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SENTINEL & REPUBLICAN
MIFFLINTOWN. PA. WlfiIJ( ESDAY, AUG. 22, 1900. J B. F.8CHV7EIER, JEDITOR AND PHOPKIETOK. TOE WAD ni CCII3A. Ttat war In fhtii ma mi ' trh. nea rorces capiurea resin tne capital City on the 15th of August, that la they captured a part of the city in which the foreign - ministers and mteionaries Dd foreign business men were confin ed. It la a queer situation. An Indus- gesticulation" trious and populous nation with a pow- natural. He REPUBLICAN MATIOlf 4L. FOR PRESIDENT. Vm. McKinley of Ohio. FOR VICE PRESIDENT. Theodore Roosevelt of New York. . REPtrBa.ICAH STATE TICK ET. FOR AUDITOR GENERAL, Edauud B. Hardenbaugh, of Wayne. COXGRESSM AN-AT-LA Uffk, Oalueha A. Grow, of Husquehanna. Robert 8. Foerderer, of Philadelphia. cotnrrr TICKET. CONGRESS. Thad. M. Mabon. STATE SENATOR. Win! Hertzler. ASSEMBLY. T. K. Beaver. REGISTER A RECORDER. D. Samuel Leonard. SHERIFF. . Joseph M. Evans. JURY COMMISSIONER. David G. Sbellenberger. Imperialists troops of an emper or. Bryan says the republicans are imperialists. If that is true they woum nave to be nnder an emperor. .... m . . -. wnen uryan s taiK oi imperialiam u sifted it sifts itself to the silliest talk. Ehyah has started on his campaign slumpirg tour, against Republican finance and so forth. If he would give the history of tba Democratic wi.d cat banking system that col erful rebellion going on, so powerful that it cannot protect the foreigners in their midst, but can protect the Chinese government from over-throw. That baa been the Chinese situation in Pek in. The regular government there was in power, but claims that in the same I city of Pekin it was not strong enough to prevent the rebels from driving the foreigners into a corner and there sur rounding them and firing upon them. It is the profession of the Chinese gov ernment that it could not maintain its own dignity and make the foreigners safe in life and property that caused the United States to send an army thereto protect the lives of Americans and pro tect their property. The attack of the allies on Pekln was made on the 14th of August. The Japanese, army was the first to enter the city. They storm ed the outside wall on the Tartar side of the city. Pekin covers as much ground as New York city. The Jap anese lost in the fight 100 men. The Chinese loss was 400. The Americans entered the city the same day under General Chatfree. Eight Americans were wounded. Now that they have the ministers what's to be done is question tnat is easier asaed tnan ans wered. Will an international Con gress have to be called where all the nations interested can send representa tives todetermine the questions between China and the powers and the ques tion between the Chinese themselves. A HALF DAY AT CAMP-MEET-ING. writer came within the religions service circle Dr. Lippencot of Philadelphia wm closing the reg ular forenoon sermon. He to medium sized man, past middle life, grey hair and beard, having a soft full voice, bat not load. . His are frequent and did not denounce Despite the drongth and the al most ntter annihilation of thecrops lapsed with rebellion, be d be telling I the turn-out at Aewton Hamilton fonutbing worth knowing. i ... .. what a 8'gDi: ifryan traveling ov er the country t liking about imper lausm, royalty, Kiticiy torm oi gov ernment wbea all the facts in the sit uation are that the war was wa red agaictt the imperialism and the roy alty and arbitrary government of Spain. Cleveland's last administration lei to free trade and free soup houses. You can have the same state of af fairs by voting for Bryan and ad em ocratic congress. If you want free trade and free soup houses vote for Bryan. If you don't want free trade and free soup houses vote for Mc Kmley. Candidate Bar an is just two hun drcd and eighty ytars behind the ago with his sophmoric speech on im- . penaiism. He should have been hv 1 - M. I V 1 a . mg two nnnarea and uglily years ago wnen tbe -"nvtlower colony land ed in Massachusetts na l the Captain Smith colony 1-tnde.i in Virginia aEd took possession of the land without camp-meeting on Sunday was large Not as large as on some previous summers, but nevertheless Iargi and the worshiping congregation during religions service ranged ap proximately between five hundred and a thousand people, a congre gation large enough- for any place The woods Autside the preaching circle was full of people. The large towns in the Jnmata valley all furnished large quotas of the inul titnde. The surrounding country to a distance of 8, 10, 20 miles con tributed people who