Newspaper Page Text
J. K. Blttsnbsaisr.J E4lio"'
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1881.
Tho 300etu with their nledals
nrouml tlioir nooks, wilt provo to bo a
mill stoiio about Hlalno'd nook at Ohi
iiigf. President Arthur's oh.inccs for ro
iibinin.itlon nro not liopoful. Ills own
state Wll 8ml a dolition to Chicago,
the majority of wliiuli will Voto ngniust
Jolla Ooyla was hanged at Gettys
burg on 'Tuesday for Iho murder of a
girl. Great efforts wcro mado to se
cure a rosplto on tho ground of un
sound mind, but after full consideration
tho governor reduci! to interfere.
The famous 300 should not forget
to tako their luedaU to Chicago with
theni, so that when thoy havo succeed
ed tho souond llihb in defeating Blaiuo
they oan form a pro-iesaion and Inarch
through the streets with a brass band,
"wearing their medals about their necks.
Governor Pattison has been making
iufonual visits to tho several institu
tions under tlio ,caro of the slate. His
visits aro unannounced so that no op
portunity ii given to put things In pro
per order for inspection. At some of
the Institutions everything has not been
found entirely satisfactory.
Tho Republican party asks to bo
Ki'liii in puner, ueuausu u is me party
of great moral ideas, the party that
protects American industiies, tho party
of progress and humanity. Too Dem
ocratic par'.y proposes to turn their op
ponents out becauso under tho admin
istrations of tho past twnnty years the
republican nartv has trodden down tho
principles of civil servico reform, has
tostereu such frands as tho Credit
Mobiher, the Star route robberies.
tho Belknap post tradnrships ; has
stolen tuo rretsidcncy through tho cor
ruption of a partisan tribunal, and has
constantly legislated in the interest of
monopolies and against tho laboring
classes. The people want a change.
Tho Philadelphia Timet is booming
Grant again for President. It says :
'The predictions undo in theso col
umns, as to Grant's availability in De
cember last, aro fully vindicated now.
The third terra prejudice perished as
soon as Grant retired from tho political
field, and abandoned all effort to climb
to that exceptional honor. And as the
prejudices of tho desperate contest of
1880 aro effaced, Giant grows stronger
ana greater as a central ligiiro in Ame
rican politics; and there are nowthons
ands turning to him as a refuge from
tho wrangles of small men, who reso
lutely resisted tho machine third term
crusade of 1880.
Grant's chief strength as a candidate
is, like Blaine's in not being, or in not
appearing to be, a candidate. lie has
quietly pursued his business and pleas
ure, and his brief utterances at times.
havo proved that retirement has mel
lowed his resentments and greatly
broadened him as a philosopher and a
statesman. From being tho distinct
representative of a distrusted faction,
as ho was four yeara ago, ho is now
singularly tree trom entanglements
and, if returned to tho Presidency.
would enter it more independent in sur-
rounaings ana purpose than could any
oi uio oiuer candidates.
Prudence that May be Dangerous,
ii mo nomination ot liiaine is one
of the political probabilities, tho New
AorK Jzoemng 1'ost is pursuing i
course poorly calculated to aid the sac
cess of its party, bv renublishintr the
old charges against the Maine states
man as a member of congress and as
speaker of tho house, among which the
Mulligan transaction is not the least
conspicuous. The freshening up of
the facts connected with Blaine's Dro
fligaio political career, by a republican
journal of such standing as the Even
ing Post, could not fail to have a
damaging effect upon Ilia prospects in
tho event of his nomination. But
doubtless that paper believes that
greater degree of prudence can be
shown by interposing those charges as
a bar to his nomination than by re
maiuing silontin tho preliminary stages
of tho contest and running the risk of
me uamago that would unavoidably
follow from his unsavorv reputation
after ho should once bo lastened on the
party as its candidate. It is reason
able to believe that tho same consider.-!'
tion induces Harper's Weekly and
other republican journals of repute to
publish elaborate artiules in which the
lmprudcnco of nominating a political
cnaracter iiko Uaiiio is distinctly port
rayed. Tho populaiity which tho Mulligan
statesman has developed among the
rank and file of the party, springing
from a sentiment that is real although
misplaced, is n factor in tho republican
presidential problem that W giving the
thoughtful and better portion of the
party a great deal of concern. Pos-
sessjng the attractive qualities that
belong to consummate demagogucisrp,
ho has succeeded in enlisting tho sym
pathies oi the larger part of the mass
of his party, which feeling has been
strengthened by the relief that ho has
been made tho victim of unfair treat
'meut by party managers who aro not
popular with tho averago class of re
publican voters. This has been demon
stratod whouever an opportunity to
express their preference- has not been
iuterferod with by tho management of
cooler heads capable ot comprehending
the fact, that his nomination would uu
an invitation to defeat.
