The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, November 27, 1885, Image 3

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    Li I4A!!AJl4I
SJ?, frilling", Ktlir, i. Tirafili
5lj2x IWith, NnM, cult lSiffi
l$(XXf IRK"' l'1"m'' HirfiW"u7i
.:LV,"'., UvHICij . HOl'l t)T All
lTopi1etor,Wlmore,McCU,i;jC botoB
Forthe cure of Coughs, Colds. Hoarse
new, Croup, Asthma, Bronchltb,
Whooping Coujh, Incipient Coni
sumption, and far the relief of con
sumptive persona in advanced ctarci
of the Disease. Fcr Gaio by til DruV
Cists. Price, 2S cents. u
The Columbian.
IOI1KUT Hill.Rlltll TIKI. T i iiu:,
Tinlns on the Philadelphia & 11. II. leave ltupert
as fofiows i
(1:30 a. m. 11:4'.) a. m.
8:l Jp. m. 6:13 ji. m.
Tratnson tho 1). I V. It. It. lcavo Dloomsbunr
;ost a. m. S::io a. m.
In.21 n m. 11:11 n.m. p. in. 4:3lp.m.
i):1'i p. m. 8.17 p. m.
Trains on tlio N. 4: W. 11. Hallway pass Dloom
Ferry as follows :
SOUTH."i p. m.
4:15 p. in.
M.S.1 a. in.
0.37 p. m.
ruiiuc HAI.KH.
Tiie executors of Jolui Kclchner, deceased
will sell valuable real estate Thursday Dec
ember 3d. See advertisement.
The administrators of Stephen Crawford
deceased, will sell real estate In Mt,
Pleasant township on Saturday, December
12, at 1 p. in., consisting of a farm of 04
acres, good buildings, water, fruit, &c.
Miss Ella Fox is visiting in Lock Haven
Miss Mamie Schoch spent Sunday In
Wllkes-llnrre with friends.
(Jonrail Krcnmcr, of Jcrscytown, was in
town Monday on business.
Mrs. Geo. Fenstcniachcr of Philadelphia
is visiting friends in this place.
Charles 1'. Elwell spent Thanksgiving at
home, lie will return to Heading on Mon
day. Miss Rebecca Lowcnbcrg started Mon
day for Chicago. She expects to visit her
aunt, a sister of Mrs. David Lowciihcrg.
J. P. l'encoek and W. It. Kochcr re
turned home on Monday. They weio in
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis and other
We publish this week on our fourth page
a communication in answer lo "Justice.1
See J. J. lirower's advertisementorOrcat
Reduction in prices of Carpets, &c, and
his Furniture Protector Carpet Sweeper.
The snow that fell on Tuesday adhered
to the telegraph and telephone wires until
they resembled cables two inches in thick,
James II. Mercer in Evnii9' Iilock, oppo
site Episcopal chinch, has an elegant line
of Imaging lamps in prices fiom jl.CO to
Cotton seed meal In hundred pound
sacks kept for sale at the farm of II. II.
Little, near Lichtstreet, also at E. II.
Little's burn in llloomsbtirg.
There nio but two pilsoncrs in tlio jail at
present. One is a woman who is detained
as a witness, and the other is Connor, who
attempted rape at Lightslrcct.
The fir9t perceptible fall of snow oc
currcil on last Saturday morning, the 21st.
There was quite a storm on Monday morn
ing, nnd on Tuesday and Wcdncsilay,mak
ing a fall ot nearly two feet.
We are creditably informed thct a cer
tain demociat of West Scott was kind
enough to make out a list of names for the
democratic Jury Commissioner, but forgot
to put any democrat or. the list.
Kclloi's Catarrh Remedy i not a patei.t
medicine, but n valuable, safe and pleasant
preparation for the absolute cure of Cat
nrrh, Malaria, Scrofula, Sldu Diseases,
nnd all diseases arising from Impure blood,
Try it.
Subscribers residing outside of the
county will confer a favor by making early
response to tho statements sent them lhi
week. Our terms to such are strictly In
advance, and we hope they will cheerfully
Court crier Colfmau lias been spending
his vacation in repainting and varnishing
tho furniture in tho court room. '1 ho old
chnlrs that have done service for many
years, look as tnough they had lust come
from tho factory.
The sale of real estate of IScnJumin
Bomboy, deceased, lu Hemlock township,
was adjourned until Friday, December 4,
at 3 p. in. Tills farm nltords nn excellent
opportunity for the purchnso of some good
land at a low llgure.
A smooth tongued agent was through our
town n short time ago selling pens, In rep
rcscntatlon of gold pens, at $3 S.) n box.
These pens piovo to be nothing but the us
ual indestructible pen that can be bought
at any stationer's for 50 cents a gross.
The Pamphlet laws have been Usual at
last, ami Justices can get a copy by calling
on tho Prolhonotary. It has taken the
state printer live months to rlnt a book of
6G2 pages. The smallest olllee in I ohim
bla county could do the work in lem lime.
The Salvation Army has removed its
headquarters from Furman's Hall to Ev.
una' Hall, as the former was too small to
accommodate tho audiences. Large
crowds attend nightly, and number of
converts have been made. Theie have
been no street yet.
Dan Scybeitwus sentenced at Wllkcsbar
lo lust week lo ten months Imprisonment
on n conviction of laiccny. He is Indict
ed in tliis county for burglary, and a mo.
tlon has In en made for u change of venue.
The mutter will not be disposed of until
the expiration of hi present sentence.
A flto occuricd ut Mrs. O. E Rnbu's
millinery establishment on Monday after,
noon between two nud thiee o'clock result
Ing in destroying about four bundle'-'
(loiluis wnilli of property among when
Mas $116 in bank bills. The tire occuicd
In tho sccoud story of the building. I he
cause of the tire is a mystery. A back door
entrance led to the room, nnd the work
Jiilght have been done by some Incendiary.
The luis Is Mrs, liabh in she had
no lusuruucc.
Lnlest styles of wedding, party or ball
Invitations hist rrmtuwi n.t. m
Trices for printing very low. Call nnd sec
J. H. Schuyler & Co. have tho agency for
the "One Mlnuto" tea nnd coffee pots.