came in all kinds of conveyances and the woods north and west was full of teams from far and near. Large numbers of people brought lunch with them and at the dinner hour groups of people seated through out the grounds gave the woods an appearance that it cannot again have within the next year. The water supply was ample from well 825 feet deep, clear, fresh sulpher water and a man was - con- askinwneimiKKirm r.f iho f stantly employed turning the T. . " r . r"f - i ... i. - :t . this continent. It is a nitv for Rrv. neei inai ran me pump. An aa an that he is bo far behind the asa mission fee of nets was charged for I l . I i a a :t T , ItSlUIl UCraUH WliV UUNHJd Hill- iMPEiuALisM-royaHy-the rale of WithiHhe nast few years there has "been a great a king. What man in' his sober mind or sane mind believes that the Amer ican people are in favor of establish ing a kingly government. The echo of the sound of tbe Amer ican guns against Spanish king ly rule have net yet ceased re verberating around the world till a few b'atherskitca start the cry of im perialists, royalty is not the govern mental purpose of tbe American peo ple. The McKinley adminis'ration lifted the yoke of imperialism from the mil lion and a half 'people of Cuba; lifted tbe yoke of imperialism off of the 10 million proplo of the Philiipine Is lands. Instead of giving credit to the republican party with having broken ihe power of European imperialism in Cuba and the PhiLipine Islands and other islands of the sea, Bryan delivered an addreaa charging im perialism npon the republican party. Dors Bryan not know better or is he presuming on the ignoranca of the democratic party cnange in tne laces one passes on the grounds. The most of . the faces are new. The ever-changing population is no mors plainly seen than in Newton Hamilton camp- meeting and the most of the faces are young. Ihe most of people who nsed to go there have died or moved beyond the radius of the camp-meeting. Others have come to take their places. The number of tent-holders this year is not up to that of some years past, but the grounds arc more attractive in many ways. And the multitude that were there on Sunday enjoy ed themselves in promenading on the broad-walks of crushed lime stone leading from the railroad station to the grove. All great places must have a walk for peo ple to promenade on. Why it is so may be considered at another time. A seat alongside of the walk with attention directed to the Therennl.liranr.rim -i, Pwue, eais aimosi every X f ' V GlCl.lllllin I nhnon a4T 1. a. - j Luuuiirs on Saturday were animated on ac count of the earnestness of the con . testants for state and county of fices. The anti-Quay men carried the nomination for Assembly in both counties, also for state Senate. The nominee for Senate in Perry county is James W. McKee. The nominee for State Senate in Mifflin county is Gruber H. Bell. The district Senatorial Conference will meet to nominate a state Senator in Mifflintown, Tuesday, August 28, 1 900. Each of the th ree coun ties in the district have a candi date for district nomination. As the conference will ! two-thirds rf-v . , I UUCUt VI an i Hi nnminil!;ii l.. fr promenade is a study and - "in u anii- Quay man unless as- a poet lon ago said: "The plans of men and mice gang aft aglee.'' Bkyax's anti-imperialiHtic sopho jnoric Keech of acceptance will do well to rranie and hang on the wall in the ade of a religious resort or a place -club-room of the anti-imperialistic so- of worldly resort. It would be a ciety of Boston. The eternal fitness of I satisfaction to know what the wor l. : . 1 a A. . I . . . ... uiiug-wuiuiuere De made manifest I snippimr ouu DacK in tne camp -w nen tne action of tbe first Boston set- tnougnt of the promenading stran uer is reaa anu painted and framed and gers within the gates. We said uiuiB muugaiue oi urj an's deliverance. I aimosi an tne multitude were there were the flirting men and women; the blaze man from the bigger towns and the little towns of the Juniata valley, who think they have seen it all and that they have passed the religious phase of camp-meeting life, up and down they go with a hardened stare. There are the fresh boyB and young men to be met with in every little, town and hamlet, who get off guys of var ious kinds native to their fresh ness. There are those who are careless of the proprieties of the places and smoke and swagger and alas! here and there at long inter vals comes the man under the in fluence of an intoxicant. The can be turned into a source of moral and intellectual profit to thought full men ana women. There