Pennsylvania furnishes tho most
striking instance of the Blaine mania,
and it was only by the superior mani
pulation of thosn who aro opposed to
him either for personal reasons or from
a conviction that his nomination would
insure the defeat of the party, that it
wns so managed that a full delegation
will not go 10 Chicago howling for "the
plumed knight.'' It ho is defeated in
tho convention, which tho more con
eiderato leaders will make every effort
to have done, it will be at tho risk of
offending his devoted followers who
will count it as another injustice to
their favorite by an influence uupopu.
(nr with them and which they will lie
disposed to resent at tho election. If
he should succeed in making tile nomi
nation republican papers like tho New
York Evening J'oM, Harper's Week
ly and others of equal repute, are
nlready publishing the reasons why
his election to the presidency would be
alike dangerous and disgraceful to the
Judge Slack's Room.
From tlio Lancaster Intelligencer.
The old homo of Judge lllaok, near
York, Pa., is kept just a ho left it. In
tho library oven tho lead pencils wllh
which ho wa accustomed to writo with
his left hand lie on the table. lust as ho
laid them down, no change being made
in tho furniture, except that a picture
ot tlio Judgu has been put on tho wall
and a bust, as yet only in plaster, has
been placed on a temporary pedestal.
Tho last book bo looked into was Cur
tis' "Lifo of Buchanan," nnd tho rough
edges of tho leaves, which ho toro
apart by running his thitmb through
them -for ho novcr Would. use a paper
cutter show how much ho had read.
He had not opened that part which
related to himself at all. The chapter
which ho had hastily torn open was
that headed i "Death of Mr. Buchanan)
111 Charaoler as a Statesman, a Man
and a Christian."
Worse tbau the River and Harbor Steal.
Tho combination in tho House of
Representatives to pass a multitude ot
bills for public buildings was power
ful enough to suspend the rules, and
thus to get n heating for jobs which,
had they been presented individually,
would have died of inanition on the
Tho bills thus far reported favorably
in tho House, and thosu which havo
already passed the Senate nnd are now
on tho Speaker's table, concern thirty
two States. Somo of these States get
as many as four buildings. That num
ber represents Pennsylvania's Bharo.
Texas is allowed three, New York
two, Illinois two, Iowa two, Indiana
two and Maine two. The other Slates
in the Ring are content with one build
Tho bills of the House nppropiiale,
in tho aggregate, $G,0GH,000. Those
of tho Senate appropriate 2.871,000.
There aro several duplicates among the
bills t if allowance is made for these,
tho total amount involved in the steal is
But as has been tho history of tho
River and Harbor bills, they had at
least a pretext for legislation in the
estimates and reports from tho Engi
ner Bureau. Those estimates were
prepared at the instance of members
ef .Congress interested in the jobs, and
of course were tho basis of tho demand
for appropriations. But in the caso of
these public building bills there is not
even tho form of a preliminary inquiry,
and no sanction of tho Executive De
partment to rest upon. Tho scheme is
plainly one of general plunder, suggest
ed by the existence of a huge surplus
in tho Treasury.
Representatives from tho thirty-two
States compare notes and agree among
themselves upon a partition of the
spoils. Democrats nnd Republicans
go in aliko for plunder. They voto
solidly, and argument has no effect
upon their convictions. Tho leader
stands ready to movo tho previous
question at a given signal, and tho ap
propriation passes without even a
record of the yeas and nays. Tho mem
bers individually cannot be held to ac
count by their constituents.
This sort of logrolling has always
brought discredit on those who havo
engaged in it. Tho present caso will
be no exception to the rule. Tho Dem
ocrats concerned in tho raid ought to
be ashamed of themselves. N", Y.