During (ho week llicy have been dealing
out hot coffco nt their store, made on tho
spot, nnd largo numbers who 6nw the coffee
made, and tested it, havo testified lo its
excellence. The coffee Is pulverized nnd
placed In n suck inside tho pot, nnd Is
ready for use by pouring the proper (plan.
Illy of boiling wnlcr over It. All the
strength of the collie Is tetulned, nnd
there Is no blltcrntss nbout It. A good
many of the riots havo been sold.
On Wednesday inornlng.betwceti 0 nnd 7
o'clock, the spirit of Mrs. Morris C. Sloan
took Its flight, lenvlng grief In the hearts of
many dear ones, but giving to her relief
from many bodily nlllictlons. For several
years past she had suffered from n com
plication of diseases, and on two or three
occasions seemed very near death's door,
but slio rallied nnd Improved, and got
around the house again, though It was nil
along npparcnt Hint her days were num.
bercd. During licr years of stilfeilng sho
was patient nnd uncomplaining, nnd her
sweet Christian diameter will be long re
membered by many loving friends. She
wn9 n member of tho Episcopal church,
andn regular attendant while her health
peimltted. She lenves a husband, two
daughters nnd two sons, and n largo circle
of relatives. Tho funeral will bo held this
Friday afternoon nt half past 3 o'clock.
The entertainment given by the Illooms.
burg Cycling Club at tho rink last Thurs
day evening, was a grand success. Only
llitco members look part in the slow race,
The prize, consisting of a piece of stnt.
uary, was won by Harry Hess. Master
Hoyd Cadmnn sustained his reputation as
tho youngest bicycle rider In '.his section.
His riding was certainly marvelous for one
so young. Piof. l'arrottc, of Scrauton,
gave a good exhibition as n llrst-clnss rider.
The riding of one wheel, and over n pair
of steps won the applause of the audience.
For grace and case In riding the Prof, has
but few equals. Ileforc nnd after the on
tertaliimcnt a portion of the audience took
part In roller skating. The entcrtnlnment
certainly was worth many times tho price
of admission as evinced by the frequent
applause of the largo audience. The club
will give another entertainment in tho near
future, at which time there will be several
expert rulers. Our citizens should take ad
vantage of the opportunity then to seo
first-class pel forming on the bicycle.
To Wlioni it Mu- Concern.
All persons are hereby notified that any
persons buying Conyngham township or
ders will purchase the tame subject to any
equities thut may exist as to the taxpayers.
That the Taxpayers Association are will'
log to make all roads, keep in repair all
roads and bridges free of expense to indl
wclual taxpayers for the jeur ISSo, and
subject to the direction of the Supervisors
of said township and as there is no legal
tax levied for the year, and all legitimate
expenses of the Head Department are be
ing paid, there is no necessity for any c.r
ilers being Issued.
All orders require the signatures of both
Supervisors of the Township Clerk and
should benr the seal of the township.
The above notice is being given so that
all persons can govern themselves accord
ingly. S. M. llu-EV,
Agent for Taxpayer's Association.
Ashland, Pa., Nov. 27, 'So.-tf.
"Wliat Tommy IHil."
John Ilnbberton author of "Helen's
Rabies" says: "What Tommy Did" would
be worthy of the serious consideration of
parents if it were possible for any ono to
be other than wildly mirthful over tho
eaintlulcss and dreadfiilness of the little lie
ro. Tommy is an ideal boy one of the kind
which nre by turns unendurable and angel
ic, which changes parents from young to
old, and from old to young again many
times a day. We pity parents who fall to
read this book; there is no lime in the day,
nor any day In tho week, in which its pages
will not dispel care." The Chicago Trib
line pronounces It a book thafwill delight
every boy and girl, und every mother too,
who will Und in it a book that can be rend
over and over again to suit the unsuitable
appetites of youthful listeners, nnd yet
never sicken the reader with any weakness
or nonsense in its composition." It Ii9
jii9t been published In dainty delightful
shape, Hue cloth, richly ornamented bind
ing by Ahlen, the "Revolution" publisher,
nt half its former price, BO cents. Alden's
118-pngo lllL'ftrated catnloguo (price four
cents condensed e.itnlo'juu free), of his
immense Hit of standard hooks, U a won
der as well as joy to book-lovers. John II.
Aldeu, 1'iiblWicr, New Yoik.
A Strollir IiulorHiMileiit,
The following letter from the editor of
the American Anahjnt Is aslrorg and con
vincing indorsement of the Ilcngal Illuliig
manufactured by (!. T. Rogers, of Ring
hamton, X. Y. This arllele has now n
National reputation, and mail orders are
constantly received fr mi the most distant
parts of the country, Including Washing
ton and .Montana Territories.
:rw ohk, Nov. 11.
G. T. Roijen, Esq , lliwjhamton, X. Y.
DkahSik: It may be of interest to you
to Inform jnu that your bluing seems to
form a lariru share of the nnulvziue work
sent to me, for I have no less than eight I
samples bent to me within the last two
months, asking for my report. Of course
1 could only mako ono report, and that was
highly favorable. Letters upon letters nre
constantly reaching us asking about it,
Aside from its purity and strength, your
peculiar manner of putting it up, restrict
ing the wasteful use ot It, serve to make it
easily introduced, and to hold Its own
where It Is kept In competition with other
bluings, Of couise with as extensive n
cliciilatlon as ours, it Is not surprising
that theso letleis have come from every
part of the country, even from Salt Lake
and the far Northwest.
Very truly yours,
II. Lassino, JI. D
Editor American Analyst, N Y.
Nov. 2-1, 1635.
Mi:. Editoiis: Qlvo space in your valu
able papir for Ihu Insertion of tho follow.
Ing: On the 10th Inst, the citizens of Fish
ingcrcck nnd Ronton townships, according
lo previous arrangement", met nt Adam
llumel's to surprise him with their baskets
tilled with nil sorts of cakes, pies and
canned fruit, to celebrato his bi'thday.
There were six teams who had come curly
in tho morning, to plow Ills corn ground.