can not be a better place to get a view of of the characteristics of peo ple than the crowded promen- wealth and fame, bat he deplored the fact that men are placing wealth and fame above everything else to seek for and it is telling np on the church. Amidst the won derful progress of material things, it is a difficult thing to keep the young people in the .church. They are drifting out and away from the deeper things than wealth and fame can give. They are drifting ont where mace of mind and heart InrA loaf in tiitt crroat ruda n nf fhA world. He illustrated by relating how tbe surface current of the ar tic ocean catches the surface ice at certain seasons of the year and drifts it out further and further into the boundless waste of water and there dissolves it in the waste of ocean. But there are nnder currents deep down that run in op posite direction to that of waste and ruin that may be seen in the ' stately ice-berg that towers high I PERRY COUNTY REUNION, MONTE-BEIiLO PARK. Rfddczd RaTxs riA FnotsttTAmA TUtt.bop- On aeeount of tbe Perry County Re union, Montebetlo Patsy August 35, the Pennsylvania Rulroad Com pany will sell round -trip ticket to kfontebello Park, good only on day of issue at tbe following rate: Harrisburg $0.61 McClay St, flbg 60 Roekville . 55 Marvsville 50 Newport ,69 M ultra town 75 Thompson town ' 90 Port Royal 1 lb Mifflin 1 24 Children between tbe ages of five and twelve years, half rates. a25. COLORADO AND UTAH. Special excursion tickets to Den ver, Colorado 8prings, Pueblo and Glen wood Springs, Colorado, and to Salt Lake City and Ogden, Utah, will be sold from Chicago vii Chicago, Milwaukee and at. Paul railway on August 21st and September 4th and 18tb, 1900 at rate of one fare plus $2 for tbe round trip. Good to re turn until October 31st, 1900. For further information call on or above the wildly crashing, rushing address W. a Howell, G. & P. A., current: While it towers high its base is deep down in an nnder cur rent and that under current is pushing it through in the opposite direction from the wild out-going mass that is to be lost in the boundless ocean. So it is with the people who are moved by the under currents of right living. They are not drifting into- the ocean of perdition, but they are stemming the multitudinous cur rent that is carrying the multitude into the region of those eternally lost. -An hour after the sermon Dr. Lippencot was seea in the hotel parlor with the parents of a three year old daughter trying to direct the under-current of the young child's mind to engage with them in song praise service. Dr. Ham lin preached the sermon in the afternoon. ANNUAL PICNIO AT GIBBONEY PARK. Reduced Rates via Pennsylvania Railroad. On account of the annual picnic at Gibboney Park, August 23, the Pennsylvania Bail Company will sell roand trip tickets to Gibboney Park, good only on day of iasu3 at the fol lowing ratee: Huntingdon Maple ton alt. Union Newton Hamilton SlcVeytown M fflin Port Royal Tbomptoatown Millerstown Newport Whole. Htlf. if 1 05 $0 85 139 72 1 30 68 1 21 63 91 48 90 48 99 52 1 25 65 1 35 70 1 55 80 381 Broadwav, New York or Jno R. Pott, D. P. A , 486 William St, Will iamsport. Pa. sl5 SOUTH DAKOTA AND WYOM ING. Special excursion tiekets will be sold from Chicago via Chicago, Mil waukee and St. Paul railway on Aug ust 21st, Sept 4th and 18th to Dead wood, Spearfisb, Rapid City and Cus ter, S. D., and to Casper and Bben dsn, Wyo , at one fare plus f 2 for the round trip- Good to return un til October Slat, 1900. Stop overs allowed west of Umaba. Jfor fur ther information call on or address W. S Howell, G. E P. A, 381 Broadway, New York, or John R Pott, D. P. A, 486 William St, Will iamsport, Pa. sl5. . - ' HOUESEEKEBS ExCTTBSIONS. On tbe firs, and third Tuesdays in each month during 1900 from Chica go via Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Puul railway to p rints in Iowa, South and North Dakota, Minnesota, Mon tana, Colorado, Utb, Nebraska, Or egon and Washington at tbe rite of one fare pins two dollars for the round trip, good 21 day. For fur ther information coll on or address W. S. Howell, GRP. A, 381 Broadway, New York or John R. Pott. D. P. A , 486 Williams street, Williamsport, Pa. dlO. To name the setting of the picture cor rect nistoncaiiy they might take a pic ture of one Of the Old time cnlnnil dames of Massachusetts out at the cab in wood-pile, shoeless, bonnetless, with ac 1U net nana and a corn-cob pipe in her mouth from which rous a column of tobacco smoke. Tho .ul. - . . .. uowi or the pipe was made from the cob of an ear of corn that the Indians first taught the uninvited new-comer to use, and the tobacco in the pipe was from the tobac co that the Indian taught them to use T A t ' lne perspective or back-ground of the picture should be seen her husband hunting and shooting Indians and rid- diDg the country of the pesky red-skins. That picture is over two hundred and fifty years old and is a life-like portrait ure of the settlement of the Indian question. If candidate Bryan had liv ed in that day and called the American colonists imperialists what would have become of Bryan Question referred to tbe anti-imperial society of Boston. 