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THE COLUMBIAN AND DEMOCRAT, BLOOM3BURG, COLUMBIA COUNTY, PA.
FIMDAY, OOrOHIiR, 23, 188,',.
(Dllllt'tT Utll.llllUI Till. TJHI.F,
Trnlin on tho Philadelphia ,t it. n. loac Iluncrt
is follows i 1
11:30 a, in.
3.H p. in.
0:1S p. ui.
Tralnson tho I). I.. W. II. II. Ic.no lllooinsburtr
0.31 n. in.
10.31 a in.
s:M p. in.
twin i. in
M a. m.
11:11 a. in.
4al p. in.
Trains on tho N. V. II. Hallway pass Illoom
Ferry as follows i
liUii a. in.
14.0H p. m.
0.37 p. III.
4.15 p. 111.
10.11 a in
Advertisements will be Inserted tn our
ocal columns nt tho following rates i
Slttmtlotis wanted, tree,
Iiost or found, free.
Help wanted, 20 cents.
Uooms to rent, I!0 cents.
One time cncli, or H times. 40 cents.
Tlio Coi.umiiian is oircrcd on tho follow.
Ing terms i
Kvery now subscriber paying n year In
advance, mid every old subscriber paying
In full to dato and one year In advance,
will receive the American Fanner, worth 1,
n year, free for one year.
Coi.cudiin and N. Y. Weekly ll'oiid 1 j r. 13.50
" " l'hlla. " Timet " 3.33
" 11 Aimrtcan Agriculturist " 3.W
" " Trilmnn .1- I'armtr " J.SS
Oilier pitpcrswlll be added to Hits list.
For 4 new BUbscrlbeis to the Columman
accompanied wltb tliu cash, i0.00, n copy
of tlio History of Columbia county will be
giver, to getter up of club.
For 3 new names and 4.00 we will send
the CoumniAN one year free to person send,
ing names j or If names are sent in by one
now talting the paper wo will credit his
nccount with one yew's subscription.
For 2 new names, with ili.OO, we will
send paper for 0 months to the person se
eming tlio names lor us.
For 1 new name with 1,50, we will
send paper 3 months to person securing the
same for us.
On receipt of 10 cents we will send the
Coi.umiiian to any address in the county
for one month on trial, and paper will not
be sent longer unless to ordered.
Shcdrick h. Hess will sell personal prop,
crty on bis premises in Bugarloaf township
on Wcducsday,Noveinber 11th at lOo'clock
Stephen Polio and Philip L. Miller, trus
tees, will sell real estate of Phoebe A. Mil
ler deceased, in Millllnville, on Saturday,
November 14, at 2 p. m.
Farm for Hale.
The farm now occupied by A. M. White
in Orange township, containing one hun
dred acres with good buildings and iin.
provements, is altered for sale, possession
to be given April 1st. 1880. For terms and
particulars npply to I. W. MoKelvy or Geo.
E. Klwell, ISloomsburg. Sept 3-Vtf
l?or Sale or HxchniiKC
Two good cows and a top buggy can be
bought at a bargain for cash, or exchang
ed for a good, kind horse,at Dr. Shnttuck's
Host Cuie, near D. Ii. Vs W. depot.Blooms
burg. lrlvntc Hule.
Of valuable real estate located in the vil
Inge of Stillwater, Col. Co, Pa., consisting
of a acre lot oil which is a good two sto
ry dwelling built in modem style, also a
new stable and out buildings.
Also another small lot on which Is a good
blacksmith shop. These propcilles aie
nicely situated and In a good place for
For further information address
lw. Col. Co., ra.
Sai.k. A young Jersey cow nnd
Fon Sai.k. A good horse at a reasonable
figure, gentle and safe, Inquire at this of
Feu Sai.k. Two buggies, ono spring
wagon, ono sleigh second hand, in eood
condition oltcred for sale for less than their
Oct. 2 If.
Dit. J. H. F.vans.
Edward Tustln Is reading law in the of.
flee of K. II. & H. K. Mttle.
N. S. Pursel nnd family, of Laurel Hun
took in the fair last week.
.Miss Delia and Charlie Yerrick, of Dan
ville attended the fair here last week.
C. O. llarkley Ksq and daughter, Miis
May, aro visiting til New Yoik state.
E. H. Driesbncli and family, of Montgoin
cry Station spent several days recently witli
Jeremiah Traub, of Crawford county,
Ohio, was visiting his brothers and sisters
during tlio past week.
Mr. nnd Mrs. E. W. Drinker, of Hart
ord, Conn, spent several days this week
with the family of the former.
Mrs. M. II. Mclvinr.cy, Mrs. J. H. Har
man, Mrs. Durkeo and .Mrs, Dr. Hebcr
went to Philadelphia on Wednesday.
Leonard It. liomboy Is our authorized
agent for soliciting subscriptions, advertis
ing and job work, and general collector.
Sherlll Mourey took Abram Petcrman to
the Eastern Penitentiary at Philadelphia
If you want good rubber boots and shoes
cheap-go to J. D. Wilson's, Main street,
Our jovial fat friend, of Kishingcreck
township, has concluded not to go into thfc
Tho contract for erecting a new building
nt the Normal Srhool has been awarded to
Charles Krug for $12,483.
During tlio fair last week u man with but
one arm and ono leg took In the sights.
What there was left of him was pretty
Tho Lord's supper will bo administered
In the Upper llilarcreek church on Sabbath
forenoon Nov. 1, .Preparatory services on
Quito a number of doctors wero in town
on Tuesday, nltendlng a meeting of tho
Columbia County Medical Society held at
the Exchange Hotel.
No better endor'cnient can bo given tho
ollleers of the Agricultural Society than
the fact that tho exhibits and attendance
were better and larger than ever before.
Prothonouolary Snyder Is certainly the
happiest man In the county. A little boy
was born to them on Thursday morning,
lloth mother aud child are doing well.
Oats, corn and hay, taken In exchnngo
for harness at Vandcrsllce's harness shop.
Has the Berwick Qauttt heard that tlicro
was n fair hero last week, which was at
tended by over 20,000 peoplo? Our 111
tempered cotemporary seems to bo subject
to altneks of biliousness of late.
W. N. Hosier, of Flshlngcrcek, has been
appointed storekeeper and guagcr for this
district, lie will have charge of the llrlar
crcek distillery. Mr. Hosier la a one-armed
soldier, and a jtauneh democrat.
An agent wanted for the "Personal
Memories of U. S. Urntit," In Main, Locust,
1'rankllu and lloarlngcrcek townships.
llKNKY S. Hlf AY,
2t- Hupcrt, Pa.
Mrs. John Kresslcr was taken sick Mon
day, with what seemed to boa slight at
tack of p.ualysU. The one slilo of her
body was numb for some time; but she has
Improved rapldly,and wo are glad to soy Is
nearly lestored to health,
Tho big ox that was exhibited at the fair
met with n mishap beyond lliickhorn, on
Monday morning, while on tho way to
Wasldngtonvllle. It fell out ot the wagon
and landed on Its back, but was not hint.
After some trouble he was reloaded and
proceeded on his way.
The steam heating company has effected
an organization, by the election of the tol
lowing board of directors: J. A. Funston.
I. S. Kuhn, H. O. Ncal, A. Z. Schoch and
J. O, Ilrown. A Z. Schoch Is nrosldmil.
and J. M. Clark secretin y. It Is the pies,
ent Intention to push the work at once.
Hugh W. Smith, son of ex-shcrllt Aaron
Smith, of Hemlock, died at his father's
house on Sunday, tho 11th Inst, aged 27
years, 8 months and 2 days. Ho was an
excellent young man, nnd his loss Is a
heavy allllctlon to his parents and wife and
children, who survive him. Tho funeral
took place on Tuesday, the 13th.
