The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, January 06, 1888, Image 2

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The Columbian.
Charles II. Campbell took possession
of the Register and Recorder's oflico
oa Monday morning. Thoso who have
business to transact in that oflico dur
ing Mr. Campbell's inoumbency may
be snro that they will bo treated with
courtesy. P. H. Freeze is assisting for
tho present.
The l'oslmaster Ueneral has pro-
Dared a bill, wnloh will bo introduced
Into the House as soon aa practicable
after tho ro-nssembiing of Congress,
materially modifying the present law
relating to pormlneablo writing or
printing on the wrappers of second,
third and toarih-ciass man matter.
The bill provides that any printing
which is mailable as third olass matter
may bo placed ppon the wrappers of
such matter, provided it is not in the
natnre of a correspondence: and pro
vided further, that a suflluiently large
pace be left lor tbe address.
On Monday morning the now board
of county commissioners was sworn in
and entered npon their duties, if. t.
Zarr Esq. was elected oouusel to the
commitwioners, and Dr. J. O. Ruttcr
physician to the jail, but there was a
oonteat xor me position oi oieric,
There were fourteen applicants for
the place, but it soon became
apparent tbat the fight was be
tween John B. Casov who has
held the plaoe for the past nine years,
and J. D. Bodioe of Malnville. On
Tuesday morning after six ballots Mr.
'Bodine was elected by the votes ot
Mesa. Rittenhouse and Girton, Mr.
' Stevens voting for Casey. As Mr.
Bodine had offered to do the work for
$600 tbe salary was fixed at that figure.
It has been $800 for some years past.
Mr. Bodine a appointment was some
thing of a enrpnse to the local pouti
clans, because so far as oould be seen
on the surface the indications havo been
that Mr. Caaey would be retained, and
his appointment has been predicted all
along. But "there's many a slip twixt
the cup and the lip.
Mr. Casey who goes out, has been
very cood clerk.
Mr. Bodine is competent and intelli
gent, and it will not take him loog to
get the run of the business of the office.
mm our Regular Correspondent.
Washington. D. 0., Jan. 2, 1888.
At tbe close of the year it is probably
the proper thing to briefly review the
Government's financial condition. Dur
'ins the month of December, the re
ceipts from all sources were $29,325
253, and, the disbursements were $10,'
400,682, a net gain of nearly nineteen
millions, oat of which amount about
three and a half millions interest upon
the public debt must be paid, leaving
tbe total during that month the nation
al debt was reduced' fifteen and a quar
ter millions, and for the wKole year it
was decreased a little more than one
hundred and seventeen million dollars
the largest reduotion being made in
June and November.
Many of the Congressmen who visit
ed their homes during tbe recess, have
returned, and others are daily arriving
all looking with impatience to tho
re assembling of Congress, when the
committees will bo announced and the
work of the session will begin in earnest.
It is understood that Speaker Carlisle
has finished his most tedious and
troublesome undertaking that of mak
ing out his committee lists, and with
his great experience, it is confidently
believed tbat his work will bo accept
able, although many members will be
disappointed at their assignments.
Those not familiar with the workings
of Congressional ambition cMinot con
ceive of the jealousies and bickerings
of aspiring statesmen in such matters.
If a member's name does not appear
first on a committee, he would like to
be a second or thirJ ; every Congress
man has a settled aversion to appear
ing last on a committer.
Under the lead of those Republican
malignant, Senators Sherman, Hnar
and Edmunds, a concerted effort is be
ing made to defeat the confirmation of
Mr. Lamar, but it will probably fail of
its purpose, although it may defer ac
tion on tbe nomination several weeks.
The proposed pr-imotion of the Secre
tary will be made the occasion of a
lengthy and heated partisan debate by
the Republicans, in which the South
will be severely assailed. Senator
Sawyer, of Wisconsin, and one or two
other Republican Soaators, havo inti
mated a willingness to vote for Mr.
Lamar's translation, and there is littliS
doubt of his ultimate success.