1 young. There were exceptions here and there. The man who had passed the three score years and ten was to be met with. Notably there was on the ground one of the greatest bicycle riders in the interior of the state. The color of his complexion is young, bnt his hair and beard is white. He had ridden on hn wheel ten miies irom Mill creek. His name is J. G. Corbin. He is on the bor der land of 80 years of age. Two years ago he rode from Mill creek to Lewisburg on the Susquehanna in one day, a distance of ninety-six miles and to make the 100 miles, he road four miles around the race track of tbe fair ground. He rode to Lewisburg to visit the big uni versity there. He said when I was younger I loved to be ont promenading at places of this kind, but now I think, I like to sit in places like this and hear thinking men talk and preach. When the The 27th Annual Greit Grangers' Picnic Exhibition will be held at Williams' Grove the week beginning August 27th. The exhibition of m a- cbinery will surpass that of any former year and undoubtedly will be the greatest ever held in tbe Eastern S totes. Daring the week the platform will be oeoupied by prominent Grangers, agriculturalist, educators and poll ticians. Tuesday Dr. N. C. Sheaf fer. Superintendent Public Instruo tion, Hon. Leonard Rhone and J. T. Ailman of the Pennsylvania State Grange. Wednesday will be politic inns diy when the politicians of both the republican and democratic par- s will be given fall swing upon the platform. The list of speakers will be announced later. Thursdav the Pure Ratter Protective Association will be represented by a host of anti- leomaranne people. Luther S K iuffman, Esq , attorney for the As- (Ciation will make tbe principal ad dress. Friday, W. B. Paokard, Lec turer of Pennsylvania State Grange will occupy the platform. This will also be exhibitors', dealers' and buy ers' day. In the afternoon there will be a big parade of trac'ion engines. Ihe evening entertainments will consist of concerts and illustrated lectures Thursday and Friday ev ninprs, Frank R. Ribertson on South Africa and India. Wedurs day ard Friday evenings, brilliant isplay of Fame s electric fire-works and grand illumination of the lake surrounding the spring. no admission fee to the ground and a one fare carries you from your station to Williams' Grove and re turn. SHERIFF'S SALES. Sheriff Stoner will ell in the Court House at Mifflintown on Fri day, August 31, 1900. A farm of 100 acres more or less having thereon a two-story dwell ing house, barn and out-buildintrs in Tuscarora township as tbe prop erty of John Harry. A farm of 160 acres more or less. having thereon a two-story log house, wagon-shed and out build ings as the property of Thomas Ar buckle in Tuscarora township. A tract of 16 acres woodland in Tuscarora township as the proper ty of Thomas Arbuckle. The undivided one-third in farm and t ract of land of three hundred acres more or less in Tuscarora township, having thereon a two story frame dwelling house, bank barn, a two-story grist mill, saw mill, two frame houses and out buildings as the property of Mary W. McCulloch. A farm of 75 acres more or less in Milford township as the proper ty of Charles J. McLaughlin. A lot of ground with a three story hotel thereon known as the Mountain House in Waterford as the property of Gardner C. -.Gardner. Altoona Tribune, Aug. 17: A mer ry crowd has left the city for a two weeks' outing at Waterford, Juniata county. Tbe party is composed of the following; J. Q Eby and wife, J. W. Ebywife and daughter; Richard Woomer, wife and son; Harry Lons dale, wife and children; J. W Sarvis, wife and childrer; Misses Myrtle Fisher and Gertrude Giater. Their many mends wish tnem a royal time. 1 Reduced Rates to Granoeks' Picnic at William' Grove via Penn sylvania Railroad. For the Twenty-seventh annual inter stale Grange Picnic Exhibition to be held at Williams' Grove, Pa , August 27 to September 1, the Penn sylvania Kailroad Company will sell excursion tickets from August 