Wm. Hchm at the Keystone Bakery on
South Third Street, makes fresh bread,
rolls and enkes every day. Mr. Hchm has
had an experience of over 11 years ns a
baker, nnd lias served with some of the
best bakcu In the city. Ills delivery wag
on is on the streets every day meeting the
wants ot his customers. Give him a trial.
Prof. Galloway's lecture at the Sanitari
um on Tuesday evening was well attended,
and those who heard it were well pleased.
The Becond lecture will be given this Fri
day evening, nnd they will bo continued
every Tuesday and Friday evening at 7:150.
They arc popular lectures for ladies and
gentlemen. Tickets, 2.1 cents nt Clark's
List of letters remaining in the Post Of
flee nt Illoomsburg for week ending Oct.
Daniel Hartol, Mrs. Maggie Deichmlller,
Mis. S'idie Engler, Patrick Flannlgan, J.
N. Holtzhnwcr, Mrs. Win. Jones, Patrick
J. K. Evans, Esq , Mr. Ell Nash.
Persons calling for above plcaso say
(lKor.UK A. Ci.aiuc, P. M.
Frank H. Snyder, brother of Prothonota
ry Snydtr, died on Monday at Plymouth,
He was one of tho victims of the epidemic
that prevailed there a tew months ago, and
never fully recovered from the attack. Ik
was a printer by trade, having learned his
trade with Col. Tate, and was for several
years foreman of thu Coi.umiiian olllce.
lie leaves n wife, who was Miss Lucy Coll.
mau, and three children, two others having
died of the Plymouth epidemic. The body
was brought to lilooinsburg and buried In
ltosemont Cemetery on Thursday.
H. W. Hichards and J. H. Lewis left
Pennsylvania seven years ago, and went to
Melbourne, Australia, whero they have
been engaged In business ever since. They
are now back on a visit having left Austrn
lla on Juno 1st and arriving nt New York
on August 8th, nnd aro the guests of their
cousin David H. Jones of this town. In
going out llioy went by way of San Frau
clsco, across the Pacltic, nnd in returning
they came by the way of England, s; that
they have been entirely around tho world.
They will sail for home next month.
It would afford us niucn pleasure to be
able to print nil the matter contributed by
our excellent corps of correspondents
thiough the county, but owing to the tie
mund on our space we are obliged to
shorten up some of the letters so that all
the townships may be heard from. We
would suggest to our correspondents to
condense ns much as possible, and write
only what Is news of general interest in
their vicinity, and we do this not because
tho lelteis aru not Interesting, but for want
of space to print them.
Tho Sentinel says Mr. Krickbntim never
openly opposed n Democratic nominee.
Lut us see. We quote the following from
the 6Vn!i'nfof October 31st, 1881:
"The ques'lnn has frequently been asked
us, 'Wht-rn N Kilckbaum In tills county
light V When we siy ICrie.kb mm is for
Cleveland, Kinhr and Heform, we apeak
from perianal Lnotileilyc.''
The Sentinel was ut that time Mr. Krlck
bauni's organ, nnd though not then owned
by him it was under Ids control, nnd tho
aboyo wus undoubtedly nuthorized by him.
If not, why has he not contradicted It ? It
was his own public declaration in lavor of
a Hepublicnu candidate, and against tlio
regular Democratic nominee.
Matthew Wynkoop died at his home on
Third Street on Saturday morning Oct. 17th
of lock.Jaw. On .Monday Oct. 5th he was
kicked on tlio hand by a horse, lacerating
the second linger and fracturing tho bone.
Little attention was paid to the wound, nl
though it gavo him much pain. After ma.
ny entreaties ho finally submitted to Us be
ing dressed and treated by Dr. Gardner.
Tho Dr. cautloucd him to bo very careful,
as It was a dangerous wound, and he
should keep out of the cold nnd dampness.
Notwithstanding these precautious he went
to tlio fair grounds on Wednesday morning
to help ptaco his articles for exhibitions
and even then Ids jaws were stilt.
Wednesday night, lie took his bed and suf
fered great pain until tho time of his death.
He was 50 years and seven months of ago.
His body was burled In ltosemont Gemote
ry Tuesday afternoon.
On Friday last while Mr. Hartley Albert,
son, of Orangevllle, was In nttendanco at
tho Illoomsburg Fair, word was sent him
that his house was destroyed by fire. The
dwelling was a new house situated about
two miles from tho town of Oraimevlllo.
The family had left early in the mornlug.
Tho first one to discover tho tiro was a
neighbor named Patterson, who saw smoke
coming out of the roof at ubout eleven
o'clock und hastened to put out tho tire,
i. i. arrived on the spot the roof of
tho Albertson house fell in, and nothing
could bo saved. The House win. an ...
contents was destroyed. The property was
Insured by C.rHnapp for 1.500 in Clin,
ton of New York on tlio buildings and
$500 on contents of dwelling In People's
insurance Co,, of New York. Notice of
loss was received by O. F. Knapp on Sail..',
day evening and on Monday forenoon ad.
justed to the satisfaction of all.
Tho Scntintfi dental of what wo said of
Its editor and owner two weeks ago does
not'sufllco. It Is a matter of fact too well
known In this county tint both ot tbeso
gentleman have opposed the regular demo
cratic nominees when they themselves fail
ed to stouro tho nomination, Tlio editor
of tho Sentinel admits this, so far ns ho Is
concerned, Tho only denial so far ns re
lates to tho proprietor of that paper Is that
ho never erpeniy opposed any democratic
nominees. If an earnest personal solicita
tion of democratic voteis to support a re
publican candidate be not open opposition
to the democratic candidate, then we know
not what open opposition Is. We have been
infjrmcd by men whoso word 9 beyond
question, Hint they were urged by tlio pies
ent owner of tho Sentinel to support Mr.
Klntcr for Prothonotary.
Tho allegation that tho junior editor of
this paper was ever conspicuous nt tho
polls as n republican Is not true. He bns
been connected with the ColumiiIam tor sev
en years; the yrar previous to that he was
out of tho county, and he never voted the
republican ticket but once In Ids life, aud
tliLt was his first vote.
Two charges are made against the senior
editor of this paper. Ono Is tint a former
partner of his "traveled this county with n
certain candidate for sherllf against the
regular nominee." That might bo true,
but as wo never assumed to bo tho keeper
of any pnrtner we could not prevent him
from travelling through the county when
he pleased and with whom he pleased. Hut
In fact the allegation Is not true as the
"former partner" alluded to had sold his
interest In this paper before he travelled
the county as alleged.
Again, wo are accused of declining to
publish a "well prepared article on the tatllt
question, a few campaigns ago, defending
the democracy on that Issue." The "rella
ble In formation" on this point is partly
true. We remember one Instance In the
Hancock Campaign where an artlclo was
handed us for publication, and which we
were requested to print editorially. We de
clined to indorse it because It distinctly ad
vocated free trade. As we are now nnd al
ways have been believers In n protective
tarilt properly adjusted, the artlclo was
not in accordance with our views and we
could not consistently print it as our own.
It Is tho right of every editor to use his dis
cretion nt to what he will publish, nnd
what reject, and this right wo shall always
continue to exercise. The Sentinel Is cor
rcct. Our rejection of the artlclo in ques.
tlon was "Irom principle." Nothing has
ever been rejected which we considered
sound doctrine, nor what in our humble
judgment we believed to be for tho best In
terests of the democratic party.
Such trivial nttneksjis the Sentinel under
takes to make upon our democracy is the
strongest kind of proof that the record of
tho Columbian Is unassailable.
HIL-IISDAV, OCT. 15.