Thoy turned over nbout six acres against
ono o'clock, when all pnrto.ik heartily of
tho wcll-prcparcd table, after which, all
having had n good und plcasint Hint , re
turned to their resnortlvo homes,
With respect to tue present arrangements
of adopting text books for our schools
great injustice is done lo a largo portion of
tho poor clasj of our county, ns the most
of theso persons who havo to rent move
from ono district to another nnd are re
quired to buy new books nenrly every year
I would suggest that this could nnd should
bo remedied by the County Superintendent
notifying tho directors of the county to
meet in convention and agree upon a series
of text books tor the whole county and
thus remove tho necessity of having to
purchase new looks bj frequently,
JI. I.. IVIIAMti:,
List of letters remaining In (ho Post Of.
flco nt Dloomsburg for week ending Nov.
24, 1835i
Mr. John llrown. Miss Annlo Evllng, 0.
R. Parker, Mr. P. Trnub, Mr. Joseph
Watts, Miss Mary E. Welllver, Mr. George
Mrs. Wm. P. Fans, Mr. A. W. Spear,
Mr. Oco. Wcldcnsellcr.
Persons cnlllng for nbovo plcaso say
Onoiwiit A. Cl.AIIK, P. M.
Milton mid North Mountain it. It.
A charter Ins been granted by tho State
Department at Harrlshurg to the Milton
nnd Morlh Mountain Railroad company lo
build n railroad fifteen miles long, from
Milton to Mlllvllle, Columbia county. Tho
capltnl stock is $200,000. The directors
nre William H. Chamberlln, J. L. Moor,
head nnd O. Cohlll, J. W. llrown, Jr., Win.
Weldcnhnms, J. JI. Caldwell, W. A.
Hellion nnd I). W. Smith, all of Milton.
Daniel Yoder Is making repairs nbout
his dwelling.
Jacob Ycnger nud wire wero In Philadel
phia recently.
Ex-Sherllf Snyder and wife, of Mllllln.
vlllc, were In our vlllago last week.
lrvln Edwards, of thli place, moved to
Shamokln this week.
D. S. Rower hns been making some re
pairs on George W. Ycager's saw mill re
cenlly. The school directors have adopted Steel's
physiology nnd hygiene for Locust town
Protracted meetings nre In progress at
Roarlngcreck brick chur:h by the Method-
ists, at tho Preo Will by the United ilrcth
rcn. Latest Reports inform us that C. W.
Stlno is in California, Wonder if he Is
digging gold out there?
Fouiteen paupers nre at present in the
Conyngliam poor house, under tho elllclcnt
management of Mr. and .Mrs. Sam'l Keller,
near Newlhi.
Mall Currier Wm. Rhoads, on this route,
drives a very comfortable covered wagon,
for the convenience of passengers. The
small bells on his ponies announce hU ar
rivals and departures
On Sunday evening last nt Free Will
church n young man was seized with con.
vulslons nnd wns carried out In tho open
air In n state of unconsciousness by two
men. He had two straight attacks there-
alter the same evening.
Quito n snow this (Tuesday) morning,
measuring eight nnd nine inches on level
surface, with .ho snow still coming down
pretty llvily.
Pitoxi the pastor of tho Olivet Raplist
church, Philadelphia, Pa.: I was so trou.
bled with catarrh itsetlously allected my
voice. One bottlu of Ely's Cream Halm
did the work. My voice is fully restored.
R. P. Liepsner.
A Xew QiicHtloii.
The question of "who are the Volunteer
Firemen'' does not come up very often In
this section for answer, as nil who know of
a lire company outside of the largo cities
know that it is an organization banded to
gcther voluntarily for the purpose of sav
ing property from destruction, nnd tho
many whose lives aie in danger within :i
burning building. This nody of men is be
coming moie prominent each day, for their
noble deeds and bravery displayed whilst
in the lino of duly, and upon retirement or
awaiting the second call of lire alarm,
which summons them to the rescue of the
perishing. Therefore wens citizens should
at nil times be ready to extend our hand
in n generous manner to aid those noble
men in red shirts, xvho when the summons
comes, be It In the morn, the noon-day,eve,
or in the cold, still night, rush forth even
at the risk of their lives to save tho humble
home of Hie poor, eir tho royal palace of
the millionaire. Therefore, uphold your
department nt all times, they need encour
agement and should havo it, True it is, we
have often heard it said that firemen ns h
general rule are n rough class of men. We
would, howcver,deny this assertion, for we
know whereof we speak, when we say
that the organization known as the Penn
sylvania State Firemen's Association is
composed of lire companies who have men
of honor, worth, Integrity b-'longing to
their ranks. Wo also venture to say that
there is not a more generous-hearted set of
men living than those belonging to the
volunteer lire departments. Yet they aie
left without Hie proper protection, entire
ly dependent upon themselves and thu
good graces uf the citizens who seo lit lo
contiibute to their wants. The paltry sum
which is donated annually to their use by
Coiiudl', in many instances does not more
than keep their apparatus in working
order, thcretore leaving nothing over and
above actual expenses. Their ticasury
should not be bankrupt at all tlme, for
they us well ns other organizations delinht
In be'tiiilifyliig their hulls and meeting
places in ouler that each member may de
light hlinsi If ill thu thought of being one
of the numlier of lids noble band of pro
tectors, who, heedless of storm, rush forth
on hearing tho fust tapping bell warning
them of danger, to the rescue of the unfor.
tunate whose dwelling Is now erwrnpt by
the tlamcs.
At the recent meeting of Iho Volunteer
Association, at Harrlshurg, in September,
a committee was nppolutcd to framu a suit
able bill to bo presented at the meeting of
tho Legislature, xvhhh is that wo as a Vol
unteer Association linvo the same rights
nnd privileges accorded to us as in New
York State and others, Ono portion we
nik for Is that wo as an association receive
a certain percentage of nil foreign insurance
taken lu this State, and said sum to be
divided among '.lie companies composing
the association. Also nn act to pension nil
firemen who sustain Injuries whilst in the
lino of duty. Now, viewing the situation
from a fair and square standpoint, what
would bo more just to comply with tho
wants of the association ? It U the duty of
every citizen to use his influence to have
tho volunteer firemen rccoguied In this
paitlcular point, nnd wo call upon the mem.
hers of the Legislature to Inquire into and
Inform themselves as to the wants of tho
firemen and use their best judgment In
bringing nbout tho proper protection. The
cry of "unconstitutional" may come up.