25 to September 1, inclusive, gocd to r turn until Septembor 3, iuolusive, at rate of one fare for the round trip, from principal stations between East Liberty and Bryn Mawr; on tbe Northern Central Rdlway, betwen 9tanley and Lutheiville, inclusive, and on the Philadelphia and Erie Railroad Division east of and includ ing Waterford. For information in regard to train B"ivico and specific rates application should be made to ticket agents. s21. National Encampment, Union Veteran Legion, at Ft. Wayne, Ind. Reduced Rates via the Pennsylvania Railroad. On account of the National En campment, Union Veteran Legion, at Ft. Wayne, Ind., on September 12, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company will Bell excursion tickets at the rate of one fare for the round trip from all points on its line east of Pittsburg and Erie to Ft. Wayne, iicKets to pe soul and good going September 9, 10, and 11, returning, to September 18, inclusive. 2t. MtrFLIRTOWW 0MN UAH1K1S MIFFLINTOWX. AUG. 22. 1900. 'i"t 65 to 75 Corn in mi 25 to 30c Shelled 50 Oats new 30 Rye 60 Batter 16 12 Haa 12 Shoo id er 10 Lard. . a 9 Side. 7 Clovro-d 6 to 7ct. Timothy seed $l 40 FlBX4d.... .......... ......... SO Bran. '.. 90 Chop l.OOtvl.10 Middlings.... 101 Ground -In - Salt...... ........ 90 American 8 U 65 to 70 PHILADELPHIA MARKETS. August 20, 1900. Wheat 71, corn 44, oats 30, butter 21 to 26, Egg 15, old roosters 7c. lb., hens 10c. lb., spring chickens 10 to 11c, lb., pigeons per pair 15 to 20, ap pies 50 to 75c per bushel, water melons 10 to 12c each, cantalopes 7 to 10c each, basket,Dela ware and Maryland peaches 15 to 60c per DasKet, pears 15 to 35c per basket. grapes 8 to 20c per basket, potatoes 25 to 30 per basket, sugars 51 to 61c per lb., pork ham at 10 to 15c. per lb., ribs Te per lb., shoulder 7 to 8c., lard 7 to 8c., beef cattle 4 to 5c per lb., sheep 31 to 6Jc. per lb , Hogs 7c, veal calves 4 to 7c. per lb. IOURT PROCLAMATION'. - Whereas. -the"Hon. JEMSalAH LYONS, President Judge of the Court of Common Pleas, for tbe Forty-First Judicial District, composed of the coun ties of Juniata and Parry, andtbeHon orablea WM. SWARTZ and W. N. STE BRETT, Associate Judges of tbe said court of Common Pleas of Juniata county, by precept duly issued and to me directed for holding a Court of Oyer and Terminer and General Jail Deliv ery, and General Quarter Sessions of the Peace at Mifflintown, on tbe FIRST MONDAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1900, BEING THE 8RD DAY OF THE MONTH. Notice is hereby given, to the Coroner, Justices of the Peace and Con stables of the County of Juniata, that they be then and there in their proper persons, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of ram aay, witn ineic. reooras, inquisi tions, examinations and Oyer re memberances, to do those things that to their offices respectful ly appertain, and those that are bound by recognizance to prosecute against the prisoners that are or may be in the Jail of aald county, be then and there to prosecute against them as shall be just. By an Act of Assembly passed the 6th day of if ay, 1854, it made duty or Justices of the Peace of tbe several counties of this Commonwealth, to re turn to the Clerk of the Court or Quar ter Sessions of the respective counties. ail the recognizances entered into be fore them by any person or persons cnargea witn tne uommission or any crime, except such cases as may be ended before a Justice of the Peace, un der existing laws, at least ten days be fore the commencement of the session of the Court to which thev are made returnable respectively, and in all cases where recognizances are entered into leas than ten days before tbe com mencement of the session to which they are made returnable, the said Justices are to return the same in the same manner as If said Act had not been passed. Dated at Mifflintown, the 8th day of August in the year or our Lord one thousand nine hundred. 8. Clayton Stoker, Sheriff. Sheriff 's Office, Mifflintown, Pa. August 8, 1900. BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY. John Howard Harris, President College leading to degrees in Arts, Philosophy and Science. Academy, a preparatory school or young men and boys. Institute, a refined boarding school for young ladies. School of Music, with graduat ing course. . West College, a new dormitory for men to be ready for occupation September 20, 1900. For catalogue address the Regis trar. Wm. C. Gretzinger. Sep. 1900. Lewisburg, Pa. iJ-LAtDMea W.U.U. ATT03NBYS- AT - LAW, MirrUMTOWlf, PA. Omo-Oi Main traai.Ja jUea 4aaLolsB. AUrtmsea, f3-" MdceatrMt. 