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Juniata sentinel and Republican. [volume] (Mifflintown, Juniata County, Pa.) 1873-1955, December 05, 1900, Image 2

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SENTINEL &KEPUBLICAN
M1FFLINT0WN. PA. 1
WEDNESDAY, DEC: 5. 1900.
B. F. SCHWEIER,
EDITOR AXD PROPRIETOR.
TEACHERS' INSTITUTE KV-
EXIXGS.
The Teachers' Institue came and went
in Its way last week and now Uvea on
ly in the memory of the participants
And in tHa arrhirpa ttf thi muntv aYhnnl
department. The Superintendent O. C
Oortner held it well in hand from the
beginning to the end and gave it a so
cial side by holding a reception for the
teachers in the parlors of the Jacobs
House on Monday evening- A synop
sis of the proceedings of the Institute
by a special reporter may be read in an
other column. The evening entertain
ments were of a variety nature: Instru
mental music, vocal music, persona'
tion, acting, excepting Monday even
ing, which was devoted to Hon. Henry
Houck, who lectured; on the subject,
"Old Landmarks." Mr. Houck is fam-
llliarly called the funny man, but one
look into his face is enough to satisfy
the most superficial physiognomist that
he is a thoughtful man, a deep thinker,
and so well has he studied the general
make of a mixed audience no matter
where found that he is always safe in
giving them a jolly lecture, interspers
ed with wholesome home going truth
that finds lodgment in both mind and
heart. When he talked of the "Old
landmarks," and compared them with
the new, all felt better contented for
they realized in their minds that for
easy ways and more comfortable living,
the people of to-day are in advance of
the people of the past.
The eutertainment on Tuesday even
ing was that of harp music and recitals
by Rodgers-OriUey. The music was
pleading and the personation of charac
ter held the attention of the large aud
ience throughout the entire evening.
The recital of the experience of a newly
manned couple in a city department
store, stirred the fountain of the hu
mor of the audience to its deepest
depths and brought forth loud laughter
and much hand clapping while anoth
er piece of pathos, "Green grow the
rushes, O" sobered the countenance of
the audience and caused tears to roll
down the cheeks of many.
"The Hniilb Sisters" on Wednesday
evening pleased everyone. They were
a company of light, fragilly built young
ladies of the figure that artints and
poets are wont to aflix wings to when
they are in the winging mood. Their
singing was highly appreciated. 'Goshl'
said a grizzle haired man to bis com
panion at his side, ' how that girl sings,
by Jove! I would'nt be surprised if she
is a lightly built flick young man. I
don't see how a girl can sing that way. "
The Slay ton Jubilee Singers on Thurs
day evening took the house by storm.
Their first piece was a musical cyclone
and ever and anon during the evening's
eutertainment the cyclone spirit mani
fested itself and brought out the most
intense attention of the audience. Tbey
clearly prove that the colored brethren
are holding up their end of the line in
the modern class of entertainment and
personation of character. "Whistling
Joe was one of the great hits" and
proves that Joe haa studied to perfec
tion the habits and songs and trills of
the feathered kingdom and particular
ly the barn-yard fowl from the first
stage of the egg to the crow of the
rooster. Another artist of high degree
to low comedy in the company, was
the man, who rendered, "And the cat
came back." His pet name is not at
hand. His rendering of the home pro
clivities of puss stirred therisiblesof the
white folks to boisterous hilarity.
THE THIRTY-FOURTH TEACH
ERS' INSTITUTE.
Reported by Martin KaufTman.
The Thirty-fourth Annual Session
of the Juniata Teachers' Institute was
called to. order by Prof. Oden C Gort
ner.at 1.15 p. m., ov. 26, 1900. Teach
ers J. E. Ferner and S. E. Swartzlaud
er were respectively elected Secretary
and Assistant Secretary.
A cordial welcome address to the
Teachers was delivered by ex-county
Superintendent Wellington Smith
Teachers H E. Van Ormer and G. W.
Sieber delivered res pones in very appro
priate manner.
Prof. J A. Kprenkel had charge of the
music aunng ine enure seaman ana op
ened the musical part of the program
by singing "Rock of Ages," in which
the entire audience joined. Devotional
exercises were conducted by Dr. J. C.
Hartzler.
Roll call.
Dr. Hartzler introduced "Language
Structure." The English language
contains the bet parts of many differ
ent languages and is spoken by 111 mil
lions of people.
language embraces phyacbology,
Logic, g rammer, rhetoric and the dic
tionary. Dr. Houck was introduced and ad
dressed the teachers' for a short time.
Adjourned.
Evening Session Dr. Henry Houck
delivered his lecture, "Old Land
Marks."
In dscribing the hospitality of the
people of a generation ago, be amused
the audience by his humor, which is
all his own.
Tuesday morning, A very good i pa
per was read by teacher E. E. Snyder
on the Teachers' Evenings. The teach
ers who took part in this discuseion
were: W. C. Dot! nelly, Miss Maude
Robison, C. B. Kern, J. M. Barton, M.