This is nn old cry and scheme which
should bo done nwny with. If the boys nro
asking too much, and in a wrong way,
then it might be well to shape tho bill in
such measures that would moro clenily
meet the eye of tho Legislator in sympathy
with tho lircnien. Let the firemen have n
chance, and may his best interest lie look
cd after. Citizens of this cram) old Key
stone Stale, nnso from your slumbers, and
do your duty, protect your firemen us do
your sister States. SJiitrroic OjrrtiponJcnt
in llarrUburi) Patriot.
recU's Ernulilen of Fure
Coil I.lxvrllll xxlllillypoiilioHpliltcrt
I'tTV JtilflhlWriHiil ttflcticlout In Uau'titg Wmttrt,
Dr. V. T, Rrnmsi'r, Ii( cluster, N, V.
says: "After having used Scott's EniuHloii
with decided benefit upon myself, I have
taken great pleasure in recommeiuliug It
sinco In the various conditions of wasting
In which ills Indl catcd,
Coroncr'H linitii'HtH.
Tho following opinion of Jtidgo Church
of Crawford County on tho duties of coro.
ners will provo of gencrnl lutcrest, nnd wo
print It In full.
It Li the duty of coronf rs to hold Inquests, tuivr
tlnim corinrlt, only where tliero aro suspicious
circumstances surrounding the death, Indicating
thai It was caused feloniously or In a violent or
unnatural manner. Where deatli results from
natural causes, as by a stroke ot lightning, a nt
of epilepsy, apoplexy, or a fall Induced by drunk
enness, thrro should bo no Imiuoit.
The coroner U lliojudgoot tho necessity for an
Inquest, nnd It will bo presumed thnt ho acted tn
good faith, and Ills costs will bo allowed until tho
contrary Is shown.
Coroners' Jurors arc entitled to ono dollar per
day where tho tloio employed docs not exceed six
hours and one dollar and ntty cents per day where
It exceeds that amount i nad tho time should ni
rear by tho return of the Inquest. They nro en
titled to no mileage or traveling expenses.
A constable H not entitled to tees from the
county tor summoning a coroner's Jury. Tho cor
oner must summon his own Jury or pay (or It him
self. Witnesses before a coroner's Jury nro entitled to
no fees or traveling expenses.
Tho county Is liable for tho ser Ices ot a physi
cian, called In by tho coroner to make a;w! mor
tem examination, but not or the services ot two
iv htro a Juit Ico of tho peace holds nn Inquest, It
should appear by tho return that ho had Jurisdic
tion by reason of nlwneo or Inability ot tho coro
ner, or that hU onieo was more than ten mtlesdls-
tnnt where the death occurred.
Tho testimony tnken before Iho coroner Bhould
not bo returned Willi tho Inquest.
Sur return of lnqiicfts,ujicr mum eorpoiit.
submitted for upprovnl nnd cerllllcate of
probable cause. (J.S.Crawford County.
The opinion of Hie court wns delivered
October 12, 1833.
Cittunui, P. J. There nro several mat
ters in Hie court pending my action, and
which makes It necessary nnd advisable
that I call the attention not only of tlu cor
oner of the county, but of all justices of
the peacu throughout the county, and, in
deed, of the public generally, to the law on
the subject of coroners nnd justices of tho
peace, when holding Inquests, tuper visum
Tho coroner is n v(ry ancient odlcer, nnd
originally acted only in the nalurn of u
committing magistrate. Much of his an
thority In England ho thrived from the
common law j and the acts of parliament,
which afterwards defined more paitlcular
ly Ids authority, became a part of the law
of this commonwealth. It Is the duly of
the coroner to hold Inquests, evper vituin
corporis, whole he lias cause to suspect that
the deceased was feloniously destroyed, or
where his death wns caused by violence, or
whrro he has any ground to suspect that
the death of nny person win an unnatural
one, or nn unaccountable one, or n suspi
clous one. When the cause of death Is not
doubtful, the coroner ought not to put the
county to the expense of holding nn In
It is true that th 'piesiimptinn is that
the coroner acts in good tnitli and with suf
ficient cause in holding tho inquest, but
that presumption may bo overthrown by
evidence, and xvhen the coroner, holding
an inquest, seeks to compel the payment
of his fees by the county, the county may
always show, if It can, that the coroner
acted not in good faith and without sutll
cient cnuse or reason.
It Is the coroner himsilf who is to oxer.
else his discretion, and he is held account-
nble for the proper exercise of this discre
tion, ns I have before said. He is the
only judge of the necessity of the Inquest ;
he Is the one lo determine whether nny
suspicion exists ns to the cause of death ;
and not the neighbors or relatives of dc
ceased. The coroner s'.ould not hold an
inquest become nn individual requests it,
but for the primary investigation of the
circumstances of the ease. So long as
there nre no circumstances hanging around
the finding of the (lend body, or the death
of the Individual, the coroner need not net;
neither should he act, nor any one else
net for htm.
We have an act of assembly which pro
vides that, in all cases whcie, bylaw, the
coroner of nny county is required to hold
nn Inquest over a dead body, it shall be
lawful for a justice of tho peace of the pro
per county to hold tho same, where there
is no lawfully appointed coroner, or he is
absent from Hie county, unable to attend,
or ids olllee Is held more than ten miles
distant from tho place whero the death oc
curred or the body Is found, nnd said jus
tico shall havo llko power to select, sum
mon, and compel the nttciidance of wit
nesses und jurors, recclvo like fees, tax
like costs, and tho Inquest shall have like
force and effect in law.
It will be seen that the jurisdiction ot
the justice of the peace in this sort of mat
ters is purely statutory ; that Is to say, he
has no right to hold an inquest outside of
the power given lilm by statute. It fol
lows, therefore, that Ids jurisdiction to
hold nu inquest must appear on the face of
his return of the Inquest ; that is to say,
it must appear that there wns no lawfully
appointed coroner in the county, or that he
was absent from tho county, or unable to
attend the inquest ; or that hh ofllco is
more than ten miles distant from the place
where the death occurred, or the body found.
