Newspaper Page Text
itLoomnoitfl.imiiiAr, septkxiikii is, ts;
Rail Koad Time Talle.
ACKAWANNA DLOOM8DU1IO lLAtt, 110 AD
Accommodation Train t.S9A. M,
Moll Train J.ss a. m
Fsst Train 4 ln.ou M
Biprcss Train o.M 1'. M,
CATAW1S8A HAIL ROAD.
Accommodation Train o.ss A.M.
lieaular Express iM P.M.
.4 r. m
11.45 A. M
T,3 1 M,
11.45 A. H.
Throuffb cars on Kipresa train cither to New York
or rniltmclpwii Accommodation train run between
Uatawlssa and wniiatnsport.
CiitoRA and Tlt.ooMsncRfl. Leavo Cambra Monday,
liloomsburir by 11:30 a. m. Iavo lilosmRbunr oa
wdDcauay nou ruuu- m u:uua. in., arm e at
samo days alter arrival c
1 01 l'liuaaelplila mall.
HlOOMSBCIUl AND l.illlMVILLK.-LraVO ljilrdsvlllo
Tuesday. Tliursdav and Saturday at 7:30 a. ni..
arrtvlwr at Uloomsburg by 1 i in. Leavo Uloomi.
buryou snmeclaia afttr arrival of I'nrladclnlila
mall Tho stage lino terminates atMlllvilio.
nenton and Hloomsbure. A dally stage lino leavlni
Iicnton In tlio morning and returning in tbo eve.
nlng of tlio samo day,
tniTi! HALL and llioOMsntmn.-Leave White Hall
TiteRdav. Thursclar nnrt Nat.iinlntr t r.,a.
arriving at liloomsburir by 10 n. ra. Iavc Iilooms.
burg on samo da s alter arrival ot Philadelphia
TtrMTntf AKI) llt.OnMSRtTIMl. TjflVra 1ar,tr.n lsn..
Wednesday and Friday at 8 a. m., arriving At
Hloomsburs at S p. m. Lcnves Uloomsburr Tues.
day. Tnureday and Saturday at 8 a. m arriving
at llsntonaiSp. m. 8
Tlicro was.no Court on Tuesday.
Potatoes will bo taken
on subscription at
warned on account nt this
I W Hartman is making another fine store
room In his block.
vVe hope to hear from our New Columbus
We are very sorry loleun of Iho 111 health
of William M. Hens of Rupert.
J Sanders, recently editor of the Hazlcton
Sentinel was in town on Tuesday,
The pciformance went on just the same on
Tuesdayas though the Danville grumbler lmd
been on hand.
Severn! ladies of town mado n thousand
butlon-hclo boquets nnd distributed them
among tlio soldiers on Tuesday.
It is reported that the Edgar Planing Mill
at Espy will soon b j put in running order.
This will be a good thing for Kpy.
Among tha distinguished visitors on Tuesday
wcnuliocd Col.G. Murray Reynolds, and J.
Randolph Wrightof Wilkesbsrre,
I'rothonotory Krickbaum lias been having
chills for somo days back. Ho wns in attend
ance at court though not in n lit condition
to do so.
The llcsouc Hook & Ladder Company had a
dance in lirower's Hall on Mouday night and
reptaied it on Tuesday night. It win will
Rich. W. Eggcrt of tho Danville Xationat
Record was in town on Friday last and visited
our snnctum. We are sorry that we wero int
thero to rtcoivo him. Como again.
A cross dog at Rupert hit the little daughter
of Jt II. Ilarman in the calfof the leg one day
last wnek. No Berious results are expected.
The dog was immediately shot
The press was represented at the brigade in
spection by Dr. W. II. Br adley of the Wllkesi
barre Record, J. E. Ihrrett of the Scranloa
Jfrpulinm, D. 0- l'Vnno of the Philadelphia
U"'"4, J. Y- Freeman of Piltston and others.
Iist week Thursday a very large excursion
from up the river had a picnic at Rupert.
There were twelve passenger ,cars all crowded
full, in the special train that brought them
In a body of 'JOOO soldiers it wns hardly pos
siblo lhat lliero shuuld be no rough characters,
and therefore we nro not surprised to find that
some of them were not gentlemen. As a rule,
however, the troops bplio,Yeil themselves with
Tho enso of Rico against Lc-e being an ej
ectment fijr a house and lot en I.ightslrcet was
begun on Monday nnd occupied all lhat day
and Wednesday, the Court finishing the chnrgo
to tho jury at nine o'clock in the evening, A
sealed veidict was brought in on Thursday
morning in favorofthe defendant.
On last Thursday evening Vreaa's large plan
ing mill at Berwick was discovered to be oi
fire, It was impossible to extinguish the!
(la lies. The loss is estimated at $15,0fHV In
surance is estimated at $2000. A few days ago
a new machine was put in at a cost o f $1500.
It Is easy to pick holes in other people's
work, but It is far more profitable to do better
work yourself. Is there a fool in the world
who cannot criticise I Those who can lliem-
seives uo goon service are uui oa one o a tpous;
jtnd compared to those who can see faults In tlio
labor of others.
Mesfrs Gallgnan & Lennon have opened
plumbing and gas filling establishment in the
Opera House, where they will also keep
IvmI a large stock of stoves and tinware. As
they both are practical and industrious young
men they deserve a fair share of Ihe pulic pat
ronage. The people of BIoomburg are under obliga1
lions to Col . C. (i. Jack son of Berwick for hit
tOoils lo Mcure the inspection of tho 3rd, Brig'
tie In ti(s town. W are also Indebted to
C. 1 Jackson Ivq. of Berwick, I. II. Seesholiz
of Cutawissa, Cnpt. Conner of Orangevilte and
others for numerous flags contributed for dec
the horses used by tho (Ihcers and the nr
lillery on Tuesdiy wero nil contributed for the
occasion by the citizens of town and adjoining
townships. The excellence of Ihe animals as n
holewasa sulject of frequent remark. They
peuavpd admirably and looked finely.
Veter McMauus whols to be hanged at Sun,
lurr.wllb John O'Nell, on October 9, has filed
long statement with the recorder of the Iloaid
Oil anions ilunutm. anv nnnn.cllitn urllli lt,P
murder of Frederick Hcsser, in December 1874
ld exonerating John O'Neil from participa'
Hon in the crinie, for which both are to be exe
voted. J(e admits that he knew the murder
to be committed, but says that he always
tpwed It, and'on the fatal night rose from
'it bed to warn Hcsser, reaching Ihe scene of
I tragedy just after the killng had been
A .'O.NTEirTjULE THICK.