HON. CIIAUNCEY F. lll.ACIC S LETT ft R TO
THE JKtTKIlSOMAN CI.UI1.
From tli9 Newark Journal.
The following letter of regiet was
received from the Hon. Chauncey F.
Black in answer to tho invitation of
tho Jefferson Club to be present at their
banquet on Tuesday night. At the
request of a number of gentlemen who
have read it, the Journal publishes the
letter in full :
York. Pa., April 10, 1884. My
Dear Sir : I had hoped that I would
be able to respond in person to the
kind invitation to bo with you on the
15th at your celebration of tho anni
versary of Mr. Jefferson's birth, but I
find, to my great regret, that on that
dav I will be detained at Harrisburg by
official duties which can neither be
delegated nor postponed.
But ray heart is deep in tho good
work yon are about. No sign of the
times is more encouraging than tho
rapid increaso in the number of politi
cal bodies liko yours, known by the
name of Jefferson, and devoted to the
restoration of Jeffersonian principles
ami practices. Here is common ground
upon which all democrats may meet in
harmony, and tho clubs themselves aro
that very expedient which Jefferson,
Gallatin, Madison nnd their patriotic
associates employed for tho overthrow
of federalism in their day.
Tho "democratic societies" of our
republican forefathers wero tho cen
tres of popular disomaion and agitation.
They became, as Mr. Jefferson said,
tho very "nurseries of republican prin
ciples." Bui for them our government
ot defined and delegated powers might
then, upon its first severe trial, have
been subverted the written constitu
tion might have been construed and
"admiuistrationed'' away,, for without
them the triumph ol the republican
ti'iket in 1H80 would hardly hivobo-'ii
possible, But when the clubs thun
dered the people heard and the federa
list trembled. The latter threatened pro
secutions under tho infamous sedition
law, and even went so far as to pro
pose an act of congress making it a
crime to belong to a drfinucratio so
ciety. But neither the people's leaders, nor
tho people behind ilium, wero dismayed.
The democratic societies multiplied and
nourished. They did their appointed
work in that great struggle, and con
tributed pqwoifully to tho delivcranco
of the country from the tyranny and
corruption of federalism. Nordidthoy
dissolve when they saw the votes put
in tho boxes i they remained, a vast
array of intelligent and politically dis
ciplined patriots, to see the votes hon
estly counted ; to see the man elected
by the people inaugurated, and to hold
up his hands in tlio great work of
reform which he was called to do. But
for them, but for the vast chain of pop
ular clubs united by common princi
pies and inspired by a common pur
pose, ready to sound tho alarm along
the lino, and to movo in concert at the
signal of danger, tho Federalist plot to
cheat tiie people and swindle Mr. Jef
ferson out of tho presidency might have
succeeded, as tho similar plot to swin
dle Mr. Tildeu did actually succeed, 'in
1877. Think you that if Jefferson as
sociations had been relatively as nu
merous and strong in 1870 as were tho
demooratio societies in 1800, tho phe
uoailnal crime of 1877 would have been
undertaken, or safely executed if it had
Aro woany better prepared forl885f
Is anybody innocent enough to sup
pose, after tho fraud of 1677, and tho
wholesale corruntious of 1880. that the
federalist-republican party is going to
THE COLUMBIAN AJND
step out of power merely becauso n I
majority oi inu people say that it snail
do so 1 Its history encourages no such
confidence in its integrity.
I Urn very truly yours, etc.,
CiiAtiNoicY F. Black,
To Geo. II. Lambert, esq.,
President of tho Jefferson Club.
WANTltl) Knerectle, reliable- men to sell fruit
tree, grapo Tines, Khrubs roses, etc Salary
ana expenses paid. Full Instructions glren, bo In.
experienced men can soon learn ttw business. Ad.
dress J. r. UUI.AUK, Drtgtiton, N. V. (1 ralla east
ot llochortcr; N. Y.)
