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THE COLUMBIAN AND DEMOCRAT, BLOOMSBURG. COLUMBIA COUNTY, PA.
0. E. Elwell, 1 rii,,
J. K. Bittenn4r.,f
FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1884.
Is tliu failure of tho chairman of the
Republican National committee a forc
rtiDDcr of what is to happen to tho
Republican party next November 1
Republicans arc congratulating them
elves over an alleged split in tiio Dem
ocracy on tho tariff question. Thuy
socm to forget tho yawning abyss in
their own ranks on the Blnino question.
"First pull out tho beam from thino
own oyo," ifcc.
If tho Morrison bill had passed, the
financial failures on Wall street would
have been ascribed directly to it, and
tho entire blanio shouldered on tho
democrats. As tho bill did not pass,
will some republican contemporary
pleaso explain tho causes of the failure
of Grant, ono of their candidates for
President ; of Sabin, chairman of tho
tho Republican National committee,
and others t
The Methodist Conference at Phila
delphia lost week elected four new
Bishops. They are :
Rev. Dr. J. M. Walden, agent of the
Cincinnati book concern.
Dr. V. X. Nindc, president of the
Garrett Biblical institute, Evnneton, 111.
Kev. Dr. Willard Mallaheu, preside
ing elder, Boston district, New Eng
Dr. C. II. Fowler, of tho Rock River
conference, and missionary secretary
or tno general missionary society, with
his oflico in New York.
They aro all eminent in their pro
fession and will grace the episcopacy.
A political newspaper that docs not
attempt to represent tho interests of
its whole party is only a factional
or can, and cannot command respect
The policy followed for many years by
tho Columbian is that in local elections
all candidates should have an equal
chance. To use our editorial columns
for tho nurnoso of building up, or de
f eating any particular candidates would
be uhiair, ana term to create ill leer
1112 within tho party. If there are poll
tical practices that ought to bo stopped
it is tno duty ot tno press to call atteu
tion to them, and the paper that fails to
do this is not doing justico either to
itself or the public. Tho laws of the
state and the rules of tho party may
no somewhat Btringcnt, but they re
quire nothing more than honest and
fair elections, and that is what the peo
ple demand. We have rcccntlv mib-
fished these laws and rules in' full, so
that every bi.dy may know them, and
one of two things should bo done,
namely ; either observe tho rules or
abolish them. No one asserts that it
is impossible for candidates to keep
within tho prescribed limits, and ovcrv
body agrees that a stricc observance of
tho rules would bo best for tho people
and for all concerned. And yet year
after year we hear charges made by
candidates against their opponents
and if half what thev sav of each
other is true, there is great need of
political reform. If thero is no truth
in them then thero is an equal neccs
sity for reform in candidates as regards
A number of heavy failures in New
York quickly followed that of Grant &
Ward and the Marine Bank. The
General business of the country has not
been disturbed by these, and there are
no indications of a financial panic. The
failures were among speculators wh
have been dealing in stocks and secu
ritius, real and imaginary, and the col
lapse was the inevitable result of the
manner in which thev have been
doing business. An investigation of
tho affairs of Grant & Ward shows
reraarkablo slate of facts. Most of the
business was entrusted to Ward, an
adventurer who succeeded in making
tho urants believe that be was a won
derful financier, and thev staked their
fortunes on tho chances promised by
him. Their money is gone, and Ward
is unable to explain on the witness
stand any of his transactions. His
stereotyped answer is "I don't know.
While the country wonders at General
Grant's credulity, it is beginning to
understand his business moapacity, and
the fact that ho was surrounded with
such men as Belknap, during his ad
ministration, now is explained. If
Ward could close his eyes in his own
personal affairs, why not Belknap, and
tho others who made a portion of our
history a disgrace to the nation. Grant
may bo innocent in all these matters,
but those who havo lost their money
through him will scarcely forgive him
on that account.
Insanity as a Defense.
Judge Elcock of Philadelphia struck
tho right chord on Monday, in his re
marks concerning u caso boforo him.