4" Ihe soldiers from'Bchnylkill county were
"turning home on Tnisdav night by the P
I'ttillruad, lljey were oliliged to slop at Jran-
flonyiie on account i-faliqt box on Ihe train
A 64"J of Ihpua nnprinolpeil men and boy
Jmt Into a hotel at lhat place.kept by Mr Jese
Michael formerly of Catawissa, and appropria
Wliipior, cigars, ealablo', Aci, to their own
f without paying Mr Mlchad for Ihe goods,
' took potsestlon of ihe house and did
pleased, notwithstanding Mr Michael
W"Uing with Ihein not lo do so. It 1 a to
J0ed thai ihelr names cin be found out
"'Michael and the miscreants brought to
Coxvem.on of form DlnEctonsThe fifth
p """"uDiioUhatlllMof Hid Btalo 0
amlAUJms.Uj, Sepicmber 10 and 17.
twu ar. have been Issued to ,11 ,).e dhirteta In
1 -"""' wn the government,
P Dg and mode of regulating m.tIVB'(
,jr Imsne, which are
he answered at the convention.
Although snrln limn !. .1 - I . ..
... o mo uesi iime gener
11 for transplanting strawberry plant,, yet It
dlou becomes desirable to do the work lain
(ml..... .-7 - " worn later
... oa, ine plants, if set In
illl . um ii goc-U loot.
hold before winter. One f !i, ,im..i,,.. . ...
iimtiu soino grow I nml
In.p.., ,gh iter Istholiabliily, oho thrown
--.-j .noworu will succeed well
"I""1 " "10 lOMOWinp nrrWnnl . ... -1
"crrcu i rrocu rc strong piftnU of lbo 8ftmo
, . .. n I'-"tmii' me nil
T, u" 9 Svui, with abundant root., 8et
,,H,wi mis a guoil
surf.ee nnd bottom drainage i spread the roots
put well like an umbrolla, which will nr-v.
, .i s ., . umn " "owded together!
It tho soil is dry, settle it about lbo roots with
water when the hole 1, partly filled mulch
hnnv nM ... .. .. . .
.m mre, ami keep the surface well pro'
Infttnil milt. -1 t t t
mulching in winter; tnko
tuer mo crowns of the plant.. If the
.. . .vy or clayey, make it slightly con
me plants, and press it firmly with
no loot, leaving n smooth surfaco to throw off
mi water oi rni
The car shops were knocked oft to J, H. Vln
cent, Esq, for the citiiens of this place, to l
donated to Ixkard Bros., of Bloomsburg, a.
...c -iwo uii oaiuruay last lor 3,003.00. The
five acres of ground were purchased by the
name party lor $1,000.
Messrs. Lockard Bros, of Bloomsburg, whom
we staled as the company likely lo .locate here
if the proper inducements Iwcresbnwn ih.m I..
ui i-iuzens. line letter they wrote lo a i.rnm!,
pnt rlti7itt oinia.l t nr. ....'It ..-.
.. .,.. ,rc uiu locale, etc, 01 your
town, and be manufacturing can inside of tizty
....jr., nere nere on Saturday last, the day of the
saie, am wore wailed upon by a committee se
lected from those of our citizens who have
taken a deep interest in having something
started in the shops. The shops and ground
wereoflered ihe party without any cot for an
Indefinite period, or more nlainlv ru.itln.
long as Ihey used them for manufacturing pur.
K)ses. They promised to let the comnilttrp
know their decision by Wednesdiy, but at this
writing, nothing has been heard from them.
If they have decided not lo come, our citizens
need not grieve, as there are many oilier manu
facturing parlies, who, il the inducements
thrown out to ihe Bloomsburg parly were
known lo them, would be glad to accent the
ofi'er. Northumberland Pi esi,
The Lockard Brothers nre rebuilding their
shops here, and we are very glad lo know lhat
tlioy do not intend to accept the ofi'er lo remove
t cbartor has been obtained by tho Water
Company, and ten per cent of the capital stock
is in me hands or llie Treasurer, and llie Com
pany is ready for work . There is but one ob-
stacle in the way of immediate operations, and
that is to know how many fire idugs tint town
will use and what they will pay per plug. This
is a very important matter, and upon the delen
mlnalion ot the Council may depend the success
of the water works. We nre informed that
nothing will bo done by the Hoard of Directors
until they know what the Town will do. It is
inportint that the authorise i-liould decide at
once, as every week's delay m.ake.1 additional
c st to the company. The iron traJe is reviv
ing and the pnpe o pipv constantly advancing.
Uwill ctHtseyer.il thousand dollars mole for
pipe than it would huve cost last year at (his
time, and the longer the delay the greater the
Ano her reason why the work should go on
at once U that that the pipe should be
aid iiciofs Ihe river while the water
is low. Just now it is very low.lower than it
will be until this lime next year.
In v'ew of these facts the Board of directors
atcd a ifsolutlon last Saturday night request-
tig Ihe Council to givo au unswer at Ihe ear
iist convenient njumeut, and revolving to take
further steps until the Town is heard
In the latektdevilopment in I.ickawanna pol-
ilica is the trial and conviction on a charge of
forgery of Robert Enbody, formeily the trusted
fiiend of ex-Judge Stanton and the main wit.
ess against him In his trial this week on the
large of having libeled W. W. Scranton, gen.
eral manager of the Lackawanna Iron and Coal
Company, in the 2Vie 'lYue UJor Allocate.
I'he evidence against linbody was so weak that
Judge Handley charged tbo jury in the most
emphatic manner lhat Ihey could not convict
the prisoner on the evidence, and Ihe only
luestion for them lo decide was lhat of costs.
They begged leave to retire, however, and afier
briff absence returned, asking if they might
render a verdict contrary lo the charge of the
Court. On being informed that they could.they
returned again and in half an hour produced a
great sensation by bringing in a verdict of
guilty, astonishing the bench, fc.ar and public
Senerally. A Cew trial was asked and will
oublIes be granted, but the fact lhat Enbody.
who saw Slanlon writing the.libelous articles f r
which he Is to be to be tried, and which he
swore he never wrote.has been found guilty of
forgery, contrary to llie order of the Court, v. Ill
go a great way lo destroy their testimony, unleia
it is established that i'.nbody'a prosecution n
Ihe result . fa deep-laid conspiracy by Stanton
and his friends.
Everything is progressing quickly and hap
pily hero nt Ornnnevillo. The number of the
Students nt the Academy js now 100, nnd their
pretence adds much to the liveliness of tho
On Thursday eveniug of last week Rev. Mr.