apr 4-4W d
Tlio undersigned, AsslgneootC. II. Brockway,
offers At prlvnto alo, the following described
ynluablo real cstato situated In tho Town of
litoomsburg, county of Columb'a, nn Instate of
reonsylrnnla, bounded and dcscrlbod as follows,
PlltST. A three story brick building on Court
Houso alley, noar tho Court House, nnd attached
to tho llrower llulldlng used for lawomccs c.,
and formerly known as tho Columbian Build
lntr. SECOND. A throo story brick houso on Third
street adjoining lototl'ctor s. llruglcr on the
east nnd another lot ot C. 1). Brockway on the
west, containing a front of flfty-two feet, and a
depth of about 311 feet, the said houso being fur
nished In all Its rooms with gas fixtures; also
water, a bath room, Baltimore heater, Ac. There
Is also on tho premises a good stable, and other
THIUD. a vacant lot adjoining ttisabore, and
adjoined on tho west by property of M.1. Lull
being forty ftet In front, nnd about 214 feet In
depth. Tho atmo can bo bought separately or
The opportunity for purchasing atprtvato sale
will bo extended to Saturday, May nth, 1884.
Te-mscanbe "scertalned from the undersigned.
ii mo nDoro premises up to that tlmo aro not sold,
there will bo a public sale of the same, on the pre
mises In tho order abovo named, at 2 P. M. on
Saturday, Miy 2i, A, D, 1334.
TKltMS. If to bo so'datpubllo salocanbo as
certained of tho Assignee on or before tho date cf
sale, and after May nth 1881.
M. P. LUTZ,
Aro Offered at
LOWEST POSSIBLE RATES,
G. A. Buckingham,
Tho most popular resort on tho Susquehanna
Itlver Is the Wupwullopen Valley Hotel, wapwal
lopea, Luzerne Co., Pa.
I W. IB, Proprietor.
This house has been thoroughly rflnnvntml and
is lltted up with every onvenlences for tra
velers, tourists, hunting and ashing parties. It Is
delightfully situated in the midst ota beautiful
section ot rlrer and mountain scenery In close
proximity to ihe famous
and sDeclal inducements are offered to nil who
desire recreation co nbtned with tlrst class ac
commodations. Tho bar supplied only with the
choicest wines and liquors, excellent stablo ac
commodations, boats to hire c.
April 23 -4 m
Notice is hereby given, that the following nam.
ed persons have tlio I with the clerk of the Court ot
Quarter sessions uf the Peace of Columbia county,
their petitions for license, which will be presented
to the said court on Monday the Bth day or May.
A. '. .177. U, V n U U IVK. I . ill. -
Mhuinnn, P. II.,
Klase, (1 W
" " " Homer
Glrton, Jacob L
Olllmore, Win II
Jacoby, O A
Yetwr, WA "
llollngshead, Oavld "
Ull.li.r Inn t, .1
McFadden Kdward Centralis 11
Sweeney, W J " "
rarrei, uont " "
llooney. AO "
Collins Thos " " ,
reuerman, unas "
HeuKerty. Jas "
Maley, deorgo " "
llorau, Thos "
O'Conner, Joanna " Liquor Store
Nertney, John " liquor Store
(loldsworthy, KU.a " Hotel
Kline, junn l. couyngua-u Hotel
.Monroe, Mary " Restaurant
Hazletlne, Samuel (Ireenwod Hotel
Dietrich. Charles Hemlock
Yeager, Wellington Locust 11
Yoder, Aaron " nestAtinnt.
Smith, A K Madison Hotel
vetter, nit Main "
Longenberger, J K "
llesj, A W Mlftlln
Laycock, U'T Montour "
Itelllg, Charles Ito.ir!ncreek Itestaurant
Fredrlca. V O scntt T llnrfl
Jacob Miller Jacob
Perry, J W "
llloomsburg April I8SI W. KUICKIIAUM,
April IS clerk.
j-OTICE OP DISSOLUTION.
The partnership formerly existing under the
name ot Kdward Alcllenry and Joshua Savage of
J ickson township, for the distilling of birch oil
was dissolved by thu consent of both parties last
May, since which time Mr. Mcllenrv has been sole
manufacturer. josiiiu savaue,
WaUer, CoL Co. Pa.
April 10th, mi. apria
J-OTIOE OF INCOUI'OHA.TION.
Notice is hereby given that application will be
made to Hon. William Elwell, President Judge of
the Court of Common Pleas In Columbia county
Pa., on the tub o( May, istl, to Incorporate) the
Orangevltle Presbyterian Church located In Orange
vlllet'olu ubla county Pa.