Tbe Democratic Senators are very
pronounced in favor of tariff reform,
and they have appointed a committee,
of whioh Mr. Kenna Is chairman, to
confer with the party leaders iu the
House on tho issue of tax reduction,
as snob a bill must necessarily origi
nate in that body. Mr. Kenna's select
ion is significant, and his views on tho
question of tariff legislation aro known
to be conservative, and it is therefore
thought that he is inclined to favor a
corapromiso measure.
Both parties realizo that tho tariff
must be revised, and they aro accord
ingly making preparations with tho
viow of accomplishing tbat object and
at tho same time preserving partisan
alignments. It remains to be seen
whether suob a difficult feat in political
gymnastics can be executed success
fully. The report of the Pacifio Railroad
Commission will bo ono of tho most
important measures brought to the at
tention of Congress, and it is hoped
mat tnis giant corporation will be com'
polled to fulfill its contract with tho
Government whewo forlKaranoe it has
exhausted. Ex-Governor Pattison's
minority report is a most severe but
just arraignment, in which Republican
nud millionare United States Seuator
Stanford and his bonanza associates
are handled in a manner truly refresh
inc and convincing, and it is hoped
that his views will direc the policy of
Among (ho President's Christmas
presents were a frozen watermelon and
a live golden eagle. It is supposed
tbat tho melon was disposed of at tbo
tvhito House, but Sir. Clevoland hav
ing do place about tbo mansion for the
proud bird of liberty, presented him to
the "Zoo" at tho national Museum to
keep company with the bear, deer,
prairie dog, wolves, and red foxes .re
cently received from tho West, and
whleh it is believed will form the
twcleui of a large collection of Ameri-
mq wild animals and fowli.
What Ponnsjlranla Owes
HARtiisnnno, December 30. Gover
nor Beavor to day Wsuod a proclaraa-
lion announcing that toe total amount
of tho State debt oaneloJ for the yoar
ondlng November 80, 1887, amounted
to 91,418,511. At tbe close ok the
same yoar the total debt amounted to
$15,840,471,28, and Iho awcta of tho
Pinking fund to 910,084,802.43. This
leaves Pennsylvania with a dobt of
The Strike How Oa
our OK WOHK.
Reaping, Pa., Jan. 3 The worst
news anticipated in connection with the
Roading Railroad troubles has just
been received from the coal regions to
tho effect that every colliery of the
Philadelphia and Roading Railroad
Company in the Schuylkill Coal Basin
quit work to-day. With the oxoeption
of a few individual oollieries about Ash
land and Mahanoy City, which agreed
to pay their miners tho 8 per cent, ad
vance, nil the regions are idle to-day,
and it is a question whether the miners
in the individual colleries will not join
their brcthern.
Master Workman Holmes of St.
Clair, who answered tho ciroular lettor
of Prosidont Corbin, after roviewing
tbo entire situation, says the minors
aro courageous to enter the mines and
work. There are' no cowards among
them. Thoy know tbey will have to
face misery, want, and starvation, while
tho officials livo in plenty. Yet the
miners claim that tho 8 por cent.- ad
vanco which the company can easily
pay gives them but a scant living, and
tbey prefer to suffer and go hungry
and seo their wives and children in de
spair rather than give up the strike,
whioh is a strike for principle. Suob
is the feeling of the miners of tho
Philadelphia and Reading Company.
They are determined. All the eloquenoe
of Mr. Parker, Congressman Biunner,
and other labor leaders oould not per
euade them to keep at work. Thoy
went out, and this means a long and a
bitter struggle. The miners Bay the
company need not hire extra polioe,
but that tho miners will scrupulously
guard and protect tho company's prop
erty. All is quiet in tho regions. Coal and
freight trains are moving and the rail
roaders strike has quite drifted into in
significance; it is defeated. The miners'
ntrike is now the topio of all. The in
dividual collieries will be obl to supply
the local demand for coal if tbey are
not interfered with. There are rumors
that tho company will not furnish the
individual collieries any empty cars to
shin their product, but this is denied
by the officials. From now on the
coal shipments will be very light.