S. Esh, P. G. Shelly and ex-Superintendent
D. M. Marshall
Dr. Houck conducted the devotional
exercises.
The session was interspersed with
music by Prof. Sprenkel.
A very able address was delivered by
Dr. Houck.
Dr. Hartzler addressed the teachers
on the subject of Language, speaking
especially of the verb.
Miss Elizabeth Lloyd of Darby, Pa.,
handled the subject, physiology, in an
efficient manner. 7 things Tare neces
sary to retain complete health, namely:
Air, water, food, light, warmth, exer
cise and rest. A good knowledge of
physiology teaches self knowledge, eelf
reverence, aeVoo&bwl. " ' :
(Afternoon.)
Dr. Hartzler, spoke, on Constructive
Met bode of Taachlnr. Th grcatnt
weakness of the ' American school is
the lack -of constructive work. "
Dr Houck kept the audience in a
cheerful state by making amusing illustrations.
Miss Lloyd again spoke of the ears of
the human body,' dwelling especially
on the use of intoxicants. 700 millions
of people are forbidden by their religion
to use strong drinks. '
Among civilized people there is more
tola! abstinence to-day thau ever be
fore. The effective strength of an
army depends very much npon the
number of total abstaners. -
Some people who use Intoxicants live
to a great age. not because of these
things, but in spite of them.
Dr. Houck addressed the teachers dur
ing the rest of the session.
Wed., A. M.
Nature study was brought before the
teachers by Menno S. Esb. The teach-
era who took part in the discussion were
w. c. Donnelly, Miss Gross, P. G.
Shelly.
Dr.Houck: Our country is the best
in the world. Re cheerful, keen your !
work in the sun-light. After finishing
bis address be departed for Lewistown.
Devotional Exercises by Prof. Spren
kel.
Dr. Hartzler again resumed his talk
on Language work, dwelling especially
on the methods of reasoning.
Teach wherever possible by Inductive I
reasoning. It is a Hii re method of edu-
cation. It fosters self reliance. Deduc-
tion fosters dependence. Induction be-!
gets activity in girls and boys. Recess.
Music. Miss Lloyd occupied the next
period, speaking on the subject of phys
iology.
Dr. Heisler of Susquehanna Univer
sity gave an excellent address on civics.
Its proper study fosters a love for home
and country and makes good citizens.
(P. M.) Reading of the minutes of
previous sessions. Roll call.
Dr. Hartzler during the next period
spoke of the value of condens?
ing our books and teaching what
really belongs to the English tongue.
Miss Lloyd quoted some Interesting
statistics, showing that in France more
people die each year than are born. A
great deal of alcohol is used there by
both sexes. In our own country at the
breaking out of the Spanish War, the
soldiers were inferior in physique to our
own soldiers at the breaking out of the
Civil war.
Dr. Heisler delivered a fine talk on
the citizen. It is the duty of the elec
tive franchise to attend caucuses and
primaries. Good citizens means an ex
alted ideal of our country, putting it
above party When men are more
anxious to live for their country in
stead of being anxious to die for it, it
will contribute marvelously to the solu
tion of difficult problems.
Thuesday, A. M. Miss Cora Cramer
opened the subject: "How to teach his
tory." The teachers who took part In
the discussion were C. B. Kern, M. 8.
Esh.
The subject of establishing Public Li
braries was opened by W. C. Donnelly.
The teachers who took part in the
discussion on this subject were I. S.
Zimmerman, MIbs Minnie Gross, P. G.
Shelly and ex-Superintendent D. M.
M arshall.
It was decided by a vot3 of the teach
ers not to accept the invitation given by
members of the different churches to
attend the Thanksgiving Service at the
M. E. Church. A short religious ad
dress was given by Dr. Heisler.
Report of the Committee on profess
ional reading: Two books were adopted
as a part of the reading course. 'Think
ing and how to think," and "the Art
of Study."
Dr. Charles C. Rounds addressed the
Teacher on the making of the Teacher.
Dr. Heiser resumed his talk on civics.
(P. M.) An immense crowd was .Jn
attendance.
The audience was entertained by Dr.
Rounds and Prof. Myers of Juniata
College. Dr. Houck returned from
Lewistown aud kept the audience in
the best of humor.
During the afternoon Prof, Sprenkel
delivered a good talk on music, which
should convince anyone that music
should be taught in the publie schools.
Friday, A. H . Teaching beginners to
read, by Mrs. Bartley.
The subject was discussed by Miss
Laird, Miss Kinzer, Miss Cramer, Miss
Regan. Miss Wilt, Mr. Graybill, Mr.
Shelly and the Misses Williams.
Song service.
Dr. Houck delivered his last address
before this institute in which he paid
an excellent tribute to the Bupt for the
manner in which he conducted the
meeting. Also to the teachers for their
fidelity to their leader.
Dr. Rounds made some remarks on
the subject of attention and later the
subject of morals was discussed by him.
A lower sense of morals exirts tonlay
than formerly.
The report on resolutions was read to
the teachers and adopted. -
The report of the committee on Dis
play was presented to the teaehers and
adopted.
