The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, May 16, 1879, Image 2

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fjf itttitntruitu.
Fritl n y, Mny 10. 1870.
AMirilHI! VKril.
Tho acting l'resiilent of the. United Stales
on Monday Inn sent in rilu'ectloiH to the Mil
prohibiting the presence of troop Ht the
poll Ill's bill vviisiiiivIp partoftLe Army
bill, and pa"l by both Hoine of Oougre?
linn Hayes vetoeil tlie hole bill lecatic
thu "rliler" vvns put to It. Now wben the
Mine matter it put in n separate bill and
paoed be vetoes it beciu-p "It abrogate' an
obi law and placet States Ulglits in the fore'
Krounil." All Intelligent people will under'
ttand Hint thin cecotnl veto Is a purely pur
tian production, tt was an after thought
dictated (solely by partlnn uecesjltb, and
it wantonly unettUs the barmony of tlie
important department of the government
to in vole a fresh Hood of sectional stiife,
The PhlladelpbU 7iifj?ays:
And what txciue is ollVreil for Ihls be
trayat of the tranquillity of the country, in
nbetlience to the nrrojant commands of
revolutionists ? If the I'reiddt-nt had not
(leeHiid bis approval of the bill after Its
tuorojeh investigation by the Hoil'o, It
might bo aMumeil that be lias honestly do
ceivtd lilinelf into bis cecoiid veto : but
with a manifest purpose ol the majority of
Omgrtfs to yield all that tho Executive
in. kul ( u the iotie, for the sake of attain
ing harmony between tlioExicutivn and the
legislative authority, the l're-ldent sudden
ly recoil upon himself and presents a eto
measasc that Is notable mainly for its feeble
ness In all till i gs save ils relf-iontradictlnns.
In ono paragraph of tho vein the cjtlutry
Is assured that "any military Interference
whatever at the polls is contrary to the spir
it of our institutions, and would tend to de
stroy the freedom of elections," and in an
other paragraph it is stated that certain ex
ceptions "recognize and concede the sound
ne's of tbo principle that the military force
may properly and constitutionally be used
at the place of elections, when such ue is
necessary to enforce the constitution and the
laws." The fact that the President feels it
In be necessary to npnlogi.e for his assuuip
lion of revolutionary power over elections
is manifest from ids voluntary pledge, given
in the veto message, that no soldiers shall be
present at the polls to perform tho duties of
the civil police force, "under ordirslroiu
me during this administration." Perhaps
not; but the country would feci much better
assured on tho subject If tho pledge had
come from Contllng and Cbandler,who die
tated the veto for tho two-fold purpose of
bringing tho administration into public con
tempt and to deepen the political convul
sions which are expected to recall Grant to
a third term.
Of courso any man who has ever beard the
original thunder, should bo able to detect the
imitation, and yet nerves arc
slightly strung, or w liich are unstrung preler
tho latter to tho former. During tho lato
war tbo men who mado the loudest noise
were Ithoso who staid at home, but never
suiclled gun powder from a foe. It is now
saught to divide our peoplo by reviving the
dead issues of tho past. It is not wise nor
patriotic. This couutry was mado to bo oue.
and ucithcrllteeji0f-4eg!sl.!vtian can separate
Tt.'' "What God lias joined togetlierTlui
man put asunder." Tho attempt to array the
North against the South is criminal, and
those who speak of a "solid south" aud a
"solid north," do not realize the mischief they
are doing. Among other means used to fo
ment sectional discord is tho circuluton of ox
tracts from au obscure paper called tbo "South
ern Statu" published at Okolona, Miss. Its
editor is a carpet-bagger, aud bis sentiments
are disavowed by the people of tho south
and yet aro maliciously quoted by Republicans
iu the north. The following letter from its
editor will give our readers a true insight into
his motives.
Office of Titr. "Soutiiep.n Static, "
Okolona, Miss., April SO, 1870.
General J. S. IIomnson :
Tl-o papers bavo been sent agreeable to in
Tho points aro mado red hot this week.and
alloftbcui will hit hard, It is advisable
to havo them as extensively corned as no:
bio. Wo will mark them for our Northern
Congressman Frye regards it as a great sue
Wo will civc them hell according to the ex
tent of the circulation. Tho larger the sub
scription list tho louder the thunder.
Yours with respect,
Will II. Keknan
General Kobinson is chairman of the Ohio
Republican Comuiittce. Kcrnau is ono of
tho editors of tho Southern State: ).!o is, by
bis .own confession, published in a letter to
tho uotv Greenback orgau, a native of Ohio
and a carpet-bagger.
Tho rf-oplo d uot want another war aud
will not bo ogged on to it, by tho speeches iu
Congress, nor by publications fioui Mich a
Evils Anions Young Men .
Of all the evils pievalent among young
men, we know of none more blighting in its
moral frects than to speak lightly of the
virtue of a woman. Nor is there anything
in which young men are so thoroughly mis
taken as the low estimate they lortu as to
the Integrity of women. Xot of their own
mothers aud sisters, but ol others, who, they
forget, are somebody else's mothers and sis
ters. As a rule no person who surrenders to
this debasing habit is to be trusted with an
enterprise requiring integrity of character.
Plain words should be spoken on Ibis sub
ject, for the evil Is a general one and deep
rooted. If young men are sometimes thrown
into society of thoughtless or depraved wo
men, they have no more right to measure
all other women by what they see of those
than they have to estimate the character of
honest and respectable citizens by the de
velopment of crime in our police courts,
Let our young men remember that their
chief happiness in life depends upon utter
faith lu women. No worldly wisdom, no
misanthropic philosophy, no generalization,
can cover or weaken truth. It stands like
the record of itself for it Is nothing less
than this and should put nn everlasting
teul upon lips that are wont to speak lightly
of women. Commonwealth,
Tlie DeiouiposeJ UoJy of a Little (llrl Found.
PoiTSVILLK, My VI. The body of a little
daughter of Michael Hoary, living at Locust
(jap, was found iu the creek at Mt. Canucl in
a partly deeomiioscd condition yesterday. She
was misf-cd froui homo several weeks ago and
It was supposed to had boeu stolen nwuy by
Judgo Asa Packer is lying In n critical
condition In Philadelphia. At 11 o'clock
Wednesday evening he appeared to be sink-
Who are llin linotiilloulsts?
Wo bavo a l'icsiJctit who never was elect
Wo liavoa supremo court, three members
of which violated law, oath and justice to
count in tho itti-clccted President ,
Wu bavo a congress icprcscntlng tbo ina
bility or tho people, but not permitted to act
by a fraudulent executive and a fanatical mi
nority. We bavo tho monstrous theory that tbo
legislative is to obey the wihcs of tho execu
tive, not the cxecutivo to execute the laws of
tho legislative.