Ashland, Pa., Jan. 3. The Knights
ol Labor miners at a meeting hero last
night decided to go on strike, and as
a consequence there is but one Reading
colliery in' this distriot wo'king, and
that one is short handed. Riley and
Company bavo made a satisfactory
agreement with their employes and
their oollieries are in operation. This
agreement, it is said, is a continaanoe
of tbe rate of wages in force during the
past few mot t ha.
Shaffer Confessed.
Shaffer, the murderer who has been
sentenced to death for tbe murder of
Mr. and Mrs. Colby at Lock Haven has
confessed all the facts of the murder
to a Williamsport Chit reporter. Fol
lowing is his full confession as piyen
in Grit
He says that he came from the West
last Summer on account of the scrape
he got into by passing a brass obeck
on an old farmer and aft -r ward escap
ing from tho olnoers. tin traveled on
freight tr.iins nearly all the way until
he reached Milesburg, where he left the
railroad and took to the wagon roads.
He went through Belleforite to Zion,
thence to ftublersburg, and on down
through the Narrows, whore he com
mitted tho robberies on Saturday morn
ing, August Gib, before uavligbt. Un
Saturday morning ho went to Colby's
housn and got" breakfast. To these
people be Htated that his name was
Wilcox, and that he was engaged in
hunting stray horses. All day Satur
day and Saturday night he slept in tbo
bushes in tlat locality, and on Sunday
morning went back to Colby's for
Nora Colby recognized him on the
second visit, and asked him if his real
name wasn't Luther Shaffer, and find
ing it was useless to deny it any longer
he admitted that such was his name.
After breakfast be went out aud laid
in the bushes near Dy tho house until
Isaiah went out to cut grass to feed tbe
stock, when he came out of his conceal
ment and went back to the bouso. He
states that Mrs. Colby had been very
agreeable to him all alon ', and bo im
agined that sho was "struck on" him,
and xccoruiiigly he made certain pro
posals to her which were rejected. He
then tooK hold ot her to throw her
down, but she struggled and screamed
and her clothing was bally torn. When
ho fell she let out a frightful scream
,i,!i, r.:..u,A qi,(t. i.i. v
up, whereupon she raa out of tbe bouso
(creaming at the top of her voice. Ho
followed her and told her to stop, but
eho refused, so be drew his revolver
and shot at her. When the first shot
struck her sho oried out, and turned
half way around and throw up her arm
as sho ran, as if to protect her head
from tbo shots. This fact probably
accounts for tbo ball lodging in her
back Just as tho second shot struok
her she bad crossed tbo stream, wbero
she fell. Ho tiien went over and shot
her in tbe head "finished her," aa he
puts it.
Colby, hearing tho shots and soreams
camo in from the meadow with the
basket of grass. Shaffer had concealed
himself in tho bushes tbat grew thick
on all fides, and as Isaiah ctrao up
miauer soot mm and bo leu forward
He then went back into tho house
and looked about for whatovor he
could find. Ho took tho watoh down
from tbo nail, took Colby's pants and
tho gun, and left. He says he took the
gun for fear some one might- discover
tho crimu at unco and start in pursuit
of him, aud shoot him with it. Tho
reason ho gave for killing these people
was, that as he had boon rccogulzed by
tho Colbys and had mado the attempt
to outrage Nora when sho was alive,
bo was afraid that tho robberies aud
all would como out Ho theu started
for Lock Haven, and when he roaohed
the FJeml'igtou bridge he washed him
self and threw away oim of tho shirts
he woro. Tho pants bo threw away
after leaving tbe Edgar bou'o, above
North Bend, while trav ling along the
road toward tbo lumber camps. He
says he threw them among tbo bushes.