Dickson of Berwick addressed the Students at
the Academy, He gave much wholesome
advice to the students in regard to their stu.
lies. His talk was much appreciated by both
the students and tbo citizens who were pres
Kerrey Smith Esq.,ofllloomsburg is expect
ed lo lecture next Monday evening.
Letters have been received by their friends
from Messrs. Campbell, Fritz and Sloan, the
three new College Students, who left Orange
vl',o for I-nfayctto College at tho beginning of
tho term. They all appear to bo well pleased
nnd doing well. We count it quito nn honorto
have hree good eludenis for one freshman
During a drive n short lirao since, our at
tention was called to tlio fact that scarcely a
house In Orangevilte has a ridge board. This
is Boniething which we never have seen In any
other part of tho country, East, West, Norfh
Of South nnd strongly illustrates, tho power of
Rev. Mf. piettcrick, the Lutheran Minister
who preaches u this place, has been (aidusi lp
for Ihq present by Disease of the throat. He
has lot (he use of Ids voice. We trust lhat it
may be hut for a short time, Mr D, is an earn
est preacher who will be much missed.
The Military Review drew nearly all Iho
Inhabitants of Ormgeville to Bloomsburg,
Orangevillo appeared like a "deserted village,"
for 'a long time on 1 uesday,
The Methodist Society of this placo is to hold
a festival on Friday ud Saturday of this week,
May they have success.
S'BUBft COLUMBIA rOTTNTY
A Anil n.... I ",.,.
ui citizens 10 make arrange'
iur ine entertainment Ac., of Ihr visit
Ing Iroops was held In Iho parlor of ihe Ex
mange iiotel on Friday evening. The chair
uen 0l ine inherent committees reported every
thing In readiness and after the addition of
D. Leche.E. Rawllngo nnd Stephen Knorr lo
me nuance commllWe the meeting adjourned.
unoaiiirday morning at about five o'clock
ine i.m regiment under the command of
lol. Stead, arrived on the L. A II.
marched up Market Street to Main, down Main
to tho l air Grounds where ther pitched their
vnoaiuruay evening at 0 o'c ock Ihe reol.
men marched up Third street l Market, down
Market lol lfth out Fifth lo East, up East to
..nun ami uown .Alain lo camn. The ir..1,
very fair display considering il,i ...l
the companies were rccenllv nrirn!.t I...I
oui i nue drill.
Tho 12th Regiment is composed of the fol
Company A, of Renova. in ffimmani
Capt Mlsslmer, Company B, of Willlamsport,
... tuuiuianu oi vjapi. mvld Foresman ; Com
pany C, Milton, In command of Capt Caldwell!
voiupsny u, llliamsnorl. n mmtn.m! f
aptAJTrout; Company E, Sunbury, ir
commandofC.pt. Helm; Company F. Dan
vine, in command of Capt. Mails j Company 0.
ucnsDoro, in command of Cant Webh. .ml
vompany i, Unnton, in command of Capt Lan
ihe regimental band, from ninbiir
led by Dr. Ingram, accompanied the regi
ment. Col Stead's staff contains the following iren-
Lieut Col I' rank J Burrows, of Williams-
port ; Major A B Horton, of Wellsboro ! Sur
geon Daniel Rarr, of Wellsboro j Assistant
ourgcon, James O Bullock, of Canton; Com.
ml.sary, Capl L B Schuyler. Lock Haven:
Capt M J Keck, Hazleton : Lieut J F Sander-
son, lowanda, and Adjutant Thoa W Lloyd,
The 3d Brigade consist of four regiments of
niantry,.one cavalry company, and balterv In-
ruining a uatlmg gun, anJ is under the com
mnnd of General Sigfrled whose staff is as fol.
Majors Wm S Moorehead. E J Pbllllns. Oin
Yeomans, J Wefley Atll. S W Starkweather.
T D Lewis. Captains A D Seeley, C W Evans,
T C Leib and orderly Chas. Smedley.
Ihese gentlemen arrived at Rupert Monday
afternoon where they were received and escort
ed to town in privato carriages.
Governor Hoy t and staffand General Hart-
ranft and stall arrived on Monday night from
Scranton where they attended a rifle practice of
e hcranton Batallion during the day. They
were received at the depot by the committee on
reception and escorted In carriages to their head
quarters at the Exchange Hotel. A vast throng
met them at tho depot and a public reception
was held at the hotel. The Governor's stall is
composed of llie follow lug officers, In attend-
Adjutant General, J W Lalla Asitant
Adjutant General D S Hassinger.Quarter Mas
ter General C G Jackson, Commissary Gtn-
ral T. J. Smith. Surgeon General.
W Rend, Judge Advocate A.
Norris. Aides de Camp, C M
Conyngham, E Hancock, B F Esheleman.
Lowrie, Assistant Commisary General, W
M Bonn, Assistant Quarter Matter General J
The members of General Hartranft's stsffare
Chas S Green, Quarter Master, A K. Dunkel.
'ayinaster, S W Pettlt, Judge Advocate. E W
Matthews, Ordinance Officer, Geo Sinderson,
npector ol rille practice. There are five brig
ades ofoiir State mililia. In order lhat our
readers may understand thepresent organization
f Ihe mi litm we quote Ihe following from the
Wilkesbarre Record of the Times.
'In 1873 when Gov. Harlranft succeeded to
the gubernatorial chair, he found a large num.
ber of companies scattered throughout the state,
with very little organization, and no efficient
equipment. There were 21 MajorGenerals aud
miscellaneous assortment of military compan
es without regimental organization, except in
Inladelphta and Pittburg.
Through the recomraenda lion of Gov. Harl
ranft a law was passed limiting Ihe number of
companies to '200, wilh a Slate appropriation of
100 to each company. In 1874, another act
was pased reducing the number of Major
Generals to eleven, and providing for the con
solidation of Ihe companies into Regiments,
The riots of 1S77, made a more efficient organ-
zation neceisary, and hence another law was
a&sed by the legislature of 1878, reducing the
numberof companies to one hundred and fifty
nfanlry ; A calvary and 5 artillery, providing
only one Major General to Ihe State and brig
ades. Under this act Governor Hartranft,upou
his retirement, was appointed by Governor
Hoy t the Major General, with the brigade com.
manders as follows: let Gen Geo It Snowden; 2d,
irank Beeder; Easton; 3J, J, K. Seigfrled
Pottsville ; 4th, Jas A Beaver Bellefonte 5th.
H S Huidtkoper, Meadville.
Under this last act and Ihe present command
our Slate Militia haye fctlained an efficiency
equal to any. in the country, excepting, per
haps, Connecticut alone. There is a thorough
organization and equipment throughout. The
troops are all well clothed for active service
and well armed."