April ts-sw lir onDSROrrui Ciicrcb.
ESTATI Of tlKill fc XIITMIY1K, DICI1SU.
Letters of administration on tho estate of Sarah
K. Heltineyer deceased, late of Catawlssa, Colum
bia county, pa., have been granted by tho Hegls
ter of said county to the undersigned administra
tor. All persons having claims against the estate
of the deceased are requested to present them for
settlement, and those indebted to the estate to
make payment to tho undersigned administrator
without delay. O. KLLIS,
UUawu Itobtns, AU'ya. Administrator.
Upili Catawlssa, Pa.
DEMOCRAT, BLOOMSBURG, COLUMBIA COUNTY, PaT
iiiiaiAfnuviuniuiiMKiBi a marvel oi purity
strength and whoiesomnnoss. Moro economical
thin tha n.illnn.lf lrin..
....... vtumMj.-u-lU) HUUvAIIUUb UU BUIU 111
competition with the muttttudo of low test, short
welu-bt, alum or phnsphate powders. Sold only
In o jns. Knvxi. IUiino powdsr Co , 10 Wail-Ht.,
" nut-ll-l y.
By virtue of writs Issued out of tho Court ot
Common Pleas, of Columbia rnuntv ami to mn
directed, will bo exposed to public salo on the
Saturday, May 10th '84
at 2 o'clock p. m. Tho following real cstato to
wltt All that certain plcco of ground situate In
Orangovllle, Ornngo Township Columbia county
and Stato ot Pennsylvania, containing ninety-nine
and eight-tenths perches ot land strict measure,
and bounded and described as follows to-wlt :
Beginning nt u corner on line of land ot Henry
U. Walker, thence by said lino north slxty.Qve
and ono-half degrc03 west two and elghty-one
hundrcths chains to a corner ; thence by land of
Jacob Harmon and Freo School lot, north' thirty
and ono-half degrees, east two and twenty-four
ono hundreths chains to a corner ; thence by land
of Mary Marti, Emily Kllno and others, south
sixty-four and ono-half degrees, cast two and
clghty-two ono hundreths chains to a post; thence
by land of Henry l). Walker, south tbirty-two
degrees, west two nnd twenty-one hundrcths
chains to tho place ot beginning, with tho appur
tenances, whereon aro erected a largo two story
frame building as an Acadomy and other out
Seized, and taken In execution, at tho suit of
Silas Conner's, uso vstho Orangevlllo Male and
Femalo Academv, and to bo sold as the property
of tho OrangevUlo .Male and Female Academy.
FI FA April 11
AT TIIE COUHT HOUSE IN BLOOMSDOIIU ON
Saturday May 10th, 1884,
AT TWO O'CLOCK P. M.
All that certain lot or piece of ground situate In
uioomsburg Columbia county Pa., and bounded
and described as follows to-wlt : Northwardly and
eastwardly by lots of Moyer liros., southwardly by
lot of Jeremiah J. llrower and westwardly by
Court Houso Alley, containing 38 lectin front
more or less and 41 feet In width moro or less, on
Which is erected a largo three story Drlek llulld
lng and known formerly as the "Columbian Build
that messuage and lot of ground situate In
Bloomsburg Columbia county Pa., bounded and
described as follows to-wlt i On the north uy Third
street, thence along Third street 92 feet more or
less, on the cast by lot of Peter Brugler 02 feet
more or less, on the south by an alley; and on the
wost by lot of M. P. Lutz, containing 02 feet in
front and202 feet In depth moro or less, on which
are erected a large two story brick dwelling house,
barn and out buildings. Seized and taken in
execution at the suit ot M. O. Hughes vs C. B.
Brockway, and to bo sold us tho property of C. B,
Brockway. vend. Ex.
Khawn & Bobbins Att'ys.