Bbookltk, N. Y., Jan. 1838,
A tour among tho fancy stores at
this season is wonderfully productive
of ideaa as well as bargains lor master,
and birthday, and oven for another
Christmas. While it may not bo al
together advisable to follow tho ex
amplo of one cnergetiolady who invari
ably began on Christmas day to mako
somolhing for next year, yot thoso of
us who sit up nights and wear our
selves out to finish our gifts in time,
might well nlilizo the stormy days and
long evenings of Jan. and Job. in
making pretty trifles whioh will bo in
roadiness oven for another Christmas.
Tho "decorative crazo" is said to bo
over, and yet there nover wore so many
pretty, ingenious aud useful articles to
be found. Every thing oan be utilized
by a woman of quiok wit To day I
saw a hair brush whioh had outlived its
usefulness in its original form, turned
into a very pretty pin cushion. Tho
bristles wero clipped off with a sharp
soissors, the wooden back after being
thoroughly cleansed in strong soda
water was gilded, and in lieu of tho
bristles was a thick padding of cotton
covered with yellow silk, the buo of tho
gilding. Then pins were stuck in like
bristles, and there was the old brusb
a dainty enough present for any friend.
For tidies, thoso necessary evils,
there is no end of fabrio and design.
The danger is in making the tidy so
dolioate and beautiful that it is no long
er useful. I saw one not long ago made
of whito boltiug cloth of finest texture.
The design, a group of grasses, was
exquisitely painted, and the onds wero
finished with a long white silk fringe.
As a work of art it was beantifol, but
it was not artistic, simply because it
was not adapted to its supposed use.
A tidv is primarily a light, easily re
movable protection for anon-removable
furniture covering, and may bo
made as pretty as yon Tike, but a tidy
which needs protection for itself is an
off'nisO to a really artistio eye.
There is a great rage now for em
broidered bedspreads. They are made
either of linen, or of Bolton sheeting,
both of which como wide enough for
tbe purpose. Tho Bolton sheeting is a
twilled cotton goods, whioh comes in a
soft, creamy white, and is very pretty
for the purpose. Thn design should
be a bold, conventional one, and work
ed in outline with flourishing thread, a
heavy linen thread which is manufac
tured for this use. It oomes in beauti
ful soft colors, and washes well These
spreads are not cheap affairs. One of
them stamped with the work commenc
ed, and materials for finishingoosts at
least twenty dollars, and from thero
up to fifty, according to i-ize and elab
orateness of design. Thes are finished
with a plain hemstitched hem, or with
fringe according to taste.
Bags are also in high favor. Large
bags to be worn at the side, loog bags
to do thrown over the arm, dainty little
bags to be carried in tbe hand, sensible
looking bags to hang in some ' con
venient corner all sorts and conditions
of bags, and of overy possible material
from cretonne to China silk.
A young girl who "can neither paint
nor embroider'1 wishes to know how to
make a pretty sorap-basket. A lady
friend in the same fix mado one the
other day in this fashion. She got a
long rope, and sewed it round and
round, moulding it over a tile. When
finished, a thick coat of white paint
was applied inside and out, with a
large brush. After this was thorough
ly dry, a small brush was dipped in
gold paint, and drawn around in the
hollows left between tbe successive
ooils of rope, and presto, there was one
of the prettiest Borap-baskets ever
"It would seem from your article on
Mrs. Cleveland's brown-bread as if
every cook ought to know something
of chemistry," "old housekeeper" writes
and perhaps my ignoranoe of that
science accouta for my non-success in
the culinary line."
There are a few practical chronical
principles whioh seem to mo indispen
sable. Still, I am forced to say that
some of the best cooks I have ever
known are entirely unacquainted with
this soienoe. But they had common
sense and acute observation. They
noyer mado a mistake the second time.