Ono day last week James II. llovcriu,
a prominent lawyer, was assaulted on
ltronil ntrnnL bv n iniui nntnpii MnCiinl.
ley, receiving a sovero cut in tho ln'ad
from n blaokjaok. McCaulloy was ar
rested, mid whon brought up for trial
on Monday, his counsel asked for a few
days' delay that ho might obtain the
testimony of medical experts to provo
tho prisoner's Insanity.
Jiidgo Jitcock ruled to proceed at
onco and said : "Insanity ns a defenso
haB run wild. If mad neoplo were to
run tho streets uncontrolled, endanger
ing tho lives of citizens, they should
not be considered more than mad dogs.
Tho prisoner's friends aio the ones to
judge of his mental condition. I plnco
little weight in medical testimony ns
to insanity and I have no hesitation in
sayiDg publicly that I havo arrived at
that conclusion alter many years ot
experienco in court. Tho plea of in
sanity gives a guilty man so many and
so largo avenues of ojcapo that I havo
no fear that any injustice will bo dono
tho defendant by a jury trial."
Tho only reason given for tho as
sault was that Mr. Ilcvcrin had treat
ed McCaulloy coolly at his HovcrinV)
oflico in tho afternoon previous to tliu
attack. Sovcral witnesses were called
who testified that thev had known tho
prisoner for many years, and consider
ed him to be of unsound mind, A
physician who hid examined tho pris
oner at tho jail testified that ho believ
ed that ho was acting under a halluci
nation when ho struck Air. Ueverin.
"Insanity as a defenso to a criminal
prosecution is becoming an important
subject,'' said Judge Elcock in charg
ing the jury, "bociety has a deep in
terest in it. It is a plea upon which
many people who ought to havo been
punished havo escaped justice. Doc
tors mislead us by talking wildly upon
tho subiect. It is a matter that bo
far as concerns us In administering jus
tico belongs entirely to tho law. Hal
lucinations, melancholy, demenlia.tncdi
cal experts regard as conclusive evi
dence of mental unsoundness. Yet it
docs not follow that any or all of these
would servo as a valid "excuso for tho
commission of crime. Insanity, so
called, has reached such n point that
it is easy for a man impelled by somo
passion, perhaps revenge, to gel his
own mind into a condition that modi'
cal experts will say is a certain sign of
iusanily nnd a reason why ho should
be exempt from punishment. Tho law
respecting insanity was never intended
to apply to such cases, iho law ac
cepts insanity ns an excuso lor etirao
only when it exists at tho time ot tho
perpetration of tho act and is of such a
character as to deprive tho person of
all control of his will and for tho time
of consciousness of tho difference be
tween right and wrong. Unless these
conditions exist a conviction should be
Tho jury, after a deliberation of ten
minutes, returned a verdict ot guilty
Republican Censure of Administration.
Tho American, of Philadelphia,
which is republican in its sentiments, is
of the opinion that Mr. Arthur's admin
istration has dono very little to com
mend tho republican party to tho con
fidence of the people. It says that
with tho exception of Mr. Grceham,
Mr. Lincoln and Mr. Teller there is not
an officer in the cabinet who has not
boon either a cipheror a burden on the
party. It is questionable whether Tol
ler is entitled to the benefit of this ex
ception, but it is certain that what is
charged against Mr. Arthur's cabinet
is substantially corroot.