Wo have the assumption that there isbut
ono man to "save tbo country," and bo 0 rant;
but one party to rule that is, tho llepubli
can party; but ono great duty of the day,
that to defy the will of a clear majority of tbo
Is ibis a real republic? Is this popular
self government? Is it not, on tho contrary,
breaking up tho character of the government
very fast?
Whiib is worse dividing or destroying a
republic? Which is more terrible brcakin:
up tho form or tho character of a govern
Had the rebel of 1SG1 succeeded, tboy
would have onlydividid tho republic. Kut
if the stalwaitcnw of tho Indefinite Term
and JioboMin order succefd they will do
stroy it St. Louis I'oit-Dirjiateh.
The House at Harrisburg proceeded to
the consideration of tho appropriation bills
on Monday night on second reading with
the following result i
When the act maklnc an appropriation
of fGOO.OOO to tlie middle penitentiary at
llunUnuoon came un lor consideration it
was moved to amend by reducing the amount
to 4-2OO.O0H to be paid iu the years 1S70,
INN I nun ism.
Mr. llenit moved to amend by providing
hat the 5200,000 should b panl in two years
nsteail of three: SIOO.000 iu 1S7U and
100,000 iu 1SS0.
Mr. Provins moved to indefinitely post'
pone the whole mntter.
Mr, D.ivle onnosed tho motion in a few re
inaiks. He thought the penitentiary was a
needed improvement, and tnat t no legisia
ture should mako the necessary appropria
tions for its completion,
Mr. Colborn honed tbo bill would bo in
definitely postponed. He said his people
could co to Pittsburg in three hours, while
it took from morning until night to gel to
lluntlnEilon. If there was a necessity for
a new penitentiary then it should have been
elected at Harrisburg a more convenient
and more suitable place. He did not think
the erection of n new peuitenriary was a ne
cessity. Mr. Colborn nnd Mr. I'rovins favored in
definite postponement.
Mr. Hewitt thought the state could III
afl'urd to stop tlie work now. That tho
building of tho penitentiary was a public ne
cessity was made apparent by tne over crown
ed condition of the eastern and western pen
itentiaries. The state should find revenues
enough to meet the wants of the people.
The oppropriation has been reduced trom
$000,000 to $200,000 and there was now no
further reason for opposition.
Mr. Khoads could not find sufficient force
in the gentleman's arguments to induce the
house to grant the appropriation.
Mr. Welsh thought that the state would
need increased facilities forvictims since the
passage of the tramp law.
Mr. Davis, of Philadelphia thought tbo
bill was a meritorious one and should be
Mr. Wolfe said n former legislature, the
board of public chaiitics and the officers of
the l'hilaiielphia penitentiary nud an decid
ed that another penitentiary was needed.
Tho time was fast approaching when the
east and the west would ned penitentiaries
for the exclusive useof thelrvarious sections
and as a matter of course, the middle por
tion of the state would then need a similar
institution for their ue. In view ol these
facts and that money bad already been ap
propriated to this institution, be hoped the
lie use would mute too necessary 'appropria
tion lor its completion.
.Mr. Nnkle also favored the appropriation
of this money.
The motion to indefinitely postpone was
then defeated bv 91 navs to f0 yeas.
The amendments were then agreed to and
the bill as amended passed second readin
by a vote of 81 -yeas to C4 nays.
Defeat of an Absurd bill.
A few days ago there was ou the calendar
of the Harrisburg House of Representatives
a bill imposing a fine of live thousand dol
lars, or an imprisonment of not less than
five years, on any employer of labor com
pelling any person to work more than eight
hours a day. This utterly absurd thing bad
pasr-ed second reading, but when It or a
simi'ar bill came up again the other day it
w in the very much modified form of a
fine of one hundred dollars or au imprison
ineut ol thirty days, l-.ven in the very
much mitigated shape it was rather too
much for tho House, and it was postponed
indefinitely by n decisive vote, Of course
it had been put forward under the pretence
of benefiting working people, but it would
have required very little thought among
the intelligent working men to enable them
to see that such a law is incapable of tquita
ble execution, and must havo been a cause
of embarrassment to them. A very large
proportion of the work done in these dr.yB
iiiiut, from its nature, bo done us "piece
work ;" another largo proportion depends
upon the seasons and tho weather, and ad
vantage must be taken of tho favorable time
fordoing it; still another, and much the
lamer proportion of any, is done under
agreement by tho hour; and yet another
proportion is done by the lump job. All
these would have to be counted out from the
operation of the bill, making it extremely
partial and inequitable in its operation,
Aud then, if the design of the bill was to
mike eight hours work the equivalent often
hours iu the matter of pay, that would fail
for two reasons ; First, all new contracts or
agreements would bo based on the lesser
amount of labor to be performed, or else
they would be made to run by the week of
sixty hours.
Ileal working men themselves "real
working men," in contradistinction to the
noisy demagogues who use their name and
assume to speak for them understand this
right well, They know that such a system
cannot be made to work out its pretended
The ba low legislators who try their
bauds at such law-making might as well
attempt to legislate upon tho nor'heast wind
or enact that it snail rain but twice a mouth
and that rainy Sundays shall be abolUlud,
As to 'compelling" men to work more than
eight buiirs a day, that is nonsense. Nn
man can be so compelled. If he works nine,
ten or eleven hours, it is because be agrees
and chooses to do so ; and the industriou
man who does choose it, whether he does it
to make mote money or because of the nec
essities of his ease, would not thank the
Legislature fur attemptlngtoputsucli shack
les upon the labor market, Iloth employ
ers a d employees would have been Injured
by the bill, for It Interfered with the rights
of both, aud if passed would have Inovlta
bly made trouble fur both, by introducing
a new element for disputes, quarrels nud
"strike." Myer.
Tun Man on Horseback. Grant will
run no licttor in 18S0 than ho was ablo to
make Hayes run in 1870. In 1870 Grant
held tho purso and the sword, nnd his presi
dent of tho Pennto held the count, but in 1880
n weak Picsidcnt holds but tbo idiadow ofn
sword and a very empty purse, nnd tho oc
cupation of tho returning board is gone.
Mobile Hegiiler.
Mrs. Small W. Underwood, of Mllwaukeo
n lltllo woman of lino appearance and
polished manners, the has Ion been Known
as a "rtheat-scalpir." Hecenl alio made
$23,000 by one Investment Iu wheat and not
long nllcrwards lost that amount and sever
al hundred dollars moro. A few days ago
she was arrested on tho charge of uttering
$111,000 worth of forged paper. It is alleged
that she made h'er husband, Albett U, Un-
lenvood, n weak-minded man, who has been
In nn asylum more than once, give her eight
small promissory notenslgned "A. 0. Wood
wind.'' These notes she put upon tho mar
ket with tho statement that they were given
by Alvln 0. Underwood, her lather-ln-law,
a wealthy resident of Mllford, Mass., nt
which town they were nil dated.