All that certain messuage or tenement and, lot
oi land sltuato In the township of Centre In the
county of Columbia and State of Pennsylvania,
uounaca ana described as follows to-wlt : Begin
ning at a stone, thenco by land ot Daniel Hagcn
buch, south sixteen degrees, cast eighty.etitht and
three-tenth perches to a stono t thenco by land of
naniei leyhard now Thomas N. Schweppen
hclser north seventy-five degrees, ea3t thlr-
ty-ono and three-tenth perches to a stone j
inence oy tana of Simon Fry north sixteen de
grees, west eighty-eight and flve-tcnth perches to
a stono ; thenco by land ot tho said Daniel Hagen-
buch south sevenly-ttvo degrees, west thirty-one
and three-tenth perches to the place of beginning
containing seventeen acres and forty-nine perches
or land strict measure be the same moro or less.
Whereon aro erected a good two story frame
dwelling house, a largo bank barn und other out
buildings, good fruit and water on the premises.
Seized and taken into execution at tho suit of
Wesley Hess, Jesso Hoffman and WllUain Shaffer
vs Samuel Neyhard and to be sold as tho property
oi samuel Ncyhard.
Miller Att'y. JOHN MOUltEY.
Notice Is hereby given to all legatees, creditors
uuu uvuet ycrsuus lutvrcsicu iu mo estates ot tuo
respectlvo decedents and minors, that the fol
lowing administrators' executors' and guardians'
accouuts have been nied In tho omen or i nn ipi-i j.
ter ot Columbia county, and will be presented tor
wuiumabivu uuu uuunuuuu lu iuu urimau S UOUrt
to be h.-ld In Bloomsburg, on Monday, May
6th, itui, at 2 o'clock p. in., ou said day.
No l. Tho drst and anal account of George A.
Huns Administrator or Jacob Hons late of MlOUn
N02. The aCCOUnt Of Jcasn Mflnrtl Admlnldtrntnr
ui amrjr Auaius latu ui latawusa towusuip de
ceased. No 3. The first and llnal account of John W.
Uvans Administrator tl jiinf Ann Pv.uw 1,1m i,r
the Uorouga of Berwick deceased.
No 4. Tne nrst 'aud nartlAt nvjiimf. nt HMrm,
Uarunan surviving Kxecutur ot Seth Hartman
late of catawlssa tuwaslilp deceased.
No 5. The tlrst and partial account nt w n pnrir.
er Administrator uf Humphrey Parker late of
Ureemvood toivnshlp deceased.
No 6. Tho first account of John Ashleinan Ail.
mlulstrator of Johuljivuiaiu utsagarloaf towu
No 7. The first und nartlal iiiirnimr. nr lumn
lleacock Kxeouior oi rlius noacuji late or'Uroeu.
wood tuwuslilp deceased.
No 8. Tho lliut account uf Abraham wttnnr
guardliu uftue persju mid estate otMiry M.
.f.uiiias miuui tin u vi .lu-ttau j. luumxs late ot
Koariu'i.'a-i-n ioivuiip deceased.
No u, The llrbt and llnal uconunL nr Jnnnh r-nc
rell Kxeouior of mm,;! D. Wledmin late ot Hem-
ivck vuwusiup uuuuasua.
Note. The third and final account, nr it. i. v
Colley Executor of Alexauder v'oiley lateol Ueu
ton towusuip deceased.
No 11. Thu first and nartlalani-niini. nt Mil!, l-
Moss Exeoitorof uera MjssUmj of Ueiiton
No 12. The second and tin il account, nt mmiui
Leiir Administratis ot Jotnia ijuut law nr nuivr
No 13. The tlrst und final uemimtnt .inhn n
Yocuui Administrator bf .,1 iry j, u.ujit.14 lute of
Malu township deceased.
Noll. The third an:l iliiala.-nnn-ir. nr 11.mf.1min
Dariidt, Ad.nliit.itr.uar of W1111 1 u h. n.-nir,. um
of Catawlssa township Uxoed.
No IS. Tho first and final aucninit nr u-inutn
Uouiuton AdmluMraiur of 1.10yd Kiussler laieur
Pluu uitvuslilp UecuasuJ.
No 10. The account of Paul Fortiier Ail iilrilstr.-i.
tor of neujainln hims late ur the liorougn ot Her-
1 1 .vk UbtibWKU,
No 17. Thu first. 1111. 1 tin il iL-minnr. nr u-iiiibiii
DleiilCh ExeeuLuroI Jojjoti Iiu-li-i -n t.im nr u-uh.
lugcruek loivuslilp deceased.
ro is. Tho flrifaooount of I. W. MoKelvy Exe
cutor ot Joseph Weaver law of the towu ui U ooms-
No lU The first and dual account nf U'ini im tin.
mer Administrator uf Aiule iVeillver lalo ut Mad.
l-son township deceased.