Tho administration of tho depart
ment of justico tho American regards
as particularly disgraceful. It more
over laments the fact that it burdens
tho record with scandals up to the very
ove of a presidential campaign. The
failuro to convict tho Star ronto of
fenders was discreditable enough, being
attended with circumstances which left
but littlo doubt that convictions wen
not desirod, but tho complete break
down of tho prosecution of Kellogg
points directly to unintentional delay
in tho proceedings until the criminal
Hhould bo enabled by lapso of time to
plead tho statute of limitation in bar of
Tho delinquencies of tho department
of justico cannot stand examination
without being found conneoted with
circumstances extending away baok to
previous disreputable practices of the
republican party. Tho Star route
thieves were men who had for years
been serviceable to the party in those
devious ways which had so often con
tributed to its success. They gave it
tho advaulago of tho abuudant re
sources of their knavery in many a
campaign. To punish them for dishon
est conduct which enabled tho furnish
ing of "soap'1 for the carrying of elec
tions would have been ungrateful and
Editors of Columbian :
With your permission I will occupy
a little space in your valuable paper in
giving your readers a few reminiscences
ot itocht-ster and vicinity, now so
appropriately termed tho Flower City
of tho Empire State. Years ago it-was
termed tho i lour City, it derived
its name at that time from the vast
amount of Grist Mills located heru
the Genessee river and Falls combined
to make it tho hncst natural water
power in the United States. But of
late years from tho vast amount of
nursericH, flower gardens, terraces and
lino lawns, located in and around the
City it has been rightly named the
Flower City. No river in tho Unite
states as tar as our observation goes
presents to tno traveler and pleasure
seeker finer scenery, more picturesquo
landscapes and enchanting glens, than
tho Uenesseo trom ttochester to Char
lotte. Tho railroad bridge over the
Genessee is an iron structure and is
supported over a hundred feet above
water on massive stone piers from
which a grand view of tho river and
city is obtained. Tho scene from this
bridge is worth going hundreds o
miles to see ; Indeed thousands go to
foreign lands to witness sights not so
After a few minutes tho train has
reached tho lower falls the last, but
not tho least of tho famous series with
which the Genessee abounds. These
falls are about eighty feet in height.
few rods north of the Middle Falls.
crescent shaped, sloping interspersed
with jagged rocks which send lets o
spray upwards in the air and beautify
the surroundings! below, tho placid
waters aro wending their way to Lake
.1 . . T 1
uniano,uioocoioiueai. ijawrenco ami
Atlantic. Tho steamers City of Roch
ester and Cbarlotto aro Hying on itt
bosom. After leaving Maplewood
Station ono can reach tho Glenn House
at tho foot of tho stairs, either
elevator or by rustic serpentine stairs
on the bank. At tho .dock steamers
aro waiting to convey passengers
Charlotte, Sea Breeze or Ironduquoit
nay on i,aKo untario. As one sail
towards the broad bosom of tho Lake
it enraptures, and ono is lost in ad
miration as the boat glides along.
should any ot our readers visit Koch
ester in tho leafago of tho year,
down somo quiet sunny afternoon an
view tho Genessee Falls whero Sara
Patch tock his terrifio leap. And
after you aro tired of viewing tho Falls
to change tho sceuo a walk of five
minutes will take you to what is term'
edtho-frour corners, tho nine
Maine State and Exchnngo streets. No
strauger can stand night or day for
half an 'hour in this locality without
being impressed with the idea that ho
is in tho heart of a great ami populous
cityj lofty and imposing structures riso
about him. And the tumult of pass.
iug thousands botokeus restless energy,
Powers' Commercial Building which
stands on one of the corners is literally
a little ciiy of itself, and is probably
unsurpassed us a commercial structur
either in magnitude, convenience
elegance by any similar editieo in thi
But the thought occurs that we ai
taking up too much space so wo will
perhaps in tho uear future write moro
on tho same subject. Any of our
friends visiting Rochester having time
to call on us, will find us ono mile east
of city at tho Junotion of the N. Y. C,
& II R. R. with tho N. 0. R. W. two
minutes walk from depot whero we
will always be glad to sco you, tho
latch string is always out.
W. L. M,
Cremation and Burial.
Tho real riucstion to bo considered
in hH discussion of tho disposal of tho
dead is how bct o promote, without
injury to tho living, that return to
oarth which is not merely n figure of
speech but a profound fact in tho
economy of nature Decomposition is
the universal fate of all organic mat
ter that'hns cbased to live and ono of
tho great problems of civilization has
always boon to reconcilo tlila process of
loath with tho conditions of healthy
life. "Thai is really what wo havo to
think of in all bur concern about venti
lation nnd sewerage nnd the disposal
of organlcjwasto of overy kind, and it
is what wo havo to think of in tho
jcpulturo of tho dead.
Tho problem is not n now one. It
presented itself just in soon as people
began to multiply upon tho earth and
to gather together in organized society.
Tho moro population' increased and
modes of life beenmo moro artificial,
tho greater became tho need of artificial
interference with tho process of nature.
Burial in tho earth was tho first and sim
plest modo of disposing of tho dead.