AiiotiiorMina Horror.
Shortly before midnight on Tuesday of last
week an explosion of gas occurred at tho
Stanton shalt, near Newtown. Tho Stanton
belongs to tho L. & W. Coal Co , and is being
operated by Chat. Parish & Co. Thcie aro
various and conflicting theories ns to tlie causo
of tho explosion. Of the men woiking in
tbo mine at tho time, tho following nauicd
wero more or less injuied : Levi Gibbons,
David Morgan, Samuel Lloyd, Wm. Smith,
llichard Kail, .Jno. Davis, Jno. ltichards and
Wui Watkins. Shortly previous to this un
fortunate oecurrenco a slight explosion had
injured Martin Kerrigan, but not seriously.
On Wedne-day Win. Smith, who had been
frightfully burned, aud John Davis both died
in great ivony. HiehurcU, Llojd and at'
kins wero at last aecouuts in a ery pie'
eaiioiis condition. Tho others are not so so
veicly iiijurtd.
Shortly after tbo explosion tho mine was
discovered to bo on fire, aud the lire soon get'
ting beyond coutrol, it was resolved to flood
tho mine, which is being done, it is sid it
will take at least six months after the fne is
quenched to pump tho workings diy and per
mit of a recommencement of opcia'ions. In
order to make piovision for the men thus
thrown idle Messrs. Panish k t'o bavo de-
cidoil to start up at tho Diamond iu about
two weeks.aud t furnish euip'oynieut to thoso
laid idle hi thu Sucar Notch di-a-tei Nos.
0 and 10 at that place, winch hai e lint beer.
operated for two years, resumed yestenl ly.
Wimcksuarm:, Pa., May 'J. William
Watkins, Knottier victim of the Stanton shall
disaster died to day. Preparations are being
iog made to turn water from lllackman cieck
into th? uiioo. I mmenso quantities of black
damp issuo fiom tliemnutbof the mine. This
indicates that the fire cnveis a largo area. It
is believed that bla:k damp is being generat
ed very lapidly, and ili predicted that when
the water rises MiOiciviitlv high to shut off
the air there will be a tcnific explosion. The
water iu tb'i mine is thought to be ten feet
high. It will be necessary to flood it to the
depth of three hundred I'eet to extinguish the
fire. The dimige to the mine will be very
IMitli Freeman's Murder.
Till'. UOrillMl STAUVl.NO lIKUsr.I.V AND HY
ING or (imr.K.
Harnstahle, May 12. L was announced
this morning that Mrs. Freeman was dying
and investigation slinks that the probabili
ties ate that she will live a short time only.
She is weepingand starving herself to death,
although sh dues not seek to commit sui
cide. Confiufd ulone in the cell on the up
per floor of the burn like building, sbe has,
since tlie first Sunday alter tho killing of
Edith, wept constant!) day and uight. She
has tried to eat, believing that it was her
duty to do so, but iu the ten days of her im
prisonment slio has eaten l(s- than would
make an ordinary meal. When the Sunday
pastd and her littlegirl was not resurrected,
as sbe firmly believed she would be, Mrs.
Fruman at once admitted that she and her
husband bad made ou nwlul mistake, and
with this acknowledgment the maternal in
stinct that pleaded so strongly in pra;er that
her child might bo spared, has returned.
She has said that she could not have con
sented to the sacrifice had she not firmly be
lieved that Edith would be res'ored to life
ou the third day. She also says that It was
revealed to her husband SO hours beforo the
sacrifice that Edith's immolation was de
manded. He went to the barn and prayed
for hours that God would take the cup from
him, and she at length went to the bam and
kneeling on the hay beside her husband, put
her arm around his neck, ai.d both of them
prayed to be spared the necessity of doing
tho act, but they got no peace until they
deteimiued to do it. Hersorrow is most dis
tressing now. She is In eutire possession of
her reasoning faculties, and the jailer's wife
thinks that it would bo a mercy if she could
bo berelt of reason. She moans, "Oh, my
little darling child, how could Qod have
permitted us, who loved Him so and tried
to follow Him, to do such a wrong ;" and
then sbo bursts into the most passionate sob
bing that lusts for hours. The seraphic look
that was on her face when she was brought
before the Justice is gone. Her lace has
wasted, leaving her cheek bonvs prominent,
and both are bright red with hectic Hush
which indicates fever. Her otherwise wbito
face and bloodless lip-1, and her great eyes
that are red with weeplng.her tottering step,
and her inability to eat or sleep, are regard-
ed us indications that very soon the reserve
nervous strength will be exhausted and that
she will rapidly decline. Her love for the
baby aid her remorse have over-shadowed
her religious faith.
Her husband knows nothing of this. He
is perfectly self-contented, and eats aud
sleeps well, still confident that God com
miuided the act. He has been reading "Ere
mont's Explorations." He said to-day to
77ie Sun correspondent that he did not want
any pettifoggers to defend him for notoriety
but that if an eminent lawyer of Hoston or
New York would take his case and conduct
the defence on the principles of the light of
every man to follow tho honest convictions
of his conscience, be would accept such de
It rice. Justice Hopkins, In his verdict given
as Coroner and filed to-day, says that Editli
Freeman's death was caused by the act ot
her father, who premeditated it, and who
committed it without provocation, alette
by the mother, and that such act was done
because both honestly believed that they
were commanded b) God to do it toillus
trate their faith. The Justice believes that
If any lawyer dares go before the court and
argue that the act Is consistent with a belief
iu the literal or supernatural teachings of
tlie Bible and liable to bo Ibereforo repeated
again, oue of tho most remarkable points
will be placed before tho courts of Massa
chusetts which they hae ever beeu called
nn to consider.
Senator lien Hill, of Georgia, hit tho nail
squarely on the hoad when be said last Wed
nesday In the Senate :
"Members of Congress gel $S,000 a year
and mileage for one regular session. I do
not proposo to accumulate the expense of
extra tesslons. I know that some noise Is
sometimes made that an extra session of
Congress costs the Guvcrnmentso much. I
think, when members of Congress are paid
by the year, If the Interests of tho country
require that they should attend hero a dozen
times, they ought to attend on their regular
salary, aud not be increasing their pay on
account of the extra sessions. I do not
think an) body ought to have anything ex
tra. That U my Judgment on It. Half the
year we are getting pay without services any
Washington, I), I' , May 111, IS70.