No 20. Tho tlrst and final account of Joseph
lUucll Administrator ofl'ctor lli-lnii wn imAr
Montour township deceased.
Nasi. Tho first and final account of John IC.
ltobblus Executor of Samuel Oruai lato of Main
township deceased. '
No 22. Tho tlrst and nnal account of William
Martz guardian of Henrietta; Louisa and Amelia
Heaver minor children of Franklin Beaver late of
Locust township deceased.
N02J. Tho first and nnal account of William
lUchel Executor of Ueorge lUchel late of Catuwlssa
No 2 1. The flint and final account ot William N.
Iluuslnger Administrator of Anthonv iiiinuinj-f
late ot flshlugcrvek township deceased.
No 21. The second and final account of Henry
Fullmer Administrator of A bra Ii am K,ir,. i.na.fr
Orange township deceased.
No so. The first and final account of John A.
Funston Uuardlau of Ellas Helwlir uilnnr n.iMnt
oaia-a ucinin uie u. w.uiuyia CVUUV OOCeasOU.
No 2T. The arst and final account of Amanda
M. snyder Administratrix of Jacob Snyder late of
Mimm township deceased,
No 28. The first and partial vscount ot Ellsha
Hagenbuch anuTJ. Sanderson Hagenbuch. Kxocu
tors of Jeremiah Hagenbuch late of Centre town,
29 The first and final account of M. M. Hicks und
Ann Hutchison, administrators ot Samuel il,
Hutcldsou, late of Scott township, deceased.
O. W. STEItNKH,
The rem It of SB
years' catarrh 1 the
bridge, or division of
my nose, wns about
half gone. I obtained
a bottlo nf Ely's crenm
Balm 1 havo used four
bottles, applying It to
tho affectnl parts with
a swab, which has
about cured up tho
nostrils. I had pro
vlously tried all other
remedies on tho mar
ket without perma
nent rel I e f. J, A.
Wood, 00N. Hlgh-sU
Klr'S CrMtn rtnlm pahiMKA n-iln OlvM rn.
lief at once. Cleanses tho head, causes healthy
secretions. Abates Inflammation. Prevents fresh
colds. Heals the sores, ltestore? tho senses ol
taste and BmelL A thorough treatment will cure.
Not a liquid or snuff. Applied with tho finger.
Send for circular. Sold by druggists. Mailed for
60C ELY lHloniRllS, Druggists, Owcgo, N. Y.
April C3-4W d
ALL KINDS OF JOB HUNTING
ON SHOUT NOTICE
AT THIS OKFICH.
ESTATE OF OKOltUB FEDDEII, DECEASED.
Letters testamentary on tno estate of Ocorgo
Fedder, lato of Mimm township, Columbia county,
Pa., deceased, have been gr ntcd by tho lteglstcr
of said county to tno undersigned executor. 11
persons having clat ns against tho estato of sild
decedent arc requested to present thorn for settle
ment, and thoe Indebted to the cstato to mike
payment to the undersigned without delay.
HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS,
HOOTS, SIIOHS AND
Popdu Clothe HdsE, BEfWIGj P.
Beneath the counters, away above the counters and filling
every inch of space in our extensive shelving accommodations,
our goods are 1
&mb'oi mmmwi wEmmmi
We offer better goods at less )rices than over with latest styles
in all patterns. Call and judge for yourselves, if we do not at all
times sustain our well known motive.
SPECIAL NOTICE. Wo take n pleasure in waiting on our customers.
Fmeigm and Domestic
WINES AND LIQUORS,
AND JOBBER IN CIGARS.
WE DON'TfcBELIEVE YOU EVE
Come and see it
Tn the School IIiwtniMnHv,tmi,u
Snn'7?rI.n.nyr?.lL1.?c?.?.' ,h0 torty.thlnl
V tnSi ffi...l" W iiiuiirsi iiicsiiiy in May
.,),'.l.88't.bolmf 'ho 0th da ot tho month, at l
'SSS.'J ,l'.l",rnoon, and soIpcI vlvn yrjo !, by ri
majority ot tho whole number of tho directors
present, ono person of literary nnd sclcntlilo
rpments, and of skill and oxper enco in 6
ihrlli1KM,:mMy M"P"h'lcndent for t o
! !wL,icSdil,.y?nr nndrenuy tho result to
tho stnto stiperlntcmlent nt Ilarrlsburtf? as re-
ffl act?' y"nlnt" nna lons of
County Superintendent of Col. Co.