The subject of local institutes was
discussed. The Bupt was empowered
to Bet a time for the first four meetings.
An obituary committee was appoint
ed by the Supt, which reported in due
time and their report was adopted.
During the week the evening sessions
were a decided success, which was fully
shown by the appreciation of the aud
ience by their attention.
The interest in the display was shown
by the number of spectators, who in
spected the drawings. They are a cred
it to those who executed them.
Prof. Sprenkel made the closing re
marks and the audience sang "Home
Sweet Home.
The Institute adjourned. The first
local institute is to be held at Van
Wert, Dec. 15 and 16th, 1900.
Philadelphia Markets,
December 5, 1900.
Wheat 73c; Corn 43c; Oats 30c;
potatoes 40 to 50cts a bushel; ap
ples $1.75 to $3.50 a barrel; live
chickens 6 to 9cts a lb; turkeys 9c;
geese 9 to 10c ts; eggs 28cte; tallow
4cto; lard 7i to Sets; ham 8 to 9cts;
smoked ham 10 to llcts; pickled
shoulders 6 to 7cts; cattle 4 to 6lc;
hogs 4 to 4.80; sheep $1.50 to $2.-
50; lambs $5; veal calves $6 to $7.
The Pksbident,8 Uesatse to
CorgKS. is long oca. On the mra CUM , t.
Chinese question hope is express-1 , i ,
ed for a settlement Of &H questions w ta weu known to the few medic!
involved with a more permanent nien that many cases of Insanity are
security of the common righto for J directly One to overeating and the eon
business and religious faith. The sequent absorption Into the circulation
Turkish question will be peaceably I of toxic matters from tb Intestinal
settled if the promise of the Sultan , tract, and melancholia, whether lamUd
i. V.nf Th MdncHon of th In-. et 'ona. generally due to this
ternal revenue wax tax to the ex
tend of $30,000,000 is suggested. 1
He suggests that laws restricting
unlawful trusts be passed. . Here-'
ports favorable progress in the es
tablishment of local government
and peace among the Filipinos.
They are an unsought trust thrnst
npon the country by the fortunes ;
of war and should be supported
till thev are sell supporting. Lee-
lislation is neededfor Porto Rico
al convention has concluded its '
work Congress will tie informed by
BTjecial mesum. An increase of
Ithearuivis urced. An army of
60,000 is needed in the Phillipine
Islands. An increase in the navy
is suggested. Numerous other mi-
nor points are dwelt upon and the
suggestion is made that extrava-
gant government expenditures be
guarded against The foundation
of the government is liberty, its
superstructure peace.
BEAVER'S ELECTION CONTEST
ED. Thomas IN . Hackendora began pro-
ceedings in the Court of Common fleas
on Wednesday of this week, to contest
the election of Thomas K. Beaver to the
Legislature. The vote as announced
by the return judges is as follows: Bea-
ver had 1693 votes and Hackendorn
had 1691 votes. Beaver was given the
certificate of election, he having a ma
jority of two. The return of the Judges, '
Hackendorn alleges is false and claims (
that illegal votes were cast for Beaver j
in the following districts: four illegal '
votes in Mifflin town; four in Milford;
three In Patterson; two in Fayette and j
four in Beale. Hackendorn also at-'
1
leges that Amos Fry, the Judge of elec-
tion in Walker township was incapauie
of exercising the office of Judge, and
for that reason the votes cast in that
district should not be counted. i
The 19th day of December, A. D.,
1900, was fixed as a day for a hearing in
open court- I
Notice of the contest and a copy of
the complaint was ordered to be served
on T. K. Beaver.
MEETING APPOINTMENTS.
Meeting appointments for the Breth
ren of Juniata and Mif
flin counties 1901.
Jan. 6,- Pike Meeting House
Jan. 20, Swamp S. H., W. Clock, (eve.)
Feb. 3, McVeytown. j
Feb. 17, Pike Meeting House. '
Mar. 3, Swamp S. H., J. Book, (eve.) 1
Mar. 17, Jacob Shirk. '
Mar. 31, Pike Meeting House. .
April 14, Swamp S- H., D. Book, (eve.)
prU23' . . -McVeytown.'
aiay ix, i-iae .Meeting iiouse.
May 26, Swamp 8. H.,S. Leyder, (eve.)
June 9, Red Rock 8. II.
June S3, Pike Meeting House.
July 7, Swamp S. H., W. Cleck, (eve.)
July 21, McVeytown.
Aug. 4, Pike Meeting House.
Aug. 18, Swamp S. H., J. Book, (eve.)
Sep. 1, Jacob Shirk.
Sep. 15, Pike Meeting House.
Sep. 29, Swamp S. H., D. Book, (eve.)
Oct. 1,- McVeytown.
Oct. 27, Pike Meeting House
Nov. 10, Swamp S. H., S. Leyder, (eve.)
Nov. 24, . Red Rock S. H.
Dec. 8, Pike Meeting Iiouse.
Dec. 22, Swamp S. H., W. deck, (eve )
Mar. 5, District Council.
CEXTKXNIA CELEBRATldN, WASH
INGTON, D. C.