I have lieforo mo flv. several returns of
inquests Httperiitum corpnnnt by justices
of thu peace in ililhrent purls of the conn-
ty, which have been submitted to me for
certificate of probable causo for holding
the same, and for upprovnl thereof. In no
one of these cases does this statutory juris
diction appear, and, hence, I linve no in.
formation upon the subject of the authority
of tho several Justices of tho peace to ho'd
theso inquests. In two of tho cases before
me the Inquests find that the deceased was
struck by lightning; ono Hilda that the de
ceased died In an apoplectic lit; and anoth
er that the deceased died in nn epileptic lit;
and the tilth one finds that the deceased
fell down stairs in a drunken fit.
One would suppose thut when death oc
curs in a (It ol epilepsy, or by n stroke of
apoplexy, or by n stroke of lightning, or by
a fall Induced by drunkenness, that such
deatli was not caused by thu commission
of nny felony, or by undue means, or In
nny unnatural manner, or In a suspicious
or doubtful manner.
These deaths, or at least four of them,
certainly occurred through a visitation of
God, nnd this could be ns well known to
Hie public nnd to the neighbors of the de
ceased ns though he or she had died In Ids
or her bed. There can be no excuse for
coroner, or juslicu of the peace in Ids nb.
pence, holding inquests under such circum
stance's as I have narrated.
I do not think that justices of tho peace
have the same right to exercise the coro
ner's judicial functions ns Hie coroner him
self has, Tho act of assembly only pro.
vides that the justice? shall hold Inquests
whero tlio coioner is icqulred bylaw to
hold nn Inquest over a dead body. This
law, requirements nud discretion I have,
cited nbovo,
If a family or nny person should desire a
coroner or Justice of the peace, acting as
such, to hold an Inquest uper vitum corporis,
they should bo willing to pay for it, und
not impose tho costs nud expenses theicof
upon Hie county, under tlio circumstances
I have above narrated nun as they nppcar
In these several Inquests, In ono of them,
Imbed, the costs weie paid by Iho husband
of the deceased, rod nn elalmla made
therefor upon thu county.
These Inquests will nil htvclobo re
turned to the ecvcral Justices who held
them, lu order Hint it may appear upon the
fnco of tho proceedings Hint the coroner
wns absent, or unablo to attend, or that his
ofllco was held moro than ten miles distant
from tho place whero tho death occurred.
Tho justices seem lo have acted In good
faith, nnd I do nd llko to say upon the
fnco of the proceedings that there wns not
reasonable causo for holding tho Inquests,
but I havo deemed It my duty to call tho
attention of Hie coroner nnd justices of the
pcaco to this slate of facts, so that thoy
may know Hitlr rights, duties, nnd respon
sibilities in theso various matters, nnd that
tliero may bo n stnpput to this unnecessary
holding of coroner's Inquests upon every
Imaginable occasion,
If the coroner, In holding nn Inquest, Is
Informed by Hie jury Hint thoy cannot
como to a conclusion without the services
of n physician, and It nppcars to Hie coro
ner to bo necessary, ho may call In tlio ser
vices of a physician to mako n jmt mortem
examination and for this the county must
pay a reasonable fee, This is n somewhat
dangerous power, to be sure, to bo put into
the hands of coroners and justices of Iho
peace, but power must bo lodged some
where. It Is given to them, nnd certainly
wo hopo that they will exercise it with it
great dsgrco of caution.
In somo of tho cases submitted to mo I
notice itemized bills of costs. Many of
these items nro utterly illegal and without
nny warrant of law. Coroners' Juries wcro
not entitled to nny fees nt common .aw j
and, by express statute, only a few years
old, they arc entitled In this commonwealth
tn receive the 111111 of one dollar per day
whero the time employed does not exceed
six hours, nnd ono dollar and fifty cents
per day where the lime exceeds six hours 1
nnd they nre entitled to receive no mileage
xvhatever. And yet I find, In some of the
Inquests, Jurors' fees charged at two dol
lars per day without it appearing at all
whether they wcro ten hours or ten mln-
utes in tho discharge of their duties. Fees
for witnesses nro nlso charged in theso
bills. I know of no law or authority
authorizing the taxation of witness
fees before coroners' juries. It is Hie duty
ot sucli portion of tho public as know any.
thing pertinent to bo heard beforo n coro.
ner's inquest, to appear without fee or re
word. In one of the inquisitions, Hie con
stable has charged fees for summoning the
jury. The coroner himself should sum
mon nnd qualify ids jurors, and draw and
return his inquest. Ho receives pay for
1110 same. '1 lie coroner himself should do
this nnd not call in tho aid of nny one else.
unless he expects to pay him out of ills own
I notice another charge made for livery
hire In conducting jurors nnd witnesses to
view Hie body. As I havo said before.
jurors are entitled to no mileage, neither
are they entitled to nny payment for ex
penses In the discharge of their duties, ex
cept that allowed by the fee bill.
While I have stated that the coroner may
can in a pnyslclan to hold a ixuf mortem ex
amluntlon under certain circumstances, I
do not think he has a right to call In two
physicians, nnd yet I find in one inquest
the fees of two physicians charged for
Homing n jmt morion examination.
What 1 have said above ns to coroners.
applies, of course, with equal, if not great
er, force to justices of tho penco acting as
such under the statute in holding inquests
super visum coniorin.
1 have noticed in these inquests before
me, and, Indeed, In mnny otners that havo
been submitted to me heretofore, that the
Justices of the peace, acting as coroner, re
turn the testimony with their Inquisition.
ns if they were returning depositions taken
for court. Tills should not bo done. The
Inquest should not report the evidence, but
siiouui only return the effect thereof and
the result that the inquest arrived at there
from. Owing, as I believe, to the unnecessary
frequency of these inquests, nnd theconse
quent burden imposed upon the county in
the payment of unnecessary costs, I deem
It my duty to call the attention of the cor
oner nnd the various justices of the pence
throughout the county to this matter, nnd
the clerk of courts will see that the proper
information of the principles laid down in
this opinion is given to tlio coroner and
tho vnrious justices of the pence.
HuMt Ilenton.
Rev. Iloutz held a series of meetings at
St, James last week, commencing on Mon
day evening, preparatory to administering
the Lord's supper on the following Sunday
morning. Twelve young persons wcro ad
mitted to full membership by tho rile of
confirmation. All the meetings were at
tended by large and appreciative audiences.