Mar 17 Wl. April 18 3tv
By vlrtuo of tho last will nnd testament of Oeo.
Shumnn.lalo of Mimin township, deceased, the
undersigned executor of said C3tato will cxposo to
public lie on
Wednesday. Anril 130. 1884.
nt 10 o'clock a. m upon tho premises, n valuable
timber tract othuid, containing w ncres. moro Or
less, tJtuato in Catawlssa township, Columbia
county, Pa., bounded north by lands of heirs of
Daniel Shumnn deceased, oast by lands of Hannan
John, south by lands of west by lands
of heirs ot Samuel Shuinan, deceased. Tho tract
Is heavily timbered with good rock oak and white
oak car timber, and Is located near tho Bloom
im, mm uuu oi mo north ,t West Branch Hall,
load, nnd I convenient to good market.
Terms w 111 bo made known on day ot sale.
ROYAL ESTHER, 1
And wo aro suro you never used a BETTER BAKER? ''I i ' ' -
lit Has La Rue Automatic Gratis, Which is Warranted
HfTnrr -v ........ . . . .
witu UK wri'llOUT AVATER BACK.
of Bovon cant'8 of our cclubratPtl
T0NQU1N TABLE COVERS,
Itunchml in n few dnys ngo, and
nro oven moro linmlsoino (if that
is possible) than the firm lot which
sold bo rapidly. Wo have them in
EIGHT DIFFERENT COLORINGS,
And .the following sit , f t
5-4, G-4, 7-l, 8-4, 8-10 & 8-12.
It in almost impossible to praise i
theso goods too highly. Tho col
orings arc so rich and effectivo
nnd tho prices so very modernto
that thoy should meet all tastis
and suit all purees..
Our stock of . t .
Raw and Spun Silk and Fine
Tapestry Table and 1 J
Is now - complete nnd comprises
tho following sizes :
1 1-2, 1 3-i, 2, 2 1-2, 3 yards long.
OHIO FELJLOWS' HALL, BERWICK, PAM
rOJJj YV XVi yj milVJLLJUN JliO.
The celebrated Chickering and Ivers & Pond pianos.
THe Icelebted EsjEy Qep OqyHS.
SHEET MUSIC, MUSIC BOOKS, &C.
New High Arm Davis, jStcav American No. 7, White, Domestic
Household, Ney Home, New Howe", Royal St. John,,; ,,.'
Genuine Singer (Singer Patent) Sewing Machines. " 1
Genuine Parts of Hardware for all kinds of Sewing Machines
Needles, Oil, Attachments, Belts, and everything in'
the line of Sewing Machines at bottom prices f
Organs and Sewing Machines Sold on Monthly Payments.
Liberal Discount made for1 Cash. . ' !!
Agent for the Old Staten
TJr5AU0rdersreccivcd, promptly attended. to.ail
SAW A HANDSOMER RANGE,
KMHKOIDEUED CLOTH PIANO
Is attracting much attention.
All tho goods wero manufactured
to our order nnd imported direct.'.
Wo havu'all tho lat'esl styles in
At very moderate : Priccu. Wo
havo them in
4 -1, 0 4, 7 4, and 8-1 sires,
And in all tiie new designs and
colorings. Wo' havb1 Ms6 a com
plete lino of -
i CARDINAL AND TURKEY
HED TABLE CLOTHS
In all tizes and grades, with 'nap-)
kins to match. '
1 -l .. .!
A mi TT rrici
Island Dyeing Establishment
& UNIVERSAL PERFECT
" 1 ' 'Hi '') -m tit.'
' i I'lM ui, MVi
'-I. Ji .11
6 JtUOO (U into Jib ,uu
'Hi. llT((6U 7l 21
. . . I- f t, UXSHbi WWMHl
,1.1.1 UuiK i UUIUI