Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on March 23, 1895 · Page 3
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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 3

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 23, 1895
Page 3
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NOTES ASD QUERIES. Historical, BlOKraphlcal logical. ana Genea - CXL1V. "Assam of thb Bots High Bohool, Harrisbarg, by J. Howard Wert, A. M - ." ia announced for speedy publication, we are glad that Pro feasor Wert baa undertaken this contribution to our local history, and judging from advance sheets believe it will be very acceptable not only to the graduates from 18 o to 1893, but to all interested in the educational progress of our City. "Mount Joy." Lancaster county. Pa., was originally taken from Donegal township, which was settled by emigrants from county Donegal. Ireland. "Mount Joy" was named for a parish in Donegal, Ireland, which was named from a celebrated Genera', of the same name. Ktpho township. Lancaster county, waa also taken from Donegal township, and is named for a parish in Donegal, Ireland. TheMcClures migrated from Jit. Joy, Ireland, to the northern Dirt of Donegal, in Lancaster county, and doubtless had something to do with naming the township. BAMTJsX EVAKB HISTORY OF 8TJL.T - .rVAN COUNTY. XXIIL Davidson Township and Settlors. Its Ka fly - Miles 8 perry came from Huntington, Luzerne county, in 1826, and took up an entire tract of land of 400 acres. He was the father of seventeen children, and although a number of the family never came to reside in the county and others removed after their marriage, yet his descendants are qaite numerous within the county. i. Ann, his oldest child, taught the first school in the Elk Lick settlement in 1827. ii. Wooden, remained in Luzerne county. iii. Lucy, m. Jacob Good, of Columbia county. iv. Amelia, m.Tovina. v. Permelia, m. Abraham Ephlian. vL James L, d. at the age of twenty. vii. Bamnel, m. Mary Pennington and resided for many years in Davidson township viii. Christopher, m. Rachel Benecoter, of Lumrne county. ix. Susan, m. Benjamin Beach, of Bradford county. x. Orpha, d.ia inf. xi. Miles, d. in inf. xii. Sophia ft win), m. John Fiick. xiii. Julia, the first child by his second wife, m. John Snook and resided in Williams port. xiv. Charlotte, was anm. xv. Asa, m. Jane Fiester and came in possession of the homestead. xvii. Mary, m. Beoivel Horn, who lived for a number of a number of years near the Sperry homestead, where he carried on the business of blacksmith. It my be said of this family that their names are but saldom found in connection with public offices. They are, however, - prominent upon church records, and on referring to the rolls of lumber camps the memory of these men is made prominent. They are recollected as men of courage and endurance, while a large number of their descendants were among the enlisted soldiers going from the county. Amoaz the killed at the battle of Ohancelloreville mention is found in the diary of Colonel Watkins: "Jamas Sperry, his father's name is Christopher bperry, resides in Davidson, Sullivan county. Pa. He died a soldier and a Christian. If he never meets you on earth, will meet you in Heaven." Joseph Converse came to the Elk Lick settlement in 1828. He was the father of four children by his first wife and five by his second, Mrs. Edgar: i. Martha, the oldest, m. Charles Miller, and lived daring her married life in Davidson. Mr. Miller owned a small farm and was regularly employed each winter as school teacher. ii. Caroline, m. Rufus K - Hiddleaon and - was one of the first families residing at Laporte; subsequently settled in Illinois. lit Joseph, m. Ann Bedenhouse from Huntington and settled upon lands a few miles from his father, near the south line of the county. - ir. Henry, m. Martha Worthington; was for many years one of the most thrifty farmers of Laporte township; subsequently settled ia Lycoming county. . Susan Aon. m. Edmond Pennington, who settled urvm lands west of Kord Mond, where he cleared and improved one of tte beat farms in the township. vi. Sarah Robinson, no. William E King.alsool IrtDorte towpshlp. vii. Jane. m. Job L. Kin?, of Elkland. viii Permelia, m. Richard Harding, of Lycoming county. ix. Abigail, m. Charles Martin for her first lusband. Th Converse families are remembered as mm possessing many of the characteristic? of Hew England people, their speech and manners in perfect keeping with the Connecticut settlers who filled so promi - neai place in the first settlement of the northern part of the Commonwealth. Their homes and surroundings had a different appearance from that of thair neighbors, frugal and painstaking; although in the wilderness they wete made enjoyable by well - conducted housekeeping and pleasant surroundings. In connection with the Converse family Is that of the Edgars. Mrs. Edgar at the time of her marriage to Mr. Converse bad two sons by her first hUBband. Abram D. and Andrew; they came from Huntington and lived with the Convorto family in 1830. Abram D. Edgar, on airiving to years of manhood, entered the ministry of the Methodist Episcopal church. Andrew, who married a daughter of James Glide - well, took np lands near the Converse farm and has always lived in that neighborhood. He was the father of thirteen Children , four of whom died in infancy: I. Esther - Ann, d. in 1860; m. Fletcher Bperry. ii. Amanda - R. liL Thomas, .iv. Rachel. t. Sarah - Jane. vi. James. viL Joseph, m. a daughter of Thomas Little; after a residence of several years in the county, having filled the office of oonnty commissioner and other important positions, he settled in the West. where he la a practicing physician, viii. Andrew. Ix. Jeremiah. Jamaa Taylor married Dlia E l kin. Their children were: i. Matthew. ii. Catherine, m. James 8 1 roup. ilL Alfred. iv, Sarah. . v. Maggie. This family first settled on lands in Shrewsbury township, but later purchased a large farm on Muncy creek, in Davidson township, where he resided from 1838 to the time of his death in 1872. He was a man of remarkable vigor both of body and mind. By industry and care he obtained large returns from his farm, and thereby was able t show what could ba gained by farming in the Muncy Valley. His ser - . vice ware almost constantly sought as one . of the supervisors of roads in the township, and expenditures of public funds made by him always secured the best results. The good judgment and fidelity shown in the discharge of the business of the township brought him prominently before the voters of the eounty on its organization and secured for him the office of County Treasurer at the first election of county officers. During the years of his life he was almost . constantly in attendance at our courts in the interest of his township. Robert Taylor married Bennett. They had seven children : I. George. 1L David. lit. Clark. Iv. Elizabeth. v. Angeline, m. Edkln Conrsew; lives In Michigan. vi. Rosetta, m. first John Hiddleson and after his death m. Fletcher Speary. viL Jeremiah, whose death occurred when a boy. Mr. Taylor, like his brother James, first settled on the nolaods in Shrewsbury township, but in 1838 moved to the valley lands in Davidson township. He cleared a large farm and was prominent in forwarding the improvements of tho township. He held for many years the office of Justice of the Peace, and was twice elected County Crmmissioner. He took an active part in the political interests of the county, and was among the first to offer favorahl inducements for establishing tanneries in the county, and upon bis lands was erected the Muncy Valley tannery. This tannery was commenced about 1868 by L. R Bump. He enme from Wayne county. He was a practical farmer, and for a few years prior to locating at Money Valley had the mpervi - aion of the Lporte tannery under A. Lathrop & Co. The building first t cu - 1 waa less txteneive than thore now in ue Mr Bump continued ia the business, being aided by his father, who was a silent partner for about five years, when the property was destroyed by fire, the loss estimated at about $ 20,000. The property was rebuilt by Mr. Bump, but he was unable to go on with the business for any length of time and removed his family to Chicago. After a