Estate of O. F. Harder, lunatic, Clinton
Ellis, Committee. Orde of court ns fol
lows : "And now Oct. 15, 1885, ordered
an attachment be issued if the money be
not paid and receipted within ten days
from notice of the order."
John K, Grotz, vs. E. C. Agcr. Contin
ued until Nov. 4, 1885, at 9 a. m.
In the estate of Casper Hliawn, deceased
Order of couit ns follows: "And now Oct
15, 1885, ordered that an attachment be
issued unless the money be paid within
ten days after notice of the order."
James McAlarney and wife vs. S. P.
Wolverton. Order of court ns follows :
"And now Oct 15, 1885, on motion of
John G. Freeze, Esq , for defendant, rule
Is granted upon the plaintiff to show cause
why an order shall not be mndo upon John
A. Funston, receiver to pay the defendant
the sum of $1500,64 with Interest from
March 17, 1883, and the costs ot the appeal
to the Supreme Court. Returnable, Nov.
10th, 1885, nt 9 a. in.
It is unlawful to hunt, shoot, kill or de
stroy any web-footed wild fowl except on
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays from
September 1st to January 1st. The pen.
ally for violation of this law Is S25.
Deer may be killed between October 1st
and December 15th. They must not be
puisued witli dogs, nor killed lu the watir
when driven thereto by dogs.
ll.iss may be caught from June 1st to
January 1st, only with rod, hook and
Rabbits may be killed between Novem
ber 1st and January 1st, but must not be
hunted with ferrets.
Squlriels may bo killed between July 1st
and January 1st.
The plover, woodcock and snipe season
extends from August 1st to January 1st j
quail or partridge, from November 1st to
January 1st ; pheasant, lrom September
1st to January 1st.
Hunting on Sunday is punishable with n
fine uol exceeding 425.
The fair brought a number of visitors to
N. M. llaitm m and wife and John Hart
man and wife, all of Nanticoke, wero homo
with friends a few days of tho week.
Miss Dlancli Shoemaker, of Harihburg
is visiting a week with her parents at this
Clarence Yost and wife, of Kishingcreck,
wero at E. J. Old's Saturday and Sunday
Tommy Chapln and wife, of Henton
paid -Miss Hetlle Pursel a visit the 17th and
Mr. Georgo Hartmar., of Sunbury, came
over from the fair and called around to see
Ills cousins In this place.
Schools opened Monday. Miss Maggio
Tubbs, of Cninbra. teaches tho upper
grade at lliickhorn, Miss Larlsli resigning
on account of sickness.
J. Cadman, of Illoomsburg, unloaded a
load of furniture at C H, Deltterlck's Mon
Miss Llbble Pursel had n velvet coat
stolen on Friday of tho fair.
The Misses Pardoe, of Washlngtonvllle
were nt A. J. Emmett's Sundays
Wnrren ICIstler stopped with bis parents
C. II, Mooro nnd wife, of Van Camp,
were homo tho 18th. Inst.
A private correspondent of ours sends us
tho following problem In mental ailthmetlo
for solution! Two boys together Belt CO up
pies, each ono selllug 30 apples. Ono boy
sells his npples two for 1 cent and receive8
15 cents the other 3 apples for 1 cent and
receives 10 cents, lloth together receiving
25 cents. Now, the next day ono boy say
ho alone will sell 00 apples at samo rate
both did day before, viz,, 5 npples for
cents, and ho does so but only receives '
cents. What becomes of that ono cent?
Not being experts in that branch
mathematics wc aru unable to say. Will
60U10 ono help us out nnd answer through
the columns of tho Coi.umiiian' next week
Tho great success of Kellei's Catarrh
Remedy Is due to Its virtue, No other pro.
paratiou has produced like results or at'
tulned its success. One bottle will demon,
etrato tho claims made for It. tieo ndver.
Tlio Tlilrtlolh Annual Pair of the Columbia
County Agricultural Society, held last week) was
success in every particular. On tuo opening
day, WodncsJay, tnero was a general rush. The
place allot ted for each variety of exhibits were
noon illicit nud temporary additional onos erected.
Ids Krc.it lunc.isoof exhibits was noticed In ev-
ry department. In Olio ot tho main buildings,
under tlio class ot doinoslld maniifacliiiCft, tho
following entries wero made. Loaies ot wheat
brend, n?j rye bread, tj graham bread, S; biscuits,
butter, 3 pounds or more, 18; iliiTerciit varieties
of pies 41; cnkc4, ftos of canned goods there were
INO; of butters nnd Jellies. nil. Among tlio pics
tlio pumpkin and squash predominated; among
cakes, tho cocoanut; nmong canned goods, peach-
ci, plums and cherries Among tlio JelthM, plum
grape nnd quince, t'nder tlio household manu
facturea wero Ul entiles. Under tho clan of
needlework thero wero 3T0. The articles of hand
made lace, tint-ad tljy, sou pillows, pieced quilt
patchwork, crochet tidy and phi cushions wero
most prominent, Tho class of nne arts was well
repiesented. Ml M. .1. (Ireeno, ot Kspy, had
Itoman soldier Inlu'tro painting on veil ot, n cac
tus on panel and dogwood on sa.ln. Jltas Jomitc
.Manning painted pinnules, looking glass and
drum. Mrs, Dr. Schuyler, painting on brass
placqtics, clock, satin tidy, tambourine, china
cups and saucers and Kensington. 1,. M. Kclch
ner, of Uglitstrcet, hadsomo beautllul specimens
Of pen drawing as fine ns could bo found any-
whero. II. A. JlcKlllIp had n lino oxliltltot pho
tography photographs, views, Ac. Hiey were
admired by a great many people. U llcrnard had
very lino specimen of wood carving from wal
nut, nicely polliliod. V. ll. MUnoa, of lapy, had
an ornamental clock case, and Inlaid chess board.
Theso wero both ery lino articles ot wood woik.
Tlio chess ttblo was composed ot over 1MO pieces
Wo wero toll tint Mr. Mllum etpeels soon to
make ono of over s.oooploecs and will use about
every kind ot wool to bo found In tlio market.
-Mrs. O. Ii ltabb, of Illoomsburg, had a lino display
of fancy ncellcwork, among which weio toilet
sets clock stinJ, match silo, bannerettes stand
mats knit work In stockings coats, scarfs em-
I'oldcrud biunerettos, Ac, Mrs. ll. Vciger, of
lymouth, had a largo variety of needlewoik, somo
ery handsomo articles ot wearing appareL Mrs.
KlU l-'.ius Annie, Sadlo and Jcnnlo Faus, of
ilughosvllle, had articles of needlework. Miss
Bella Illdlay, ot MghUtreet, exhibited very pretty
Inndm.vla lico. Miss K nuu.I. Townscnd had set
oftolletmits Mrs. J. l'.Woodrlng.cra.y work cush
Ions and table soarfs. Mlsi Mauilo Umglcr had bu-
reausets, nuts audpliKh pinslei Miss Martha
Clark hid crochet shout lor capo ot yam and satin,
knit rod skirt, knit should )r capo anl stocking
Thero wero 'lunlrolinf article,' ot lino needle
work that nttr.icto I our attention, but wo cannot
mention th s names of exhibitors, wo have not tho
time nor space.
Mr. Charles B. Old, ot lliickhorn, had oa exhibi
tion a miniature stoim engine, This wn3 a very
nice pleco ot michlnery an I a credit to tho manu
Under tho class of grain and seeds there were
upwards of ono hundred exhibits ; and they wero
all choice, there wero n lends ot coursa for each
variety but nnyonoof them would have mado
tlrst diss heed, and It all our farmers would exer
cise the same care In the selection nt their seeds
what a revolution thero would bo In the crops pro
duced. Wo noticed sevea new varieties ot corn.
