vancement and restrict their capacity
as competitors is ungenerous and, in a
large measure, will do much to inspire
prejudice in men against women. The
facts all ten the other way.
Men are not only not opposed to wom
en as fellow workers, but would, if en
couraged, do more to assist women in
their struggle for supremacy than any
other influence could possibly do. The
developments of tho agitation in the
past few years have shown this. Work
ing women have appealed to the national
congress and to the legislative bodies of
several states for recognition and have
obtained it, pu)ly through the assist
ance of men who realized the justice of
the demands. Without the assistance
of these men the recognition could never
have been secured.
Further than this, women have found.
when seeking to obtain the questionable
benefits of organization achieved by
men, that they had only to be sincere to
secure the same. If men are once satis
fied that female workers are Bincere in
their efforts to secure independence, and
are willing to render all social proposi
tions subservient to the purpose, women
will have no cause for accrediting an
tipathy to men, but on the other hand
will precipitate the millennium of their
Ambitions much sooner than by working
The natural conclusion to be deducted
from these conditions is. That women
shall combine their own (as yet disor
ganized and incomplete) interests with
those of men. Organization nnder such
circumstances will obtain for a woman
what she wants. Men are to be made
friends, not enemies. To obtain recog
nition from their admirably organized
systems of industrial pursuits is as
mucn 01 a triumph for working women
as they will ever secure. This can be
done by working with them, not against
them. A Club Woman in Jenness Mil
Tb Colored Light In Soman Candle.
In making Roman candles a cylin
drical cute is taken and packed with a
lot of stars. At the bottom of the case
they put some of the composition they
put in rockets, and on top of each star
is some more of it. By mixing certain
chemicals green and red lights are
produced, ttreeu lights like those used
in death scenes ou the utuge at the the
ater are made by mixing a great quan
tity of nitrate of barytes with small
quantities of sulphur, chlorate of pet
ash, charcoal pulverized and arsenic
New York Evening Sun.
Twenty miles from Newcastle, North
umberland county, New Brunswick, a
deposit of natural puint (06 per cent.
Oxide of iron) has been discovered, and
10 pure that it does not require refining
or even manufacture, since it is readv
for mixing with oil in tho proportion of
two pounds of paint to a gallon of oil.
THE AGE OF PAPER.
Tha Time I Coming When Paper Will
lie the Only lefnl Thing.
The world has seen its iron age and its
brazen age, but this is the age of paper.
We are making so many things of paper
that it will soon be true that without
paper there is nothing made. We live
in paper houses, wear paper clothing,
and sit on paper cushions in paper cars
rolling on paper wheels. If we lived in
Bergen, Norway, we could go on Sun
days to a paper church.
We do a paper business over paper
counters, buying paper goods, paying for
them with paper money, and deal in
paper stocks on paper margins. We row
races in paper boats for paper prizes.
We go to paper theaters where paper
actors play to paper audiences.
As tbe age develops the coming man
will become more deeply enmeshed in
the paper net. He will awake in the
morning and creep from nnder the pa
per clothing of his paper bed and pnt
on his paper dressing gown and his pa
per slippers. He will walk over paper
carpets, down paper stairs, and seating
himself in a paper chair will rea'l the
paper news in the morning paper. A
paper bell will call fcltn to bis breakfast,
cooked in a paper oven, served on paper
dishes, laid on a paper cloth on a pajier
table. He will wipe his lips with a pa
per napkin, and having put on his paper
shoes, paper hat and paper coat, and
then taking his paper stick (he has the
choice of two dencriptions already), ho
will walk on a paper pavement or ride
in a paper carriage to his paper office.
He will organize paper enterprises and
make paper profits.
He will sail the ocean on paper steam
ships and navigate the air in paper bal
loons. He will mioke a paper cigar or
paper tobacco in a paper pipe, lighted
with a paper match. He will write
with a paper pencil, whittle paper sticks
with a paper knife, go fishing with a
paper fishing rod, a paper line and a
paper hook, and put his catch in a paper
basket. He will go shooting with !
paper gun, loaded with paper cartridges,
and will defend his country in paper
forts with paper cannon and aper bombs.