Reduced Rates via Pennsylvania
Railroad.
On account of the centennial rel-
ebration of the establishment of the
seat of eovernment of the United
States in the District of Columbia, I
' .
to be held at Washington, D. C,
December 12, the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company will sell round- j
trip tickets to vt asmngion irom an
points on its line at rate of single
fare for the round trip. Tickets
will be sold and good going Decem
ber 11, and will be good returning
until December 14, inclusive.
Strategy I n Street tr.
"In the matter of strategy a woman
can get the better of a man every time
In minor affairs, at least." said a man
who la In business down town and who
rides home In a AVcst Philadelphia car
during the rush hour every evening.
"I usually get a seat, for I take the car
away down at Fourth street The
other evening I was busily reading my
pajter when a woman got aboard at
Twelfth street. I glanced op slyly and
saw that all the seats were occupied.
Hasty as my glance was, she caught
my eye, and that was my finish. Smil
ing broadly, she came over to where 1
was sitting and exclaimed: 'Why, how
do you do? How arc all the folks?
"I couldn't place the woman to save
my life, but I lifted my bat and re
plied that we were all well. 'She must
be some friend of the family,' I argued
with myself, so 1 folded up my paper
and gave her my seat. After she had
settled herself comfortably she looked
up at me in a queer sort of way and
said: 'Really, I must beg your pardon.
I took you for Mr. Jones. You look so
much like him.'
"But she itad the seat, and site kept
it. ; It was a clear case of bunko."
Philadelphia Record.
He Kiiw the Beet.
An amusing anecdote Is related of
General Sherman, who, as command
ing general of the army, visited West
Point one June for the graduation ex
ercises. He accompanied the com
mandant on his Sunday morning tour
of Inspection of barracks, and on enter
ing a certain room he walked over to
the mantelpiece. Stooping down, he
pried np a brick from the middle of the
hearth with his sword scabbard and re
vealed a hollow space about a - foot
square. In which was nicely packed a
considerable quantity of tobacco and
other contraband articles. Meanwhile
the cadets occupying the room stood
by mutely watching and wondering
what sort of man the general was to
have been able to discover the only
"cellar" of Its kind In barracks. Turn
ing to the commandant, the general re
marked: "I have been wondering if that hole
was still there. I made It when I was
a cadet and lived In this room." New
Tork Tribune.
whether In children or adolta, are often
properly referable to a bad state of the
blood from this auto toxemia, as are in
deed the exceedingly exuberant spirits
of old or young at times. Just as we
observe In aJeoboMc poisoning, some
individuals are made temporarily Jolly
and good natnred: others are made
ugly and unreasonable.
In view of this condition of affairs
Isn't It rather a wise plan for us all to
consider rather the needs of the or
ganism for food than the mere ques
tion of palate tickling, to aim to eat
good Instead of bad food and enough
of It that Is, not too much to have
the conditions aboat right when we
take our meals; In brief to try and
treat oar bodies decently even though
we act from a purely sensual point of
view? In no other way can we secure
the highest possible degree of pleasure
on the average, while by acting thus
sensllily wc may enjoy practical Im
munity from disease.
The more exercise we take under
proper conditions, the more we are ex
posed 4o cold, and the clearer we keep
from excess In clothing the more we
may eat; hence. In order to enjoy the
fullest measure of table pleasures, we
must live actively, wear as little cloth
ing as Is consistent with comfort and
do connldornblo "roughing" sometimes
called hardening. With all this we
should take our men Is at times when
the body or bsaln Is not overtired, and
when we "have leisure to digest," and,
of all things, we should never eat un
less we are hungry. To eat without an
appetite Is self abuse of the most
stupid sort, since It affords no pleasure
and Is productive of disease. Physical
Culture.
NOT IN THE PLAY.
A Cue Wkrrt Twi Aelara Dtaalaraa
lreaaaaa mt Mia.
A short time agn a great historical
play W
play "was ttelng given In an Italian
The king had to rrad bis
speech from the tbroor. lie was sur
rounded by the court, all the repre
sentative noble of the nation, the gov
ernors of the provinces and the beads
of the army.
Clad In his magnificent robes (lined
with rabbit skin) be stalked majestic
ally ocrosw the stage, ami. with fitting
bautvur. slowly ascended the steps
leading to the "throne. Every one Itowcd
low. and the chancellor handed to his
majesty the parchment roll from which
to read the royal speech. 1
All wnitcd attentively to catch the
words from the royal Hp.?, but his maj
esty found, to his chagrin, that the
roll was blank. The eccb was long
and had not lxen committed to mem
ory. It was ImnosKltilr to get through It
with the aid cf the prompter, for he
was loo fnr away to render the need
ful service. A bright thought anecd
through the royal brain.
Having glanced over the roll as If to
gather the RtM of the speech, be again
foW, t am ,mnlei, ob(.
cnanccllor with tlw command
"You read It."
The chancellor was somewhat put
out. but dutifully took the roll and
oiM-netl it. only to discover the royal
pleasantry, whereupon, again rolling
the parchment up and taking from his
breost the resplendent tin order, he
laid them together at the king's feet,
with: . - ;
-Your majesty as I cannot read the
speech. I tender my ' resignation." and
walked off the stage. .