few changes in ownership the property came in possession of D. T. Stevens A Son. These gentlemen possessed abundant means and had much experience in conducting the tanning business. They gradually enlarged the capacity of the establishment and purchased additional lands and built comfortable dwelling houses for a large number of workmen. A few years after they had engaged in the enterprise the tannery was again destroyed by fire at a loss of nearly $100,000. Fortunately, the Messrs. Stevens were repaid by insurance and the works rebuilt in a short tima. The business continued under their ownership for about twenty years, when it was embraced with the other tanneries in the county by the Union Tanning Company. The annual capacity is rated at 225,000 sides of sole leather and gives employment to 120 men. Hon. Joseph Gansel, who came to reside in Davidson in 1881, had for thirty years been one of the most prominent citizens of the county. He was born in Mifflin township, Columbia county, in 1818. His ancestors came from Germany, but his father, Gideon Gansel, was born in the United States. His mother, whose maiden name was Catherine Fisher, resided all of her life in Columbia county. After arriving at the years of manhood Joseph went to live at Foundry villa, near Berwick, and there became intimately associated with 8.F.Headley. Mr.Headley at this tima having established a store at Headleyville, in Sullivan county, and was otherwise interested in Onshore property, induced Mr. Gansel to go to Cherry township and take charge of his store. He had previously married a daughter of John Auman. In September, 1851, he removed his family to Sullivan county. After conducting the mercantile business for a short time for Mr. Headley he was induced, in connection with Col. James Degen,to purchase the Headley store. The partnership continued for seventeen months, when he old his interest to his partner and engaged in the employ of Wells & Wilcox, who were then largely engaged in the mercantile business in Dushore. Subsequently a change was made in the firm to that of Wells & Ackley, Mr. Gansel continuing with them about six years. In this connection he had become one of the most popular men residing at Dushose, and his health having failed from too close confinement in the store, he was persuaded by his friends to accept the nomination of the Free Soil Party for the office of Sheriff, and although that party was largely in the minority Mr. Gansel's popularity was so great that he was elected to the office. Iu 1860 he removed his family to Laporte. Ia 1871 he received the nomination of the Republican party for the office of Associate Judge and although the minority party he was elected to the office. He held the position for the term of five years. Remained upon his farm in Laporte township until 1881, on being employed by Stevens & Sou to take charge of the bark furnishing business connected with their extensive tannery, he removed to Muncy Valley, continuing in this very laborious employment for three or four years ; he then retired from the business. After the Williamsport and North Branch railroad was built through Davidson township. Mr. Gansel engaged in various capacities in forwarding the interests of the road. In all the business relations of life he proved himself an honored and respected citizen. In his early years united with the Methodist Episcopal church and the interests of that church have always been dear to him and his services have been constantly in demand as an office bearer. He has filled the position of class leader for over 4.0 years, during which time he has been the leading man in the obtaining of funds and erection of three church edifices, that of Dushore. in 1853. Laporte in 1872. Muncy Valley shortly after moving to that place. Although now in his 71th year is still active, possessing full vigor of mind and a reasonable degree of physical strength. 1 he nrst settlements made up the valley at the outlet of Lewis' Lake was by the Wilson family. Isaac Wilson came from Columbia county and left the following children : i. Jacob. ii. Eliaa. hi. John O. iv. Isaac N. V. Mary - Jane; m. first John Gower; afterwards Edward Bones. vi. Catherine; m. Charles Glide well. Mr. Wilson waa for many years a prominent man in the affairs of the township. He was a weaver by trade, which occupation he followed In connection with his farm, his son John O. now owning the farm. The Lyons Lumber Company are operating large mills in the manufacturing of hard wood in this vicinity. Ia 1861 Ira Steinback, a native of Sr.s - quehanna county, moved to Soneatown. Prior to his settlement ia Davidson township he bad lived a few years in Laporte. Hi 8 son Riley, formerly of Wayne county, came soon after. These men have been prominently identified with the interests of Sonestown . Mr. Ira Steinback served for a long time as justice of the peace, and members of his family were for many years known as school teachers in tbe county. In writing an account of the Elk Lick - settlement, an omission as made of the Keeler families. "I 4 . 1 A . . I uuu n - cwer nmuug mo iiiok u iu ma uuuiB ju xjih. uiuii Bciucuiouv, Lraviu - son township. He came from Benton, I Columbia county, when quite advanced in J life, and made purchase of 400 acres of I land. . His son John also settled here as early as 182C. He married 8a. ah Bartle - son, whose family resided near Benton. They had seven children: i. Nancy R.. m. Henry Kopensparger. ii. Eliza Ann, m. Daniel Keeler. iii. El ward. iv. Husan - Jane, m. Thomas M jetellar. v. Frederick - Roher. vi. Thomas Jackson. vi. Emily, m. first Newel Smith, after - wards John Anders. Mr. Keeler improved lands and made for himself and family a comfortable home. His d ath occurred in 1861, at the age of 64, hi widow surviving him over twenty years. A sister of John H.eeier. ir., married William Robbie , who took up lands ad jacent to Mr. Ket'.rr, and their children were: Henderson, Thomas, L.aonard, Joseph and Mary. The homestead has been long ia the possession of Joseph. J ames Heeler, a brother ot John, who had resided about ten years in Canada, settled in this neighborhood about 1835. He married Mary Robbies. Their children wers: Daniel, Katherine, William, John, Elizabeth, Susan, James, E'len and Mary Jane The John Keeler homeiU - ad was owned by Frederick R iher for a number of years, and since his death by his widow. Among the first sett" era in Elk Link was Jesse Pennington. Ha took up 300 acres of land. He was the father of a number of children, three soas and three daughters, who came to reside in the county: i. Edmund; cleared a farm in Laporte township. ii. Jesse, resided near his father for a number of years, btt moved WeU iii. John R, resided in Laporte township, but went West. iv. Mary, m. Samuel Speary. v. Martha, m. John C Botsferd. vi. Anna, m. Thomas Li. jUittie. OLD TIMS HE SO RS. Revolutionary and War of 1312 Ten - Bloaers la .Lancaster County. The following interesting sketch of tho Lancaster c - uaty puosioaers of the Revolutionary and 1812 Wars has been compiled from original pension documents and other sources, specially for pablica - tion in Note and Queries, and contains much valuable information, obtainable no where else. S. M. Bbnbk 1 George Kuhns, private io Capt. Wurtz's militia company ana in "JTlying Camp," under Uapt. U rat it. married Husan Hub bard in 1781 at Lancaster; died at Lancas ter on January 10, 18.15. John Gonter, private in Captaia Gib son's company in Armand's Legion, mr ried at Lancaster on Jane 27, 1833, to Elizabeth Diems, a widow, by Rev. Wm. Beates; died December 13. 1816, at Lan caster. Widow living io J4ium - re in lflnr. over 100 veara old. Martin Eardeo, private ia Ctptaia Craw ford's romnanv In "JTlying lnp: was ivt Tariff Island and taken prisoner there. married at Lancaster by Rev Muhlenberg to Elizabeth Huffnagl. on August 16, 1805: disd March 22. 