Tho Egyptians, whoso soil did not ad
mit of burial, adopted tho modo of ar
resting decomposition by embalming.
Further east, burning wns resorted to,
and this plan was followed by the
Uomans ! but the early Christians,
compelled to secrecy, resorted to burial,
tho earlier and simple and more gen
erally convenient custom. In overy
caso tho end in view wns the same, tho
harmless resolution of tho body into its
Tho practical advantage claimed for
cremation is simply that it hastens tho
natural process of decomposition. Now
it is a fact worth observation that tho
tendency of late years, especially in
this country, has been to endeavor by
overy means to retard decomposition,
and that this has been carried so rar
as greatly to magnify thedanger to tho
living from the near presence of tho
dead. Tho most serious of tho present
objections to our customs of burial, out
ot which has sprung the demand lor a
radicallv different method, are really of
artificial and modern creation. Instead
l laving a dead body in tho ground,
whero dust shall quickly return to dust,
we subject it to processes intonded to
retard decomposition, enclose it in a
motallio casket and place this in a stono
or brick-lined tomb, where tho inovita
bio process of decay goes Blowly on,
poisoning tho atmosphero and oausing
a variety ot evils that were unicnown
under tho older and simpler methods of
These evils havo become so great
that many thoughtful men havo turned
to a rauicai remuuy uuu uie uiywy
oreination of all dead bodies that is,
the most rapid possible process of
decomposition in exchange for the
slowest. Thero is nothing in this idea
that need cause any revulsion of senti
ment. The end is tho same ; tho dit
terence is in time and circumstances.
But to insist that cremation is tho only
proper motto is qnito as unreasonable
as to insist uiui. it never uuu uu
per. The point that ought to bo in
sisted upon is that any process which
will promote and render harmless to
the living the final disintegration of a
dead body is much more reasonable.
much more reverent, muoh more in
consonanco with rospect tor tho dead
and regard for tho living, than the
undent inventions whose effect is to
prolong and render noxious the last
stage of bidily existence upon earth.
The discussion of cremation will do
good, though it may not lead to its
general adoption, 'there aro places
and times when the immediate com
bustion of dead bodies would bo of ob
vious advantage and propriety and tho
process should be not only tolerated
but facilitated. In general, however,
we havo not yet reached a point whero
a resort to this custom is a necessity.
Even within easy reach of tho large
cities thero are still abundant opportu
nities for ordinary burial, provided tho
ono end bo kept in view of promoting
instead of retarding tho processes of
nature. It wo could learn to lay our
dead reverently deep in the ground,
with as slight artificial enclosure as
possible, tho earth, which is tho great
absorbent and purifier, would take care
of all tho rest. It is the modern un
dertaker, stone mason and cemetery
speculator that havo mado sepulture
not only an extravagant expense, but a
danger nnd a nuisance, and disposed
us to listen to tho crcraationists when
they offer us relief. 'Times.
All perrons whose names aro announced as can
didates, la tills column, aro oxpected to abldo Dy
tUo action of tlio Democratic county convention,
to bo held on Tuesday, August 13tli 1881.
rtio price tor announcing names In this column
la 3.oo for nny oflico, and must bo paid positively
ron countv commissionkii,
WM. G. GIHTON,
A. L. FRITZ,
FOIl RKOISrEH & llKC01tUF.lt.
U. H. ENT,
ron countv commissionkii.
W. II. SNYDER,
ron itr.msTKn ifc iiKcoiiDF.it.
C. II. CAMPBELL,
KOU COUNTV COMMISSIONKII.
W. S. FISHER,
I will not make a personal canvass o( the county
to solicit votes, but, It elected, I pledge myBolt to
conduct the otrice la the best Interests ot tho peo
KOU ltKOISTKlt ItKCOIIDKIt.