All the sermons, especially the one on Fri
day evening, was one of Rev. Iloutz's best
efforts. There was a great deal of zeal and
earnestness manifested during these ser
vices. A sixtecu.yenr's pastorate, serving
11 single charge, establishes a record that
challenges the plaudit, "well done, thou
faithful nnd obedient servant."
Tliero was much complaint in the early
Pull that apples wero scirce. There was,
however, plenty of cider, and soinu wns
offered ns low as $2.50 per barrel.
Our people have gathered uu ubunduuco
of nuts mid nre now ready to go Into Win
ter (purlers.
Alf. MeHonry, of Cnmbra, lost a horso
last week nnd probably two, at least an
other wns sick from lung fever nnd not ex.
peeled to live.
Ever since early last Spring we heard
Hie cry of something almost every night
which wo believed to be that of" a bird.
Hut of into we havo concluded that it is u
wild cat.
Andrew Runynn informed us that on last
Tuesday night a week ho heard n rumbling
nolso that shook the house, which was also
heard and experienced by several other
neighbors. As ho could learn nothing of
Its origin it is supposed to ho a slight
earthquake shock.
According to Mr. Riickhnrn "pumpkins
nnd turnips are In abundance," hut "girls
to do housework ns scarce as gold nuggets."
Rut how Is it when one stnrtsout for a wife?
Just look ! There nro plenty of pretty and
good girls; ready, willing nnd waiting to
do housework, but prefer doing their own
to somebody clscs, nnd who can blame
them? That is right, girls, always look
out for No. I. It h to your Interest.
Yes, subscilbo for tho Columiiiav. No
bogus Democracy about It, It is Demo
cratic "first, last, and nil tlio tlme".If yon
want your Democratic strength renewed
just read tho Coluxiiiun. Rut this is out
of our line of business, yet, we say, sub
scribe for tlio Columbian.
Wo havo received from Georco SH nann
it Co., of Portland, Maine, the well-known
Art Publishers, n magnificent, full length,
steel engraving of General Grnnt. It Is
after Anderson's celebrated jihotograph
which wns made while the general was
still In full vigor, and represents him In
his sturdy, manly strength, as iho peoplo
wish to remember him. It Is undoubtedly,
the best portrait over made of pie general,
Messrs. Stlnson ,t Co. nre In need of agents
for several Important, tionulnr. new liubll.
cations, and offer inducements that should
bo heeded by those In need of profitable
work; thoso who wrltolo them will receive,
free, full particulars.
Call ut James II. Mercer's and see the
bcnutlrul hauging lamps. Fourteen differ,
cut styles in prices from ijil,50 to ?y.0O.
Tlio new grain house of It. V. White &
Co., on Seventh street, nflords excellent
opportunities to farmers having grain to
dispose of, as well ns to thoso who wish
to buy grain, flour, feed, salt and coal.
They havo erected a new Fairbanks scales
nnd grntn Is unloaded without labor. All
kinds ot grain arc received nt any time
without notice, nt highest cash prices.
When farmers can club together and fur
nish fiOO bushels or over, n our Is furnished
and n man sent to load It. Kingston coal
In all thu different sizes constantly on
Henry Shaffer of Centre one day last
week stopped nt Isanc Crcasy's with his
young team nnd neglected to Ho them, when
they became frightened nnd ran awoy,com.
Ing direct to Llghtstrect. When nenr J
II. Townscnd's one horso fell, no serious
damage being done.
R. R. Grimes nun wife of Mlllvllle spent
n short time In tawn Sunday.
Mrs. Emma Lcisher expects to leave on
Tuesday for Now York,
Peoplo should lookout for savage dogs,
especially when they let children run nt
large. On Saturday last ns Clms. Schtig,
son of William Schug, was playing on tho
street lie was bitten badly about the face,
by n dog from town.
Mrs. Rallls Whlto Is nt present lying In n
precarious condition.
A. C. Vanllow has now taken to Ids bed.
He still gets weaker.
Isaac Reiglmrd is nt present employed
by Silas Young.
E. A. Drown is engaged with Rallls
White driving ids huckster tig.
H. W. Ruck, pastor of Hie Evnngclicnl
Association, lias protracted meeting now in
On Tuesday evening hist qtilto a number
of young peoplo gathered nt the residence
of A. F. Terwllllgcrs to enjoy themselves,
ns is Hie custom on such occasions.
A. R. White took a little recreation from
business last week, visiting in different
parts of the county.
I'liiLADiu-nu, November si, 1885
Dear Public:
Come and see us.
We never had so much pleas
ure in asking you in before.
Our house was never so com
fortable. Standing - room at
least is plenty.
Everybody is more indulgent
toward an old unhandy house
than he who lives in it. They
admire its quaintness. He
The naked beams, the tips and
downs in the floors, the glimpses
of distance, the cut-offs, the
medley of rough conveniences
and inconveniences, the very
disorder and lawlessness of the
store may have helped to ex
press in the language of nature
its unconventional untraditional
The asperity of it is wearing
away. It was a sudden and
sharp innovation in one of the
most conservative cities. Noth
ing could justify it but signal
success. At first we were stared
at and laughed at and scolded
at. Wearestaredatstill; but the
laughing and scolding are most
ly over. It turns out that what
we set out to do here was act
ually good for the city, its trade,
its industry. Everybody sees it
now; and that is why the sharp
ness is wearing away. It is time
the old rough building in which
this rough success was won
should be smoothed a little.
There is something happy in
gradually turning the old into
new. The present condition of
trade in Philadelphia hasn't
come about in a minute.
We couldn't have torn the old
building down and built a pala
tial store. For what would the
two-million people have done
who come here fifty-thousand a
day ?
Several years ago we dug out
the dirt underneath and laid the
foundations. The work was out
of sight. The first you knew
of it you were let into a base
ment long and wide and filled
with fresh air and artificial sun
Then the old dwellings on
Chestnut street came in, one
after another. The party-walls
were broken through; the floors
were brought together; you had
the use of the lower stories; we
of the upper; we bridged the
little street between, and you
forgot it was there.