Tin: last xnvf vtrro -viiat
jorsrrv no? 1'iioiiAnt.r. continuation of
1'iu:si:nt Ai'i'nopiiiATioNs until Jan.
Isr., lfso a rum: hiinaoi: silvku
iiii.l to nr. PAsswi r.vnuYiionv
ri.i:.feKi with tiii: ciitsis- rnt:
I'llllSlPLNr TO
To parodv Hymn's famous definition of
man, Congress has become a pendulum be
tween a caucus and a veto. One week ago
all the world was positive that the President
would sign IIib "antl bayonet bill," as It Is
called, but while I write the newsboys aio
yelling here's your evening paper with the
President's veto message. Tho next ques
tion is what will the Democrats do about it.
Thtre is in tho mnjjrity a strong sentiment
in favor of nljouriimeut without provision
for the nriuy, but it is certain that the num
ber Iu favor of this policy is not as great as
;t was when tlid last session adj turned. Sju
ntoi Ttitirmin, who is the acknowledged
leader of his party In Washington, is report
ed (I say reported) to have said that it
would be a great mistake for Congress t "ad
journ without having passed the noJesmry
supplies for the uulitsry and civil services.
Just what will b-s duno it Is, of c.mrse, Im
possible tosiy, but soaie pi in of action will
beaureid upon beforo the end of the week,
and that plan will probably be to continue
the army appropriation bill of last year until
the 1st of January, 1SS0. Although a veto
of the legislative appiopriation bill is antic
ipated, the Senate will proceed to pa-s it in
tho same funn as it has been passed by the
House. If the bill shall be met with the ex
pected veto, Congre-s will pa-s t'o jurors'
test oath k peal and the supervisor's law,
ami if they sba'l be vetoed, supplies will be
voted, as in the case of the other bills until
the 1st of January next. It is confidently
predicted that the majority will pass a free
coiuae silver bill nnd give tho President
something more to do in tlie veto line. Sen
ator l!"ck 1ms said : "Mr. Hayes' vetoes shall
be made cheap by overstocking the market.
Outside of Congress both parties profess
to be happy over tlie legislative crisis, 1j
publicans insist that they will gain by the
veto of all legislaslon that has for its object
the abrogation of legislation arising nut of
the war and the Democrats insist that there
will now be a clear aud simp'e issue at th
polls on the question of free elections.
It had bcn tlnught that Congress vould
adjourn before the loth of June, but this last
new veto complicates matters somewhat,
and it may make a longer se-s:ou necessary.
Spring has come upon us almost within a
week. The many parks that dot the renew
ed Capitol City are clothed in green. The
fountains that have bren still during the
winter, have commenced lo play, tin J of
evenings the settees in the public gardens
aro occupied by all sentimental people of all
ages, colors and previous conditions. Wash-
nyton has too much park space and too
much width of street anil avenue for its
mall population, lloss Shepherd has out-
llaussmanized liarou Haussmtn,who is la
mnus in architectural and engine! ring his
tory for his modernization of Paris, Tho
streets aud boulevards aud parks of our lit
tie capital are out of all proportion and the
expense entailed iu keeping them clean and
n order Is very groat. Moreover, iu sum
mer, the only season in which they are at
tractive, Washington is practically deserted.
No one who can afford to leave the city, but
Hies from tho malarial monster that lurks
n the swamps of tho Potomac. The Presi
dent will soon leave the White House for
the more healthful heights of the Soldiers'
uome. lie win occupy tuo cottage in
which President Lincoh lived during the
war. The Secretary of War will also leave
the city for a cottage in the Bams beautiful
park. Members and Senators who own res
iderices in the city will abandon them to the
charge of servauts or rent them to carefnl
tenauts until they shall be ready to occupy
them for the next session. Four vears so
living iu Washington was very cxpeusive,
Now, in no city iu the Union can be found
such cheap board and lodging. Many o
the first class hotels bine reduced their pri
ces to anti-bellum rates, and atcommoda-
tionsean be had in excellent boarding hou
ses lor from $25 to $30 per month. Next to
parks nnd streets we havo an excess of eating
houses nnd restaurants : at many of tbese
excellent meal can bu obtained for 25
After adjournment I hope to vary my cor-
respondeuce by writing you from the mining
di-tiicts of tbo Pacific slope, from eastern
watering places, and, perhaps, from Euiope,
C. A. S.
John .1, Andrews, a Philadelphia uier
chant, lost the sight of his left eye twenty
years ago, and physicians told him that there
was no cure. The useless member gave him
no trouble until 1877, but thereafter it was
occasionally so painful that ho writhed on
the l!-or until the attack was over. Many
of the best occulists made careful examina
tions, and were unable to ascertain the na
ture of the disease. Lately he nut himself
into llu hands of a Philadelphia physician,
of whose investigation he says : "He blis
tered me around the eye to draw out the In
flammation, and at last be said : 'I know
what it is not ; it is not inflammation, and
tbat is one pulut gained,' He drew out a
diseased tooth aud cut out a piece of the jaw
bone aud did some probing ; finally he said:
It does not come fiom a tooth nerve, and
that is another point gained.' He dosed me
with ijuluiuc until be was satisfied, nnd then
he said: 'It is not uilasna, and that is an.
other point gained.' Last Thursday he put
we into a darkened room, aud, throwing an
Indescribably bright lijjht into my eye, look
ed into my eyo fer two mortal hours. At
last he exclaimed: '1 havi tho secret.' Look
ing in through tho pupil of the eye he could
see u live eystlceicus, or embryo tape worm,''
This was the first ca-e of the kind in Amer
ica, and was exhibited to most of the phvsl-
claii-i lu Philadelphia, An operation with
a knife removed the creature,
By u-lng the Perfcled liutter Color of Wills
Richardson & Co., llurlington, Yt,, a complete
uniformity in the appearance of butter Is pre
served and a desirable shade, easily maintained,
It is the beat preparation known, for coloring
State Senator Jones II. l'rench.ol Mas
sachusetts, has given all his salnry and mil
eage for the term for the relief of the
families of tho lost Gloucester and Hock
port fishermen,
Emllng a Court House War.
Thomas Ilrown was elected ono of the
Commissioners of Wayno county In 1875.