H Mlaaeii Her.
A speech which had a pathetic as
well as an aiuusint: side Is said to have
been made by nil old New Hampshire
man on the occasion of bis second wed
ding. "Neighbors." he Fald to those who
had witnessed the simple ceremony,
"you all know that this good friend
that's consented to marry me Is some
thing of a stranger In our town. Now.
I 1 feel kind of Insufficient, being only a
, man. to make her acquainted with ev-
erybody as quick as I'd like to. So
rm a-golng to depend on you women
,ks" he "J1 w,t,h smUe
sap tho mnmhora eT Tia untlas nAV "tA
at the members of the gentler sex. "to
make her feci at home among us. Just
aa my first wife would do If she was
here today. I miss her consld'rabie all
the time.' but morc'n usual on an occa
sion like this!"
Cnaeeoaaaodatla Stamp Clerk.
"One hundred two's?" said the post
office clerk. "Yes. ma'am."
"And charge them to Mr. Newllwed.
No. 411"
"Sorry, ma'am." Interrupted the
clerk, "but we can't do that."
"You can't?" the young bride ex
claimed Indignantly. "My husband's
credit Is good everywhere, and. besides,
we always get our letters from yon I"
Philadelphia Press.
Aeyeee .f Wealth.
Wrest Tell you. friend, the rich bss
their troubles.
Dawson Bet your life 1 do. Oust
when 1 bad two pair of pants, I found
the labor of changln things from one
set of pockets to the other set of pock
ets almost morc'n I could stand. In
dianapolis Press.
Water Starts a fire.
A barn In Belgium was set on fire
by a shower. . The farmer placed a
quantity of quicklime near a shed and
left It there all night. Jn the course
of the night rain fell on the lime, and
the heat thus developed became so
great that It set the shed on Are. -
Kxyariemee Verama Tkeery.
"Marcus Aurellus says," the profess
or began, "that nothing happens to
anybody which be Is not fitted by na
ture to bear."
"Oh, thaf s rotr replied the man who
had eloped at the age of 21 with a girl
whom be bad known three weeks.
"Just tell Marc for me that be has an
other guess coming." Chicago Times
Uerald. A CeaalS Oatatoa.
An old servant was asked by an art
ist what she thought of her master's
portrait, which be was painting.
She looked at It critically, "Ye might
have made him a trifle better looking,
may be. but If ye had ye'd ha' spoilt
It" Ptck-Me-l'p.
. Sarea SSO.
"Did yon see Jooee? He was looking
for yon."
- "Yes; I saw him. but I managed
things so he didn't see me." Chicago
Becord.
Interference with digestion Is a by
no means uncommon effect of excess
tve exercise, and, so far as training Is
concerned. It Is one of the most destructive.
C Conrrihtae--Tie may fca
I TW-Edltor 7e lder If the saaelmt
It nara x taae. u mi wm
Sobsdltor-If cnreA, It wfll be a lder
Assistant Sotr-Mdwty, gentlemen,
lis a sore subject.
Deputy Assistant San Tea, and rs
anlrug eotude t bear.
oarresiwadenc Editor This Is car
rying the matter as far as SOqoette
will bear.
Office Boy Those who are so V2n-8
as to do the above will And each para
graph X contain a slight 11 of humor.
Printer's Devil 6-4 shame, gentle
men 6-4 shame 1 Pearson's. :
e Oaarat to Marry.
Miss Antique You ought to get mar
ried. Mr. Oldchapp.
'Mr. Oldchapp (earnestly) I have
wished many tunes lately that I had a
wife.
Miss Antique (dctigbted-Have you.
reaUy?
Mr. Oldchapp If I had a wife,
she'd probably have a sewing machine,
and the sewing machine would nave an
oil can, and I ooold take It and oil my
office chair. It squeaks horribly. Ex
change. MIFFLINTOWK. DEC. 5. 1900.
f is er.... ZStoSOC sneiien
Oats,
SO
60
20
B
Batter
Krri
Hsm
SboaMer
Lard....
Sides.
CloTerveed
Tlmcthv aed. ......
24
11
8
8
10
ito7cts.
o rn
.... . LT"
F'axseed
Braa 90
Chop l.OOtol.10
MiddliBgs 107
Ground Ala Bait 00
ASMrieaaSalt 66 to 70
LEGJL.
NOTICE 1
Notice is hereby given that hunting
on my lands in Delaware township, is
positively forbidden, and that all violat
ors will be dealt with according to law.
Last year a similar notice was violated
with impunity. A reward of five dol
lars will be paid to any one furnishing
information that will lead to the arrest
and conviction of anyone violating this
notice.
Uriah Shumak.
OTICE IN DIVORCE.
To Jesse Palm, late of the County of
Juniata, State of Pennsylvania.