M. F. EYERLY,
The screech of the strtt l mo tcr,
the biigrt face of the early spring;
flower, both help pur little r.tory.j
Do we crow? Ye4. Do we bloom ?j
Yes. Cf'Av because we blon.i, a dj
bloom because we crow. OaL Hall'
bloom:; o.itwilh a stock that makes
the oi l c outiti r.? groan, anil the eld
wall;; bur t, and tho older salesmen
wonder, and the woolen dealer;
wink Ar.d we do crow because it
ha:; I'.'t n 1 ought cheaply and made
v 11. An t it is to be sold quickly
b car.;: cheap Four great varic
ti' s h Spring Suit Stock M n's,
Youth j', l.arje Boys', Fmall Boys',
a d br.wuui these several line
there a-u over four hundred sorts.
They g fron $7.50 to 30.00 for
MenV, from .$7 00 to $25.00 for
Youths', 5 00 to $18.00 for Large
Poys'. from $3.00 to $taoo for
fjmall Boys'. Variety enough, eh!
A Spring Opening.
Wc have none. No chance for
it. If wc would keep our choice
things put away until a given time,
and then offer them to the public
.1 at once, wc should be foiled, for
people come in the winter when the
frost is in the air, and snow and ice
hold the earth in bondage, while our
preparations are just forming for
the spring campaign, and demand
fin new goods. It would be ungra
1 ious; to refuse ; and so, perforce, we
cannot have a Spring Opening.
But we can open with a spring, and
as we write, while hardly a bursting
bud is to be seen upon the trees,
the spring trade is springing on us
with a refreshing rush. Times dull,
you say? Not to the bold dealer
that takes no counsel of fear. And
Oak Hall is just such. Already the
opening spring tells of abundant
sales just ahead.
The sort that wc cultivate at Oak
Hall arc well-dressed young men.
In pursuit of our great mission of
making yuing m n as charming as
early pinks, wc have arranged a set
ofsizes denominated "Young Gents"
which cover the larger youths' and
smaller men's sizes. Sprcial pat
terns were prepared fortius class of
stock, and into it wc introduce all
possible style of cut, material and
make. The prices range from $7 50
to $25.00. Elsewhere in our stock
are choice materials beautifully
made, but nowhere else in Oak
Hall is there such a concentration
of superiority. The generation of
men for whom these goods were
made cannot .recall the time when
there wis no Oak Hall in Philadel
phia. And yet there is no proof of
the perennial youth of Oak Hall,
equal to that which is found in this
The Sacred Elephant '.
Is the sensation of the hour. Have
you seen him? 4No! Do you
propose to see him ? Yes I Well,
then, when you get him off y nir
mind, give us a chance for a quiet
word with )ou about your spring
They should be bought at Oak
Hall. Like us or dislike us, as
you may please, you ought to find in
our great acres and cords of gt od
clothing just the sorts to suit you in
body, brain, ami pocket.
The reasons why are few and
simple. Oak I lall is the plucky
clothing house. While others have
been letting " I dare not, wait upon
I would" we have been picking up
great lines of desirable goods and
putting them into the best clothing,
which under existing conditions has
cost us less than ever. Result,
bargains for you.
Wanamaker & Brown,
S. E. Corner Sixth and Market Streets. Philadelphia.
E. M. TEWKSBURY,
I will not tratet the county to solicit votes, but
..111 fWrfuiiirvUlt all mitiUcly. UJ dlscusa the 13
Tlio groat uronzo Jitiliior at aitio wns 8uea betore the people, it desired
unvoiled at Waslilncton, D. C, Weil-
nesday May 21st. Speeches woro de
livered by Senator Conger of Mioln-
aim itev. itr. morns 01 nam-
A MONTH and BOAltD lor three live younjt
men or ladies In each county. Address I', w.
ZIKULKU CO, Khiiaaeipwa.
W Troyal ess. jk
This oowder never varies. A marvel of ourlty
strength and wholesomenes. Moro economical
thtntbe ordinary k'nis. nnd cannot be Bold In
competition with the multitude ot low test, short
weiirni, aium or pnospuaie pawners. niu oniy
la cans, ltovii. IUkino E'owdek Co , ion Va!l-St
Cures Scrofula. Erysipelas,
Pimples and Face Grabs,
motencs, isoiis, l-amors, -jci-
ay J7tt tii n re Knit T-thanm.
Rnnltl TTnnA Gnrnts. TSnrfillHzjt
Diseases, Female Weakness!
and Irregularities. Dizziness,
Loss ot Appetite, Juandico,
Affections ot tno iiiver, mat
eestion, Biliousness, Dyspep
sia and General Dobility.