1812. Jacob Long, a Revolutionary soldi r, granted U. 8. pensioa rn Decembsr 3, 1832, married to Mary Gamber at Lancaster on May 23, 1785, by Rev. Ilendel; died at LancasUr December 26, 1842 John Lightner, a corporal in P' - ter Uuffaaglo'a compan3''from 1775 to 1777, and that he had stood gurd over the Hessians, at Lancaster barracks;; rnarriel Ann Margaret oumph in 1781, by Rev. Muhlenberg; dii;d at Ii il im i , ou November 20 h, 182C His widow, aged 5)3, retried in Billimore in 18 35 George Withers, a lieutenant in Captain John Withers' company from August 15, 1775, to spring of 1776, and who also served in Major General Edw. Hand's regiment, and was at Trenton, was married by Rev. Muhlenberg to Anna (? on June 10, 1783. and died May 23, 1811. Robert Douglass, a soldier of the Eleventh Regiment, Pennsylvania Line, a pensioner, died in Little Britain township, Lancaster county In 187. His widow subsequently drew pension and died in 1855. John Connor served as a private in 1777, a drummer in Pennsylvania Line, and was discharged in June 1781; re - enlisted in Captain Patterson's Company, First Regiment, under Col. Craig, in 1782; transferred to Captain Zeigler's company and served until end of war; married to Bliaa - beth Pectal at Springdale, Ohio, in 1808, by Zsbulon Forts. J. of P. ; died at Spring - dale, September 5, 1846. George Leonard, born in Lancaster on September 13, 1755, served in 1776 under Captain Hubley, and in 1777 under Captains Petrie and Wurtz in guarding prisoners at the Lancaster barracks. Ia 1778 he was again in service and also in 1780, under Capt. Matthew McDonald, of Philadelphia ; was granted a pension by United States on August 20, 1832, and by the State of Pennsylvania on March 23, 1833. He was married ,to Elizabeth Yost and died at Lancaster, on May 9, 1847; was great - great grandfather to the compiler of these sketches. His application for pension shows that he served as militia guard of prisoners at Lancaster barracks in 1776 - 7; was in "Flying Camp," and at battles of Princeton, Trenton and Germantown. Michael App, a corporal in the Lancaster county militia in January and February, 1776, was appointed an ensign in Captain Abraham De Huff's company, Pennsylvania Line, under Colonel Samuel Atlee, and was tasen prisoner at Long Island. He was married to Sophia Feltman at Lancaster by Rev. Helmut h on March 28, 1779; died in 1796; widow died in January, 1837. Andrew Stall, private in the Fifth regiment, Pennsylvania Line, in 1781; his widow granted pension in 1856. Conrad Myers, of Elizabethtowo, a private in Colonel Mosea Hazeu'a regiment, married to Elizabeth Redsecker in 1781, died on February 8, 1835, and his widow on February 7, 1843. A man named Thomas, was a drummer in Lancaster county militia and his widow Ann Magdalena Thomas, was granted a pension. She died February 20, 1856. Joseph King, a revolutionary soldier, was pensioned in 1819, of Crawford county .pension granted also to his widow, Sarah Elliott King. He also served in the War of 1812 and died in December, 1827. James Ewing enlisted in Capt. James Ross' company early in 1776, and stood guard over the Hession pri. oners at Lancaster, was afterwards in service at Long Island and waa also at the battla of Trenton. He died February 24, 1843, leavisg two children died at Oxford, Chaster county, who died in 1835. Henry Ewing, brother of James, was in Col. Ross' company and was killed at Trenton. Jacob Keller served in 1776 as a private under Capt. Petrie, guarding prisoners at Lancaster. Afterwards served under Captains John Henry, Adam Reigart, Crawford and Davis. Married to Catharine on Nov. 11,1791; died June 8, 1840. Samuel Clark, of Caernarvon township, Berks county, served under General Small wood in Capt. Miller's Lancaster county company in 1778, having previously served nnder General Hand in 1777. Living in 1835 and pensioned. He was shot in the knee at battle of Brandywine. Philip Meek served in Captain Graeff's company in Lancaster at barracks and subsequently was in "Flying Camp," in battle of Long Island, from which retreated until got to Trenton. Was then on detail that brought Hessians from there to Lancaster. Among thoBe with him were George Kuans, George Leonard, and Peter Shindle. Leonard Benedict served in Captain Peter Haffaagle's company with John Lightner. Also served under Captains King, Weaver and Dehuff . Oetrick Gumpf, father of, and Christopher Gumpf, brother of Ann Margaret Gampf, widow of John Lightner, were in the Revolutionary service; also as per petition of John Lightner's widow on file in Washington. Peter Bruner and John Kurtz both served in Captain John Swing's company in 1777, standing guard over the prisoners at Lancaster. They subsequently hauled prisoners, muketB and provisions to and from tho barracks. Kurtz was from Msnheim. Nicholas Walton served as a private under Captains Graaff and Warlz and six months service in "Flying Camp." Left a widow named Barbara Walton, to whom a land warrant was granted in 1843. Henry Reinhold, of West Cocalico township, served under Captains. Petrie and Reizart in guarding the barracks and powder house la Lancaster in 1777, and subscqinnlly wis under Captain Hollinger and went to White Marsh and tuere did duty guarding the British prisoners of the Seventh regiment of Foot, or "Fuaileers." The following documents is on file in this case: "Camp, Dec. 28, 1777. This is to certify that the bearer, Henry Reinholt, one of Captain Hollinger's men, of tbe Sixth class, of Lancaster County Militia, commanded by Col. Itodgers. has L afrverl H l a fnll term And hit! .l i tf .r..l 11 - I . - r nj8 RUn anci accoutrements and is Dtr - , mitted to return home again. Christian Uoi.linoer, Captain." Godfrted Miller enlisted sometime ia 1778 under Captain Oinner. C'jl. Liiob'a regiment, under ueneral liaox. fie was in tbe bauH of Germantown. He was mairied to Mary Rine at New Holland by justice oi tbe i'eace L.utber, prior to 178G. lie aiea in enruary, i3U, ana the pen sion which ho naa enjoteu was tranater - ed to his daughter Sarah, Jacob's widow, Jacob Hoover, of Strasburg township. enlisted under Capt. Thomas Bull in the llth Pennsylvania regiment commanded by Col. Geor je Cochran. Peter Shindel, Jacob Still wagon and Feter Maurer were ia the same company as Hoover and all of them were pensioners. James Vogan, died in Eirl township. on May ia, aged ou years, was a Revolutionary pensioner. George Musser was captain of a com pany of Lancaster Militia that stood guard at the Lancaster barracks and powder hongs in 1776 - 7. David Diffenderffer served through the Revolutionary wr and wa at Trenton and Princeton. He was taken prisoner and held ia the "sugar house prison, in New York, being exchanged in March, 177S ; was in the eullivan expedition and returned to Lancaster in 1780: dttu at New Holland, on May 10, 1816, aged 91 years, lie waa the grandfather of IT. K. Diffendetffer. of Lncater. Pa. George H. Miiler. born near Lincasler in February 1741. took a part in Revolu tionary service. He waa in the battles of Trenton, Princeton, Braodywiae and Ger mantown, and at Monmouth had two horses shot under him. He was a cap'ain in Colonel Hand's recimant. John Clark. b"rn in 1751. was aid - de camp to General Greene. He became lawyer and died at York on December 27, 1BTJ. Peter Maurer, born June 13, 1757, served under Uapt. ,;ohn Usury in 1776. tleiped to guard Hessian prisoners. Was also at Trenton and Elizabethtown. Peter Shindle, born Adril 29, 17 7, was a nfer in 1776 under Uapt. Andrew Graff, Col. Ross' regiment. Was promoted to brigade fife major under Capt. Htoevor, of Greenawalt s regiment, and was at Bran dy wine and Germantown. mmuHmmmmimmmw - niimiKna. Mild Ars&XTftJi Fimk THE ANUIU TOMCCD C0MPMI SUCCESSOR ABSOLUTELY PURE THE OLD RELIABLE SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTE Has stood the Test of Tims MORE SOLD THAN ALL OTHER BRANDS COMBINED Beethoven, Bismarck, Wellington, Kings and Queens innumerable, nearly all the minds that have changed the course of affairs in the world for centuries have been to Carlsbad for bodily aid. Not everybody can go even in these times of fast travel, but everybody can have the benefits of Carlsbad at a small cost at home in the Carlsbad Sprudel Water, or the Carlsbad Sprudel Salt, (which is evaporated from the Sprudel Spring). The genuine Carlsbad Sprudel is a natural remedy which ia always effective "in all disorders of the stomach, liver and kidneys; for habitual constipation, gouty and rheumatic affections it is without equal. Be sure to obtain the genuine article, which has the seal of the city of Carlsbad, and the signature, "Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole Agents, Kew York," on every bottle. The following pensioas appear in Record Book M, in Recorder's office at Lancaster: Page 503 "Michael Welsh, late a sergeant in Captain Harmon Btout's company. 