Having lived his paper life and achieved
a paper fame and paper wealth, he will
retire to paper leisure and die in paper
peace. There will be a paper funeral,
at which the mourners, dressed in paper
crape, will wipe their eyes with paper
handkerchiefs, and the preacher will
preach in a paper pulpit. He will lie in
a paper coffin; he has a chance of doing
so already if he is a paper we mean
pauper. He will lie wrapped in a paper
shroud, his name will be engraved on a
paper plute, and a paper hearse, adorned
with paper plumes, will carry him to a
paper lined grave, over which will be
raised a paper monument. Paper Rec
About What to Kat.
If asked what I would place of high
est importance in family diet I would
answer without hesitation abundance of
fruit The apple is far more invaluable
than we have yet estimated. It should
be eaten before meals, and not after.
Not a member of my family, myself in
cluded, but eats one, two or more before
breakfast so long as they are obtainable,
and as many before dinner about half
an hour before the meal. As soon as the
fruit is begun we stop all study or work,
and spend the half hour in sport or
walking or conversation.
After meals we rest in the same man
ner for one hour. No child is allowed
to study during this time. Nothing Is
lost, for the head is thus kept out of
conflict with the stomach. Cereals, next
to fruit, are of prime importance. I
recommend highly such preparations as
parched farinose any food where the
cooking is done before the' grinding.
Oofla and granules are of this sort. As
for meat, it must be at each one's option.
to be sure, but let ns be sparing in our
carnivorous tastes. St Louis Globe-
Since solutions of aniline dyes possess
the property of imparting to genuine
jewels as Well as glass paste a deep.
rich color if left long enough immersed
in them, and since they possess also the
property of imparting precisely the char
acteristic color of a genuine jewel, the
swindler has it not only in his power to
dye cut glass paste, but also Inferior cat
gemsi f tb color of a ruby, an emerald
or a nire, since f nchsine is the hand'
somest ruby red shade, while blen de
Paris imitates absolutely that of the
sapphire, and aniline green that of the
Such a fraud, however, can be made
still more complicated by using genuine
off colored rubies, sapphires or emeralds
and dyeing them with the correspond
ingly aniline dyes, thereby raising their
value tenfold. It is exceedingly diffi
cult to recognize this fraud, because the
color of such a well corroded jewel can
no longer be washed off, even with hot
water. Only the bleaching power of
sunlight might after a time assist in re
vealing the swindle. Jewelers' Circu
lar. The Cook Wu All Blgni.
"Do you like the dinuer, John?" anx
iously iuquired his wife. "I cooked it
all by myself."
"Ye-es," said John, trying to be kind
aud truthful at once, "but I'm afraid,
dear, that there must be some misprints
in the cookbook you use." Free Baptist
Lake Erie, it is said, produces, more
fish to the square mile than any body of
water in the world. This is because of
the result of the good work done by tie
DEATH IN THF PPJFT.
HEROIC DROWNING OF A CONVICT
WHO DIVED FOR HIS GUARD.
Hernlnm of Texa Convlet to Sure tha
Lira of Their Keeper A Thrilling
Btory of an Kseapa and an Attempt at
Capture The Lneky Negro Return.
The bodies of William H. Camp and
Andy Ward have been recovered. They
drifted ashore on the west bank of the
Brazos river, at the Steiner farm, twelve
miles below Waco.
Wiiliam Camp was a guard on the
rounty convict farm. Sam Johnson, a
negro convict, suddenly made a dash
from the cotton patch, where he, with
other convicts, was chopping cotton.
and, running to the river, plunged in
and struck out for the other shore.
Oeorge Oglesby, one of the lessees, and
William Camp, one of the guards.
mounted and gave chase, taking the
river and swimming their horses in the
wake of the negro. Camp led and car
ried his six shooter in his hand, while the
lessee followed closely, both horses
The river was up and the drift was
going down in lnrge quantities. This
flotsam and jetsam of the ruddy current
connints of a little of everything floods
find njion invaded shores. There wan
lii-re a fencepont with a bit of barbed
wire trailing, the wire dragging some
thing else. Next a dead cow, a treetop.
an old boat upturned and frequently a
panel or two of fence, all moving like a
platoon bristling with the barb wire in
vented to turn cattle. Throngh this
labyrinth the swimming negro, with
wonderful dexterity, took his way. But
the horsemen, after reaching the chan
nel, found that they could not proceed,
and reluctantly turned back.
Oglesby's horse, punched by rails, tan
gled in the lighter drift and wonnded
with wire, ceased swimming, turned
over and went floating on his side.