There were present on Tuesday, the 7th Reg.
iinent commanded by Col, Caldwell, the 9tb,
under Col Reynolds, the 12ih under Col
Stead and the 13th under Col Boies, the Ash
land Dragoons and the Wyoming Artillerists.
11. aide the 12th Regiment band, were the
Citizens Band ol Mahanoy City, Itleg'a Band
of Wilkesbarro and the 13th Regiment Band of
cranton All of them nre first-dass organiza
tions. Several of the companies wore apooini
panied by drum corps.
The Inspection began at S o'clock in the
morning and continued until one. At two
there was a review of the troops on the fields
back of the Fair Grounds, by General Harl
ranft and staffand the Governor, and at three a
grand parade over tho same route oa on Satur
day evening, to Market square where the com
panies were dismhsed, most of them leaving by
special trains that evening.
There were In all 34 companies including
about 2100 men and officers,
There were more flags and banners displayed
(ban on the Centennial lib of July, Main street
was one large sheet of bunting and many private
residences were beautifully decorated.
Among the most conspicuous and brilliant
were the Exchange and City Hotel, D. Low.
cnberg's, W. (limorc'8 J, W,. lrartinan'.s,
lirower's block, Cark & S'in, Ifolliiis, Holmes
& Schuyler, and many others.
Tho officers of the staffs expressed themselvoi
as highly pleastd with Ihe appearance of the
Probably no larger gathering of people
ever took pltca In liloomsburg before. II Is es.
timated hat at least 15000 were In toyn on
T(ieway. The Fair Qrounds, Jfalu Street, and
every other streetover which the procession
passed was packed with a living mass,
Many of Ihe stores were closed, and the day
was generally observed as a holiday.
Duller in July and August Is always much
lighter lu rulor than In June, but the best
dairymen everywhere keep the even standard
of color throughout Ihe year by using
Richardson & Co't Perftcted Butter Color. It
la pure and harmless as salt and glvea the rich
golden color of the dandelion blossom. Drug
gists sell it.
TUB 11B11T OF CONYNHIIAM TOWNSHIP.
On Thursday of last week the question is to
now Class JI, Ihe; last class of judgtucn
against uonyngliani township, was argued ii
Court. Geo. K. Elwell nrgiied lhat naymin
should be mado jrro rata un all the Judgmin's,
and Col, Knorr and Col. Freeze were In fai
of payment according to priority of date of
judgment. The Court held Ihe matter under
nn uiu larmor says I All larmera 1 havo
known havo grnneriea or corn cribs with lath
floor nnd sides, just tho thing to put fresh-dug
i., i. ....
potatoes Into. All kinds of fruits, grain and
vegetablca give off a certain amount of moia
ture after gathering, and if they nro permitted
to Uo in heaps on tho floor in a cellar or any
where out of a circulation of air, will keep wet.
which lends to produce decay. My practice is
to dig potatoes when tho ground la dry ; pick
them up m dug j keep them covered by
blanket by the sun while in a wagon, nnd placo
them on tho lath in my cdrn bin, about
eighteen inches thick, and leave them thero till
fear of freezing, when ihey are placed in bin
in the cellar. The air ccming up from beneath
keeps them perfectly dry. One fall it was late
when I dug them, and I thought it was so
near the limo lo put them in tlio cellar I would
take them there directly. In a few days I
found they wero decaying. I took them out
and put them in a corn crib,and they dried off
and did not rot afterward.
HEW COLUMDUS ITEMS.
KniTona Cowmman: As your valuablo
paper is generally read by the people of our
borough, I trust n few items from this placo
will be appreciated by your readers.
uur genial townsman, u u Uhapin Esq,, is
doing a brisk business in lumber and general
merchandise Givehim a call ; you are suro
to meet a welcome greeting that will repay
Our ancient borough is full of activity. It
is principally accounted for, by tho large num
ber of students in attendance at the Academy
which is now passing through the most pros
perous period of existence. Never before, in
Iho history of the institution, have its prospects
been as bright as at present. The grade of
scholarship is high, and the attendance is 101,
and thero are new arrivals daily, There is no
primary department connected with tho school,
which aims merely to swell the number, all
aro advanced, grown up students; teachers from
every part of Lnzerne and surrounding coun
ties. It Is well known that Prof Coughlin is
an adept in tho art of preparing teachers for
thorough and efficient work. The classical and
scientific department is principally under
charge of Prof Wm II Harrison, who as a
scientist nnd clasical scholar, has no superior
n thispartcf the State. We wish the friends
of the Academy unbounded success.
Mr T P Swazy, the popular proprietor of
tho down town store is doing a rushing busi
ness. Ho is the prince of funny fellows; if
ho enn'tdrive a bargain with you, he will pass
a good joke. He is the students' man, he says
he would be obliged to retire from business
were it not for the students.
Prof Harrison has organized two military
companies which drill alternately. Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings of each week.
It is to be hoped that the debating club will
soon favor us with some of their interesting
iscussions. This club has no competing rival
n tho county, wo believe, and any one sending
them n challenge will End a speedy response.
Since this is my first correspondence, I will
close for the present and wait for new develop
L'hrtr JACKSON'S Best Sweet Navy Tobacco.
Petition for divorce of Sarah Elizabeth
Elias Weaver appointed guardian of Hannah
Jane, Sarah, Ellas, Abraham and Reuben
Raup, with Moses Hower surely.
Elizabeth Deitterick, a lunatic. Petition of
committee for discharge. Petition granted.
Commonwealth vt G W Edgar. Assault and
Battery. Bill ignored and rosecutrix Hatlic
Edgar pay costs.
Commonwealth vs Nicholas Oberender. As
sault and Battery. Bill ignored nnd prosecutrix
Harriet Oberender pay costs.
Commonwealth vs Daniel Lewis. Assault
and Battery. Bill ignored and prosecutrix
Isabella Lewis pay the costs.
Ada R Scott appointed gunrdian of Jennie
Scott a minor of G C Scott, wilh J K Robbins
Court directed bench warrants to issue for
the following persons on application of the
District Attorney: Isabella Lewis, Harriet
Oberender, Hattio Edgar, W L Eyerly and
Inquest on the body of Christopher Rush
The Sheriff acknowledged deeds for the
properties sold on Monday,
Commonwealth vs G L Kostenbauder. Ap
plication made to show cause why judgment
should not be arrested.
In the matter of tho real estate of Jacob
Harter late of Mifflin township. Sals set aside
and rc-sale ordered, and confirmation of sale
to Stephen Miller to bo stricken off.