10th Penn'a Regt., was wounded and crippled while in service. Adah Htjblet, 10th Pa, Ret." Lancaster, Nov. 21, 1777. "The above named Michael Welsh put on half pay and rations. Jaoob Howbix, Sec. Board of War." Henry Dehuff, burgess of Lancaster, and two commissioners, William Montgomery and Philip Thomas, settled Welsh's monthly pay at 1.5, and direct William Henry, treasurer of Lancaster county, to pay him the said sum monthly. Patrick Luek. late a sergeant . ia Major John Murray's regiment, wounded at Princeton, on January 3, 1777, pensioned by Henry Dehuff, ot al.,at 1;10 monthly, ou January 7, 1778. Ibid, page 503. Jacob Hartman, wounded at Brandy - wine, and on July 1. 1778, similarly pensioned. Ibid, page 504. John nsminger, soldier of the 3d Penna. regiment, wounded at Monmouth, given 10a monthly, on September 7, 1779. Ibid, page 504. William Reichenbach, son of George and Catharine Reichenbach, born in Ru - dalstadt. Upper Saxony, and who came to this country in 1785, subscribed to "oath of allegiance" on September 29, 1789? Ibid, page 504. Francis Koontz, leg amputated in July, 1778, at general hospital at Frenoh Creek, awarded a monthly pension of 2:7.2 by Adam Hubley, burgess, and two commissioners. Ibid, page 505. Colonel Samuel John Altec taken prisoner Aueust 27, 1777, exchanged on October 7, 17.8, subscribed to oath of allegiance on November 12, 1778. Ibid, page 642. FerMlonere of War of 1813. Samuel 8. Porter , resident in Bart township in 1856. aged 74, was a private in j Captain Robert " Coleman's company. discharged September 16;h, 1814 at Baltimore. Philio Follmer. a nnvate in Captain Hargesheimer's company in 1814, obtained a land warrant in 1855. Samuel N. lloiater. private in Captain Henry Shipoen's company, granted a pea - sion ia 1855. John Gerber. a drummer or Captain Mueser's company, enlisted when 15 years of age, on September 28th, 1814, and discharged on November 18th, 1314. (Bis lather was dram m j ir ) John Fisher, aged 71 years in 185a, had been a teamster in Gaptain Reitzal's company in 1814. FranciB tteggs, a private in uapi. uenry Shippen's company, was married at Columbia, Pa., on March 15, 1818, to Maria Jeffries; died August 23, 1840. Frederick K.lina, quartermaster sergeant in Capt. Humes' ''Lancaster Phalanx," luntcered May 12, 1813, discharged May 30, 1813. Humes' company and Slay - maker's "Pequea Rigrs" were placed n commaod t Mi r James names a rew miles out from Lancaster and marched to EtktoD. Md., where they were placed in General Vtasey's brigade. George slayer, agod 7o la 1857, eergnaat major and acting auj itant to Major Humes, in charge of battalion ot .Lancas ter volunteers from May 12, 1813, to May 30, 1813. Adam Weaver, private in Uaot. John Robinson's company, drafted in L?acock township in August, 1814, and served until September 14; married to Jane Hamilton, at New Holland, on November 19, 1801, by Kv. J. Kohler; died at Lancaster May 25. 1837. John bmilb, private ot uapiam James Sailes' company, volunteered ia Chester county in May, 1813; served until May, 17, 1813; married to Mary W. Carpenter, by Rev. Ashmead, of Lancaster, February 12, 1824 ; died at Willlamstown, October 28. 1845. William Buckley, private of Capt. Dames' company from May 12 to May 30, 1813; married to Catherine Whita, December 10. 1813. by Juaticu of Peace Shsnger: died at Polusting, Pa on October 3, 1815. Dr. Charles llerbst, surgeon ia Major Humes' Lancaster Battalion, aged 72 in 1857; served from May 12 to May 30,1813. Jreter Forney, private in Uipt. names company; served from May 12 to 30,1813; married to Margaret Wein on August 24, 1813, by Rev. Hoffmyer, died at Lancaster on September 30tb, 1825 James Homes, captain of the "Lancas - ter PhManx" from May 12 to 30, 1813. married Agnes (?) at Lancaster on April 1804, by Riv. N. Hampla; died November 28, 184 1; widow living iu 1857, aed 76 yiars. JUiaot Ferreo, private of Uaptain Slay maker's company; married at Strasburg by Rev. Sample on May 20. 1807. to Mirla 8&rah R. lirua; died in New York State io 1846 (November 28), hii widow living in Monroe county, that State, in 1857. aged 69 years. Robert Magiii, private of Uapt: Henry Hbippen's company of LancasUr Troop of Horse," married in New Jersey on Janu ary 1, 17UB, to Wood; died at fnta - OurKh.Juty 25 1848,h:s widow living there in 1857, aed 79 years . George W. Kline, of Lebanon, private in Captain Shippen's ''Lancaster Troop of Horsv;" married at Lebanon to Catharine Ltineweaver, by Rev. Krnst. on March 3, 1833. died at Lebanon June 20, 1845. Jaoob Moizer, teamster, of Captain Snydsr's company from September to De cember, 1814, "hauled with a 5 horse team, arms, provisions and firewood;" married to Mary on February 9, 1815, at Lancaster, by Lutheran minister; died at Lancaster February 28, 1833. "John Boot, a substitute for Nathaniel Huntacckcr, proved that he saw Mtzer in camp. Henry N ba, private ia Captain Adam DIHer's company in 1814. Henry Burns, private in Captain John McMullen's company, volunteered at Gettysburg, in March. 1814, discharged August 20, 1814, at Erie, Pa., married Blizabcth Wilson, a widow, at LDcaster, by Rev. J. C Biker, ou September 24. 1837; died at Lvioastcr, December J, 1854. John Lorence. private in Captain Jaoob Snyder's company, 1814, died at Lancaster. January 5 1850: married Anne Die trich, October 0, 1810, wtio died at Lan caster in 1844 Georee Musser, captain of a r fli cim oanv in Col. Hamilton's regiment of volunteers in 1814 Joseph Uublay, pr'.vato in Captain Henry Shippen's "Lincaster Troop of Horse,' 'n 1814, married at Lancaster, to Rosma Weavrr. bv Rev. Mohlenbsr, on November 11 1814; died at Lancaster April 13,1830. "L - ft LaecABicr on Friday, Au - eust2G, 1814, mustered out on Sept. 8, 1814. and on tho way home saw the Lan caster voluuteira encamped on York commons, September 12, 1314 " Emanuel C. Heigrt, private in Gapt, Henry Shippen's "Lancaster Troop of Horse." or "Dragoons." volunteered at Lancaster Aug. 25, 1814; discharged Sept. 8. 1814. Dr. F. A. Muhlenberg, private in Capt. Uenry uuippcn s "Uragoons, 1814. .John Kauffman, of Rapho township, private in Capt. Adam Dillor's company, 1814. John Lind, private in Capt. George Musser's company in 1814; married Mary Ann Coyle by Samuel Carpentei, J. of P. on Jane 20, 1816; died January 1, 1831. Adolph Christian Fick, born at Wares, Wttrtemburg, on September 17, 1777, died at Lancaster on March 16, 1825. Landed at Philadelphia from ship "Devotion" on October 6, 1802; naturalized at Lancaster on August 16, 1808, before Judge John Joseph Henry at Lancaster. Married on July 25, 1805, to Jastina Margaret Ulmer. Was great - grandfather of compiler of these sketches. Served as private in Capt. George Hitaelberger's company, First Battalion, Second regiment (Col. John Lutz, commanding), in Second brigade (Brigadier General John Adams, commanding); in Division of Pennsylvania Mtlitia, commanded by Major - General Nathaniel Watson, from September 1, 1814, to December 5, 1814. His widow granted pension iu 1867. J. Michael Kline, private in Captain Musser's company, married at Lancaster to Elizabeth Shindle by Rev. H. Muhlenberg, on June 4, 1804; died at Lancaster OD August 13, 1821. Caser Bruner, Jr., was a private in Captain George Musser's company. John Weaver, of Strasburg, private in Captain Francis Lvtle's militia company, drafted August 28. 1814; discharged December 5, 1814, at York; married to Hannah (?) at Strasburg, May 20, 1804, by Rev. W. P. Early; died September 8, 1840, at Strasburg. George Wein, Second Lieutenant of Captain Musser's company, married in Baltimore to Maria Smith, in July, 1808 ; died at Columbia, Lancaster county, of cholera in 1833 (September). John Patterson, a private in Captain George Musser's R'fla company, volunteered at Lancaster on August 2, 1813, for six months, re - enlisted and finally discharged December 18. 