He was then well to do, nnd occupied a fine
residence Just out of Houesdale, Pa. lie was
the leading member of llio Hoard of Com
missioners and controlled It His son, II. S,
Ilrown was appointed clerk of the Hoard,
Honedale became the county scat of Wayne
county in 1S13, Tho frame Court Houso
then erected had never been Improved or en
larjied, although the population and business
of the county had moro than doubled. The
subject of building a new Court House had
been agitated for somo years. In 1S7I5 the
preliminary proceedings required by law
bavin? been taken, the Court ordered tho
bounty Commissioners to build n new Court
louse. With a population of 10,000 In tho
county, and no county debt it was thought
that a $100,000 .Court Houso would not bo
too expensive. Arrangements were made to
erect n building of that clas. From tho
beginning tho peoplo of the county were
trongly opposed to tbo work. The feeling
was worked upon by ambitious politicians,
nnd it becimo so strong that ordinary party
lues were forgotten, and the only pirtles l'i
tho county were tho Court Homo and antl
Court House parlies. Of the former Com
mlssloner Thomas Ilrown was n conspicuous
leader. William Hartwcll, a wealthy and
influential farmer of au Interior township
became a power in thoanti-Courtllouse par
ty. The opponents of tho Court IIouo ham
pered tho work by injunctions and legal
proceedings of various kinds. Thorns
Ilrown used liberally of bis means to carry
through the plans which were devised to
lefeat tho efforts of the autl-Court llousi
people, lie was an old contractor and
builder, ami had set his heart on perpetual
iog his name lu the county through work
on the new Court House,
On the result of tho election In the county
In 1877 everything depended. The Court
House party ha l control of the olfices, nnd
the nuii-Court House party were putting
forth extraordinary efforts to secure several to
be filled that year. They elected their tick
et by an overwhelming majority. Probably
to no other person In the county did tho re
sult give more joy than to William Hart-
well. He bad if solved that Thomos lirown
and the other Commissioners should not
complete the new Court House, and tho suc
cess of his party nt the polls virtually put an
end to the Wurk. The disastrous result of
the election bo nlfected Commissioner Hrown
that he died a few hours after the news was
received. Last fall William Hartwcll was
elected to the position Thomas Drown had
tilled, two other anti-Court House men
taking the places of lirown's colleagues in
tho Hoard, and Hrown's son was removed
from tho clerkship. The county was in debt
SCO 000 for the work that had been done on
the Court House, which was nearly half
finished. The old Court Houso was torn
down iu 1877, It is not likely that tho new
one will bo completed for years. Meantimo
court is held over a bar room in an out-ut-the
way part of Honesdale.
It was supposed that Thomas Ilrown had
left his family well provided for, but the
troubles of the past two years had involved
him ruinously. The claims against his estate
were pressed, and a few weeks ago tho sher
iff levied on the Ilrown homestead, and ad
vertised it for s ale. His son H. S. Brown,
desired to save tho property, if possible, and
appealed to Commissioner William Hart.
well, thren weeks ago, to pay off tho claims
against the estate, and take a mortgage on
the property. Ilartwell's wife had died a
few days after he was elected County Com
missioner, lie had never seen the widow of
Thomas Brown. He went to see her in re
gard to making the arrangement about the
transfer of claims against her property. He
was so pleased with her that a few days after
ward he mado a proposal of marriage to
her. Sbe accepted him. He paid off the
claims against tho property, and made her a
wedding present of a deed to the homestead.
They were married on Wednesday of last
Men of endurance have healthy kidneys and
liver. No aches in the back, no piles or spinal
pains. The remedy for tliese distresses is un
doubtedly Kidney-Wort, a vegetable prepara
tion, which harmonizes all the internal forces
of the body.
The following persons have been proposed for
nomination by tho next Democratic County conven
tion to bo Imld August 12th, 1879. Candidates an
nounced la this list are pledged to abide by tho de
cision ot the Coutcntlon.i
of Bloom,
of Hemici,
of Montour,
of rine.
oj Jiloom,
of Filhingcrcel.
of Scott.
Friaay anil Saturday Eveninp,
May 23d and 24th
Friday Evening May Sid, tho eminent character
MK, J, II. AS11T0N
Saturday Evening May 24th,
Great Reduction in Prices,
Seata may he secured alter Monday, Stay mihat
o, A. cunt's Hook btore.
Ell. U. YOUNI1.
May 10, W-8w
Doors, Sath, Blinds, Mouldings, Brackets,
and dealer In LUMHEltand all kinds ot 1IUILUING
May 16, H-am'
liy virtue, ol sundry writs Issued outot tho
ourtot Common Mens ol Columbia county and to
m directed, will bo exposed to public sale at the
Court ltouo In the town of Illoomsburg Columbia
county, Pennsylvania, at two o'clock p. m on
MONDAY, JUNE 10th, 1870.
The foltowlng described real estato sltuato In Main
township. Columbia county, to-wltl
t. Ileirlnnlneatastonoln tho nubile road leading
trom Mnlnrlllo to Mirulnvllle, llienco by said road
north fltty-seven degrees east ono hundred nnd
one and 4-10 perches to a Rtono.theneo by same north
seventy-seven and one-hall degrees east thirty-one
and eighteenths perches to a rost In said road'
Ihcoco by Unit ol Stacy John south twenty-scv
degrees east Htn perches to a stene,
thenco by land of J, li.Yetter and heirs ol Henry
Bail man, deceased, south clghty-slx ilegrcesi
west ono hundred and thirty-four perches to a stone
heap, thence by purpart No. 8 of Daniel'
ceased, north thirty and ono-hslf degrees wet one
hundred and forty-four percties to a stono In tho
middle of tho nforesald public road, the place ot bo
glnnlru, containing ono hundred and forty acres
and ono hundred and thirty-four perches neat meas-
uro more or less, w hereon aro erected a stono dwel
ling house, barn and out-bulldlngs.
:. Beginning at a stone Ir. tho public road leading
from Mftlnvlllo to JItnilnvllle, thenco by said roid
north thirty-four and bnc-half degrees, east seven'
ty-threo perches to a stone In said road, thenco by
said ro.vl north fifty-seven degrees east twenty-six
nnd slx-tentlis percties to a stono In said road.thenco
by other lands of Joseph Clclger south thirty and
one-halt degrees cast one hundred nnd forty-four
perches to a stone heap, thence by lands ot C
llearhirtand J, 11. Yetter south elghty-slx degrees,
w est ono hundred and four and one-half perches to
a post, thence by land ot J, 11, Yetter north thlrt)
ono nnd one-fourth degrees west slsty-four and
three-tenths perches tolho place of beginning, con
tatnlog tltty-slv acres and four perches neat meas
ure moro or less, whereon aro erected a dwelling
house, barn and out-bulldlngs.