Estate of William Garrison. Sale confirmed
Court adjournod on Thursday until Monday
Sept 8th at 10 o'clock
Court met pursuant to adjournment, all the
judges on the bench.
Auditors report In the estate of Henry Lehr
Exceptions to tho Auditor's report in estate
of Andrew Ginglea overruled, and report
A K Waller vs Conyngham township. De
murer overruled. Judgment for plaintiff.
Exceptions to report of Auditor in estate of
1 (J Bachman overruled, and report confirmed.
J W Sankey vs Grover'a administrators
Auditor's r'ppprt i estate of C Wolf, deceas
cd confirmed nisi.
J E Brown vs A J Brown's executor. New
Return of Sheriff in sale of W E John
amended by leavo of Court,
Report of safe in Sarah Summer's estate,
l'(ticm, awarded in estate Ctf Samuel Crcasjf
Sheriffs return ol sale of Geo A Beam read
In open court.
Catharine Rico vs Charles Lee. Ejectment
Verdict for defendant.
Citation awarded in estate of Lydja Yoho.
Guardian appointed for heirs of 0 Sutliff.
Petition (o vacate road iu Madison twp,
I A Dew(tt, Samuel Kisnej, and, A H Parker,
Road in Beaver and Roaringcreek' townships
J t. Langenherger, 4 M Nuss, 11 John, viewers
Return of Inquest in luuaoy of Lloyd Kress
Report of road In Madison township, con
Cayuga Chief Manufacturing Co vs Hagcn
buch and Kelchner. On trial,
See a woman on horseback In another col'
umn, riding near Specr Vineyariis, with i
bunch of Grapes from which 8peer"e Port Grape
Wine la made, that is so highly esteemed by
the medical profession for Ihe use of invalids
weakly persons and the aged.
Sold by Druggists.
now iO rntsRiivB cider.
A pure, sweet cldr Is only allainaUe from
clean, sound fruit, and the fruit should there
fore be carefully examined and wiped before
in the press use hair cloth or gunny in place
ofilrsw. Al Ihe cider ruiis from Ihe pres let
it pass through a hnlr scire Into a' luge open
vessel that will hold as much juice as can he
expressed In one day. In one day, or some
times lew, Ihe pomice will rise lo the lop, and
In a shot! lime glow very thick. When little
while bubbles break through it draw oil the
liquid through a very small snlirot. ulaeid
about three Inches from the bottom so that the
lees may bo left behind. The cider must be
drawn oil Into very clean, sweet caks, prefer
bly fresh liquor casks, and closely watched,
The moment tho while bubblts, before men
tioned, are perceived rising at the bunrholc.
rack ll again. Il Is usually necessary to repeat
tnis three times. Then Gil up the cai-k with
cider in every respect like lhat oilglnally con.
tamed In it; add a tumbler of warm sweet oil.
aud bung up tight. For very fine cider it Is
customary to add at this atale of tho process
bdoui naif a pound of glucose (slarch sugar),
or a smaller portion of whit sugar. The cask
should then be allowed to remain In a cool
placo until the elder has acquired Ihe desired
flavor. In the meantime clean barrels for its
receplion should be prepared as follows : Some
clean stripes of rags are dipped in melted aul-
:nier, lighted and burned In tho bunghole, and
the bung laid loosely on the end of the rag so as
to retain the sulpher vapor within the barrel.
lhen tie up half a pound of mustard seexl In a
coarse muslin bag and put It in the barrel with
cider, add aboutaqnarter of a pound of lain
glass or fine gelatine dissolved In hot water.
This is the old-fashioned way, and will keen
cider in Ihe same condition as when It went
into the barrel, if kept In a cool place for a
Professional cider makers are using calcium
sulphite (sulphite of lime), instead of mustard
and sulpher vapor. It is mucli more conven-
ent and effectual. Tousell.it Is simDlv re
quisite to add one-eighth tojonc-quarlcr of an
ounce of the sulphite to each gallon of cider in
the cask ; first mixing the powder in about a
quart of cider, then pouring it back Into the
cask and giving the latter a thorough shaking
or routing. After standing several davs to nl-
low the sulphite to exert lis full action It may
be bottled off.
The sulphite of lime (which ibould not be
mistaken for the sulphate of lime), is a com
mercial article, costing about forty cents
per pound by the barrel. It will preserve the
sweetness of cider perfectly, but unless care is
taken. not to add loo much of it, it will impart
a slight sulphurous taste to Ihe cider. The
bottles and corks used should be lwrfectly cleam
and the corks wired down.
A little cinnamon, wintergreen, or sassafras,
tc is often addid lo sweet cider In the bottle,
Ugellier.wilh a drachm or so of bicarbonate of
oda at the moment of driving the stopper.
This helps neutralize free acids, and renders
the liquor effervescent when unstoppered ;
but if used in excess il rasy prejudicially affect
AFGHAN REVOLT IN CABUL.
the nniTiaii embassy attacked hy elev
en NATIVE REGIMENTS.
Simla, Sept. G, At a late hour on Thurs
day night a messenger travelling post haste
reached All Kheyl from Cabul aud informed
Major Conolly, theltritisti political lai:ent.
that the British Embassy at Cabul had been
ttacked by several Afghan regiments, and
that the military escort of the Embassy were
Msjor Conolly telegraphed on Friday
ight the substance of letters received from
the Ameer of Afghanistan, who confirms
the intelligence of the revolt, and adds that
he regiments which have mutinied were
joined by the populace. The Ameer's arse-
al and Btores were first plundered and de
stroyed and the British Embassy was then
attacked by overwhelming numbers. The
Ameer declares that he was completely sur
prised by the outbreak. He endeavored to
uell il, and sent General Daoudshah to
Major Cavagnari'a assistance, but General
Daoudshah was unhorsed and fatally wound
ed. The Ameer then sent bis son. with the
Governor of Cabul and other influential
personages, but the mob was wholly uncon
trnllible. The attack on the British Embassy con
tinued throughout Wednesday, when a fire
rokeout on the premises. The Ameer
writing on Thursday, says he ia in great
distress and is himself besieged.
London, Sept. 8, Intelligence cominu-
icated by the India Office is to the effect
lhat the attack on the British Embassy at
Cabul was begun by three Afghan regiments,
inch were joined later by three others.
Ihe Ameer writes that the troops at the
first outbreak after stoning the officers rushed
to the British Embassy and atoned it.
Several volleys were fired from the Embassy
in return. A second letter from the Ameer,
dated Sept. 4, says: "Thousands assembled
to destroy the British Embassy. Much life
was lost on both sides. I, with five attend
ants, have been besieged all day yesterday,
Up to now I bavo no certain news of the
envoy, whether he was killed in his quarter8
or captured "
London, Sept. 8. The StandartTi corres-
pondence at Bombay asserts that symptoms
of discontent have been noticed at Cabul
for some time. The bearing of the popula
tion toward the members of tho Embassy
nas Deen defiant.