1814; married at Lancaster on October 22, 1812, by Rev. H. Muhlenberg to Catharine Foust, died of the cholera in 1832. Edward Shubrooks, a private in Captain George Musser's company, enlisted at Lancaster August 20, 1814, discharged December 18, 1813; married at Lancaster on March 24th, 1816, by Rev. C. Eadress to Elizabeth App. Died at Philadelphia iu 1836. Peter Spyker, private in Captain Musser's company, enlisted August 20, 1814. at Lancaster; discharged December 18, 1814. Leonard Eichholtz, ensign in Captain Musser's company, married at Strasburg, Lancaster county, to Charlotte (?) by Rev. Sample on August 3, 1806; died at Lancaster on December 26, 1828. ' Henry Welch, of Columbia, private in Captain James Clyde's company, volunteered Aug. 20, 1814; discharged Sept. 20, 1814. Jonathan Findley, of Columbia, private in Captain James Clyde's company from August to September, 1814; married to Sarah (?); died at Columbia on Dec. 6, 1816. Dr. David Watson, private in Capt. Henry Shippen's company ia 1814. Joha Wagaer, private ia Capt. Jacob Snyder's company ia 1814; discharged at Torkon Dec. 5, 1814. Adam Snyder, of Providanca township, in June, 1814, privato in Captain Joha Robinson's company of militia, living in 1856, aged 76 years. Isaac Lightner, lieutenant in Ciptain George Musser's company in 1814. His widow, Louise Y. Lightner, resided in Allegheny in 1856, aged 63 years. Melchior Hainline, private in Captain John Ott's company, of Lehigh Pa., in 1814, enlisted at Lehigh, May 15, 1814; married Elizabeth McClure at Carlisle, Pa., in October, 1820, by a Catholic priest, "church and records burned years ago (1863);" died at Marietta, Lancaster county, in 1863. widow living there at that time, aged 73 years. Jeremiah Brown, of Columbia, a private in Captain Cyrus Ogden's com pany, drafted at Nottingham, Md., on May 1, 1813; discharged at JElkton. Md., June 1, 1813; married in Little Britain township, Lancaster county, to Jemima Welth, on January 31, 1811, by Hugh Maxwell, J. of P.; died at Columbia, December 11, 1854. Jacob Baxr, private in Captain Jacob B. Morehead'a company, volunteered in Dauphin county in 1814. Thomas Fitzgerald, a private in Capt. Mufiaer's company ia 1814, married to Su6an Yost by Rev. Muhlenberg, at Lancaster, on April 2, 181C, died Aug. 14, 1830; widow married to George H. Ueies, at Lancaster, by Rev. J. C. Baker on Nov. 1, 1835, who died at Philadelphia on June 2, 1847; widow residing in Lancaster in 1855, aged 59. John Craiff, a private ia Capt. Henry Shippen's company in 1813, married to Sarah Willis by Rev. J. C. Baker on Jan. 25, 1837, died at Lancaster on ApfU 20. 1855. John Slaymaker, of Paradise towtBbip, Lancaster county.Icaptain of the "ftquea Rangers," volunteered May 11, 181), discharged at El kton, Md., on June 1,1813. Living in 1853 aged 83 years. Abraham liitorr. a private in wapt. Reitzel's company in 1814. Thomas ljloyd. a private in Uapt. Icary Shippen's company in 1814, voluatiorid Aug. 26( 1814, at Columbia. lien j ami u uocr, privato in Uapt, lenry Shippen's company, also served uder Capts. Muhlenberg, Reigart and Buchnan in 1812. Married at Lancaster in lav to Sarah Heinitsch, widow of Charles Agus - tus Heinitsch, diixl at Lancaster ipril 22, 1837. Charles Augustus Uoiuii.cthad also been a private in Capt. Henry (hip - pen's company ia 1813. Was ruarrid to Sarah Hambriuht on Dec 17, 180, by Rev. II. Muhlenberg; died at Larjcster on October 19, 1824 Heinitsch e&bted on May 11. 1813 and was discharge on June 1, 1813. Henry Miller, of L.cacock townaip. first lieutenant in Captain John hay maker's "Pequea Raogers;" marrieiby Reb. N. W. Sample to Jane (?) in Mrch 1813; died at Leacock la 1842 Wiow living in 1857, aged 66 years. jonn a. HieBsenkop. a private in Up - taia Uambright's company in 1813. Uhanes Muidoon, a private in UapUn Musser's company in 1814. Widow Barh (?) given a pensioa ia 1855. Robert Cairaee. a private ia GiDtsi Steele's company in 1313. His widw. Isabella (?) was given a land warrania 1855. John Slaughter, privato in Canlin Snyder's company in 1814. given a lid warrant in 185C. ! Morgan Rawlins, drafted in Drltwaria March, 1813, and discharged in June, 1:3. Married March 10. 1831. - to Mary R. '). died February 16, 1851. Widow mared John Long, of Fulton township, Lancaer county, in 1852, who died in 1855. Witw living in 1855, aged 65 yeara Michael tiroes, private ia Caotaia lis - bright's company in war of 1812, give a land warrant in 1855. Christian N auman, a private in Captn Adam Diller's company, drafted Septa - ber 1, discharged December 6, 1814. JVr - ricd to Catherine Schwartz by Rov. 1 - dross on August 17, 1818; died at Yorka l8Jb; widow married Uichard Bldwint Liiiiz. in 1839, who died at Lancastcra 1843 Sam eel Schwartz, privato ia Captt Humes' company, died at Philadelph October 23, 1859; married to Susan . by Rov. Muhlenberg on Oeto 30. 1809; widow living In Philadelph ia 1859, aged 73 years. John Powell, a private io Captain Mu ser's company; married to Catharine Bo by Rev. Eadress oa Juas 2, 1816; died ILnnlilmi W V l i..i ioj? ITt a. Y.. la widow, aged 59, resided in Wayne county Indiana, in 1855. Pensioners or other Wara. Philip Benedict of Laooastor. was a private in Capt. Matthias Barton's coin - company, called "Barton's Blues," volunteered at Lancaster in 1798 Their ser vices were acccepted bv President J, Qulncy Adama and wore accepted by Secretary of War Pickering;. Stood guard s t Lancaster over the French prisoners in garrison between one and two ypsrs. Marchsd the prisoners afterwards to Philadelphia under Ensign Uenry Kcigsrt THE SECRET OF Rale Ftrntfr ttmn tin. eomWnfil lalra of all othfrkln ?."!: i,"P""n aoapa. 8,I1 throuichmit Iho world. I rilith drpoti Nawnaar, Inrton. Vonau UBUO A Cubm. Coup.. Sole I'ropa., Uu.uju. U. B. A. eiiUTY - IS T SOAP I Has I 1 Upset I the old ideas, and revo - 1 lutionized cooking j What?COTTOLENE.i rj. Why ? Because it is i &v clean, pure, healthful, i economical, and makes i the most delicate and i delicious food, k lbs. j of Cottolene equals j TYzVas. of lard, saving i Y$ the cost. Get the genuine, with trade i mark steers head in i cotton - plant wreath - on every paiL Made only by The N. E. Fairbank Company, CHICAGO, and 133 Worth Delaware Avenue, Philadelphia. when exchanged, and was discharged in 1800. Pensioned in 1855, aged 84 years. William Bradley, a private in Captain Gray's r - ompany of infantry in the French War. Ealisted in Lancaster in 1793 for three years. Discharged io 1795; Married to Catharine Keller in 179 - by Rev. Hel - muth. Died in 1806, and his widow pensioned in 1855, aged 81 years. George Dyer, enlisted In U. 8. service in war against Texas in 1835, and was sever heard of afterwards, but was reported as having been killed at Goliad with the command of Col. Fannin ia 1836. Pensioa granted to his father Samuel Dyer. Gcoree W. Curry, private in Captain James Barker's artillery, in command of Col. Ltwsan, in U. S. army in war with S - iminoles or Florida Indians in 1836 7. Volunteered at Philadelphia in November 1836, for six months; sailed for Tampa; wrecked off Florida reefs in ship Charles Wharton, arrived at Tampa on December 24, 1836. and honorably discharged in June 1837. Pensioned in 1865. Land Warrants. The following were granted land warrants about 1855 - 7, for services of self or were granted to their widowB, 1812 pensions: Mary Norman, widow of Jacob. Samuel Mann, private ia Captain W ig - ton's company. John Hanna, private in Captain King's company. Anna Brown, widow of John Brown, private in Captain Bonder's company. Matthias S. McLane, a private in Captain Leonard's company of Delaware Militia, ia 1812. John Turner, private in Captain Musser's company. Mary Bithhurat, widow of John Bath - hunt, private in Captain Wilson's company. MAry Shufflybottom, widow of Josiah Shcfflbottom, of Captain Musser's company. Mary A . Carpenter, widow of Henry, of Caprain Joseph Humes' company. Uenry Eichholtz, private in Captain Joseph Humes' company. Maria Deredinger. widow of John Deredinger, lifer in Captain Humes' com - pany. Jacob Tout, private in Captain John Blavmnker's company. Henry dtasnbaugh, privato in Captain John Hlaymaker's company. Mary. Ann Henwoed, widow of Bachel Hen wood, of Captains Humes' and Ship - pea's companies. Elizabeth Kover, widow of Michael Kover, of Caotain Buchanan's company. Elizabath Fordney, of Columbia, widow of Philip Fordney, of Captain Snyder's company. Catherine Foltz, widow