Class T Vegetables. Hero was a vttst exhibit.
potatoes of every variety, Including tiie luilmeycr
bcedllng, turnips rutabagas, beets sugar lH?ets,
carrots, parsnips, onions, hops, mangoes toma-
toes, cabbage, citrons celery, peppers, beans,
squashes, pumpkins radishes, egg plant, Ac, Ac.
Tho number nnd variety of pumpkins and squashes
uuai, an j L-i-vr. i uuiu era MiiuiMifs 01 every
shapo and size, but only ono that was tho Main
moth and that was raised-by Wm. Illleman (it
ureenwoou. u weigneu 17(1 pounds and ineasmeil
feet 5 Inches around. Nett to this was the ono
exhibited by Wm. Abbott of Kspy, weighing 1M
tinder Class 8,vas nrst the fruit. Kvery variety
was represented Including apples, pears, peaches,
quinces grapes, plums ra.-pberrles and crab ap
ples In tho same class were found the w inos ot
every variety. If quantity was necessary todli
tlngulsh which was tho beat, tho Judges certalnly
li.nl no trouble In that particular.
Class 5 -roult ry, Was well rcpicsentcd with
the exceptions of turkejs. Them wero a number
and variety of bantams, and pl.reons. Under tho
same shed, we noticed a pair of tame crows, inal
teec.its, dog and pups, pet rabbits and chicken
hawk. The dogs wero ihe pioperty ot.l. Howard
Kline of Orangevllle who offered them tor sale.
Tho chicken hawk belonged too. 11. Martin ot
There was a good representation of sheep,
nmong which weio bouthdown, graded Lincoln,
LclchCoter, and Hampshire dow n.
Class 3 s Ine, Was w elt represented. Tho
Berkshire, by A. 1'. (lrut,and Alfred IrUu.liloouis
burg. Tho Chester White by S.' V. lioone, T. J.
Harton, Illoom, Samuel Ilartel, Samuel Illdlay,
Llghtstreet, Alfred In In, Illoom, II I,, ltlttenhouso
Berwick, Iteuben Hess ltupert, nnd Daniel Yoeiim
Illoomsburg. Tho Poland China by Lmanuel
Krum, Llgutstrect, Tho graded by A. M. White,
Llghtstreet, Emanuel Krum, Lightstrect, Samuel
Illdlay, Llghtstreet, John S. MenaCh, ltupert nnd
Matthias MialTer, Illoomsburg, Tho Jersey lied
by ll. W. sterner and Mrs ll llrfogle, Illooms
burg. Tho Iluroc Jersey by J. S. Phillips, Daniel
Yocuin and Dr. II. 1". narduer. Dr. (lardner had
ono liuroe Jersey that was 815 Uaj sold and weigh
ed aso pounds
Class 3-Cattlo. Tlicro was a great exhibition
of cattle, tho Short horns Devons, Jerseys Huern-
beys llolsteln, Graded, Natlie, Dutch I'reslan,
Ajershlro and Swiss In all 188 head. A. S. shl-
mer ot the ilcdlnglnn stock Varm had M head ot
cattle, enibr.iclng(luenise).s llolsteln, Ajershlre
E. 11. Hiowerhad a line lot of Moves on exhlbl-
t Ion. They wero beaut les- they looked too pretty
to think of putting lire In thein. CO. (Ullgnan
nlso hail n line display beautiful nickel plated
stoics. L. U. Whary and 1". S. Moj cr had each a
Caswell Pros A Co., of tho Illoomsburg Woolen
Mills, had a lino display ot their suitings.
M. C. Sloan A Pro. had their usual display otnne
buggies nnd carriages They attracted the atten
tion of n great many.
John Kves ot MIllMUe, had a number or lit I
farm wagons on exhibition. Mr, Ku-s makes a
good, stioiig and light mining farm wagon and
has a wide' trade. Ho had also on exhibition a
light two-seated carriage.
S. A. Wilson had somo buggies made al Homer
and Sjracuse, N. Y.
c. S. l-'urmm eihlbited robjs, blankets harness
Duld Ifl-.venberg had a full lino or robjs, blank-
els, Hunks lallses, Ac, Ac, lie had a lino display.
J. I. Dillon had on exhibition a great variety ot
plants from hlsgreen house; howas In nttendanco
tho most ot tho lime und sold a great number ot
The Kaglo Iron Works ot Wllkes-llaire, had
thelrrepresentatUo and a variety of Iron fences
They nre manufacturers of wiought Iron fences
for cemetery lots, residences balconies Ac. Tho
advantage ot these over cast, Is that they aro light
and cannot bo broken. A specialty foi farmers Is
their corregatcd metallo picket fence. This Is
certainly tho cheapest picket fence made. They
also mako a hurdle fence, especially for fanners
Aaron Smith exhibited tho lluckejo Drill and
Cultivator, for which he has the agoocy for this
county north of tho river.
S. C. shlvo had on exhibition tho Tilumph ami
Monarch grain and fertiliser drills, also a number
of plows, rou'iulbb slip-patent plow shears Hit
bourn hollow axlo farm wngons, Mr, Shlvo bells
nlso corn shcllere, platform spring wagous and
J. Howard Kllr.e, of Orangevllle, had tho Penn
sylvania grain drill, for which he Is tho agent.
K. S. Sajles, 13'l N. Del. Ae., Philadelphia, trav
eling agent fortho Paclilo (luauo Co., was In nt
tendanco forthe purpose of advertising tho Pota
ble I'acltlo (luano In tho Interest of tho Tanners'
Produce Kxchango and for tho farmers of this
county. This phospuato Is composed of "Phos
phoric acid, soluble and available, rt to 11 per
cent,; bono phosphate of lime, available, is tost
per cent,; ammonia, i to 3j per cent,; potash, 9
to8V percent.; equivalent tosulphato of potash
4 to fl per cent." Many circulars weio dlstilbulod
grUng testimonials ot panics who baeusedtho
Uuano for jears nnd tested as to Its worth,
The illoomsburg Agilcultural and Iron Works
had somo ot their threshers and separators, which
wero tested by a number ot people.
J, M. Hulihlser, of Liglitstreet alwhad thresh-
ers and separators
W. II l'reas A Son, ot lienylck, had tho Mccor
mick steel and twine binder; and tho McConntck
No. s! mower. Tho nrst leaping machlt.0 wus In
rented and tested by tho lute Cjrus HauMct'or
mlck In isn. Hi lsil twomachlnes werobold. la
IMllUty machines were sold; 1871, 10,m and In
imi tlicro wero 51,811 sold. In addition to tho
Mccormick machines Vreas A Son also exhibited
tho l'remont and Adams bulky cultivator, tho
spangler corn planter, tho cumpbell wood beam
plow, the W, 11. Kreas A Son jiotato digger and tho
Tho Walter A. Wood Harvooter and Hinder Com
pany had n mammoth blgn, It ejiild bo seen all
over tho ground,
fred lliigenbuch represented tho Deerlng Twine
Hinder and tho Deerlng -Mower,
on Fi May afternoon "Defender1 attadlon own
ed by .lumes M. Wilcox of Wllkesbairo trotted on
time, making a half mllo in imii. This horso has
a record ot -.';vo which he made lu a tre ' et .Mays
v lite, Kentucky In itwa w hen ho was bu l blx years
old. lie took nrst premium at Tuiikhannock, Wy
omlng, Ucrnlck nud Illoomsburg.
Wldto A Conner of orangcvlllo had their thresh
ers and separators on exhibition, nnd wero busy
describing tlio good qualities of their machines.