The force defending the Embassy num.
bcred seventy-nine. They fought with the
greatest bravery. It is said that the Ameer's
son was fatally injured. A large number of
the mutineers were killed. After the build
ings of the Embassy were fired, the Burvi
yon sallied out and defended themselves;
but all were killed, Including JMajor
Cavagnari. Intense excitement prevails
It is believed at Paris and Vienna that the
outbreak is due to Russian intrigue.
Notice Is hereby given lhat propositions will
be received from any and al) persons in SchuyV
kill, Carbon, ISortbumberlapd, Columbia and
Dauphin conntiea, for the donation of suitable.
grounds upon which to erect a State Hospital
for Injured persons, under the provisions of
act of the Legislature entitled "An Act to pro
vide for the selection of a site and erection of a
State Hosplta) for injured persons, to be located
in the counties of Schuylkill, Carbon, Dauphin,
Northumberland and Cojumlda, to be called the
State Hospital for injured persons of the Ao
thraclte Coal Regions, and for the management
of the same, and making an appropriation
therefor," approved the eleventh day of June
The above mentioned propositions will be re.
ceived until Saturday, September 13, 1879, by
the chairman of the Commission appointed by
the Governor in pursuance of Ihe above recited
act, and all such proposals will receive full and
D. A,. Becjuey, Chairman,
Geo. S. Holmes, Secretary,
Dr. Kendall's celebrated treatise on th
horse, for sale at G, A. Clark's book store and
at the Columbian offico for 25 cents. This
book should be in the hands of every man who
owns a bom.
The happiest mult Invariably attend tha
taking of-Stller' Liver Pills," 25cls. per
The Northeast Passage.
NOnllENSKJOI.D'S SAFE ARItlVAli IJJ V0KO.
1IAMA THE riUCTlCAllII.ITY OP THE
The Swedish exploring steamer Veca.be'
longing to the Nordenskjold expedition, ar
rived at Yokohama, Japan, September 4,
187U, having successfully accomplished th
northeast passage. The health of the entire
ship's company is excellent, I havo Just
seen l'rofessor Nordenskjold, who says that
during tho latter part of February ho sent
a letter to Dr. O, Dickson, of Gothenburg,
from the winter quarters of the Vega, but he
has no Intimation that bis patron has rt
celred it. The Professor says : "We sailed
from Gothenburg on July 4, 1878, and n four
days sail brought u to Tromsoe (a Nor
wegian port on an Island of the same name),
where our outfit of furs and necessaries for
tho high latitudes was comploted. Here we
were joined by the companion steamer, the
Lena. On July 25th both vessels sailed
from Tromsoe, passed through the Yugar
Strait (south of Nova Zcmbla), on August
luere was not a particle of ice to be
seen between Walgatsch (Valgatz, a Rus
sian Island) and the Continent. The Kara
Sea, hitherto dreaded by all Bailors in the
Arctic regions, was equally free from Ice, and
anchor was cast at Port Dickson, near the
mouth of tho Yencssl, on August 0.
"After a three days delay there the two
steamers of our expedition steered northeast
toward the dreaded Taimur land and the
North Cape. The ice arrested our passage
and we were compelled to remain at Tajoyr
(Cape Taimur ?) four days. On August 19,
Tsejdekin, the extreme northern point or
of Asia, was reached, where a short rest waa
taken. The Vega coasted the peninsula,
very little ice being encountered, and an-
hored at the mouth of the Lena river on
August 26. To the northeastward were the
isianas oi ew oioeria, whlctt we soon
sighted, but were unable to explore because
of the great field of ice that girt their shores.
The mouth of the Kolwya river (latitude
09 30 longitude 161 SO'), a broad estuary
was round open, and we hastened to make
all possible progress estward. Our difficul
ties soon began, however,and increased daily
We were delayed much by the ice between
Cape Cook and Van Karema. We crossed
Kolintsehm Bay on September 27 with com
parative ease, but were Imprisoned on the
20th neara'Tchuktchi settlement (latitude
67 V north, longitude 177" 24' west).
'Wo wintered in the pack ice at this point
one mile from land.Theentire ship'scompany
maintained tho best of health and remained
on board. During the shortest day the sun
was above the horizon less than three hours.
and then only tha upper limb was visible.
At this point much time was devoted to In
teresting scientific and ethnographic studies.
There were 4,000 inhabitants In the several
villages near by, who subsisted by fishing
and sealing. They are called the Tchuktchl
and are a very agreeable class of people for
an exploring party to meet. They supplied
the expedition with bear and reindeer meat.
Tho cold was intense, averaging 30 centigrade
(32.2 degrees below Fahrenheit.) The game
was abundant in the spring, wild fowl being
taken In large numbers. We were detained In
the ice at this point 264 days, but were re
leased on July 18 and passed East
Cape into Behring Straits on the 20th. Such
is the story of oar voyage.
"I fully accomplished the object for which
the expedition was sent out by Dr. Dickson
namely, a practical proof of the existence of
a northeast passage. Then the Asiatic coast
was followed and St. Lawrence Bay was
crossed to Port Clarence, Alaska. Thence
we crossed to Konlyan, dredging carefully
in order to determine the formation of the
bottom of the sea, many specimens of the
fauna and flora being obtained. The loca
tion, breadth, velocity and and approximate
volume of the currents of the Arctic and
Pacific Polar currents were charted and
calculated. Having touched at St. Lawrence
Island we next proceeded to Behring Island,
where we received the first news from Europe
through the resident agent of the Alaska
Trading Company. The fossil remains on
Behring Island are of immense variety. A
new marine animal was here discovered,
which we named "Rhytina stellar!." The
Vega left the Island on August 19, and had
a pleasant voyage until August 31, when a
severe gale was encountered, accompanied
with lightning. During the storm the
lightning struck and shivered the main top
mast, slightly injuring several men. We
arrived off Yokohama at half-past eight on
the evening of September 2. All are well
and no deaths have occurred during the voy
age. "The Vega is the first vessel to make the
passage, and I think the voyage from Europe
to Asia by Behring Strait is certain and safe
with very little more experience of naviga"
tion in the Northern seas. From Japan to
the mouth of the Len a river there are no
difficulties in the proper season for experi
enced sailors. The Lena river taps Central
Siberia, and a large prospective trade can
readily be developed. The Vega will re
main at Yokohama about fo urteen days.1
If you want to be well in spite of yourself use
Kidney-Wort. Cures Kidney diseases like
Figures will not He. In 187C the repub.
licans of Maine cast 75,867 votes and the
opposition 60,956 in a total vote of 130,823
At the election on Monday the republicans
cast only about 69,000 and the opposition
about 71.W0 In a total poll of 140,000, the
largest ever given in the state, The repub
licans, therefore, have lost nearly 7,000 votes
since 1870, while the combined opposition
have gained 10,000 since then, Th ia proves
not only that the changes have been against
the republican party but also that the new
voters have enrolled themselves witn their
The tenant farmers of England who are
aald. to be coming to this country with cash
capital with which to begin work on
farms of their own.can certainly belter their
condition by a wise use of their money.