And again, there are women of excel
lent sense, and a knowledge of chemis
try, who oan not cook well to savo
their lives. The "knack" or talent is
comnletelv lackincr. "Old Honsekeen-
er" adds that her daughter made some
bread from myTeceipe "dissolving a
Fleischmann'a yeast cake in hotwater,''
and it was not as light aa she could
wish. I am inclined to think that both
mother and daughter fail from careless
ness, for if tbe latter had read straight,
she would have seen that I was partio-
ular to say "warm water, not hot.'1 If
my rule is followed intelligently, "there
is no such word as tail.
Eleanor Kirk.
The Tramp.
Who, and what is he f Some say
is a nuisance. Yes, worso than a
nuisance. There is a way to removo a
nuisance, but tbo tramp you cannot re
move. Yes, you can remove him from
your domicile, but, only to be succeed
ed by another. Thus you see, he has
come to stay
lie is a roan of destiny
always bound for n cortain, distant
locality in quest of oraployment.which
. Iia i,aua. uriinld V nn urn- 11 . . , . . n .
law on tho tramp. Tbe law is not al
ways immediately at band when tho
tramp is; hence, whilo .you may bo
getting ready to execute it he may be
out of your reach. He is distinguished
from all tie rest of mankind and is
generally known by his costume,badgct
and gait. Weary, hungry and loot-
sore, be solicits a meal from every
house. Through habitual wondering
and exposuro bo contracts filth, lice,
and skin diseases, when he is in no fit
condition to enter into any home, much
less, to share its hospitality. His
rayenous appetite ii insatiable, though
ho eat like a glutton at every bouse,
Often he sholters under a tree, or in a
cave, when be fails to illicit sympathy
from bis more fortunate neighbors.
His business is always urgent and he
is obliged to move whether ho wants
to or not. He has no fixed or settled
place, and is always at homo in the
open oountry. He is a parasite on tho
cold oharity of the world, a skeleton
drone in te l)Wo of Industry, whose
honey he does not get to share de
spised, forsaken, hatod and rejected
by evirybody. A physioal, uselesa
machine, a burthen to himself, with
the mark of indolence stamped on his
. .1 - , ,
urow, aim wuosu name u uuious wuer
over it is known. -No one loving or
pitying hitn,be plies his self-imposed vo
cation to the utter disgust o( everyone,
which recirs again to tho name he bears,
ii tramp. Yet, in all candor, we
ask again. Who is be T A human
being, possetstpd with an immortal soul,
conscious of every instinct known to
humanity, with all the necessary func
tions to restore btm to bis proper
sphere, roor, mortal wretobi outcast,
woe begone from society. Does the
world owe him nothing T Yes, verily,
It owos htm a living, and ho is bound
to havo it. and whv not urovido for
him a lawful way to obtain It, in the
form of pome humano industrial insti
tution, and relievo the public onco for
all, from this most loathesome pest
the poor, wandering vagabond, whom
nobody owns for whom nobody cares.
East Benton.
A man by tho namo of Fox, n oar
New Columbus, was frozen to death,
not far from Ganoga Lake, last
Wodneslty. Ho was found by Frank
Dildine, of Benton, on tbo following
Edward Earls, of Falrmount, died
at the homo of Andrew Ruuyan, last
Friday, and was buriod at Fairmount
Springs tho following Sunday, aged
boat 69 years.
At this writiug tho protracted meet
ing still progresses nt Hamlin.
For two weeks past wo cnioyod ex-
ocllent sleighing in this locality. Last
Saturday it sot in to snowing, and con
tinued until late in the night, when it
commenced raining, and cootlnued un
til Sunday .afternoon. Part of the
time rain fell in torronts.
Thus far the Winter has been mild
and changeable, with a sprinkling of
an occasional "blizzard, and continu
ously cold enough to hold the snow,
and every rain improved the sleighing,
rather than injuring it.
(i.ime of all kinds never was so
scarce in our locality sinao wo are "big
enough" to know a hare from a rabbit,
or a fish from a sucker.
A patty of New Year shooters made
their annual rounds, saluting the
neighbors with a jolly round of gun
shots. Thoy were board in all direc
tions, bangiug the old year away.