Their power was tho only sell regulator on tho
As usual tho stand of J. Saltrcr was ono of tho
centres of Attraction. Jerry .was disguised In his
now wig, nnd some peoplo did not rccognlKi him,
so youthful did ho appear. Ono lady said nho
knew "tho old man Hattrer with tho bald head,"
butshodld hot know "tho young min." Good
muslo on pianos and organs assisted by Trot.
Metherell and Itlchnrd kept tho stand constantly
s irrounded by a big rrowd. Somo ftno work
done on tho 1) ivls nnd White machines, was great
Mrs M. E. Kuss also exhibited pianos and or
gans and her assistants furnished her excellent
muslo which received Its full sharo of attention.
.Mrs. Nuss sold several ot her fine Instruments
Tho Illoomsburg school Furnishing Company
had a largo t:nt under which they exhibited tho
Conner School desk. Mr. W. 1. Conner was In nt
tondanco allthothno and showed tho merits of
tho desk which Is highly spoken ot by nil who havo
usod.them, and their sales aro Increasing rapidly.
Tho lteformo 1 Congregation had the dining hall
and cleared about (.100.
The Illoom Band furnished good muslo every
Tho Kngllsh Cornet Hand ot Nanticoke spent
Friday on tho grounds Their uniforms aro tho
samo as tho new ones of our band, nnd their play
ing was first class
Thero were 13,ouo pooplo oiUho grounds on Fri
day, nnd about cooo on Saturday.
Tho Coti MnuN was tho only newspaper having
an onico on the grounds.
Tho Farmers' race took phco on Thursday, with
tho following name.1 persons nnd horses t
C. P. Armstrong, "Frank" 3 3 3
II. M. Melllck, "Flora" 4 4 3
I'lilllpCreasoy, "Daisy" 1 1 1
Seymour l'ohe, "Mary" a 3 I
Time for this race3.SJ, 3.23.
Tho raco for all horses that havo never b;aten
2 50 In harness took placo Thursday afternoon
with tho follow Ing result i
A. M. Long, Bethlehem, "Perilous" 5 8 3
Jno. W. Olbtn Illoomsburg, "Maggso S" 0 5
Harry Faux, Hazleton, "Flora L" Sis
(leo. Cooke, Wyoming "Mott Medium" 1 1 1
J. Simpson, llalcton, "Dan" 4 6
W. M. Hughes, " "lllchard B" 3 3 1
Time, 5:15, 8.40, 2:13.
Tho colt raco.took placo on Friday afternoon.
There were five entries, but 11. P, Klsncr of rowl
ersilllo dropped out and Ictt four tosturt-tho
race closed as follows :
u! I Sands "Hesslo Sands" 111
Philip Crcasey, "Flora" 3 3 3
1!. L. Adams, "Prince" s 3 i
W. II. Illdlay, "Bird" 3 1 1
In the race of horses that havo never beaten
3.3) tlicro wercboven entiles but C. It. Cummlngs
of Ilarrlsburg, J. J. Toolo, Shenandoah, and W.
W. Murray. Hath, N. Y., withdrew. J. J. Toole's
horse was withdraw n on account ot lameness. Tho
raco was won as follows i
Andrew Kaull, St. Mary's "Pilot Boy" 1 1 1
C!eo. Cook, Wyoming, "Mott Medium" 3 J a
A. W. Long, "Perilous" 3 4 3
W. M. Hughes Ilnzlcton, "Charley S-' t 3 4
TIine,S:lJ, 3.1'), 3:34.
Tho raco for horses that have never trotted In
harness In less than 3.0) took place on Saturday,
There were blx entries for this race. Ik crevellng,
Llghtstreet, and D.n Id C. Black, Centrnlln, w Ith-
drawn after the first heat, IcaUng the four to tint
ns follows :
Harry Faux, "Flora L" 3
W. 51. Hughes "lllchard II" 1
Oeo. K. Hess, "Flora" 5
Jno. W, Olbbs, "Maggio " 1
3 2 3 3
13 3 3
1 4 1
Time. 3:48, 3 50,;3:53, 3.19, !:15, 3:17.
In tho open to all race which took placo Satur
day attci noon thero wero six entries. C. It. cum
mlngs of Ilarrlsburg, C. U. 'ritnun ot Shenandoah
and W. W, Mm ray, Bath, N.Y., withdrew nnd J.
J. Toole's horse was withdrawn oa account ot
lameness There wero four heats mado In this
raco, which wero as follows :
Andrew Kaul, "Frank Hull' 3 111
A. W. Long, "Scotland" 12 3 3
W. M. Hughes, "BobeitC" 3 3 3 3
Time, 3.31, 8.3-1, 3:33, 2:31.
Complaint is frequently made by those
who use baking powders that they leave in
iread, biscuit or cake raised by them a ills-
agreeable, bitter taste. This taste follows
the use of all impure baking powders, and
is caused cither by their containing alum
(Introduced to make a cheap article), by
tho Impure and adulterated character of
other ingredients used, or from tho lgnor-
nnce of their manufacturers of thu proper
methods of combining them. These bak
ing powders leave In tho bread a residuum
formed of lime, earth, alum, or other de
leterious matters, not always, though fre-
picntly tastablc lu the food, and by nil
physicians classed ns Injurious to health.
The Hoyal linking I'owder Is free from this
set ions defect. In Its use uo residuum Is
eft, and the loaf raised by It Is always
sweet, light and wholesome, nnd noticeably
free from the peculiar taste complained of.
The reason of this is because It is com-
posed of nothing but absolutely pure ma
terials, scientifically combined In exactly
the proper proportions of acid and alkali
to act upon and destroy each other, while
producing tho largest amount of raising
powder. We nre justified lu this assertion
from llio unqualified statements mado by
Iho Government chemists, who nftcr thor
ough nnd exhaustive tests, recommended
the Itoynl for Governmental use because
of its superiority over all others In purity,
strength and wholesoineness. There Is uo
danger of bitter bread or biscuit where it
alone is used.
Hownian Crawford, while going through
the woods, on bis way to Cnmbra a little
beyond this place, whose attention was
attracted by n rustling noise below
Iho dugway, dlscoveicd somcthlug which
he supposed lo be some hogs. But
upon Investigation found it to be so.nethlng
else. Jumping and running among thu
group he frightened three of the animals
up n tree and one ian in another direction.
Calling for assistance seveiul others soon
appeared ou the scene. Firing several
times at the animals without elfect, How.
man climbed the tree and with rovolycr
shot three raccoons, This was an agreea
ble aud lucky surprise for the boys.
Your correspondent, after returning from
a business trip with a neighbor friend
whom he was visiting last week ono even
lug, while walking lu the darkness nround
the wagon-shed which stood on descend
ing ground, blundered and fell till It jin
gled, headlong over an embankment and
wall four feet in height, fortunately escap
ed serious injury from tho unlucky mishap.
Jcnathau Steel, a Fort Mllllln victim of
1B03, emigrated to Wisconsin about 20
year3 ago; has returned to visit the placo
and friends of his early life. Something
has wrought changes lit tils physique; cith
er nge, or fright from arrest. Hut every
body knows it is tho former.
L. M. Crcveling, for many years the com.
mlttecman of Fislilngcreek's Democracy, Is
remodeling und building tin addition to bis
A ratlwr novel und somewhat out of
date Job was petfonned on the premises of
neighbor Isaac Ulbbons, Sr., last Friday,
Of course be nttended all the corncuttlngs,
and now told thu boys to get their grubbing
uocs sharpened, and about 20 responded,
and quite a patch of brush was upiooted
from thcli moorings.
Quito & number of conflagrations have
occurred lately among farm buildings.
Tlio wliooplngcough has n toothold among
thu little ones in this neighborhood.