A cuurie of nmdock ni.o4 Ultten wilt latlify tHfl
molt tkepikal that It Is the f.reatett Ulood 1'uimcf on
earth. b"!i by lue.hct.iu il.ttel, every tier..
lhtectlont In eleveu language. fHlCB, f t.ao.
FOSTER, MIIBIMN &C0 , Prop's, Bulfa'o, N.Y.
E, Gr, EsMeman
number and gas ntter. Hear of Schuyler's hard-
All kinds of flttlnes for steam, cas and water
pipes constantly on hand.
ltooQng and spouting attended to atbhort no
Tinware ot every description made to order.
Orders lett at Schuyler 4: Co's., hnrdwaio Btore
wiu uo promptly iiui'u.
Bncrial attention irlven to hcatlns by steam and
win tin let. at Commlanloncrs' oflico on Mori.
dav thn 'in.l dar of June. A. I), lent, ut two O'clock
I. 31. Anew uriUKUtuotti-lwituutoi uuiuiuk-
don creek near r.uzauein raueii in risiiiiixurreif
township ! to bo a wooden brace covered brlduo 00
leet long between abutments, is feet wldo Irom
out to out ; abutments to bo built by eontractoi
ki nu tn nrlml r. nf Hltmvh.LCk three feet from ton of
wall plate, and s feet mgu aoovn low water mans
to tot) of wall plate, wlnif walls and illllns to bo
done uy contractor, l'lans and speclncatlons can
uo been nt luo uniee ui tuo vuumr iumuu3.vHci o
liloouisuurt'. l a.
CHAK..E9 HICIIAUT, 1 ,
11. K. KDUAlt, Commissioners.
Joshua rurratsiAN. )
Attest i , ,
John II. Oabky, Clerk.
Commissioners olllco llloomsburi,', May 10, 1SS1.
Tlio U. 8. Tclenlinne Is tlio latest Invention In Tclenlioiies. utiil stntids without a rl-
vnl, and is the only WORTHY HlVAFi of the Hull Telephone, and is tho only telephone
of tho kind ever before ottered to the public. It Is the only nnti-electrlo telephone
that is used with n Telephone Kepentor, or that will work on CKOOKEI). ANGLING
or ZIGZAG lines, or on n line having ACUTE OK KIGHT ANGLES.
Sold outright for 810,00 no exhorhltnnt rents.
Thev ure the only Telephones hiivliie tin automatic Lino Wire Titrhtner nnd thev
nro the only Telephones that are protected by an outdoor Lightning Arrester. All
sounds nro delivered In clear nnd natural tones. They nro the npntesl, most durable
and require less attention mid repairs than any other Telephone made. Send for our
Illustrated circular. Agents wnnted,
TUB XT. S. T-TSXEPHCOISrE CO.,
N03. 4!) AND fil WEST STREET, P. 0. E0X, 2S
SPRING STOCK OF CLOTHING,
HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS,
BOOTS, SIIOKS AND
levy & ays.
PardLGLOTfiiNq KoiJsb, BEEWICC
Beneath the counters, awny above the counters and filling
every inch of space in our extensive shelving accommodations,
our goods are
"We offer better goods at less prices than ever with latest styles
m all patterns. Call and judge tor yourselves, it wc do not at all
times sustain our well known motive.
SPECIAL NOTICE. Wo tako a jloo,uri! in waitins on our otistoiueii.
FWuTM BATTLES OF THE WORLD.'
JlrOAl'T. KINO U.S.. IIISTIIItV KIIOM TIIK riATTI.K.FIF.I.D. ! h" "alio" hirabire mada or
daatrojfd in a. dar, Hp w 1'atsai.r Ihitaterbaa turiifl.Uiift ahiRlt Corneal. A Qraod llugk fwr Utd and Tnuiit.'..KtvM
'liais. JUi IJii AttiK'iry. I(1yi rltamrt anJ itilruilmn. Mtl and l-'ltta IMuitMtlnn. itrala WaattdKf.rTwu.r.