Tbo holiday festivities have come to
a dee.
J. S Woods, freight and ticket agent
at Stillwater, is capable and obliging,
always at his post, and tbo station
house open to waiting passengers, to
shelter and warm from storm,and oold,
whether tho tram is duo or not.
Last Saturday evening, shortly be-
foro train time, we hastened to
the depot, at a certain place
but, on arriving, we found a
number of passengers already as
sembled, some as long as half an hour.
Though stormy and cold, tho station
house was locked. Shortly aftor, sev
eral of the fair ones of tbo town came
and made a rush for entry, but the
door did not yield to the effort, when
one of the ladles gave vent to hor in
dignation in no pleasant terras, aud
her expression was re-echoed by some
of the passengers. Finally, the agent
arrived, ami apologized by saying that
ho "had a dog which was conhned or
imprisoned under a portion of a build-
lug, unu uu uuuuuut ui wiu iri'zuu con
dition of the ground, took him some
length of time to liberate." It is all
well enough and proper to liberate
dumb brutes, when in uncomfortable
positions, especially dogs, but we fail
to see tbe justice of locking out the
traveling publio during inultjmeni
weather on account ot it.
Subscribe for the Columbian and re
ceive all the benefits of the "Interna
tional Sunday School Lessons," whioh
is a valuable addition to the already
interesting reading matter of that pa
We failed to report the Amaa exor
cises at St. James on Xiuas eve, as we
had no programme to give any details
of the proceedings. It, however, was
aBUCcess, and an interesting occasion,
and everybody enjoyed it.
When tho Delaware, Lackawanna
& Western train arrived last night at
9:40, Conductor Barrett assisted two
children to alight, and other represen
tatives of the road who bad beeu noti
fied of their coming saw them safely
bestowed in tbe Aitougan (Jentral train
which left at 12:55. Tho little ones
were a boy and girl, Bessie and Johnny
Edwards, aged respective seven and
nve yearn, and pretty, happy disposi-
tioned children they were. They
started from Bloomsburg, Pa., and at
tached to tbe olithing ot each was a
tag reading "613 East Sixth (street,
Leadville, Col.'' Tho nicely dressed
youngsters wore amply supplied with
provisions for their long trip. The
boy seemed to dcrivo great satisfac
tion from a flute, while his "big sister"
tound delight in play with a doll al
most as big as herself. At Li adville
tbey are to join their father and moth
er. Tbo route is by the Michigan
Central to Detroit, and thence by the
Wabash, tho Atchison, Topeka &
Sauta Fu and the Colorado Midland
railroads to their destination. Orders
hod been telegraphed all along the line
to look out for them and ensure their
comfort and safe passage. Bessie and
Johnny should preserve this printed
mention of their early travels, as forty
or fitly years hence it might be of
pleasant intorest to them. Buffalo
Courier, Deo. 28.
tho two children mentioned above
are nieces of Mrs. Thomas E. Geddis
of this place, with whom they had
been making their home for some time.
They started for their homo in Lead
ville over tho U. lj. Us W. road Tues-
duy morning of last week. A dispatch
was received here by their friends on
Sunday saying that thoy had arrived
Bittiy at Leadville.
All rts f Poison.
Mr. W F. Daley, Adrtttimug Agent of
tit ProoUyu Kletttod iUilroid, write:
"liitUmuiitgry rbeumttlim ewelled my
cg uJ rra to twite tLeii uetutal elm.
1 eurJeied irruvUliiig ikiu Yuur won
derful U S. 8 , mad a cumplfte cure.
Major Hi'lner Herbert, editor of tbo
fioultterti VuUnatcrr and Uuu Furntr,
AtUuU, Ot., wriUe: I hie full Ueted
the iUIum ef Swift'e Specific, both m
rheuiuntlmii cure and a Uiuic It hai dons
ern innru tlinn Hi proprietor! claim for it.