There are plenty of cheap farms to be had,
not only in the Westsru States and territo
ries, but within a hundred miles of Phila
delphia, where railways and rivers offer op
portunltlea for the cheap carriage of farm
products to good markets. Careful aud in
dustrlous farmers, trained to English meth
odsof high cultivation, should be able to
make a very comfortable living, If not a
lortune.on the cheap lands of PennBvlvania,
new jersey or i-ieiaware. j,utgtr.
Collector's Warrants. We have prepar
ed a form, and have on hand a large quantity of
Dianic -LxiiKciors Bales," which have been ai
proved by ine highest legal authority in the
Courts of this county. At Itonry Crn per doa,
en we mall any number to the Collector order!
Ing ihem. A Collector, when compeljed lo ad
vertise property, must post up not less than
three notices In the most public place in this
. v. r r
London, August 27th, 1879,
Heavy rains and floods still continue in
England. In tho Wludsor district, the
Thames has risen several inches abore tha
level of the previous evening. During
J uesday night the rising water entered the
gardens of Ibe houses on the north side of
Arthur road, Windsor, These are situated
about a quarter of a mile from the river
channel, the Inundation reaching the back
doors. There is now an unbroken stretch of
water extending northwards of Windsor
across the Brocas to Eton College, tho lake
thus formed being quite a mile In length
and covering acres of pasture land. Wind
sor racecourse Is very extensively flooded,
and the grand stand is almost Isolated, most
of the Olewer Kays, upon which this favor
ite meeting is held, being submerged, Eton
and the college are nearly surrounded. East
ward of Windsor and Eton the riv.r is leav
ing its usual course, and flooding the past
ures and farms. About Datchet, Horton,
and Wraysbury ; and at various places along
the Thames Valley hay and corn crops are
being seriously damaged. Harvesting had
been commenced upon the Prlnci Consort's
firm in tho Great Park nnd elsewhero in
Borks, Bucks, Surry.and Middlesex, but the
inclemency of the weather has put a stop to
the operations, and the cessation of work is
causing great distress among tho poor peo
ple seeking employment in the harvest fields
and who, in consequence of this absence of
work, now find themselves without means of
support. At Old Windsor and Staines tho
floods are also out in various localities, and
the country in the Thames Valley, viewed
from the battlements of the Round Tower of
Wiudsor Castle, looks like a chain of lakes
extending eastward and westward of the
Royal borough for many miles. Hay and
grain lie rotting in places In swamps formed
by the overflowing of the river and ita tri
butaries, and the prospect of farmers are
dismal enough. They cannot now escape
without loss even should the fine weather
set In at once, while a continuance of rain
fcr another week or two must entirely ruin
the chance of harvesting their crops in a fit
and marketable condition.
In Chester farmers are about disnnsinor of
all their store-stock because their hay has
been washed away by the floods. The state
of agriculture In Cheshire is worse than se
rious. The season has been simply disas
trous, and farmers have nothing but ruin to
lace. In the low-lying parts of Flintshire
and Denbighshire things are, if possible still
worse. Turnips, mangolds, and hay, good
proportion of wheat acreage ii to be looked
to; but in the counties enumerated the
roots and corn crops are all buried in wa
ter, and when the water subsides the des
perat agriculturists will be presented with
a cast-up sea of mud-seed, manure, labor, all
buried in the horrible quagmire. On Tues
day some Cheshire farmers commenced cut
ting white oats, but the dense rain of to-day
will not only stay operation, but it will ef
fectually prevent corn, which is already fully
a ninnth behind, ripening. With hundreds
ofui-rrHiif laud under water, hay washed
away, corn soft in tho ear and beaten to the
ground, with birlcy promising only half an
average yii Id with quite half the potato crop
losl, nn.l with little promise of a fair
suppiy of roots, tho prospect of the farmers
In this quarter aro dismal Indeed.
At the meeting of the Board of Guardians
at Sltlingbourne yesterday the effects of the
disastrous weather were Bhown by statistics
presented by the workhouse master, from
which it appeared that during the last week
no less than 231 persons had been admitted
in to the casual wards. This number is an
increase of 129 over the corresponding week
of last year, and is the blghost ever known
since the establishment of the workhouse.
The 231 persons were made up of 137 msn,
53 women, and 41 children. Many of them
have apparently come to the neighborhood
for the harvesting and hopping, but in con
sequence of the continued wet much of the
corn still remains standing, and what few
hops there will be to pick will not be ready
for some days yet. Thero Is no doubt that
throughout Kent the growth of hops will be
much smaller than in previous years, and
there is no prospect whatever of the multi
tudes who usually emigrate from London to
Kent for tho hop-picking finding employ
ment this season. The fact cannot be too
widely known, as tho Incursion of 'hoppers'
Is likely to be aa great this
year as it has been in prosper
ous seasons. A very lamentable state of
things, and much misery to these people
must be the result. The fall of rain was in
cessant yesterday, and, while agricultural
operations are paralyzed, work in the brick-
making factories is also entirely suspended.
iNot only will there be many millions less
bricks turned out this year than usual, but
the weather is such that those which have
been moulded cannot dry, and in some fac
lories the newly made bricks are dropping
from the stacks.
A Balloon Line.
PROrOSINO NOW TO BUILD A RAILROAD IN
THE AIR THE DETAILS.
Several publications have lately been
made in regard to a projected line of bal
loons to run between Spanish Fort and New
Lake End. It has been found impractlca
hie to construct, without great expense, a
railway between these two points, owing to
the swampy nature of the ground.
The details of the contemplated balloon
line have now been correctly or fully stated
and are given below. Theplanisnotorlginal,
bo far as the principles Involved are con
cerned, but the application Is ingenious. It
Is well Jknown that, while balloons have
been constructed which are capable of sus
tainlng very large weights, no successful
method of directing the course of the air
ship has been devised.