of John Foltz, corporal of Captaia Lesher's company. Elizabeth Weidle. widow of Adam Wei'! le, of Captain Musser's company. Ellina Getz, widow of John Gelz, of Captain Humes' company. Sarah Moore, widow of Eli. Wm. Buckius, private in Captain Henry Shippen's company. Elizabeth Kauffman, minor child of Nathaniel Kauffman, of Captain Reitzel's company. Sarah Voight, widow of John F. Voigbr, corporal of Captain Humes' company. Jacob Wilhelm, private in Captain Shippen's company. John Spitnogle, land warrant No. 76, - 345 for 1G0 acres. Barbara Nagle, widow of George Nagle, of Captain Muasers' company. Msgdalena Heitshn. widow of Samuel Ileitsbu, of Captain Humes' company. Elizabeth Hoover, widow of George Hoover, a private in Captain Hamilton's Company. Jacob Murrey, land warrant No. 16,111. jnary uruoaner, widow ot Henry M , land warrant No. 51.895. John Crawford, of Capt. Porter's company, land warrant No. C95. William Halliday, of Captain Hlaymaker's "Pequoa Rangers," living ia Washington county. Pa., in 1859. aged 72. Martha Boyd, widow of John Boyd, of Captain Amos' company. Hannah Robinson, widow of George Robinson. James Crane, land warrant No. 92,771. Nancy Trimble, widow of George, of Captain King's company. Elizabeth Norris, widow of Thomas, of Captain Amos' company. Mary McMicbael, widow of David, of Captain Amos' company. Patience Clark, widow of Samuel Clark, a t amstor, land warrant Ho. 94.735. Jane Slaymaker. widow of Joseph, Captain Shippjns' company. Jano Conway, widow of Jeremiah, Captain Buchanan's company, Catbarino Duke, widow of Adam. i 1 1 i of of I of vnnaiu vrooii s company. Mary IUrreit, widow of James, of Oap - ta;u b'milhaon's company. Louiso I. Norris, widow of Abraham Norris, of Captain Amos' company. Mary Miller, widow of Joaenh Mlllnr of Captain McKinstry's company. oauio l eartnree, minor child of John Ptarthroo, of Captain Amos' oompany. John Zink, private in Cant. Joha Rob inson's company, living in Itanhn town. ship in 18CC, aged 81, totally blind. mary r rauey, widow of Jacob, of Capt. liSOriZO MnRHpr'n rnmnniv Catharine Hkylcs, widow of Peter, of Capt. Ueorgo Musser's company. 1 Elizabeth Burns, widow of Henry, of BP.V J,hn McMullon's company. Zimmerman, widow of Fred ric k, of Opt. Uenry Good's company. uuimurwii;, oi uapt. ueorge 1 a role lit, s company. manna uuiinsgle, widow of George, of rttftiri HTnDoa'a 1 Sliza Downey, widow of William, of t. George Massor's company, ouiso Tarueo Lightner, of Shippena - I, la, widow of Isaac Lightner, of Uain Muster's company. thulla Himninn viHnanf urmi. r - iin Muewr 1 company. WUias Powell, private in Captain ""o llilzolbcrgor's company. Irietta BomlKjrger, widow of George 11 - . Captain MusBer'e company. r - r!aiLic' .ridow ot Jn. of Ti company. Cap H utter s company 8 Mureer. widow of Captain George Mue f Colonel Hamilton's rifls regl - men B ,3' Oetman. privato in war of 1812intcd h land warrant in 1855. lnin Bedell, private in Captain Rcit company, granted a land warrant Id it am. tnrcn, widow of Michael, of CspWeorge UambrighfB comnanv. company. jBiwaimiai, private Jamevde's company. JoBJcrbor, drummer Georaipscr's comnanv. in Captain In Captain Urfltad, private in Captain George Haralt a company. K OlrIolobmith had strongly - marked Celticuresand a lively blue e?o that waa as merry. Palpitation of the Heaf Shortness of Breath Swelling of Legs and Feet. - "For about four years I was troub - J led with palpitation of the heart, shortness of breath and swelling - of the legs and feet. At times I would faint. I was treated by the best physicians in Savannah, Ga., with no relief. I then tried various Springs without benefit. Finally, I tried tV. Dr. Miles' Heart Cure also his Nerve and Liver Pills. After beginning to fafcc them I felt better I I continued taking them and I am now in better health than for many years. Since my recovery I have gained fifty pounds in weight. I hope this statement may be of value to some poor sufferer." E. B. SUTTON, "Ways Station, 6a. Dr. Miles Heart Cure ia sold on a positive (guarantee that the tirstDottie will benefit. AH druggists sell it at SI, 6 bottles for 15, or It will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price by the Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind. Pennsylvania Railroad THE STANDARD RAILROAD OF AMERICA. FBOTOCTXD THB0UGH0CT ST THJ interlocking Switch and Block Signal System ON and after November 26th, 1894. the Passenger Trains ot the Pennsylvania Railroad company will depart from HARRIS - BURG and arrive at Philadelphia. New York, Pittsburg and Brie as follows : EASTWARD. Philadelphia Express dally at'1.10 am, arrives at Philadelphia at 4.30 a m, and.ISiew York at 7.83 am. Eastern Express dally at 2.15 a m, arrives Philadelphia 5.05 a m. New York 7.43 am. Fast Line dally at 3.45 a ra, arrives at Philadelphia at 6.52 a m dally and Mew York 9. S3 a m week days, and 10.38 a m Sunday. Harrlsbinv Express dally (except Sunday) at 6.50 m. arrives at Philadelphia at 10.20 a m and New York at 12.53 p m. Columbia Accommodation dallv leraent Rnn. unj; v i.ta iu, tu rives tfcb rillnUXH ielphia at 1L45 a m ana new xork 2.13 p m. Lancaster Accommoda iatlon dally (except Bun day) at 7.40 a m, arrive at Lancaster 8.50 a. m. Atlantic Express dally at 9.35 a m arrives at Philadelphia 12.17 p m and New York 2.33 p m. Seashore Express dally (except Sunday) at 11.40 a m, arrives atPhiladelphla 8.00 p m. and New York 5.53 pm. Pennsylvania Limited Express of Pullman Vestibule Cars dally at 1.40 p m, arrives at Philadelphia at 4.17 - p m and New York at 6.30 p m. Philadelphia Accommodation. 2.15 d m dallr. except Sunday. Arrives at Philadelphia 6.45 n m. New York 9.23 p m. Day Exnress dallv at 3.40 n m arrtvna at Phila delphia at 6.50 p m and New York at 9.38 r m. Harrlsburg Accommodation via Columbia, dally (except Sunday), at 4.50 p m, and arrives at Philadelphia at 9.45 p m. New York 12.83 am dally (except Monday). Mau Train daily at 7.30 p m, arrives at Philadelphia at 11.15 p m. New York. 3.53 a m. Mau train on Sunday only, 1.30 p m, arrives at Philadelphia 6.16 d m. New York 9.08 p m. Steelton trains le&va n fM - nnrmrcr nniiv m.oant Sunday) at 6.40. 6.50, 7.15, 7.40, 11.40 a m, 2.15,4.50 p m. Dally (except Saturday and Sunday),5.45 p m. On Saturdays only, 4.40 p m. On Sunday. 1.30 p m. Returning leave steelton dally (except Sunday). 6.59, 8.04. 10.55. 11.08 a m. s.45. 7.01. 7.44 p m. Bally (except Saturday and Sunday), 6.05 p m. On Saturday only, 5.05 p m. On Sunday. 8.04 and 11.08 a mT For Lebanon. 6.50. 11.40 a m. lin 7 m n m weekdays. All through trains connected at Jersey city With tlta.a a 1.1 . n - J . ' J N . Y., avoiding double rentage and Journey through New York city. WESTWARD. Southwestern Express dally l.?0 a m, arrives at Altoona at 4.50 a m. Pittsburg 8.90 a m Pacino Express dally at 8.10 a m. arrives at Altoona at 7.40 a. m, and Plttaburc at 12.10 1 m. Way Fawiuiiriiiiiv s.18 a m, arrives at Altoona 1.45 p m. and Pittsburg 6.50 p m. Mall Train dally at 11.20 a m, arrives at Altoona at a40 p m, and Pittsburg at 8.10 p m. Pennsylvania Limited, of Pullman Vestibule cars dally atSflOpm, arrives at Altoona at 6 ao p ra. and Pittsburg 9:15 p m. Fast Line dally at 3 AO p m, arrives at Altoona at 7 no p m, and Pittsburg at 11 :30 n m. fliwwua Atrcuminoaauon, uauy imp m, ar - i,uu2iku uuu ou ixiuis express daily at 7 ao p nijarrlves Altoona 10 :45 p m, and Pittsburg at Express for Pittsburg (dally except Monday). 10.20 pm. Western Express dally at 11.55 p m, arrives t Altoona at 3.35 a m, and Pittsburg at 7 :15 a m. tor MiOlln, 3.10, 8.18, and li.v - o a m, 3 50, ! and 10.20 p m dally, except Sunday. Sundays. 