II r. Micluel Long-, Jr.. with tbe Btro
kridpfe JLitlioicrapuin Co , Cincinnati, Ohio,
writee: "1 eutfered tot two years with a
terrible iUIiiug aud painful torn un mjr
neck, erm, bands and tingera No pby
ician enuld help taa U. 8. S reliered
pie perfertljr and t fud ilka a new man
Mra. Anutida Ingle, ef Uaetonla, K 0 ,
writre: "Mjf baby, whan Inur uionthe
old, develop!! scrofula. He had two aa
Tore risiiiK' and aorta on the neck- I sent
for our lauiilj phyiirisn, who pronounced
It tciflfulu, and -prescribed H. B. 8. for It.
I (ire tho baby B. H H . and it s-,un got
the disease undrr control. The sores are
healtil, end the baby is well and healthy.
J Know a. a. it. sated IU life, and I told
our dottoi so.
He la a regular physician,
and prrM-ritx-d B. H lor the
i lialiy aa soon
aa ne saw 11 liad arrorula.
Treatlw uu tilw-i and Hkln Dlsesaea
ru!ltil free. The Hwirr brcuivio Co,
Prawer S, Atlanta, Ua.
a. l .iciuiiiir,
, Notice Is hereby given that the nartnerahlp
lately aubtildtlog between H. A. Caswell, E. a Cas
well, ii. a. lUlfpenny and N. K. CaswelL ot
Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania, under the nnn of Cas
well Brothers & Co., expired with me last day of
December, 18H7, la accordance with the conditions
of the agreement (onnlog the said partnership.
E. o. Caswe.l It authorized to settle aU debu due
,v aui M7 tM tympany.
Surviving members of the nnn ot Caswell brothers
t Co.
iiloouubiirg, Pa., Jan. 6, isui
The manufacture of woolen goods wUl be con
tinued at the Uloomsburg Woolen Mills, Blooms-
J. at. NTAVER.
Bloomsburg, ftu, Jas, (, IW.
The following lines wero written by
Miss Harriet Hupcrl, of this town,now
in her 82d year. Eds:
Up on tho houtt top. Hying for ran,
Kown on the ground, eearrtilDg a crumb,
Up on a tree branch ever so high.
When comes a hoy or dog, off they By.
Dp on the porch roof, down In the dirt,
Hopping about like a little flirt,
Then up on the fence top with glancing eye,
rceplng at Edith, so cunning and sly,
Out In the cold and blistering storm,
Wrapped In a reathcry mantle, warm,
Out In tho biting. Icy cold air,
With a saucy look of "I don't care"
one there Is heeding my hunger cry,
One erer guiding me when I nr.
one ever noticing when I tall,
ood on Mgn watching orer ua all.
Intondlng purchasers of Pond's
Extract cannot tako too much pre
caution f o provontsubstitutlon. Some
druggists, trading on tho popularity of
tho great Family Romody, attompt to
palm off other preparations, unscru
pulously assorting them to bo "tho
samoas" or "equal to" Pond's Ex
TnACT, indifferent to tho deceit prac
ticed upon and disappointment there
by caused to tho purchaser, so long
as larger profits accrue to themselves.
Always insist on having Ponp's Ex
tract. Tako no other.
DY MEASURE. Quality uniform.
Prepared only by POND'S EX
TRACT CO., :Tow York and London.
Seo our namo on every wrapper and
labol. Noto picture of bottlo below.
of til
son Ere,
The Famous lecturer, J0n! B. OOl'flH,
wrote 1 "For Sore Throat, especially when tend
lng to nlceraUon,Ihave found it very beneficial."
ASDItEW P. WHITE, Ex-Fresldent of Cornell
University, says i One of the absolute tucaH
riw of housekeeping." BtturilogetVitgmvint.
151 JtA AnnOTT, the celebrated prima donna.
' Valuable and beneficial."
IIF.TWOOD 8X1TH, M. P., H.R.. C. P.. of
England." I have used It with marked benefit."