Crnrlli ac (or full d.acrlvliua and Uruil. A'Mrt.a J..C MlOITIlllV it CO., I'hlludclcbla. 1'a.
FARM AND MILL PRQPEUTV
"T?otIce Is hereby Riven IhU nn application will
be made to mo uouri in uuiuiuuu -" u v."
Ola county, tn chambers, on Saturday tlio Situ day
of May A.1). ltwt. at o'clock 1'. M. under Hie sen.
eraluct otAtwembly ot tlio Coinmomvcaltli ot
rennsylvanla, entitled "An act to provide tor tlio
lacoti&ratlon aiidivirulatlon ol certain corpora
tlons." approved April iititli 1871, and Its bupple.
ri' nw, tor tlie charter ot a .prounbed corporation
to becalled "U 11. II. lloagland l'oat No. ho o. A.
Itotcatawlam, I'd.," the character and object
ot which la to Invest nnd securo muds for t he beuo.
ntot Its metnbf rs, their wives una orphan chl dren.
and for that pirn to iioiseaa na enjoy ail I In)
r&hU, b I uefltsaud privileges ot the salducl ot
assembly and Its supplement.
Catawlssa. To., JOHN 0. VOCUM,
Spill svtu,iwt.' May 2 solicitor.
Tho property situated about onoinllo houtliot
Jlirtllnvllle, llirtllo township, known as tlio Volia
Mill I'ropcrty. farm contains about
All necessary farm buliaitii's and mill In fair run.
Will bo sold at a barttaln-apply to JolmW.
Kvam or J. YV. liownun, llerwlck, Columbia coun.
TTf-.lJ Canvassers In every county In this
W EiUluQ. State to tako orders tor Nursery
stock. Jslrailt; and tf(r- employment at
tiOIHI WAtil'.M. Experience In the busi
ness not required. Nursorle widely and favor
ably known. Kor'tcrms address
Th9 0. L. Van Uusan Nursoiy Co.,
(JKNKVA, V, V,
VanimaenNuinorlas established 1839,
Also stuck at wholesale
April-j3teo w r
WILEY & RUSSELL'S
LABOR SAVING TOOLS & MACHINERY,
lleaibiuarters lor Iron, Stcol, Ilorw&lioes, Nails
ami Wagon Makers' ftnu uucksmitlis' Uuppllcs.
In r a el Bittenbemler,
Btore Warcrnoms J88 Franklin Ave., nlao ware,
rooms in Franklin Ae, and 115 t'entro ttrcet,
may 23 ly
howl tlx cents for nostoiro. and nv
celvo tree, a cosily box of good which
will help you lo moro money right
away than anythluirolse In tlili woild.
AH, of either bux, succeed from llrst hour. Tha
broad road to fortune opens beforo the works
absolutely sure. At onco addifHS, Tkvk Co., Aur
gusto, Maine. Dooai.ly
C. B. BOBBIN
FareigM amdi MamoMM
WINES AND LIQUORS,
AND JOBBER IN CIGARS.
B. F. BfflMACM
Oflico and Salesroom,
ODD FELLOWS' HALL, BERWICK. PA.,
1 DEALEll IS
PIANOS, ORGANS and SEWING MACHINES.
Tho celebrated CIIICKCItlNQ and IVEltS J: I'OND l'lanoi Tho celebrated E3TEV OEM OltOANS
S11EE1' MU3IO, MUSIU llOOKt), &c.
New lllah Arm Davis, New American No. 7, White! Doinostlc, Household, Now Homo, Now Howe,
ltoyal at. John, Ucnulno Singer iSlnirer I'atciit) sowing Machines.
Uenulno lMrts ot llardwaro for all kinds ot So lni; M.iclilnes, Noulles, oil, Attachments, Belts and
everything In tho lino or Sewing Machines at bottom prices.
Organs and Sewing Machined Sold on Monthly Payments.
Liberal Discount made for Cash.
Agent for the Old Staten Island Dyeing Establishment,
BlTTTEUICIv, DOMESTIC & UNIVERSAL PERFECT
tJcs'AllOrders received, promptly attended to.rft
I IP I IjJTJJ B iieiir, , I
ejus &wm m'E&w wmmm.
SHEET METAL WdMK .
IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.