All along we were lifting the
roofs of various parts. New
stories were added here and
there from time to time. Ex
tensions were made to the upper
lloors. About all you knew of
what was going on was the iron
pillars that rose in the night
from foundations laid a year or
two before,
Within the past few months
all these disjointed parts are
drawn together and made into
one. The little street and its
bridges are gone. In place of
it spacious and lofty transepts
stretch across the Arcade from
Thirteenth to City Mall square
and up lo the almost open sky.
The Arcade itself is moved a
step eastward to bring it into
line with the middle aisle, and
extended northward to intersect
the transepts. Wind bridges
over the little street arc replaced
by light and airy galleries very
slightly obstructing the view.
All round the building and
now all round the building
means along Market to City
hall square, to Chestnut, to
Thirteenth, to Market again all
round the whole store inside,
the ancient landmarks are gone
nothing remains to mark it as
old. The same is true of part
of the upper floors. The cen
tral portion isn't touched. It
was lofty and picturesque be
fore. Now it is old and almost
low. The brighter aspect all
around it makes us wonder how
it ever was anything better than
We have exactly eleven and
sixty-hundredths acres of room.
We had, to begin with, two-and-forty
- six - hundredths acres.
I'here's more to be got over
head. We shall need it all.
We thank you for your pa
tience while this work has been
going on. We have had to
make noise and dust. We have
screened off both as much as
we could. No beams have
fallen. No harm has come to
anyone. JNot even trie Hazard
ous sights of building have
stirred your fears. What was
night to you was our day. The
work went on most briskly un
der the drowsy stars.
We thank you for more than
patience. While the tedious
work was eoinir on, though
parts of the store were made
uncomfortable and parts unin
habitable, you have never left
us. Trade has actually grown
in spite of it all and during it
We owe you more than emp
ty thanks. We owe you such
a use of this b"uilding you have
helped us to build as shall make
this city, already a leader in in
dustry, a light in the commercial
What we owe we shall faith
fully try to pay.
John Wanamaker.
Chestnut, Thlrtoentli and Slarkct streets,
and City-hall square.
Uso O. 1C. Coffee tho best iu the market.
Seldom equaled. Never excelled. For
sale everywhere. Oct 2-tf
Only ono price 1 Do not bo cheated.
The same to nil. I bnkc only 7-cent
loaves. Try, und be convinced quality
cannot tie excelled In thu county. Ruy
your bread of J. l Caldwell. Leave or
ders fcr tlio wagon nt the storo in Ex.
change block.
Catarrh Is a constitutional disensc.
Hood's Sarsaparilia is a constitutional rem
edy. It cures catarrh. Oivo it a trial.
It will not disappoint you. It is the
best artlclo known for purifying Hie blood
nnd building up tho health and strength.
For 25 years cryslpleas broke out in
blotches on my face. 1 found no cure un
til I used Parker's Tonic two yenrs ago.
It Is tho medicine for mo. E. C. II. n 0 4t.
Thoso sharp pains in the small of tho
back and around the hips will quickly go
after you apply a Hop Plaster. Ladies,
pay attention to this. 33c.
Aycr's Sarsaparilia thoroughly cleanses
tho blood, ellmulnti'S the vital functions,and
restores the health and strength. No one
whoso blood Is impure can feel well.
There Is n weary, languid feeling, ami
often n sense of dlscourngement and
despondency. Persons having this feeling
should take Ayer's Sarsaparilia to puiify
nnd vitalize the blood.
Is well remembered by tho vcteinns of our
"late wur" hut Speer's wine has achieved
a wide reputation I rom Its elllcacy In Hie
sick room, being one of Hie most pleasing
nud comforting beverages that can bo given
nn Invalid und at the sumo lime 1 a power-
ul strength restorer. For tale everywhere,
Theio must be nu open road between Hie
food we eat nud Iho substanco of which
our bodies ure composed. If the road is
clogged or closed we sicken, faint and
die. This road Is made up of tho organs
of digestion und usslmilutlon. Of tlief-c
tho stomach and liver aro chief. Mott
people have had more or less experience of
the horrors ot constipation, Prevent It
nud all Its fearful sequences by using Dr.
Kennedy's "Favoi lie Remedy." It is the
Ilrst step that costs.
"Wo don't have to recommend Parker's
Hair Ralsam but once," writes Air. O. A.
Rurger, drucglst, of Liberty, K. Y. "Af.
ter that It stands on Us record." It stops
falling hair, restores original color, softness
and gloss. Exceptionally clenn, prevents
dandruff, iiov-0-lt,
For a broken-down constitution tho first
thing that nn American resorts to Is what
Is generally known ns n "genllo nloohollc
stimulant." Tho only really reliable
"Hitters," known not to possess baneful
component parts, is Walker's Vinegar
Hitters. It is ll.o best tcmcdy for Impure
blood, or for a torpid liver, ever yet dis
covered. Never neglect n constipated condition of
the bowe's, or serious results surely follow
such ns piles, Impure blood, and many
chronic complnlnls. RiirdockRIood Hitters.
Ciitlnus to think Hint desks and chnlrs
kill people, but they do. Taken in large
quantities olllee furniture is ns fatal ns
yellow fevir. We sit nnd write oursolvcfi
away. Sedentary habits produce constipa
tion) tl nt begets dyspepsia; rheumatism
and kidney trouble follow In their train,
nnd dentil ends tho cbnpter. You whoso
lives arc passed over desks and In the con
lined air of offices ought lo keep Dr. Ken
nedy's "Pnvorllo Remedy" always at hand
for the stomach nnd brain. norlU.
1lAlr nnttntt If....!'. !lf
."-' 111111.1 iiitu, a itumvuy Will UUIU
pains In the back or loins, female diseases,
, w. r ! (1 1 1 B ntn.l.nllnn n ., 1 1 I' t.t...... .11-
...... u.i a ...i.'ii .iiiu mulll-jr lllBCilBUN.
Sink headiinlip. PlleA. rnnatlnnllnn l.tllnita
headache and dyspepsia, aro all speedily
cured by Hunt's Kidney and LlvcrJ Rem.
Dear Rro. Meek Ed. "The
Methodist," Cntlcttsburg, Ixy.