Whereas, Nancy E. Palm, your wife
haa tiled a libel inthe Court of Common
Pleas of Juniata county. No. 48, April
Term, 1900, praying a divorce against
you, now you are hereby notified and
required to appear in said Court on or
before Monday, the 3rd day of Decem
ber 1900, next, to answer the complaint
of the said Nancy E. Palm, and in de
fault of such appearance you will be
liable to have a divorce granted in your
absence. S. Clayton Htonkk,
Sheriff,
Sheriffs Office,
Mifflintown, Oct. 9, 1900.
FARQUHAR
Iir'i;!. Frfclba Feed
saw eLL
and
fliax Center Crank Engine
rpmxniy. t-rntim-sj or
slllr or fWt, hiwii,
at aaf. NKribt
tilr hsisi Tr -:eeei.
A too MsrM9tf
axncollvml Impewimr
Craermlljr. Hay tTM
m pgctavlty. ffttnel IV
CMtoffu and prlca
JL I- FABQ1KMI CO.. Lfi, Ytrk, P
-THE
Juniata Valley
National Bank.
Capital . . . $60,000
LOUI8 E. ATKINSON, President.
T. V. IRWIN, Cashier
DIRECTORS.
Louis E. Atkinson. W. C. Pomeroy.
John HerUler. J. L. Barton.
H. J. Snellen berger. W. N. Bterrett.
T. Van Irwin.
Interest allowed on time deposits at
the rate of three per cent, per annum.
January 11, 1899.
i
MIFFLIN
ACADEMY
BEGINS THE
FALL TERM
0cpG.4fiQ00w
Board, Tuition and Furnished
Boom for the Term,
048.
TUITION,
S1G.
Principal,
Mifflintown, Juniata county. Pa.
Homksxsxzbs' ExouBsiom.
On the first and third Tuesdays in
each month during 1900 from Chiea
go via Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul railway to p unts in Iowa, South
and North Dakota, Minnesota, Mon
tana, Colorado, TJtsb, Nebraska, Or
egon and Washington at the rata of
one faro plus two dollars for the
round trip, good 21 dsys. For fur
ther information call on or addresa
W. S. Howell, G- E P. A, 381
Broadwav, New York or John R.
Pott, D. P. 486 Williams street,
WilliamsporVPa. dlO.
WEIIVOUt Troubles are dne to
impoverished blood. Hood's Sar
saparilla is the One True Blood
Pmrlaer and NERVE TONIC.
, i' ;; 1.
- AT -LAW,
CKTUTOtrW, FA.
Cevwa-Cu Mala stress, la flsoe at
rUr street. fOetl,l
1SJ3
nyOenectlmg sad OsUtsj sasfag
VraXBSKFOalCK WHWETIB,
aUtenwy--Iw.
; lOoUeetions and all legal busi
ness promptly attended to.
omca in court bousb.
aajixaAwvoBB, aa. sabww -oaAWo
D1
JL P. M. CaAWTOKD gOH,
have foraMd a parts errtfp for tae praonea
of Hedklsa aad Uetr eollattaral 6raaea.
Office at eM staoa,eoraer m idb.
.t. MilBiatowa. Fa. Oaeor hots
oTtheai will be foaad at their office at all
Ubms, aaless otaerwiss prtiwmij
gaged. "
April 1st, 18M.
P.DEBR, . e..,.
rBACTICAL. DEHTIIT.
Graduate of the Philadelphia Dental
vii.m rVJKaa at old established lo
VWiisjw v .
eatioa, Bridge Street, opposite Court
House, JHinuaiown, rm.
fly Crown aud Bridge work;
. Paialess Extraction.
All work guaranteed.
HAVE TOIJ MONEY TO DEPOSIT?
ARE YOU A BORROWER t
-CALL AT
THE F1BST
D&nn,
M IFFLIfH OWK, Tk.
THREE PER CENT
INTEREST
PAID ON TIME CERTIFICATED.
Honey Loaned at Loirest Bales.
March 6, 1898.
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD-
Schedule in Effect, Nov 26,
1900.
WESTWARD.
Way Passenger, leaves Philadelphia
at 4 25 a. m; Harrisburg 8 00 a m;
Duncan non 8 85 a. m; New Port 9 05
a. m; Millerntown 9 15 a. m; Durword
9 21 a. m; Thompsontown 9 28 a. m;
Van Dyke 9 33 a, m; Tufcarora 9 38 a.
m; Mexico 9 40 a. m; Port Royal 9 44 a.
m; Mifflin 9 60 a. m; Den holm 9 65 a.
m; Lew-Mown 10 13 a. m; McVeytown
10 88 a. m; Newton Hamilton 11 00 a.
m; Mount Union 11 08 a. m; Hunting
don 11 32 p. m; Tyrone 12 29 p. m; Al
toona 1 00 p. m: Pittsburg 6 50 p. m.
Mail leaves Philadelphia at 7 00 a. m;
Harrisburg at 11 48 a. m; Mifflin 1 11
S. m; Lewistown 1 SO p. m; Hunting
on 2 29 p. m; Tyrone 3 12 p. m; Al
toona 3 45 p. m; Pittsburg 8 40 p. m.