Oglesby swam beside him, and holding
nis mane gently guided him toward the
shore, which he safely reached, ntterly
exhausted, Camp's horse ceased swim
ming and commenced churning with his
hind feet. "Let go his head, and when
he starts catch his tail," cried Oglesby
from the shore. Camp still held his re
volver in his hand. His face was by this
time white with horror. The other con
victs and guards now lined the shore.
Oglesby arose to his feet and shouted:
"Men, I am hurt and strangled. I am
past swimming. 8ave Will Camp and I
will pay what yon charge."
It was an awful place to attempt a
rescne. The drowning man still held
his pistol and struggled in the drift.
One hand was rigidly clasped on the
ivory handle and the other was lifted
up. Those on shore followed him along
as he slowly floated, and Andy Ward
was observed to be stripping himself.
Lessee George Oglesby also began to
pull off his boots. He found that his
ankle was sprained and he could not go
on with the task. He sat down in de
"Save him, Andy," Oglesby cried, and
Andy said, "I will if I can, Mr. George.
By this time Camp was nearly under
his face could be seen now and then, and
one hand still held up the pistol. The
other appeared again and again above
the eddies in mute appeal. Andy
plunged in and swam with powerful
strokes, but when he reached ont to save
Camp the latter went down and arose no
Andy dived at the point where Camp
sank and came up again. His arm and
face were observed to be bleeding; he
had been touched by the drift. "Come
backr was shouted to him from the
Bhore, but the brave negro wonld not
hear it He was bent on the work in
hand, and under he went again and
again. Presently he came up and gave
a wild cry. Then he sank again and
came up no more alive.
It was nearly 4 o'clock in the after
noon two days later when a boy on the
bank saw Will Camp's body moving in
the current Two hundred yards behind
the dead guard floated Andy, whom he
bad lately guarded. The prisoner had
died to save the officer, and was still
floating after him, a ghastly travesty of
a neroto attempt. Both were taken ont
and placed side by side. At last the
guard had given up his weapon, and the
poor convict Andy was forever free.
While the drowning scene was going
on beyond the river on the other side
another incident occurred. A crowd
stood together watching the struggle.
From that side rescue was impossible.
The river was 200 yards wide and the
drift was thicker that way. Presently a
ragged negro, dripping with water, ap
peared and stood with the others. After
gazing awhile he plunged in and swam
As he regained his companions on the
Steiner shore, one of the guards asked,
"What did you come back for?"
"To help," was the laconio reply.
This was Sam Johnson, the fugitive,
whose escape had caused the death of
two men. Before Sam reached the
bank he had left half an hour before,
William Camp and Andy Wash had dis
appeared, and the dancing eddies and
floating drift were fifteen feet above
"You came too late," the guard
added, and when the others started back
for the convict farm Sam Johnson
marched with them. Waco Cor. Gal
Prof. Thomas will return noxt wek
in time to ulst ut tho Summer Term
of the Normal.
:- IN OUK
e carry only reliable
r makes, and we could fill
the one side of this ipsue
with testimonials in re
gard to the wearing qual
ities of our shoes. What
is termed among shoe
dealers as cheap shoes,
' 'for instance, " shoes that
sell for one dollar a pair,
we do not handle, for
the simple reason that
goods of that kind will
not build up our shoe de
partment. We buy no
shoes from what is called
"Jobbers," but place our
orders three and four
months in advance, with
the best shoe manufac
turers in the country.
C 3ur dry goods depart
ment is full of spring
fabrics, at prices lower
than the lowest, and all
we ask is that you give
us a call and Compare
Prices and Quality, don't
forget the quality, as
that goes a long ways as
regards price. Quality
first, price second,
J. B. AllNOLIX
I want to close out my sum
mer goods to make room
for fall stock, and
Outing Cloth, 61 cents,
Sold before for 8 cents.
Outing Cloth, 8 cents,
Sold before for 10 cents.
Outing Cloth 12 cents,
Sold before for 124 cents.
Challie, 10 cents,
Sold before for 121 cents.
Challie, 10 cents,
Sold before for 15 cents.
Sateen, 10 cents,
Sold before for 15 cents.
Indigo Blue prints
6 cents per yard.
Men's Seersucker Coat
and Vest at 65 cents,
Sold before for $1.00.
Men's and Boys'
At 19 cents apiece.
Men's suits at $3.60,
Sold before for $5.00.
All Men's suits reduced
From $2.00 to
$3.00 per suit.
Now is your time to save
money. ' JThese goods are all