8.10, 8.18, 11.20 a in. 3.50 and 5.00 p in. FHILAD'A ft ERIE B. R. D1VISIOH. Western Express, dally, except Sunday, at 12.01 - ui,Miii9a iw nujJUUIJT Mi.d3 t 111. and WII - Uamsport 2.55 am. ortnern uxpress. dally, at 8.30 a m, arrives mv uiiiiiopm i, o.au a m, ana mia at a. 40 p m. UAi"OT3i uiuij, in, 0.10 m, arrives at WUllamsport at 1L15 a m. Lock Haven at 12.15 P rn. Niagara Kxnroea, dally (except Sunday), at "' V "i, arrives at wuiiamsport at 8.00 PI nd" Kane 9.20 pm. rast Line, dally (except Sunday), at 8.55 p m. wn.n, niiunimiblUj J.w p IU. JUUCK U&VOn at 8.02 p m. and Kenovo at 0.00 p m, WUllamsport Express, daUy at7.55 n m.. ar rives at Hunoury 9.25 p m and WUllamsport at Time Cards and fuU Information can be ob - uuiieu 01. tun ii;ki omce at uie station. H. M. PKKVOST. J. K. WOOD. General Manager. Oen'l rasa. Agent. JORTHERN CENTRAL RAILWAY. Through and direct route to Washington. Bal timore, jumira, srie, Buffalo, Kocbea ter .Niagara Falls. On and after November 25th, leave liarnsDurg as follows : 1894, trains will NORTOWlRn Western Express dully, except Sunaay.at 12.01 a ra, arrives ar, Hunoury 1.35 a m, WUUamsport 8.55 a m. Klmlra 6.41 a m, Watkins 6.42 a m, Can - auuotKun o.j a in, Buuaio i4.ia p m and Niagara Falls 1.10 p m. Northern Kxprens dally at 8.80 a m. arrives at ouuuu.j .vo iu, vy unttiiiHporx at o.so a m. at Klmlra at 10.05 a. m, Wat kins at 11.03 a nucan - anaaigua at p m. UufTulo at 4.15 n miiir. and J Niagara Falls at 5.12 d m dallv. mm Hnn. day. Nl ews ExDresa dallv at. HUim viuj f.oo a uu wuiiamspon; at n.io a m. Lock Niagara Kxpnws dally, except Sunday, at 12.10 p.m,Jirr,v',8.Rt Sunbury 1.35 p m, WUllamsport at, b.uu d m, Kimira at 5.4s p m. Watkins at 6 40 p m, Canandalgua at 8.15 p m, and Buffalo at " vJi "mora rung at 12.33 a m dally, ex. uiio uuiiy. t - xcepi, nunnav, at 3.55 n m arrives at Sunbury 5.35 p m, WUllamsport at 7.oj v w.uv i 111, luiuijvo v.uu p rn. accommodation dally exceDt WUllamsport Express dally at 7.55 p m. arrives at sunbury 9.25 m, and VVUllamaport at 10.40 Southward. rast Line uauy at 3.45 a rn, arrives at Baltl - " " waHiungton at 7.40 a m. Southern Express daily ar, 6.15 a in. arrives at uaiumoro at B.no a m. Washington nt 10.16 a m. Baltimore Passenger dully except Sunday at S;40 a..m' arr,vi ftaltluioro at 10.10 a m. and Washington 11. 5 a m. AUaotU KxprmH'j. - io am dally, arrives Baltimore 12.20 p in. Washington 1.25 p in. Way Passenger dally except Sunday, at 11 50 a m.arrlvos at Baltimore 3.10 p in. Arrive at Wash - aaiKMsu j iu, Chicago and Washington Express dally at 1.40 p m. arrives at Baltimore at 4.) p in. and Washington at 5.45 p m. Day Express dally at 8.50 p m. arrives at Bal - .. JT .. "" " asuingtonat 7.60 p m. . 'JL . ",ulauy at v.22p m. arrives w wwiiki 3 tau iv.w p III. nETZKEPS lnfo"nMon apply at the ticket of - w a uv a ouiiojivamu luuiroaa o tat ion. m mu v vo t a Omfral Manager. Emm fUILKOAD SSm IN KFFKCT NOVEMBER 18111, 1894. TRAINS I.KaVB nSRRIRBOKO. or MOW Vnrlr VIA I'llllfulnlnhla M 1 Ra n . k rn and 1.10, 8.45. and 5.50 p m. Sundays, 'a.60 a r"or Now York via Allontown, 6.10. Lin Dm. HundavR. G.no. 8.ro a m 7.65 a m Ifor Philadelphia, 6.10, 6. JO, 7.55, 9.40 a m. 1.10 n.o auu o.ou p m. ounuuj'S, 6.50 a m, 4, 6.50 Kor ShtpponRbnrg. 8.05 a m, 12.10. 410 pm. Kor Oettynburg, 8.0R. a m, 12.10, 4.10 p m. jror CarllHle, 8.05 a m, 4.10 p m. t For Mlddletown, 0.20 a III. S.4C and 5.50 p m. - iot nuauuig, o.iu, u.au. 7 65. 9.40 a m 1 in s ak i.eo and 8.05 p in. Sundays, 8.50, 8.5S am.4l O.r 0 p m. " Kor PottBVllle via Heading, B.10, 7.55. 9 40 a m. ' . - . - au ' aj , j.aj 1 Ml. Kor AUontown. 5.10, 7.55 a in, 1. 10. 8.45 and B so f. Bunday, 6.60, 8.50 a m, 4 p m. ,ou,0 - D0 TRAINS FOR riARKIRBDIUl. iave isew Yorlc, Liberty street Forrv via Palladolphla. 8 a 1 so, 4. 5 p m and 12.15 mid - U'Buv, iivi'tv r, i,iii iiiiisiisa . Leave Now York, vlaUintral it. K. or N.J. and ilentown, 4.o,0.i0 a m, 1.10, 5.45 p i 8 AJB, 1, 6.80 pm. i.savo wew York, via L. V. R. R, and Alh n. 8.20 am, 1,6.10 pm. Hundaya. 6 n m. L.ve Philadelphia. 4.20, 8.35, 10 a m. 4.6.02 a so om. HundavB. 4 a m. a l.savo New York, via L.V r n I tin n. 8.20 a m, l, 6.10 p m. Hundaya. 6 d m. I ytave pniiaaeinhia. 4.20. 8.:i5. io k m 1 vi.. I I.Mpm. Hundayn, 4 a m. I main i ui.uiiii vin JfOIUling, 3 55, 5 50 9 11 18 ? - Mnm' 7'2!' P Bund8. 7.30 a in. Leave Pottsviiie via Auburn, flam . Jteadlntr. 6.05, 7.15, 10.15, 11.50 a m. 1.33. 6 ,7.67 and 11 p rn. Uunduva. g.w.sui ,n m.irj? H.28 pm. . iave Auentown, 6.47, 8.43 a m, 12.15, 4.85 and IMPROVING PASTURES. Saggestions Made In an Address Before the Main Board of Agriculture. There are pastures that have never produced as profitable crops as the trees on them. To get anything out of these pastnrea today yon have to Bend cattle scurrying over a large area to get what they should get on six or eight acres. The result is the cow works herself to death and works the butter out of her cream and tho cream out of Lor milk. A cow should never take any more exercise than is absolutely necessary for her health, because exercise costs money, costs food, costs milk and costs butter. A cow that has to scurry over a large area to get food will not begin to give as much milk as one which can get it on a small area and lie down and chew her cud and rest. Now, the question is what to do with these pastures. Yon cannot fertilize them with manure, because that disgusts the cow. Consequently what is known as grass dressing, prepared by fertilizer companies, is a good thing. In these pastures you have failed to renew the value taken from them by grazing. Yon have kept them from seeding. They need reseeding. They need also to be broken nnder, plowed and harrowed. Tho ordinary slanting toothed harrow is a good thing to use. In as early spring as you can possibly get on to it go over this pasture with a slanting toothed harrow and give it a good mixture, as much as possible a mixture of Juno grass and white clover. It Is an excellent combination. If you choose, a little red clover. Then follow with yonr dressing, and, if you can, give it a dressing cf land plaster, which is a good thing. In future handling of the pasture that is run down divide it Cattle tread down at least threo or four times as much as they crop. Say, take a pasture of 40 aores and divide it into three parts. Put the cows into this third this week, the next third the next week and the last third the next week and right back again, and yon will find a large improvement in the croppage and also in the character of the butter and cream, an improvement in its flavor. A Convenient Farm Gate. The posts for this gate may bo of common ones sawed flat at tho top. The one at tho right has a pointed spike. The top piece is made of 2 by 4 material. For the gate 1 by 4 material is used. A THIS GATE HAKGS PLUMB. blacksmith can cast a piece of iron to act as a hinge, which is fastened to the gate. The top is raised and set into a slit in the top of the post to tho left. It is claimed that this gate not only hangs plumb, but will remain so permanently without being displaced or sagged to one eide by rains, winds or bad weather. Best Soils For the Potato. The conclusion arrived at by The American Agriculturist, and based on reported rosults from many and varying 6eotions of the conntry, is that the best soils for tho profitable growing of the potato aro light gravelly or sandy loam, or those varying between a sandy and a clay loam, enriched by tho sedimont and remains of former alluvial deposits or decayed vegetablo matter, new lauds, tboso lately clearod and burned over, and limestono soils. Naturally unfavorable land may bo rendered satisfactory by proper preparation. A strong clay soil thoroughly drained, well pulverized and fertilized with mineral manures or worn soils brought up by a generous ap plication of stablo manure, wood ashes or special fertilizers may bo regarded as in suitablo condition to produce a good yiold of potatoes. In no clayey soil can the potato be grown to perfection as regards quality. Grown on dry, new land.Hhe potato cooks fine and mealy, possessing a rich and agreeablo flavor not to bo attained in potatoes grown on older soils. A thin but fertile soil, resting upon a retentive clay or slaty subsoil, is not do - eirable for potatoes, ovon though artificially drained. Good drainage is indispensable to successful culture. A naturally drained, looso, mellow, clover sod or flno stubble after stiff sod is the best possible type of a potato growing soil. The Lettuces. Improved Boston Market for botboda and early planting out of doors, Trian on Cos for spring and early summer, and Deacon, Thorburn'a Market Gar - donors' and Salamander for summer. It is easy enough to got good lettuces up till Juno, but between tho middle of July and the end of August tho lettuce quostion is a tronblesome one, accord ing to tho editor of Gardoniug, who says: The plants hardly got to hearting size when they "bolt," and tho bost of them nt that timo is poor and tough in quality. In tho cooler northern states and high elevations, this isn't so, hut hero on Long Island good lettuces in ho hot summer mouths aro boyond ui The Average Kew England Farm. Profossor Sanborn of New Hampshire, who is quite familiar with wostorn farming, is quoted by Maino Farmer as saying: "For a modorato sum entirely within tho bounds of economy tho avor - ago Now England farm may bo fitted for tho uso of ovory essential machino used on tho prairies of tho wost, so that if a western farmer can liandlo 40 acres of corn tho eastern farmer can do it Tho Now England farmer will not bo man enough to balance his western brothor until muscular tonsion is roliov - od by tho substitution of abundant ma chinery on tbo farm." B.S0 p m. Sundays, 7.25 a m. 4.25. s.os n m. 8TKKLTON BRANCH. Iave Harflsburg tor Paxton. Lochlol and laiiy, except Saturday and Sunday. 