The plan referred to above utilizes the
full lifting capacity of tho baloon, and pro
vldes tho means of controlling its move'
Spiles or posts are set along tho lake shore
making a complete circuit, resembling
telegraph Hue. Along these posts on the
top are placed guido rails ofa peculiar form.
Fitting these rails, and sliding freely on
tnem, aro riders or attachments, to which
are made fast the guide ropes holdinir aud
guiding the balloon, and so arranged as to
urace it agaiust the wind from any direction.
Fitted In the posts are pullevs. over which
U passed a wire rope, making a complete
circuit ine u belt.aml glidlug on the pulleys
and this rope U moved at any rate of speed
lv au wiglne stationed at a proper point in
The balloon is mado In an elliptical form,
the length twice the height and polntej at
the ends, thus giving the lea surface for
resistance to the almoaphere. From this
suspended bv he netting which euvelons the
bajlnn.1, Is an Iron frame, on which the car
Is hung by double pivots, similar to a ship's
binnacle. The weight being in the car. it
remains in its proper position, being braced
dv ine guide ropes, wh lie the float or l,al,
loon oscillates above it If moved by the
ibe ear Is fitted with a grappling at.
tachment which passes through tackle in the
frame and to the car. The moving wire rope
is seized by the 'grappling hook and tho car
and float move forward, drawn by tho end
less rope and guided by the rudders which
slide along the rails, from which it is im
possible far them to become detached. If
It is necessary to stop, the grapple can be
let go instantly and the car stopped. Any
number of cars can be used following each
other at short intervals.
The guide ropes can be lengthened at
will and Ihe car allowed to float at any
desired height, being under perfect control.
The posts having only the weight of the
guide rails and no grading being required,
It will be seen that the cost of construction
is comparatively small.
This plan appears lo be feasible It
remains to be seen how it will work when
put into actual operation. If the attempt
is successful, the aerial rout will be exten
sively patronized. It Is understood thsta
company is being formed to undertake the
enterprise. Ai7 Orteant Picayune.
A mysterious dinner party was given some
short time ago, by an elderly gentleman, Id
the Hotel Dmuth, at St. Petersburg. One
morning the gentleman in question called
upon Mr. 1'intscher, the manager of the De
muth restaurant, nnd ordered a luxurious
repast for six, of which he, himself, made
out the menu, selecting from the wine card
the costliest vintages. He asked for an es
timate of the dinner's cost, paid the amount
of his bill in advance, and requested that
everything should be prepared for the en
tertainment of his guests at 7 o'clock pre
cisely tho same evening. At that hour ho
entered the room reserved for his banquet,
and took his place at the head of tbo table.
To tho chief waiter's respectful inquiry,
'whether he expected his friends to arrive
soon, as the dinner was quite ready,' he re
plied, 'They are all here I Let tho tout) be
sorved forthwith I' By his exprcJc command
the puzzled attendants then proceeded to
help the absent guests to course after course
sitting down full plates before the empty
chairs, and pouring out precious wines into
the groups of glasses stationed before each
untenanted place. The gentleman ate and
drank copiously, now and anon clinking his
glass against tho masteriess goblets ranged
upon the table to his right and left. With
the first round of champagne he arose and
made a speech to bis imaginary friends,from
the tenor of which oration the waiters gath
ered that they had been engaged in attend
ing to personages long since defunct. When
the gentleman had concluded his remarks
he again went through the clinking formal-
Hy, drained the contents of his glass, and
turning to Mr. l'mtscher, chilled that
amazed functionary's blood by the following
ghastly statement : 'To-day I celebrate my
yful meeting with my beloved relatives
tuy dead wife, daughter, and three sons, two
of whom fell In the last campaign. Do not
be afraid ; I am not mad. It has done mo
a power of good to spend this happy hour
or so with my family. You may look for
me again on tins day twelvemonth.'
Hrcoleu L'vkkett. In Hemlock
on Aug 30th by Rey. N. Spear, Peler 8,
ler, to Miss Christiana Everett, both of Hem
Bubcaw Ribd. At the Mifllinville M. E
Parsonage by Rev. O.L. Bensceter Sept. 4lh
Frand P. Burcaw of South Heherton lo Miss
Eliza Bird of Freeland, both of L'izerne "County-
Groveu. In Main twp., August 2.5 h Clara
Maretta, twin daughter of A. W. & II. M.
Grover, aged 6 months and 11 days.
Tuomis. In Bloomsburg, Sept 2nd inst
Mary, Infant daughter of Chas S & Elizabeth A
Thomas, aged 11 months and 12 days.
Mary with her twin sister Maggie, was con
secrated to the Triune God in the Holy Sacra,
ment of Baptism, on the Sabbath of March the
9lh 1879,by the Pastor of Rt. Matt. Lulh. Ch.of
this place, and in Ihe presence of its congre
gallon at ihe beginning of the morning sermons
"Of such Is the Kingdom of Heaven."
Boot headquarters at McKtnney's.
Germantown wool at I.
7 cents an ounce.
Admission free at McKinney's,
New casimeres. new muslins, new calicos.
new dress goods, new trimming silks, new
laces, etc., at l. w. uartman's.
Shoe Store below Court
1800 articles on I. W. Hartman's 6 cent
counter and more to follow.
Rubbers at McKinney's.
Wanted 2000 lbs of nice dried Kaspber
ries. at 25 cents per pound. And 2000 lhs
of nice dried pitted cherries for which I will
pay the very nlgnest market price.
"Wanted, 200 tons "oF good Rock Oak
Bark by Silas Young, Lightstreet.
Sept. 5, 3m.
Wanted. Good Wool at Llehtstreet bv
Want good live calves that weigh 120 lbs.
to 125, 130, 140, 150, 160 and upward at
Light Street by
Cash paid for 1000 bushels of good white
or yellow Oats at Light Street by
Sept 5, 2m.
Prime Timothy seed for sale by Silas
Sept 5, 3w.
Boots and Shoes cheap at McKinney's.
I. W. Hartman has the agency for the sale
of Dr. Robeth'a Celebrated Improved Crown
Spectacles, which will prevent the eyes from
watering and preserve the sight.
Call at McKinney's for Shoes.
Beautiful Silk Hats New Soft Hals,
Wool Hats, Fur Hats.
For Meu for Boys and Children
At the Popular store of
Wieat per Uiel , sr.s
Oala, " ,,..,
flour per barrel
Flaxseed ., ,,, mmt.
muter , ,,.
PntatJU). "....,.. i ,
DrleU Applet .,
Ml.loB tr Uhmil taro
Hayperton ..., V.... .. lolti
Timothy Seel v,S
QUOTATIONS IfOR COAL.
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