3. Tract ol land on tho right of tho nubile road
MlnllnMlle to Malm llio ami adjoining lands ol C. II
Gearlnrt on tlie cast, ,t. J, (iearhart on the north
and others containing about seventy acres more or
i. Tract adjoining lands ot Peter Mil er on tho
north, J. ,T, (Iearhart on thu east U J, Campbell on
the south ana J. I'. Shumau on tho west, containing
about forty acres,
6. Lot In tho Mllaseof Malnvlllc fronting on Jtnln
road and ndjolnln; on tho south another lot of Jo
seph Uelger, on the west by lands of .1. W. shumnn,
anion the north by school house lot, containing
three acres whereon are erected a dwelling house,
large barn, blacksmith shop nud out-bulld ngs,
6. Lot In village of MalnMlle adjoining last above
described lot ou tho north, on the main road east,
south by William T. Shumnn, and west by W, J.
shuman, whereon aro erected a dwelling house and
seized, taken In execution at the suit of stany John
against Joseph Oelgernndtobcsoidasthc property
of Joseph Oclger.
Knckk, Attorney. At. 11. Fa.
All that certain houso and lot ot ground slluite In
Main township, Columbia county, Pennsylvania,
bounded on the e 1st by public road leading tt rough
the town of Malnvlllc, on tho ssuth by lot of Samuel
Shuman, on tho west hy land.of Jacob 11. Yetter nnd
on tho north by lot of J. 1-1. 1 ongenberger, on which
are erected a two story frame dwelling house, e
stable and out-bulldlngs.
Another house and lot of ground situate In said
Main township, Columbia county, Pennsylvania,
bounded on the east by public road leading tlnough
the town ot Malnvlllc, on tho south by lot of the
Public school District, on tho west aud north by lot
nrUndof John W. Shuman, on which are erected a
lanrc two story frame dn tiling houo, barn and out
Alsj u certain tract ot cleared land sltuato In sal d
Main township Columb'a county, Pennsylvania,
bounded on tho east by iand of Joseph llelgcr and
others, on tho south by land of John W. Shuman,
on tho west by public road leading from Espitown
to Main-, Itlo and on the north by lot of M. V. II. Kos
tenbauder, containing twent-two acres moro or
Seized, taken In execution and to be sold as the
property of V. J. Campbell.
Zahr, Attorney.
Also all that certain lot ot ground situate In Zerr's
addition to tho town of Catawlssa in tho township
or catanlssa, bounded and described as follows, to
wlt : Hounded on tho west by Fourth street, on the
north by lot N'o. 18, on tho east by an alley twenty
feet wide, nud on tho south by lot No U, being lot
marked and numbered on tho plan ot Zerr's Addition
to the town of Catawlssa N'o. 13 containing In Iront
on said Fourth street llfty feet (50 f eel) and extend-
lng In depth southeostwnrdly or the same breadth
bylines parallel to tho stiects ot the town ol Cata-
n issa aforesaid to tho aforesaid alley twenty feet
Seized, taken In execution at tho sultot George
Zarr agnlnst W. E. John with notice to J, M. Smith,
Assignee aud W llllam Hhawn, terre tenant and to be
sold as tho property of W. K. John with notice to J.
M. Smith, Assignee, and William IChawn, terre
ZiKii, Attorney. Levari Facias.
All that certata tract of land situate In Itoarlng-
creek township, Columbia county, Pennsylvania, de
scribed as follows, to-wlt: Hounded on tho north
by land of William Ycager, on the cast by land ot
William Dretsbach and others, on tho south by land
of William llellg, and on the west by land of Conrad
H&ussnian, containing one hundred and thirty acres
mroe or less, on which are erected a house, bank
barn and out-bulldlngs.
A tract of woodland containing about torty-tlie
acres s.tuato In said township adjoining lands of
Ezeklcl Delcpialo, William Z. Soult, L. Duty and
A tract ot woodland containing about thirty acres
situate tn Sild township, adjoining lands of M. Han
hart, F. Yocum, Will I.nuan and others.
belzed, taken In execution at the suit ol Stacy
Jokn against Samuel llouck and to bo sold as tho
property of Samuel llouck.
Kkokk, Attorney. Al. Fl, Fa.
All that tract ot land sltuato lu Main township,
County of Columbia and Stated I'enns Ivonla, de
scribed as follows to-wlt 1 Hounded oa the north by
land of Wi-llain Mcnslnger, on the east by landot
David Ilrown, onthe south by land of II. W.Brown
and on tho west by land of Nathan Miller and others,
containing one hundred and slxteen acres more or
less, on which aro erected a brick house, bank barn,
tw o w agon sheds, andlother out-bulldlngs; also good
fruit orchards and a flno spring of water at house.
seized, taken In .execution at tho suit of John
Waltz, (luardlan ot HsnJ. I, Muss, Aaron Nuss and
Amanda Nuss against WUUam Menslngerand to be
told as tho tho property of William Mcnslnger.
Abbott Hiuwn, Attorneys. Vend. Ex.
Terms cosh.
May ic, n-ts buerltr.
Rowell & Co's. Advc'a.
SMOKE tiii: oni.v iih.m'im:
A pure Tubacco, not flavored with poisonous drugs,
Manufactured hy Z. I. LYON t CO., Durham, N. C.
May, lsis-lm r
Vvo will pay Atrt-ntitubalary ul fel)periuo
Ana i e lis, n, vr ftlUtwa larg,! cuniiuiwkon, laej I
Iiwiitl ou-itrrul liivpiitioua. H,.ukiu,
cmlii lri,, AtJJtcjaSmiHAii&Lo., M4iitll,Micl
May s. Tj-lm r
"l ono proliu on BU days Investment of i1 fn
Proportional returns every week on Stock Options
dress T, Porrictt Wiuiit i Co., bankers, S5 Wall st,.
it, r .May x, ivwm
ma Month and expenses guaranteed to A cents
outtit rue, biiiw a Co. AcucsTi, JUine.
lot 4 lines; Inserted one week In
I aim newspapers lor slo bend
10c. lor 1011 natre natntihlef.
O. I
110WEI.I, CO.. N. Y.
,ay !d,lsl9im r
U tters of Administration on tho estate ol David V,
irues iai. in rruuauu ujwnsuip, uoiuraeia count
deceased, have U-en cranted bv the lteeiHt-r or cnl
county to Jesse John and Noah S. rrltes.caian Issa,
All pcrMua having claims against the estate are re
quested to present thein lor settlement and those
uiui-uit-u iu iuafc.u yu) uieui n iinout, ueiay,
. .. ..... NOA1IS.C1I1TES,
O. W. Mimkr, Atfy, Administrators,
May , IK ow cataw Issa, Pa.
TT A1)C! II-10'1 85 "eats tn stamps or currcn.
1 1 J l0 Ilicy lor anew UOItsK HOOK. It
iream ui un uiseases, uasss one entfravint,rsbllovilOL
positions luisumed bv sick horses, a lahlo or dosra. a
OOfM larKB collection ul VAI.UA1ILEHKC
I31JI I Ii'ES, rules lor tenuis thu age ot u
uune,wiuiau engraving snowing teetuor tucn ) ear
ium u mrgu uinuuutui vaiuuoie norse inrorinai ion.