Altoona Accommodation leaves Har
risburg at 5 00 p. m; Duncannon 5 34
?. m; Newport 6 02 p. m; Millerstown
11 p. m; Thompsontown 6 21 p. m;
Tuscarora 6 30 p. m: Mexico 6 33 p. m;
Port Royal 38 p. m; Mifflin 8 43 p. m;
Den holm C 49 p. m; Lewistown 7 07 p.
m; McVeytown 7 SO p. m; Newton
Hamilton 7 60 p. m; Huntingdon 8 20
p. m; Tyrone 9 02 p. m; Altoona 9 S5
p. m.; Pittsburg 1.50 a. m.
Pacific Kxpreas leaves Philadelphia
at 11 20 p. m; Harrisburg at S 00 a. m.
Marysville 3 14 a. m. Duncannon 3 29
a. m. Newport 3 52 a m. Port Royal
4 25 a. m. Mifflin 4.30 a. m. Lewistown
452 a m. Newton Hamilton 5 33 a. m.
Huntingdon 6 03 a. m. Petersburg 8 19
a. m. Tyrone 6 62 a. m. Altoona 7 40 a.
m. Pittsburg 12 10 a. m.
Saturday will begin the first win
ter month. ,
Oyster Express loaves Philadelphia
at 4 SO p, m. Harrisburg at 10 05 p. m.
Newport 11 12 p. m. Mifflin 11 04 p. m.
Lewistown 12 02 p. m.: Huntingdon 12
68 a. m. Tyrone 1 32 a. m. Altoona 1 00
a. m. Pittsburg 5 SO a. m. Y
Fast Lino 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 6 02 p. m. Lewistown 5 22 p. m.
Mount Union 8 03 p. m. Huntingdon
8. 22 p. m. Tyrone 6 69 p. m. Altoona
7 85 p. m. Pittsburg 11 80 p. m.
EASTWARD.
Altoona Accommodation leaves Al
toona at 5 00 a. m. Tyrone 5 24 a. m.
Petersburg 5 45 a. m. Huntingdon 6 57
a. m. Newton Hamilton 8 21 a. m. Mc
Veytown 8 37 a. m. Lewistown 8 38 a.
m. Mifflin 7.18 a. m. Port Royal 7 22 a.
m. Thompsontown 7 37 a. m. Millers
town 7 48 a. m. Newport 7 65 a. m.
Duncannon 8 20 a. m. Harrisburg g 50
a. m., Philadelphia 11.48.
Sea Shore leaves Pittsbnrg at S 60 a.
m. Altoona 7 10 a. m. Tyrone 7 88 a. m.
Huntingdon 8 25 a. m. MeVeytown 9 10
a. m. Lewistown 9 80 a. m. Mifflin 9 60
a. m. Port Royal 9 64 a. m. Thompson
town 10 04 a. m. Millerstown 10 17 a.
m. Newport 10 27 a. m. Duncannon 10
49 a. m. Marysville 11 02 a. m. Harris
burg 11 20 a. m. Philadelphia 8 17 p. m.
Main Line Express leaves Pittsburg
at 8 00 a. m. Altoona 11 40 a. m. Tyrone
12 03 p. m. Huntingdon 12 35 p. m.
Lewistown 1 83 p. m. Mifflin 1 50 p. m.
Harrisburg 8 10 p. m. Baltimore 6 00 p.
m. Washington 715 p. m. Philadelphia
8 23 p. m.
Mall leaves Altoona at 2 05 p. m. Ty
rone 235 p. m. Huntingdon 817 p. m.
Newton Hamilton 8 47 p. m. McVey
town 4 20 p. m. Lewistown 4 83 p. m.
Mifflin 4 65 p. m. Port Royal 5 00 p. m.
Mexico 5 20 p. ni. Thompsontown 6 18
P m. Millerstown 6 28 p. m. Newport
5 89 p. m. Duncannon 8 08 p. m. Har
risburg 8 45 p. m.
Mail Express leaves Pittsburg at 12 45
p. m. Altoona 6 65 p. m- Tyrone 8 27
p. m. Huntingdon 7 10 p. m. McVey
town 7 61 p. m. Lewistown 8 10 p. m.
Mifflin 8 80 p. m. Port Royal 8 84 pi m.
Millerstown 8 67 p. m. Newport 9 OS p.
m. Duncaunon 929 p. m. Harrisburc
10 00 p m.
Philadlnliia Vvkm iu mi..
hnnr at 4 M n m
SB aTV-" WUO) W VU L Ul
Tyrone 9 S3 p. m. Huntingdon 10 12 n.
mu. juuuu UUHJIl 1UW p. m. JjOWla.
town 11 18 p. m. Jflfflin 11 87 p. m. Har
risburg 1 00 a- m. Philadelphia 4 25.
, r .fuueuou. r or nun-
burv 7 10 a. m. and a ai .
days. w--
For Jfllrov 7 55. 11 45 a. m ant 1 aa
p. m. week-days.
At Tvmno Vnr f1. n 1 1 n
wensvUle 8 20 a. m. 8 20 and 7 20 n n.
For RallMfnnl-a iul rr
a. m. 12 80 and 7 15 p. m. week-days.