1 see In tlio lnst"Ccntral" that you want n
remedy for sick hendncho, It you will
use n remedy that you advertise In your
paper every week, 1 am sure that you will
bo creatlv benefited thcrebv anil. 1 Imlfntrn
cured. 1 have been n sufferer from sick"
licadachc, I can say almost from Infancy,
nnd have tiled ulmost every remedy I could
get, nnd never found anything lo do mo
nny good until 1 used Simmons Liver Reg
ulntor. I feel for any one that suffers with
that terrlblo disease, and I hope you will
givo it n trial.
C. M. Mourns. Rrownsville, W.Vn.
Is a very prevalent nnd exceedingly dlc
ngrcenble dls(ns.', liable, If neglected, to
develop into f etloiis consiimntion. Helmr
n constitutional disease, it requires a con
stitullonal remedy llko Hood's Sarsaparilia,
which, aciing inroiigii uie u:ood, reaches
every pnrt of the system, effecting n rndl
leal nnd permnncnt cure of rntarrh lu even
its most severe, forms. Prepared by C. I.
iiuuu uu., jjuwen, jiass.
Wlicn Hby wm sick, wo gve her CMtorta,
When shu wm a Child, iba cried for CmiotU,
When tho became MIm, alio clang to Ctorl,
When sho ltd Children, the giro them Cutori,
Farm and Woodland I
Tlio undersigned orrcrs at private ga'le tho Ml
lowlDfr described realcstnte, located in Franklin
township, t'oluinbla county, Penn'a., belonirlns to
tho estate ot Daniel Clcweli, deceased : a tarni ot
adjoining lands ot Jonathan Former, lira. John
llower and 11. 1". Former. Trie Improvements con
sist ot
bank barn and all tho neces-ary out-bulldluss.
There Is an nbiindnneo or fruit upon tlio premises,
nnd a L-ood spring ot water. Tbislarmls within
two miles of catawlssa.
Also the following described tract, located In
Catawlssa township, Columbia countr, I'a., be
longing to the estate ot Joseph cicwell, deceased :
adjoining lands of Ilenrj- Hoberts, Daniel Sheppy
and others, being well set with choice chestnut
and oak Umber, sultablo ror lumber, props and
railroad ties.
For particulars Inquire of, or address JASIKSS.
LKW'AKN, executor of I'anlel cicwell, dee'd. and
administrator of Joseph clawell, deed., William
sport, l'a., or, W. II. HIIAWN, his attorney, cata
wlssa, l'enn'a. Nov 03d, if,iio-tt
bUl'l'OR'ri NOTICE.
BCKO, l'A.
Tho underfclgned Auditor appointed by the
Court to distribute balance In hands of E. If. tat
tle, administrator, asnppesrsby his account, to
and amone tho parties entitled thereto will attend
to tho duties of his appointment at omee or Audi
tor In lllooinsburg, on Tuesday, December 1, iKWi,
at 10 a. m., when and where all persons are here
by notified to appearand present their claims be
tore the said Auditor or bo rorever debancdr rom
coining tn onsald fund. JOHN M. CLAltK,
ocwu tr. Auditor.
NOtlCO 13 herpbV Plven fn ftll Xfrrntfa rwrilMiM
and other persons Interested In tlio estates ot the
respective decedents and minors, thnt the rat
ioning admlnlhtratlon, executors and guardian
accounts have been hied In the omco or tho Kegls
tor of Columbia countv, and will bo presented for
continuation nnd allowance in the orphans'
Court to bo held in llloomsburg, on Monday, Dec.
Ith, 18.15, at S'clock p. m. on said day i
No. l. Tho ilrst and tlnal account ot Levi Jltch
aet, administrator ot Susannah ltumbel lato of
Heaver township, deceased.
No. 9.. Thoflrbtnnd partial account of Matilda
waiter, administratrix ot Daniel w. Walter lato
of Catiwlasa township, deceased.
No. 3. Tha nrst account ot A. Z. sichock, execu
tor o( w. s. Applcjnan late ot tho town of Ulooras
burg, deceased.
,.ff.0'4- Th0 nrst and nnal account of JohnW.
Miller administrator ot Henry T. Jllller late ot
Madison township, deceased.
No 6. Tho tlrst nnd nnal account of Cleorgo A. Iler
ilng, trubteutosell realcMotoot Edward Lewis,
late of tho town ot ulooinsburg, deceased.
xo. . The Ilrst ana final account of 1'. c. Wads
wortli, administrator ot Daulel Thomas lato ot
1 lshlngcreek township, deceased.
No. T. Tho first and final occount of John M.
MIller.Guardlun ot Hither Miller (now mher Men
singer) a minor child otlienjamln -Miller late or
Catawlssa township, deceased.
No. 8. Tho nrst and tlnal necount of John M.
Miller, guardian of Ida Miller a minor child of
benjamin Miller Into ot catawlssa township, de
censed. No.a. Thehocond and fiual account of Joseph
. lteeee, guardian of Ijiura M. l'arker (now tjiu
ra.M. Hellas,) minor child ot John L l aikeruteof
lucksoa township, deceascd.
No. 10. Tho heeond and nnal account of I'- 11.
Hrown, surviving executor ot Jacob Vohe late of
MlrUln township, deceased as Mud by J. J. Drown
executor or It li. llrown, deceased.
No. U. Tho tlrst and nnal account of Lanah J.
Mcllenry, administratrix ol E. J.Mcllenry lite of
Flshlhgereck township, decease 1.
Mi. 18. 'Iho first nnd final necouut of Joseph W.
Lvea, executor ot Francis Emm late ot tlreemvoud
tow nshlp, d weascd.
No. 13. Tho tlrst and final account of 1. I. and'nj'rter' executors ot Isaac Snyder late of
Mldltn township, deceased. Tho first and final account of Thomas
Dollman, guardian of Charles Uollman mlnorchlld
ot John Dollman lato oftlreeuwood township, de
ceased. OEO, W. HTEKNini,
nov 13 issj lteglster.
Harper's Weekly.
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tertaining Bhort stories, mistly Illustrated, by
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ournal, entirely free irom objectlonablo features
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ing, will bo sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt of
ltemlttanees should bo mndo by iiostofilce money
order or draft, to avoid chance ol loss.
.Vwp.nT are not to cow Mt ndwrt ( jeuiin (
telMouf ln rxjirras ordrr 0 lUurKHf Uhotukh,
Address llAltfEU t: llltOTHEUS, New York.
$1.60 A YEA1J.