Aflct all the fairs wo hopu wo will havo
fair weather to husk our corn.
Women a common noun, femlnlno gen
dcr, third person plural number, and (no-
cording to circumstances) In the acceptive,
rejcctlve, passive, possessive or objective
case; aud according to rule, without ex
ception, agree with men on matrimony,
but very otlen dlsagteo on business and do
uicstla altalrsj and lu the strugglo for au
Ihoilly frequently succeed In wearing' the
A lino portrait ot Conrad 11, Day, demo
cratic candidate for Stnto Treastirer, can
be seen In our olllce window.
We hnvo just received the premium list
of tlio The 1'hiUetphia Weekly fte, nnd It
Is certainly the finest pleco of work It hns
ever been our good fortune to sec. How
1e JVcm -call offtr such Inducements is n
mystery. Wo ndvlso all our readers lo
send for n copy nnd cxnmlno It. Among
their premiums Ihcy oiler the World's Cy.
clopcdla and The Weekly Fiest one jenr
Tho Salvation Army havo leased Fur
mnn's hall for flvo months nnd will open
flto hero Saturihy, November 1, 1885, meet
Ing every night, commencing nt 8 o'clock,
Sunday meeting at 11 a. m. 3 nnd 8 p. m.
SCOTT'S KMULSION OF I'UHE
COD I.lVIll! OIL, WITH I1T1-OP1IO&PIIITKS,
For Wasting Children.
Dr. S. W. Cohen, of Waco, Texas, says:
"I have used jour JCmtilslon In Infantile
wasting, with good results. It not only ro
stores wasted tissue, but glvc9 strength,
ami I heartily recommend It for diseases
attended by atrophy."
A Ccuk at IiAsT. Kly's Cream Halm
goes more directly thnn nny other catnrrh
remedy to the sunt of the disease, and has
resulted In more cures here than all others.
Witkes-llarre, Pa., leader.
Sly son, aged nine years, was allllcted
with catarrh, the use of Ely's Cream Halm
effected a complete cure. W. E. llninmnn,
druggist, Easton, l'a. oct-10-4t-d.
The show has been hero nnd the peoplo
have parted with their money torn purpose
which some of them nt least had better not
Invested, but saved it and bought tho nec
essaries of life. The show was free from
rowdyism and swearing; but had a gam
bling concern along with it. Could not
some way be devised by our wise leglsla
tors lo pteveut this fruud upon tho public;
even under tho very eyes of ollleers of law
and In broad daylight. Hut then you know
perhaps they havo license to cheat nnd
rob their feltow-meu like somo other pub
Mr. Jacob Weaver, the carpet weaver,
died suddenly last week. He had brought
a piece of carpet to town and was return
ing home, when he had a stroke ot npo
plexy and died almost Instantly, lie was
buried in Union Cemetery on Monday fore-noon-
Hev. J. II. eiman delivered a good
sermon upon the occasion.
There was a Prohibition Political meet
ing upon our streets on last Saturday nftcr.
noon. The crowd wus not Immense. 'Iho
speaker said that the Temperance parly
was rapidly gaining ground and would
hold the balance of power in their bauds.
We think thnt the proper place for minis
ters Is tn thu pulpit and not making politi
A man bad his leg cut off and otherwise
seriously lnjurcu on last Sunday, by a
freight train near Hlngtown.
A small child of Mr. Sldler's was buried
on Monday nt 2 p. m. in the Unlou Ceme
tery. Arthur, son of A. L. Ilolslme, died on
Sunday night nnd was buried in the Union
Cemetery on Wednesday. Ho was a rc
maikably bright child for his age, and will
be missed by his playmates, aud friends.
Do not forget the musical entertainment
on Oct. 31, by the Luther Union, ns it
promises to be a grand success.
The pupils of the high school will bold
an entertainment on Nov. 20 and 27 in
iniiLiDELriiu, October, 19, 1885.
Beginning in 1876, we have
had for several years the largest
shoe-trade in the world. For a
year or two at first we dealt
chiefly in the lower grades. As
our general trade improved our
shoe-trade grew in quality as
well as in volume. There was a
time when we got to keeping
about every kind that anybody
imagined he or she wanted. It
was then that we reached the
distinction of having the largest
shoe-trade in the world.
Four years ago we began to
drop the lower grades and to
narrow our stock to the actual
needs of people. We have
gradually dropped and dropped
since then, until we are able to
say that we haven't a shoe in
the store that isn't useful and
proper to somebody not a
kind of shoe that somebody
hadn't better wear.
Every fashionable shape and
kind of course, many that lash
ion permits, and some that con
tinue in spite of fashion these
we keep, wnat we nave drop
1 11 n . 1 1
ped are mainly shams, false
leather, work disguised with the
skill of a counterfeiter shoes
that are made to cheat with and
not to wear. 'Ihere are many
kinds of such very good-look
ing shoes, some of them made
lor short-sighted merchants, nt
for the wearers.
But thousands on thousands
of people buy these shams of
shoes. Ihe industry of making
them is an enormous one. Nine
ty-nine in a hundred shoe-deal
ers selt them. You can't judge
leather. More than halt ot you
distrustful of shoes in general,
grudge the necessary price of
proper shoes. It takes some
pluck in a merchant to tell you
We count it one of our most
signal achievements that we
have turned every imitation shoe
out of the store keep nothing
but honest leather and work
and yet have lost no trade. We
didn't do it suddenly. It took
us three or four years to bring
our standard up to where we in
tend to keep it. it is success
enough that during this time of
contention with the less intelli
gent half of our own customers
trade has not diminished.
It was necessary to relate this
history to convey an adequate
notion ot what our shoe-trade is
Every sort of reasonable wan
in shoes we provide tor ready
made and to measure, There
isn't a shoe-shore anywhere that
provides so fully for all sorts
of real wants. There isn't
one anywhere that so sharp
ly refuses the demands of
mistaken people for shams.
Nothing below the level of hon
est leather and work in our
If you find yourself wanting
a lower-priced shoe than we
have in the store you are trying
to throw your money away.
We are not going to help you.
Pay more money and get a
By tho middle Market-street door.
Fine black rubber overgar
ments, $2; pretty colored ones,
$8 or $ro.
By the middle Market-street door.
AVann skirts at 7; cents to
Si.so are merely a matter of
1810 Chestnut, tenth counter, where the umbrellas
used to be.
Guinet's black silk extraordi
nary. We have secured Guinet
black cachemire silk of a quality
not to be got for a dollar we
never saw the time when it was
to be got for a dollar before. A
dollar a yard !
Ten other qualities also from
55 cents to $3.75 a yard.
Southwest from tho center.
Chestnut, Thirteenth and Market streets
and City-hall square.
HAZI.ET. In Orange township, Octo
ber 8, 1885, from Injuries received by a fall
on a log, James Nelson llazlct, aged 8
years, 0 months and 20 days.
Mrs. C. E. Hnbb has just returned from
tho cltv with a full line of uew millinery
goods, also nil kinds of knit goods, wool
stockings for ladles, misses and children.
A special bargnln in wool stockings.
Chenper anil better than can oo nail else
where. Wanted. Eggs, Shr.llbarks, Chestnuts
nnd Walnuts, nt J. F. Caldwell's, Haker
and Confectioner. tf
Children's plush caps made to order nt
Mrs. u. Itabb s, opposite Corell's furni
Orders taken for nil kind of fancy goods
111 u. n. ltnbb-s millinery store, Jlain, op
posite Corell's furniture store.
Uso O. K. Coffee the best In the market.
Seldom equaled. Never excelled. For
sale everywhere. Oct 2-tf
Now is the time to havo vour furs
cleaned, lined, nnd made equal to now at
Hits. u. r.. iiatib-s, opposite uorell s lurnl
Columbia Ocrmantown Wool is tho best
made, has no equal, therefore the cheapest.
warn iss &on.