1 (OrCollaetlac aa Oeavejaaetaf TlXBERFORCB WHWKTBB " Attorney-at-Law. atarnniutinnaandall legal bnai- neas promptly attended to. OFFICE IN COURT HOUSE. aa MJiuwrou, bb. babww axaAWvaaa T-VR. D. M. CRAWFORD k. SON, have fomed a partaenbip for the practice of Madieiaeaad their eoUatteral braaenw. Office at old atand, corner of Third and Or anca rests, Mifflin town, Pa. One or bolb ol them will be found at their office at all ones, naless otherwise profeeiall ea- gaged. April 1st, 1896. .JP.DEBB, PRACTICAL DEHTIST. Graduate of the Philadelphia Dental College. Office at old established lo cation, Bridge Street, opposite Court House, fifflintowo, Pa. Oy Crown and Bridge work; Painless Ei traction. All work guaranteed. BO YEARS' EXPERIENCE II A Tnaoc Manas DnMm COPVRMHTS AC - -- afctrfffll and SmuiIuOiNI WMT ..i-iiir-t .in oar Mtakm tnm whether aa 7n.,ui u nmhablr natentable. Coeimnnic tSonei itrletlr nonfldratlaL , HndlHio on Patent taken thronKh Hum Co. recelra let. wttanat i liaaf e. la toe Scientific Jtoerican A hantoomelr irraetrated weekjr. JSS?A eolation of anr adentUle JoarnaL TwW air : four nontba. IL Sold by all newedealera. mu i Co vi'rm m CHEAT SALES prove tbe great merit of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Hood's Sarsaparilla sells because It accomplishes GREAT CURE. The model Clothing Store. 0OUOBAUGH & SOW bar. moved iate th. PENNELL BUILDING, No ,120 -Mio Street, M aBal-vm eaa aiEamKM I laRt WB DIYD UW iliwiui vrftwi uauT T.aemsn PV. Rlld 91160 WO MtO iUMJ . i"KTn''.. d .i..n. wa state but the faet. HeTio kpTpwi -. meoevenieeoe. for the reason the !!?JF-TL.,. oaeuDied for 10 - waa toe small for our increasing We have been room t -a.Dd for a modern clothing room, IVw. had to keep moat of our elotbing on belvea.now we have tables aadpientj of room and light We have our SPRING LINE OF CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS, SHOES, SHIRTS, TIES. GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS and now ready for inspection, and we ean candidly say we have one of the most attractive up te date lm9a to be found Clothier, of to day must be up to the tim or he will be left We have been in tbe business for 10 years, long enough to not be an old foggy, bat to know that tbe latest style are tbe goods that sells, to the up to date customers We handle the Douglas Shoe the best in the world for the money. The 8-eet Orr Overalls. The Rtcket Hat, in all tbe latest blocks. Our line of Worsted goods are the finest we ever carried In 8birts and Ties we lead all other Gent's Furnishing Houses. We will take pleasure in showing you through our line and know you will lose nothing in looking, and ean save you money by purchasing from us. It is no trouble to show goods, especially when you have them to show. Tbankiogour patrons for their patronage in the past and asking a eontinuaaceMn the future which ws will endeavor to mend by square dealing. " We are respectfully, MIFFLIN ACADEMY BEGINS THE: PALI TERM Dept. 4.190Q. Board, Tuition and Furnished Boom for the Term, - TUITION, S16. -w" 4. HABBY DYSINGEfty Principal, Mifflintown, Juniata county, Pa. ' A MEXDMENT TO THE COX8TI- TUTION PROPOSED TO THE CITIZENS OF THIS COMMON WEALTH FOR THEIR APPROVAL OR REJECTION BY THE GENER AL ASSEMBLY OF TH E COM MON- WEALTH OF PENNSYLVANIA, PUBLISHED BY ORDER OF THE SECRETARY OF THE COMMON WEALTH, IN PURSUANCE OF ARTICLE XVIII OF THE CONSTI TUTION. A JOINT RESOLUTION Proposing an amendment to the Con stitution of the Commonwealth. Section 1. Be it resolved by the Sen ate and House of Representatives of the Commonwealth in General Assembly met. That tbe following is proposed aa amendments to the Constitution of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, in accordance with tbe provisions of the eighteenth article thereof : Amendment One to Article Eight, Sec tion One. Add at the end of the first paragraph of said section, after the words "shall be entitled to vote at all elections," the words "subject however to such laws requiring and regulating tbe registra tion of electors as the General Assembly may enact," so that tbe said section shall read as follows : Section 1. Qualifications of Electors. Every male citizen twenty-one years of age, poKsesHing the following qualifica tions, shall be entitled to vote at all elec tions, subject nowever to such laws re quiring and regulating tbe registration of electors as the General Assembly may enact : He shall have been a citizen of the I uned States at least one month. He shall have resided in the State one year (or if, having previously been a qualified elector or native born citizen