Dr. Wm. II. Hall sals. "1 have bought books that I
paid 15 and 10 tor which I do not like as well as I
dojours." Bsno kor i.ciKci'UR. Agents Wanted.
u. , niuuttu, ju, v.. caiuBimruu runs, v-1.
May, ItMy
nsro'W OFFER
SFK.insro- goods i
Which should be Inspected by every buyer within teach pf l'liiladelpbia.
Those wbiulo not visit the city can sHdiro every advantage offered by our unrivalled
stock and very low prices throiiuh tho Mall Order Department.
l'lVMR Noti: ! We employ no iigcnts, Send direct to tlie house for sample".
lilaek silks of nil rellablo makes, coioroi
Silks In nlllhostnple and color
ings. The latest effect In stripes, i hecks;
Jaspers, Ixmlslnes, sc. All silk Novelties In
Immense assortment. Satins, Velvets, fou
lards, l'ekln stripes, Dainasses,,
A Islt of Inspection w IU verlfv nur statement
that we have th Isr-rost and best nssorled
st nel; ot spring and Summer Dress Holds,
Paris Fabrics, novel In texturo nnd deiln,nt
a small advance over cost of Imparl atlon, and
Immense lines of l'LMN FAlillll's, In as
sort ment ot texttit t s and colorings (l lite be
Tills stock Isslmplv wonlertulln arltv
ofslvlesand textures. It Includes All-Mik,
All-Wool, Mlk and Wool, silk, Wool and cot
ton, etc. Al Iho Mime counters will b found
the largest line of m'NTtNiii cv r offered at
retail anywhere, In Blacks and colors ot ev
ery conceivable ipiallty nnd price.
spitiNii roittiins c vrrosJ.
Tlie designs In toretgn Cottons for t he pres.
tnt Spring and Sii-niacr are pal tlcularly
pleasing. Tlie variety wo are showing from
whlchtnniake selection, nnd llio rlchnesi
nnd eleiianeo of our exclusive stjles, must
cjnvlnce buyers, nrter a careful examina
tion? hat our stock cannot possibly he excelled.
SPIttNO COSTfMI'.s FOIt HtllF.s.
Tills season wo present to buyers a new
feature. In clressnikln.-. In1eid of high
priced Imported Mill s out ot the reach of ev-
Lrirnnn w, nfT, r Pfls! times Iliad,' Of COOuS
MMIsli andatlracilre In appearanocln stles
taken from I he latest Paris patterns, im
ported bv ourselves and m irked at t ho most
moderate prices.
Our stock of these goods, as Is universally
seknowledged, Is not even approaehe.1 else
where. ourCommencenient.lMityand school
Proves are In neat, stjllsh nnd appropriate
design, which can seircely bo Improved upon.
Wo have a large lino of suits made espiesslv
for wear nt the seashore, country and
mountains. In stjlUh effects and nt surpris
ingly low-prices.
SPltlNII Wit PS, MnNTLl:, I1TO.
We n-n showing nil tho newest styles in
silks. ("ihi'M's llalr, liligon.als, Dnn d Kte,
,Ve.; also, a lull line of spring nnd summer
sieoues In Co-durov. Camel's llalr, Mottled,
Pliln and Platd Cloths, nreiilirs, t'lstcr.s
and .tintl"s In every conceit abUi hind ot
light weight goods.
Heal Irdli shawls, tar Mow former prices;
Pnlslev shawls, with open centres, nilo I ceil
trcs rich borders, and sub tucd colors ; 1 nih
il, Shetland nnd Zephjr Shawls In it I colors,
weaves nnd d.'slgns, at prices that defy com
petition. SPliINO Ct.OTHISn FOIt HOYS.
Wo have prepared for Ihls sprlngn slock
of I ho most cai ef ullv mafl o and stj llsh goods
ltlsposslhlo to procure and hive tnirked
every garment onthe basis of our uniformly
low prices, ourstts'k Is all new and every
tMi ment of tho latest styles ot material and
spitiNii sr.xpi.i: noons.
our Mock of Ihnso goods Including Call
eoes. Percales, -oinghams Muslins,sheetlngs,
FianneKetc , we ale distributing to custo
mers at one small unttonn prollt atwive Ilrst
rest ns lessened by prompt cash purchase In
large lots.
We l i lieve our MAONU'lCENr Srocic till
of every lady who vvishts to unite gooil taste
801 803, 805, 807 & 809 Market Street.
III tho faco cf everything, Wanamakcr it Brown incrcascil
their great Clothing business last year at Oak II. .11 ncaily a quarter
of a million doll .is, nnd for 1C79 the new pUns will mako the
house more popular nnd increase the bu- ,r.c s much more.
Eighteen years in tho people's service r.t tlie old corner of Sixth
and Market has taught us how to do the business well,
Whatever may be said, no house in the United States sells any
thing like so much Clothing at Kctail n3 Oak Hall, and no house
in Philadelphia cells moro than a quarter as many goods na
Mr. Wauamakcr bells ill Clothing alone. Doin' this largo
business shows the pcopb's regard far our goods, and enables us
to buy cheaply and sell at small profits.
New patterns have been m.u'c this year and new styles intro
duced throu-!i Mr. Itobcrt C. Ogdcn (formerly partner of tlie
famous firm of IX-vlin & Co., New York), who is now associated
with Oak Hall, and will give his whole energies and valuable
experience to the manufacture of our Hoys' and Men's
Clothing. We ilo m t buy Clothing like the dealers, but make
it expressly for our own sil.s. The Spring stock is splendid,
and no ether mako cf goods, so far, have r.s much merit, or aro
told as cheaply.
Impressions havo btn erroneously given L the effect that
Mr. John Wanamal.. , v,ho founded Oak Hall, L na interred in
the old store, and that it docs not his attention; rn the
contrary, his ownership of it remains unchanged, anil lie! h.; l, -.t
none of his love for it. Lvcry day finds him" .-.11 its
departments. Mr. William H. Wananukcr tpuids his entire time
on the Oak Hall business.
OAK HALL, 6th & Market St3., Philad'a.
May 1, 79-ai.
SHELlinrs SALE..
Ily virtue ol a writ of PI. Pa. Issued out of tho court
ot Common Picas of Columbia county, and to mo
directed will bo exposed to public salo on the prem
ises at ono o'clock p. hi. on
A rleco or parcel ot land situate lu Urlarcreck town,
ship, Columbia county, hounded and den'rtbed as
tolluvvs, to-wlt : Beginning at a stone In Hue be.
tween the counties of Luzerne and Columbia, thenco
on lino ot land ormerly owned by It. i-'. sej bert six-ty-slx
perches to stono In lino ot landot peter Hay.
man, thenco by Ha) man's land south to degrees,
west eighty perches to a 6tono corner, thenco north
elghty-cight and ono-hnlf degrees, east, thli ty-threo
perches to a stono In tho county lino aforesaid, thenco
by the county lino aforesaid foventy-clght and live
tenths perches to a stone, tho placo ot beginning
coLtalnlng seventeen acres and iilncty-ono perches
strict measure moro or less, nil Improved.
hclied, taken .In oxecuilou nt tlie suit ot M. E.