Also Columbia Snxonv Wool. The finest
and best Snxony in the market. Try them.
Children's Jersey caps, from 20 cents
upwards, nlso all kinds of felt hats for
women, misses and children, at Mrs. C. E.
uauii a, opposite Uorell s furniture store.
Another lot of Ladies' Misses nnd Chil-
rens Coats, Huversacks und Wrans lust
n nt tjiarK cc son's.
All kinds ot crape goods n specially at
Mrs. C. H. Habb's millmerv store, onnoslte I
iorcu-g lurnuurc store.
We are ottering special bamnins in Black
Silk, llrocadc Velvets, also Black Brocade
SHK3 ana uienilc Fringes. Clark & Son.
All kinds ot fnncv cooiR nnd cmbroid-
ry materials, kent constantly on hand at
juts. u. ii. itabU's.
Speedy cuie to all diseases of tlio kid
neys or urinary organs by usinir Hunt's
neiier ston vour coup 1 w mi e vnn run.
Bye nnd bye nothing will do It. It is worth
heeding, that Parker's Tonio is the best
tiling known for coughs, colds, tomid liv
er, kidney troubles und weak lungs. You
nsK your me in watting. Taue it while
neru is yci lime. uct U.4W
When Hby wu sick, we gire her CMtorii,
When ihe wu a Child, she cried for Castorla,
When the bocirae Miss, ehe clung to CMtorle,
When ahe lisA Children, the gre them CutorU,
With bright eyes and elastic step, yet
gray, lustcrless hair. It is uiiniitimil.nivr.
ess. 1'nrker's lia r la sum w 11 1 cstore tlio
black or brown prem ituiely lost, cleanse
from nil daiidrulf, and ston its falllnc.
Don't surrender your hair without an ef.
iort 10 Bavo ll Uct D-4w
Thorn rtalltv renorts from nil our
cities indicate nil increase of disease. Wero
the blood-corruptiug alcoholic nolsons.
known us medicinal tonics, suppressed by
law, una tho great invigorator, Vinegar
Diuurs, suustuuteti, tieiuii-s Harvest would
not yield so largely ns It does. To realize
its virtue It Is only necessary to elvo it a
Behold tho couqueror of nil kidney, liv.
cr, and urinary diseases
H nut's Hemedy.
By nccideut a man swallows n nolson
now irimuenecl lie is. now t iu linusn nn.
lltloles are sent t own after it. und In what
flnwlnf tPI-me til.) ini.de.x, rrnc l,.,r.l,.a .In.,..
5i. .i,.,.. v. . i" ., :....
KdyW of nols no '3
ri.l TiTn n.,..- i.i i. ............
cd these, but it ts weak and diseased, und
so falls of its duty. Do vou understand
una inci r it so, you will bu glad to learn
that Dr. Kennedy's Kavoritu Hemedy cures
What nt niinctitc it i-lvea . Iinv rlfnl
it miiKi-a my sieep, uy using Hunt's Hem-
Tllg FIl.ST KEEN TWlNflE,
As the senson ndvnnccs. tln nubia nml
nehes by which rheumatism makes itself
known, are cxnerienced after nvi.rv nv,,n..
uro. It is not claimed that Hood's Sarsa.
pnriua is a specific Tor rheumatism w!
doubt If thero Is. nr run lin an,l r,., ,,,.
Itnt 11m !...... ...1 . 1 ii, , i . i, .. -
sanarllla. warrant us In ii,i niinit. wi.n
suiT..r ' i,f.,. ! . "W"!?0,111"8 who
7, . iMiiiimiiom i,u iau it ueiuru tiie
ursi Keen twinge.
Housewives, shop girls and sales women
uu sutler more or less from Weak Back
ami Dtueacne. Apply a Hop I'orous Phis.
ter anil get Instant relief. A fiuuous
sircngtiitner. use druggists.
Thousands of Ablo Men Kail in Life for
purely physical reasons. They arc not tor.
pld but iheir liver Is, nnd thu liver blocks
thu way. Thev nru billons, vidlnw oiiin.
ned, headachy ami miserable, nil because
uiai great giuntl uecllnes lo Uo lis work,
Tho medicine that can restore to this orgnn
Its natural power will add ono hundred
per cent, to thu available Inrrn At 11,1a
world, Wo know of but ono Ihlng able to
do this Dr. Kennedy's l-'uvotltc Hem-
I'urlfy your blood, touo up the system,
and regulate tho lllirestlvn nritnni' bu Inlr.
Ing Hood's SnrsaporlUa. Sold by nil drug.
THB CliniSTlAt AtlVOUATK
says 1 "A general complaint thnt spares
neither class nor condition of, person, Is
scaled In the liver. It f.iay'iio truly
this Is our national disease, nnd It gives us
great pleasure tt'licor or rend tho testi
mony of persons of well known veracity
and Intelligence lo proyo the value of Sim
iiions Liver Hi-Riilator ns u remedy. Tho
printed and verbal testimony of so many
friends nnd acquaintances satisfies us that
this Is ono of Iho exceptions to tlio general
humbuggcry of medical specialties."
Henry Hclm-iilinl. foreman llci.ry Krug
Packing Co , St. Joseph. Mo , uses Dr.
Thomas' Eclictrlc Oil with his min for
sprains, on.s, bruises, chapped bands, etc.
It is thu best
An ilnsllo stop, buoyant splrlts,nnd cltnr
comtilixlon, ate among tho tunny desirable
results ofputo blood. The possessor of
healthy blood has his faculties nt com
mand, and enjojs n clear and quick per
ception, which Is lmosslblo wl.cn tho
blood 14 heavy nnd sluggish with impurl.
lies. Ayct's Snrsnparllla Is the best blood
purifier nnd vilallzer known.
By virtue of a writ ot sundry writs issued cut of
the Court of Common Mens ot Columbia Co , and
lo me directed III be exposed to public sale at tho
Court House, In Illoomsburg, on
Saturday, November 1-1, 1885,
at 5 p. m.nll that certain meismgo nnd lot ot
ground situate In the town ot Illoomsburg, county
nnd state aforesaid, bounded and d -scribed as fol
lows, to wtt! Southwardly by !econd or Main St.,
ot Slid town, westward!? by tlio Kplscopal church
lot and cemetery, nortliwuidly, by lot ot Mary
Clayton and east ivardly by lands of lairs ot Wm.
Snyder ileo'd, containing elghty-Mx nnd n half feet
In front and feet In depth, more or less,
whereon nre erected n two-story frame dwelling
house, barn and outbuildings.
8el.cd, taken lu execution at tho suit ot C. W.
Xeal and Kmmn 11. Meal vs. Isaiah Hagenbueh and
lobe sold as tho property of Ionlih llugenbuch.
Knorri: Wlutersteeu, attys. Lev Fa,
All that ceitnlu tract of land with tho nppurte.
nances, situate in catawlssa township, Columbia
county, l'a., bounded nnd described as follows, to
wn: Adjoining lands of Joseph Clcn ell, William
Davison's heirs, Jeiso Trice's helm, nnd others,
containing titty acres, bo the samo moro or loss.
Seized, taken In execution, at tho suit of Fred-
crick C. i:yer, Win. Kycr, administrators ot Wm.
3. Kycr, dee'd, vs. I)uU I. Hortuian, guardian ot
Joseph HolTmnn, minor, O'Carty llcnslnger and
Jonas lienslngcr, with notice to Tcter Lurenberg
er, tcrre tenant, and lo bo sold as tho property ot
Louis L. Hoffman, guardian ot Joseph Hoffman,
minor, O'Carty llcnslnger and Jonas lienslngcr.
with notleo to Feter Luxenbcrger, tcrre tenant.