of the State, he shall have removed therefrom and returned, within six months, immediately preceding the election). He shall have resided in the election district where he shall oner to vote at least two months Immediately preceed- lug ine election. ir twenty-two years or age and up wards, be shall have paid within two years a State or county tax, which shall have been assessed at least two mouths and paid at least one month before the election. Amendment Eleven to Article Eight, Section Seven. Strike out from said section the words "but no elector shall be deprived of tbe privilege of voting by reason of his name not bebig registered," and add to said section the following words. "but laws regulating and requiring the registration or electors may be enacted to apply to cities on I v. provided that sucb laws be uniform for cities of the same class." so that the said section snail read as follows : Section 7. Uniformity of Election Laws. All laws regulating the holdin? of elections by the citizens or for the registration of electors shall be uniform throughout the State, but laws regulat ing and requiring the registration of electors may be enacted to apply to cities only, provided that such laws be uniform for cities of the same class. A true copy of the Joint Resolution. W. w. UKIIfiST, Secretary of the Commonwealth A MEXDMENT TO THE COXSTI TUTION PROPOSED TO THE CITIZENS OF THIS COMMON WEALTH FOR THEIR APPROVAL OB REJECTION BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF THE COMMON- WEAL.TH Or PENNSYLVANIA. PUBLISHED BY ORDER OF THE SECRETARY OF THE COMMON WEALTH. IN PURSUANCE OF ARTICLE XVIII OF THE COX8TI- iUTIOJi. A JOINT RESOLUTION Proposing an amendment to the Con stitution or tbe Commonwealth. Section 1. Be it resolved bv tbe Sen ate ana House or Kepresentativesor tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in General Assembly met. That the follow ing is monnaed aa an amendment tn tha Constitution of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in accordance with the roviskns of tbe Eighteenth article hereof. J Amendment. Strike out section lour of article eieht. and insert hi place thereof, as follows : Section 4. All elections bv the citi zens shall be by ballot or by such other metnoa as may ne prescnuea by law : Provided. That secrecy in voting be preserved. a true copy or tne joint Resolution. W. W. GRIEST, Secretary of the Commonwealth. Great Cures proved by thousandt of testimonials show that Hood's Sar apart la possesses power u purify, vitalize and enrich the blood. Hood's Pill are tbe only pins la be taken with Hood's Saraaparilav PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD- Schedule in Effect, May 27, 1900. WESTWARD. Wav Passenger, leaves Philadelphia at 4 30 a. m: Harrisburg 8 00 a. m; Dun cannon 8 35 a. m; New Port 9 05 a. m; Millerstown 9 15 a. m; Durword 9 21 a. m; Tnompsontown 9 26 a. m; Van Dyke 9 83 a. m; Tuscarora 9 36 a. m; Mexico 9 40 a. m; Port Royal 9 44 a. m; Mifflin 9 50 a. m; Den holm 9 55 a. m; Lewistown 10 13 a. m; McVeytown 10 88 a. m: Newton Hamilton U 00 a. m; Mount Union 11 06 a. m; Hunting don 11 32 p. m; Tyrone 12 20 p. m; Al toona 1 00 p. m: Pittsburg 5 50 p. m. Man leaves I'hiiaaeipnia at 7 iz a. m Harrisburg at 11 43 a. m; Mifflin 1 11 p. m; Lewistown 1 30 p. m; Hunting don 2 29 p. m: Tyrone 8 12 p. m; Al toon a 3 45 p. m: Pittsburg 8 40 p. m Altoona Accommodation leaves Har risburg at 5 00 p. m; Duncannon 5 34 p. m; Newport 6 02 p. m; Millerstown 6 11 p. m; Thompsontown 6 21 p. m Tuscarora 6 30 p. m: Mexico 6 83 p. m Port Royal 6 38 p. m; Mifflin 6 43 p. m Denholm 6 49 p. m; lewistown 7 07 p, m; McVeytown 7 30 p. m; Newton Hamilton ? 50 p. m; Huntingdon 8 20 p. m; Tyrone 9 02 p. m; Altoona 9 85 p. m. Pacific Kx press leaves Philadelphia at it zu p. m; tiarnsnurg at s ou a. m Marysvtlle 8 14 a. m. Duncannon 3 29 a. m. Newport 3 52 a m. Port Royal 4 a. m. Mimin 4.30 a. m. lewistown 4 52 a m. Newton Hamilton 5 83 a. m. Huntingdon 6 03 a. m. Petersburg 6 19 a. ra. Tyrone fi 52 a. m. Altoona 7 40 m. Pittsburg 12 10 a. m. Oyster Express leaves Philadelphia at 4 so p, ra. namsourg at iu i p. m Newport 11 06 p. m. Mifflin 11 40 p. m Lewistown 11 58 p. m.; Huntingdon 12 55 a. m. Tyrone 1 32 a. m. Altoona 2 00 a. m. Pittsburg 5 30 a. m. Fast Line leaves Philadelphia at 12 25 p. m. Harrisburg 3 45 p. m. Duncan non 4 10 p. m. Newport 4 30 p. m. Mif flin 5 02 p. m. Lewistown 5 22 p. m. Mount Union 6 03 p. m. Huntingdon 6. 