5.35 p m.and Hn Saturday only, 4.40 pm. ramming leave nteeiton uauy, except san - dny, 6.06 and 7,05 a m ; dally, except Saturday and Sunday, 6.06 p m, and on Saturday only, 6.05 pm. ATLANTIC CITY DIVISION. Leave PhUadelnhlA. ('hiwtnnt. Nt rn.tr wharf anA Boutn Street wharf for Atlantic tlty : wees - aays Kxpress 9 m, 2, 4, 5, p m. AO - oommodatlon. 8. a m. 6.46 n m ouuuay lupress, v, 10 a m. Aocommoaauon, Sam and 4.30 p to, Keturnlnir leave Atlantic (If v lienor, mrnnr I Atlantic and Arkansas avenues : Week days Bxprena, 7.35, am and 4 and 6.80 pm. Aooomniodatlon, 8.15 a m and 4.K p m. HUndaT RinreHfL 4 nnrl 7 311 n m AfWimmA - dation, 7.15 a m and 4.15 p m. rarior cars on all Ex press trains. . . . CO. HANCOCK, L A. SWKIQAKD, Oen. Pass. Agent. Oameral Bupwrlntenflont. PERRY COUNTY RAILROAD On and after Monday, November 20t h, 1894. trains on the P. u. K. K. will run as follows : EAST 1. H. Imuh I.nnriluhiiro r on . in..... vlUe. 7.18; New Kloomfleld. 8.00; arrtvfnir at uuncannon, 8.34. p. M. Leave lndlsburg. 2.00: LOV8VIII0. 2.20; New HlnnmnaM ik. o?I riving at Duncannon, 8.50. ' ' TV. . ive uuncannon,9.i5;arrlvlnR at New Bloomneld. 10.00; Ixiysvllle, 10.42; Lan - dlBbunr. 10 2. P. M Imvo nimnn' . Now ft oomn7,lrt K in . n "Vo 'V' burg, 0.02. ' ' ' h n nntr c,nAS - SMILEY, President a. H. BECK, mineral Agent. "KJKWPORT and Hhcrman's Valley rail - - 1 - V road comnanv. lima rMn nr nouun... trains. In efTect Monday. October 1st, 14 : Westward Trams leave Newport aiioi m and'C.06 om. KaBtWard Tralna InavA Now (4armatitiam it 6.15 a m and 8.20 p ra. d. uiunu. t - reainnnc and Qennral Managnr. Jones' History of the Juniata Yalliy. And the srnsourg Demi - wekly Tolerrraori. For one year, will be sent to one addreas. rjoat mm paia. lor The Drlce or thn hiutnn i. . the prloe of the 8kmi - Wbsxi.t Tklkgrapu K sil ; an ut i.nia nnnp vmi mi. . . .. . .. - so by this orfer you get tho weekly paper Tint 1,1 fitr a iMnuu rf ' lor Harrisbura Publishing Company, llarrlsburg. Pa, i)0P0UNI,8 HKAVY VKAPP1NG JJJPAPKH for dale ohean as h n.., m mmm mmm For it is the basis of health. Not only, is the origin of most diseases impure blood, but the first step to a cure in all is to purify the blood. This can be most quickly, thoroughly and gently effected the best preparation of that greatest natural blood purifier and tonic Sarsaparilla. At this season of the year especially, health can most surely be obtained and retained by a thorough course of the one remedy that prevents disease as well as cures it. Is a Face all Covered wkth POSVaPLES I And yet how many thousand men n tpomen are daily seen upon our proms nent thoroughfares, whose skins are cov ered with these disfiguring blemishes, trhioh mar the beauty of so many facci Which would otherwise be fair and attr ictr hre. A POSITIVE CURE OF PIMPLES can U effected by the use of 1 AMP RnTTI WT ONE r ar.i t healthful, skin - preserving prt liiipress Josephine Face Bleach This wonderful preparation is prai8C tad recommended by the society ladiei of every civilized land, thousands of whori ttept to its wonderful curative and beaov ilfying properties. c EVERY POTTLE GUARANTEE? 1 FOB BALK BY ALL PhUGGlSTB. CRATEFUL COMFORTING EPPS'S COCOA BREAKFAST SUPPER. "By a, thorough knowleags ot tbe natural laws trttlon, and by a careful application of the One properties ot well - selected Cocoa, Mr. Bpps has provided lor oar breakfast and supper a deli wnicn govern in 3 operations or aifresuon ana nu cately flavored beverage which may save as many neavy aociors - duis. it is by the ladldoas use of such articles ot diet that a constitution may be gradually built np until strong' enough to resist every tendency to disease. Bondreds ot subtle maladies are floating around us ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal share by keeping fouraelves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished frame. "Civil servioa Oazeue. Made simply with boiling - water or milk, sold only In half - pound Una, by Grocers, labeled thus : JAMES EPPS A CO.,LM.,HomcBopathic Chemists , , - London. Ensiand. CUMBERLAND VALLEY R. B. TIME TABLE. December 3d, 18M. LSAVX. By IK Sarsaparilla. ) Repulsive fW SIGHT 10 IF tFM 2 20 Winchester..., Martins burg ., Uagerstown. ., ureencastle .., F 4 30 0 30 9 00 9 24 8 10 12 20 Zi 651 12 43 Mercersburg... 8 00 Chambersburg 1 OS 4 55 9 48 Waynesboro... u 00 4 00 Bhlppensburg. Newvule ...... Carlisle........ 1 2M 5 90 10 10 1 45 5 40 10 81 2 10 6 06 10 67 2 35 S 901 11 20 Arr. Dlllsbarg. 4 86 7 20 Arr.HarrlBburg - 8 65 8 80 11 40 A M 4 SO 7 S3 8 20 A M F M F M Arr. Phlladel a 8 60 11 15 9 38 8 53 it. New York Arr. Baltimore 6 45 10 40 F M I F M Additional trains will leave Carlisle for Har rlHbunf dally, except Sunday, at 6.65 a m. 7.05 a m. 12.10 p m, 8.45 p m, and 9.10 p m, and from Mertianlcsburg at 8.18 a m, 7.80 a m, 9.31 a m, 12.. p m, 1.45 p m, 4.09 p m. 5.15 p m, and 9.3 p m, stopping at 2d street, Hamaborg, to let off passengers. Trains No. Sand 10 ran dally between Barrls - enrg and Bagerstown. Pullman palace sleeping car runs dally between Haerstown to Philadelphia on train No. 10, leaving 11 agora town at 9 p m. occupants of this r ran remain In ear at Philadelphia until 7am. Through coach from Hagerstown to rhlladei - piila on train No. 4. Daily. tDaiiy except Sunday. 2 4 A U 1 7 15 8 00 6 80 8 42 61 9 OS T5 a m 7 12 9 ao 7 10 ..... 7 33 9 51 ..... 7 hi IS M 7? 15110 31 ..... f8 40 10 61 ..... 9 00 1 00 0 00 11 10 A t r m r m 12 17 3 00 ..... 2 S3 5 53 ..... 18 80 8 10 a si r 11 r u Lxavx. 1 8 6 i 7 9 Baltimore 11 50 4 60 8 53 11 40 . 4 45 New York 8 00 12 15 9 80 2 OS Philadelphia.. 11 20 4 80 8 60 12 26 ..... 4 30 Leave - a'm If f fV fm namBburg.... 6 00 8 12 12 10 8 45 ..... 8 10 Dillabarg 7 co 9 10 1 ao ..... 4 so HechanlCBb'g 5 21 8 84 12 81 4 S7 8 SJ i'"8'? - - . 6 42 8 68 12 64 4 32 8 55 Newvllle 8 06 9 20 1 17 4 67 9 18 ShlppePhburg. 025 938 188 6 18 9 89 Waynesboro. io as 3 00 e ao ..... ..... Chambersburg e 45 10 00 2 00 6 42 ..... 10 00 Mercersburg. 11 07 6 8 . Greencastle.... 7 10 10 25 - 2 96 6 06 10 2 Hagerstown... 7 83 10 50 50 6 28 10 45 Martlnsburg... 9 16 u se 7 12 Arr. W Inchest Y 10 4S 12 25 8 Oo , , I a at noon r m r n r m rV n Additional lwii dally, except Sunday, for Carlisle and Interme dlato stations, at 9.42 a m, 2.25 p m, 5.15 p in. 6.15 n m and 10.55 p m, also for Mechanlcsbnr and Intermediate stations at 7.10 a ra, 11.10 a m and .1.10 p in. All or the above trams win stop at Second street, llamsburg, to take on passengers. Nos. 3 and 9 run dally between Harrtsburj and Hagerstown. Piilluian palaee sleeping car runs dally bv tween I'blliulelphla and Bagerstown on tral 1 leaving Philadelphia at 11.20 p m, except that 01 uiKlaj s train No. 8 wtu e used Uanisburg to Uagerstown Instead of No. 1. Passengers can take t his car at I - hlladelphla at 10 p rn. i iirougn coach from 1 'hlladelphla t Uagora - u v,,i uaui o ana m. i Hilly. tUally except Sunday. connection for all stations on Comberianl Valley railroad and Pennsylvania railroad sys - tem. 11. A. RIDDLE. J. F. BOYD, Uen'L Pass. Agt. JAMKSOLA RnmiintAnilanf ARK. General Agent. Wedding Invitations. ON NEW and 8TYLKS of Script, and so nearly r Z sembllng steel Kngravlng as tS be dVr guished only by an expert. Can be h i i Daily TelegTsvpli Job Boom,

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