For rurthar lr..U - ZT-' .
Tipket Agents, or Thomas E Watt
8taeT Pittsbu. nUUinW1
aHiya'uieot J R. WOOD.
uanam mmn g i. lieneral Pasa'r. Agt.
luaGnSi sow
aCJarawOO""
HHcoe their Entire Line of Fa
end Winter Clothing now in.
Congiatintr. of llen'a, Byi and Children's Suits and Over
ooftts, Hat8a Sho, Shirt nd
a Complete Line of Gents furnishings.
If vou want to be fashionably
dressed their's is the only store in
the Goupty where you will find all
LATEST STYLE?
Call Examine and satisfy yourself.
In quantity, quality, Style, fit, fin
ish and Price
We defy Competition.
Hollobaugh & Son,
CLOTHIERS, PATTERSON, PA.
McCLINTTC'S
HARDWARE
and House-Furnishing
STORE
THIS STORE SETS THE PACE.
O oOo O
THAT'S WHY
Things are aever doll here; aeer
watt bss a eheerfal wsloone for all
ia faror or the ureat vaiaes is ae ioubs ta oar nsw
Neat, Stylish,
Inviting'
STORE.
A8peeiallj SeleeUd 8toek of
Ranges, Cook, Parlor aad Shea
Stoves.
Horse Blankets and Laa Rebes.
LAMPS, largeand small.
Come in and look arena d. We'll
make joa feel at home.
We here the largest Stock and
8 tors in the cosntj.
OTJR NAME
GUARANTEES QUALITY.
K. H, M'CLIWTIC
HEncn a dhoscold'o
SAlTTJILLOECQINEo
A oa4ratl tapranBMBt ta VHetlaa Vaaaa al
da-Back. Back awuoaat Crr1aa 3 InHtnM
uikic illUilwl rwtai to wu.d run wlZ, XP.
'"r and prteai fraa. Akw aartaa Harvawa.
irinlum Inti m mm
tumit a tf6m
OU, Blfra Tark. ra.
HUMPHREYS
No. 1 Cure Favor.
He. S " Worm.
No. S " Infai.
No. 4 Dlarrhasi.
No. 7 Con aha.
No. 8 Curaa Na'iralnia
No. 0 " Hoadacha.
No. lO " Dvananaia
No. 11
" Dalayad ParlodaV
" Laueorrhea.
No. 19
No.
1 S Curaa Croup.
No. 14
Skin Diaeai
No. J.8
Rheumatism.
Malaria.
Catarrh.
No. 19
No. 10
No. 0 Cum Whooping Cougto
no. ail " Aithmi
No. 34
No. SO
No. 7
General Debility.
Sea-Sickneaa.
Kidnev Diseaaaa.
No. M Curaa Nervous Debilitw
NO. SO " Urina-v Tkioaaaa
No. SS " Heart Disaaaa. .
No. S4 "
No. 77 " Colda an1 n;n
. wa 'JjM
. Hcmnm' HomoATKle MAinral
w Damuaa afin.sp Faaa.
aaamfl . i
uaaiada tl.M rise oaly. Haaanhran' mH
as Ccmpaar. Ui WOlui at, ToS.
m HUMPHREYS'
WITCH HAZEL OIL
nasi UiniMEIfT."
15
(at awl
a-l?J . T.7T,m,tf ra
im fct all that goes to make QD
YOU LIKE IT,
stspid. The fall life of the ftort n
comers, sod tboppera are q nick to deoMi
MIFFLINTO?.
Cef an
Education
Aa xaas'loxal nrrrlnl:r tftxi
ayaaaj ana yvnng obii
I rraaaj-a for tMtilB or for but!cn.
ear ragslar roar.; Jo riJ
wnrk la kfaala, Ahorthaci, T!
I wrlllnf. fisronc teattilr.f: for, wii
I traaaX work, rood Hirl)!n r
; faar.1 atu'Ir, Imtrt bnl niw
;ultTtta of
Oenlrei Sfats
f. 3 . . i
1 l!'-titaf t-tiHpt 7-rV-t' e-'r'"-
aaW haat, a.-. !(, tri.v '
rir monstcin wr. ax'eraiT
J. . rtKr4SM. Prirc't!.
LO-x rAvrt. r.
A..a . V. 4imnal
Ull VIUIII i'l j
nf t.illw.ni.li l,..ar tlivt 1 loOa'i A
aparilla usese iiowr ts t'Ct
Titaliae and enrich the blood. II
Hood's Pinsart the only pilttL
ha takan with IlmV Karfliul- M
Scientific flaerWJ;
CR C AT SALES FJgT :'
aaerit of Hood'. 8?W
Hood's fclI.-?Sa
I
V0 . KO YEAM'
VXPErtlENC6
rtrf co-yrismtsA
MM fraa. 01at MaafW 'FaTi
nuM tacaa tarsaia "r-.r.
a
AfcaaaiartrWartralwjaMT. SfjtM
ipnsnes caaa i v----
'.Li
J
Hr
UMU.-aaiM,aai

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