22 p. m. Tyrone 6 59 p. m. Altoona 7 85 p. m. Pittsburg 11 30 p. m. EASTWARD. Altoona Accommodation leaves Al toona at 4 40 a. m. Tyrone 5 04 a. m Petersburg 5 25 a. m. Huntingdon 5 37 a. m. Newton Hamilton 6 01 a. m. Mc Veytown 6 17 a. m. Liewistown 6 88 a. m. Minim 6.58 a. m. port Royal 7 02 m. Thompsontown 7 17 a. m. Millers town 7 26 a. m. Newport 7 35 a. m. Duncannon 8 00 a. ra. Harrisburg 8 30 a. m., rnuaaeipnia 11.4s. Sea Shore leaves Pittsburg at 2 50 m. Altoona 7 to a. m. Tyrone 7 48am. Huntingdon 8 30 a. m. McVeytown 9 15 a. m. Lewistown 9 85 a. m. Mifflin 9 55 a. m. Port Royal 9 59 a. m. Thompson- town 10 14 a. m. Millerstown 10 22 m. Newport 1 32 a. m. Duncannon lo 54 a. m. Marvsville 11 07 a. m. Harris- burg 1 1 25 a. m. Philadelphia 3 00 r. m Main Line Express leaves Pittsbuiw mi o w a. in. Aiioona 11 4u a. m. rvrone iz ua p. m. nuniingaon l- ." p. m. Lewistown 1 83 n. m. Mifflin 1 50 n. m , T 1 1 n -a T 1 . . xiamnuurg a iu p. ill. Baltimore 00 p. m. Washington 7 15 n. m. Philadelnhla. O iO p. 111. - nail leaves Altoona at 2 05 n. m. TV. Aoe tt as , A ' iuuc oti u- ni nuiiiiiiKuoil a 17 n. m jNewton namntou 8 47 p. m. McVey town 4 20 p. m. Lewistown 4 S3 p- ra Mifflin 4 55 p.m. Port Royal 5 00 p. m exico aaip.ni. Tnompsontown 5 18 . m. auuerHtown o zs p. m. .Newport aw p. m. uuncannon 6 i risburg 6 45 p. m. Mail Express leaves Pittsburg at 12 45 p. in. Aitoona owp. m. Tyrone 6 27 i. m. Huntingdon 7 10 p. m- "cVev- T tl T 1- Z ... -J jtcu I ui v. at. UEwmnwn n I m. wi Mifflin 8 80 n.m. Port RovaJ 8 84 n m. Duncaunon 9 29 p. m. 10 00 p m. Philadelphia ISxpress leaves PittM. HoUobaugh & Son, No. 120 MAIN STREET, PATTERSON, PA- McCLINTIC'S HARDWARE and HouserFurnishing ST ORB THIS STORE SETS THE PACE. -oOo - mT f-- aa ewport 9 05 p. i. Harrisburg mux aiiWD. III. Altonna K n. n f-Mn. O OO . . TT . a - oo u. iu. xiuuiingaon iv iz p. m. Mount Union 10 82 p. m. Lewis- town ti in p. m. Jfimm 11 87 n. m. tt.- naonrg i w a. m. Pbiladelnhla 4 an At Lewistown Junction FY. a..n bury 7 50 a, m. and 8 40 n. m days. For miroy 7 55, 11 45 a, m. and 8 00 p. m. week-days. At Tyrone. For Clearfield nH fSi. wensvflle 8 20 a. m. 8 20 nd 7 20 p. m. week-days. For Bellefonte and Lock Hivm a in a. m. 12 SO and 7 15 p. m. week-days. For further Information Ticket Agents, or Thomas E Watt. "n8fl Agent, western Division, Corner Fifth Avenue and Rmithaiit Street. Pittsburg. J. B. HUTCHINSON, J. R. WOOD. utnoaiau g r. Ueneral Paas'r. Agt. BlOOd and KcrVSS are verr ftlnaa. lv related. Keen the blood rich. r. and healthy, with Hooda Sarsaparilla and you will have no nervousness. H SOd'S Pills are best aftmult.. piua,aid digestion, nventmstipatton THAT'S WHY YOU LIKE IT. Things are uever dull here; never stupid. Tbe full life of tbe store al ways has a cheerful welcome for all comers, and shoppers are quick to deoide in favor of the Great Values to be found in our new Neat, Stylish, Inviting STORE. A Specially Selected Stock of Raoges, Cook, Parlor and Shop Stoves. Horse Blankets and Lap Robes , LAMPS, largeand small. Come in and look around. We'll make you feel at home. We have the largest Stock and Store in the county. OUR jNLAME GUARANTEES QUALITY. K. H. M'CUWTICi MIFFLINTOWN. save ion otto deposit; ARE V0U 1 BORROWER f tub vim afllTLINTOWN, PA. THREE PER CENTl INTEREST PAID ON TIME CERTIFICATE IIonBykaid at 1 Rates. March 8, 1888. -THE Juniata Valley National Bank. P1 . . $60,000 LOUIS E. ATKINSON, President. T. V. IRWIN, Cashier 'DIRECTORS. Louis E. Atkinson. W. C. John Heeler. J.L.Bwton. H. J. flheUenberger. W. N. Ht T..Van Irwin. In tareat allowed on time dn.. h rate of three per cent. -. January 11, ma. SETENTY-SEVEN"-(77.") "77" ia Dr, Humphreys' famous Specific fur the enre of Grip and Colda) and the prevention of Pneumo nia. AH druggists, 25c Subscribe for the Sentinel aot Rxfubuoax, a paper that contains ehoice reading matter, full of inform tion that does the reader good, and m addition to that all local news that are worth publishing find places in ite columns. HUMPHREYS' Ths SalM of Bmh cores ojr Hood's wtHtoanui, perfect, JT -'- beat No. 1 Cures Fever. No. 2 Wom.s. No. 3 Infar s' DiaM No, 4 ric . v. No. 7 rr. No- 8 Cures N .raloin. No- " HeadaeK- No. in " nc No. 11 Delaved P-i. No. 12 " Leucorrhea. No. 1 3 Cures Croup. " Skin Disease. 18 " Rheumatism. J6 " Malaria. 1 9 " Catarrh. 20 Cures Whooping Cougtt Asthma. General Debility. Sea-Sickness. No. 28 Cures Nervous Debilitw 30 TTriTio " Heart Disease. Sore Throaty Colds and Grip. HOBUtOF4THIO MaMVat. d Faca. No. No. No. No. No. No. 21 No. 24 No. 26 No. 27 No. No. 32 No. 34 No. 77 " HnatPHMTa' Dnaasaa Mah Pocket. Sdidbr dJESS" P,teu. th "est Co-apuy'r. HnmrArer? Me ow, i ore HUMPUDevoi W,I9" HAZEL OIL nu oiMTMwirrw Won,aeoTa, iTIai St.