Zarr, ally. Lev. Fa.
All that certain piece or parcel of land, situate
In llcater township, Columbia county and State ot
l'ennsylvanla, and known as (Hen City, bounded
anddeseilbed as follows, to-ult: On the west by
Walnut street, on tho south by First street, on the
east by Charles Street, nnd on the north by sixth
street, according to tho plan ot tilen city, except
ing lots heretofore bold as foil Jws, to wit: Nos. 1,
8. a. 10, 11 and U, In block No. I. Nos. 1,2,3,
4, 5 nml c, In block No. 2. Nos. 4. 10. 11 and 12 tn
block No. 3. Nos. 1 and 2, In blo;k No. A. Nos. 0
aud 7, In block No. 5. No). 1, 2, 7, 10 and 11, In
block No. 11. Nos. 1, 2, and a. In block No. 21. Nos.
6, 7, 8, 9 and 10, In block No. 31. Nos. 7, 8, 9, 10, 11
and 12, In block No. ai. Nos. 1, 2, 3, I, 5, 6, 7, 8, 0,
10, 11 nnd 12, In block No. 4i and Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. ft,
8.9,10,11 and 12, In block No. 40. Said lots de
signated by numbers and blocks according to tho
town plot of said Glen City, containing fifty acres
of land, more or less, ith tho appertcnanees.
Sel.od, taken In execution, nt tho bultof Joseph
Hauch ts. the Columbia County -Mutual Saving
Fund and Loan Association and to bo sold as the
property ot tho Columbia County ilutual Sating
Fund and Loan Association.
JOHN S10UIIKY, Sheriff.
Ikeler Herring, att'ys. Vend. Ex.
I A m?rrrriC! Tr a kTrp-p-n'P canvas fori
miujuu iu 1 v AM A Jjj.ttiien.iic or our
ursery block unequaieu tacuities. ono of the
laigest and oldest established Nursreles In the
Mates. For terms address. W. T. SMITH, ucno-
ta, n. 1. augai.4v-f.o.w. a
ESTAT2 OF 1IAKKIBT DfCKAI.KW, UBC'O.
The undersigned auditor anuolnted bv tha Court
to distribute balance lu bands ot executor to and
nmong tho parties entitled the-cto. will attend to
t lie duties of his appointment at his onlec In
uioonisburg, on Friday, November tn, at 11 a.m.,
when and where all persons aro hereby notined to
mako known their claims before the Auditor or bo
forever debarred from coming In on said tund.
U J- lYA!.L.ftll.
COLUMBIA COCNTVSS 1
Amonethc lteeordsand nvneeertlntra nt tlm fir-
phan's court ot Columbia county. It la Inter alia
thus contained :
IN THE MATTEU Ol'TIIE KSTATU OK SETII
And now Oct. 7. 18S5. on motion nf.Inlin iwn.
cum, tho Court appoints Chariest!. llarkley, Esq.,
in i.,oa iwu iuc i-AUi-giLlUUS IU 111U nCCOUUL 01
lieorire llartman. executor or Seth iinrtmnn rtn.
ceased, and to mako distribution ot tho balanc In
s.uu executor s nanus to ana among those enll- led
thereto. ny Tn e court.
Certltled from tho lteennW tnturuh itivnr Oc
tober, 1RS3. WM. II. SNYDKlt,
, tsiALi cierk o. o.
(!. Jt. IJllCK,
The Auditor nmiolnted bv tho roree-nlmr nnior nt
court will attend to tho duties of his appointment
. . . V . ' ... ....... u. i.iuuuuuui.. iu nam
Columbia county, 1-euusylwinla, on Tuesday.
thelTih day of .November, 1WS, at 11 o'clock, In
tho forenoon, when and where all parties Interest
ed must attend nnd present all matters relating
to tho said exceptions as w ell us also pit-sent their
claims before tho said Auditor, or bo deoarrcd
from coming in tor a share of such fund.
CllAKLhS 11. llAltuLKY,
OKPIIANS' COUHT SALE
Rcsil Instate I
In pursuance of an order ot the Orphans' Court
ot Columbia county, l'a., the undersigned trustees
apiiotnted by said Court, will sell at public sale ou
mo premises, on
lv: November 14, H,
at two o'clock In tho afternoon tho follow loir de-
scribal real estate ot I'hoebo A. Mlller,det:'d,to-lt:
All that lot or pleco ot ground situated In .MIMin.
vllln, Columbia county, l'a., bounded on the north
by land of tho ticorgo bbumau estate, on tho east,
UJ !KK"ml "rlc'' ot alu vmaKe -wnilnvllle, on
y . (tan nu oa mo west uy
1110 fusqucnanna river, containing
ww mj M Mu
of land, more or less.
llelng tho same prcml.-A-s through whlcu tho N.
& IV. 11. railway passes, hereby resenlngnny and
U damages which havo been sustained ormaybo
recovered from said railway company, from and
uy n-usuuoi me crvcuun, construction and laying
out ot Haul railroad, through and upon said land.
TEHMS OF SALK: Ten per cent, of one.fourth
ot the purcliaso money to be paid at tho sinking
uow n or mo properly; tne one-fourth less the ten
rer cent, at tho continuation of sale, and the re.
three-fourths ,u ono 5ear thereatier.'
-.7 I wiiii interest troin counrmatlon nisi, lieeil or
counrmatlon nisi. Deed or
deeds at the expense ot purchaser, l'os.se&alon
given on pa) incut of pui chase money.
STEl'lIKN l'OHi; l.,,,.,
1-IULLlf L. .MILLEHJ TrUitc0J
Ikeler i Herring, attys.
ESTATE OF nEOROK 1IE83 I.ATK OK SCUAltLOAr
TOWNSHII-, COLIJMWACOI-NTV, riNN.
COlVSIllIA C0UHTV, 8 S I
The Commonwealth of Pennsvlvnnln tn noli,..,.
Hess, (juava. Clinton lless. fiiinvn. kpl-ii iinku
Coles Cn-ek, allot Columbia county, l'a., Emanuel
V. Andrew 1I,m
whonolast placo of residence was Watrousillle.
Tuscola county, Michigan, Ange lna (ilbbons. lu.
I Inrinn.nnil u,tl I ll ,-it,l.n .n.... L ..
!lakel' Intermarried with Wesley Haker, Uultywiio
i.y coining county, l'a., .Mary Elizabeth FrIU Inter.
married with Ainandus Fnu, Coles Creek, Alexan
der IU-ks honostown. sullivan county, l'a, lineal
deseendentu ottieorgo net, deceased, and to all
other persons Uitcresttil gieetlug. You and eaeli
ui yim nre iiereuy cueu iu uo ana appear before
tho Judges of our orphans' Court at an Orphans'
Court tu be held at Illoomsburg, ou the nrst Slon
day of December, next. 1 hen und tlicro innei-piu
or n-tuso totnkotho realestate of said (ieorgo
iti-Bn, uvAiaM-u, at lira apjuuist-u Hiuailun put OU
It by tholUQUcst und awarded by the said court
and returned by tho Sheriff, or show cause why It
shall not bo bold. And lienor fall not.
ltnees the Honorable 1111am Elw elLI'iosldent
otour said court at Illoomsburg the bth day of
October. A. 1. INO. W, II. SNVDElt,
o. 51. Qiict, clerk o. C.
Cor. Ctir.tuut uud L'lslith Ms,
ltrci-lto AdxTlix-iut'iiU fur this I'tpcr.
ESTIMATES iY Loeitl"n"n "mm FREE
Vui'pSrvV'AYER & SON'S MANUAL