Jackson against 1). V. Sej bert, (ieo. II, Sej bert and
Charles 11. Jackson, Administrator ol Elliabeth
Smithers,and to bu sold as tho propel ty of Elizabeth
Smethers, deceased.
JicksoN, Attorney,
Terms cash,
nay 9, lata bherirr.
fiii 111 Pistkict CoruT or Tin: Unitbu States iur
In the matter 01 1
Wellington Ycager, In Ilankruntcy,
a liankrupt. ) ' '
Western District or 1'ENNsvi.vixii ,
Tho creditors will 1 nke not Ice that a third general
meeting ol Ihs creditors of said liankrupt will lio
hcldatllUIOUbllfmi.ln said District 011 the iih
day of MAY, A. II.. 11,19, ot one o'clock p, m at tho
Exchange. Hotel, before II.A.Mereur.l&q,,onoo!
thn Heglaters In Bankruptcy In said Utrlct! lor tho
purpose named In thoKUh becllon of ihe bankrupt
Act of March lid, 160J, to-wlt : A Ilnal distribution it
said bankrupt's estate, and at that meetlug I shall
apply for a discharge from all liability as AwTgneo of
said estate, In accordance with the urov Isloua of tho
sth hecttou 01 bald Bankrupt Act.
Numedlo, Pa May , ,M,-!A'EL V.t.
BI lllmt ..M Lrbl il VI tl Hull it ik.llli
Althmiirh thu department has been In
creased to muro than lour times llatormer
kIc, It Is now scarcely larjro enough to ac
commodate Its many patron. Nosuch Block
cantbe round elsewhere. '1 ho department Is
situated In our rcllnd second story parlors,
eastlv ncees-lhlo by elevator
The products ot all tho best maker ot
Trance, K tgland, (lermany and our own
country nro onexhIMtlon at our counters,
All thu novelties In silk, line t'o ton nnd l.lslo
I two tor I idle, children and men. our slock
In all grade of Underwear is tho most coin
pteto In llin city.
Hie "Trcfotisso" and other brands of Kid
lllnvei, In shades to matcn tho new shades
lu sllki and PreiKloodr Men's Kid (Hovel
lundsomely embroidered. Lisle. Thread
nloves in assortment greater than wa ever
beforo shown In Philadelphia. Fabric (lloves
of all kind.
Wo have all tho newest shape, material,
effect and coloilngsln Neckwear, at prices
at least one-third le's than I usual. Our
three brands ot shirt, "I'ho stand ml," llio
Favorite," " riio Custom Made," have proved
to be Iho most popuiar shtrtH ever sold In
parunent requires us lobe dally In tho mar
ket, so our customers are assuted ot getting
thu tresiieit goods, In every cL-scrlpllon ot
I.tno'ts for table or house use, at the very
lowest possible prices. Wo have also n very
large slock ot Cretonnes, Haw silks. Jutes,
Wo havo In stock all grades of .Tncipiard,
Honeycomb and Marseille Spreads, lu sizes
for cradles, cribs, ship berth, single nnd
double lied. We aie orrertng largo sl7.e bt'.M
MKIt llLANKEISat I4.IKI per pair, which
Is lower than such excellent quality of goods
has ev er beforo been sold.
our assortment U complete In all tho new
est slj les aud rolorlng". The newest thing
forLidlos'iindChll'Iren's Co its Is soft llu
Ished coiduroy. We have 11 in all tho wp
ular shades.
Tho newest styles of Parasols are an en
tire ilepartuiclrum thoso In vorfiie last sear,
Wowero conlldent that they would meet
with popular favor, nnd laldlnalargo stock
oftlio choicest shopes, stjics and
Though Iho prices havo been advanced on
nccoiintof scarcity, wo shall oner ours as
originally a small Increase ou the
the manufacturers' prices.
For Men's and Hoys1 vvcur wo now havo
the largest and best assort ment ot these goods
ever shown by us. i-cotch suitings, Flno Stitt-
Ings, neat I'lalds, stripes, Checks, Diagonals,
In great assortment and at very low pi Ices.
In blue Flannels wo have tho standard ludl
go Hoods.
White Is to be very popular this senson for
warm weather costumes, our assortment of
PiqiU'S, Swiss, Nainsook, India Mutlln, Sc.,
Is unsurpassed. The prices aro as low as cau
be marked on goods of similar qualities,
Everything new or novel In theso gods
that has appeared this season vv 111 bo found at
our counters, a very great v nrlety of ev cry
stv !o of lluunns and a well selected stock ot
season cannot fail to com'manJ the attention
in selection with economy in expenditure.
Tho undersigned, Executor of Isaac Ilagenbuch,
lateoforango township, Columbia cjunty, deceas
ed, win expose to public sale at two o'clock p. m.,on
Saturday, Juno 7th, 1879,
tho following described mcssuago nnd
sltuato In Flshlngcreek township, Columbia county
aforesaid, bounded an! described as follows to-vv It
on the north by lands ot Daniel llogart and ivnnl
son Brink, on the cast by lands ot Dennlson Brink
and John I Creasy, on tho south by lands of tho
heirs of U. W, Montgomery and on tho west hy lands
or Nathan Flcckenstlno and John Henrlo, containing
strict measure, on which aro erected a two-story
Bank Barn nnd olhcr out-bulldlngs, a GOOD OHCII
Alt!) on the premises.
Teiius of Hale. Vivo hundred dollars at tho stri
king down ol the property on day ot sale. 1 he bal
ance to bo secured hy bonds and mortgage, payable
lu lour equal annual Installments, with Interest on
the balance due from April 1st, 18o, payable annu
ally, and one-fourth of the balance to be paid April
1st, 16). when possession la to bo given to the pur
chaser, Tho crops that may be sown this fall will
be sold with the place.
May,19-U Executor.
Letters .Testamentary on the estato ol Kimon SUei
hamer late of Beaver township, Columbia county,
l'cnnsjlvanla, deceased, have been granted by tho
Itegltier of Bald county to the undersigned fxec
?'?? A1L Persons having claims against the
estate of the decedent aro requested to present
them for settlement, and those indebted to tho es
tato to i make payment to the undersigned Execu
tors without delay,
May , T-Cw Mountain Urovo IX
I ( r J