II. 0. MESTOX, M. P., Drool lyn. N. Y.-"I
know of no remedy so generally a8ertli.,'
England. "I have prescribed POND'S EX
TRACT vrHh great success."
JfSTIX D. FrtMJ, 1). D Brooklyn. N.Y.
" Provini Itself tobeanccnsitylnourhomc."
P. A. WESTER YELT, JI. I)., Naohvllle, Tcnn.
" Have used large quanUtlee of POND'S EX
TRACT la my practice."
Mrs. S. D. MeCOrtn, Matron, Home of Desti
tute Children." We And It most efilcacloue and
In Bottles only. Prices, 60c, 91, l.JS.
Xoli our namt on ittry tvrapptr ant laUl.
Prepared only by POND'S EXTRACT CO.,
Kllen M. Chrlsman vs. John Howell and It, D.
II F Brltt&ln ts Effle A Rittenhouse and Thomas
X Orlttaln.
ira iiessvs Jonn runapm.
II lleacoclc vs William Masteller.
Theodore F. Craig vs Mahala Craig et aL
Mary B lleacoclc tsP&RRCoetaL
C W .McKelvy et al vs C B Brockway.
Jonas Doty'a adm'rs et al ts John Suit.
Patrick Burns vs V A IUlev Co.
Curtis Mfg Co ts Clark I Thomas.
J II. no j t m Borough ot Berwick.
Franklin Yocum guardian ts William Zahner.
Matnlas Kindt ts Charles Sands et aL
Daniel F Seybert ts Gideon Boiler.
J O Yocum ts Susan Bramback.
Catawl-aaDeposlt Bank ts Isabella Wearer.
D. F. Seybert ts James F Bponenberg.
James Pollock ts ii W Vanderellce. s
James Bird ts eulp McWUllams Co.
Maud A llartman ts Wm F Weill ver.
Henry B Low ts John W FalrcbUds.
8 W Adams ts A B Croop.
M A Markle ts Borough ot Berwick.
B F Gardner ts Bloomsburg S&RL Co
Samuel Appleman exr ts (i W Miller.
W E Tubbs et al ts Freeman McAfee.
Stephen Button vs J s Woods et ux.
A B Croop ts n B Low.
Geo K Hess vs Edward Wagner.
D II sponenberg vs Geo K Uess.
a S Kfeekenstlne's use ts A A WUson.
Geo W Murphy tbLA Riley Co.
The urniernlffned Auditor. ADDOlnted by the Or
phans' Court ot Columbia county, to make distri
bution of the fund arising from sale ot real es
tate, as &uown oy account, nieu w jo, ovpu . .,
lSHI.wlll sit at his office tor tho purposes ot his
nnnnlntment on Wednosdar. February 1. 1884. at 2
o'clock p. ra., when and where all persons having
rltlms arainst said estato must appear and prove
them, or be forever debarred from any share of
said fund. L. 8. WINTERSTEKN,
jan 6. Auaitor.
Tee underslirned. an Auditor anDOlnted by
the Orphan' court of Columbia connty
to make distribution ot fund In hands of
the administrator, as nhown by account fl led to
No. 5, Kept. Term, 1887, will sit at his office In
Bloomsburg, on Wednesday, February l, 1988,
at 10 o'clock a. m., to attend to tbe duties of bis
appointment, when and where all persons having
claims against said estato must appear and prove
them, or be forever debarred from any share ot said
tuna. u a. YtiniiutEfiiun,
jan e. Auaiior.
Tho under&lorned Auditor, annotated br the
Court, to distribute tunas in hands ot administra
tor; will attend to the dunes ot bts appointment
at tho office of C. o. Barkley, in Bloomsburg, on
Saturday, Jmuary 2S at 9 o'clock a, m., when and
when and where all persons having claims against
the said estate must appear and prove them, or
be forever debarred from any snare ot said fund
Jan.. u. u. JAU&BUH, Auaitor.
fslole of Xlttateth llojrman, laU of Bloomiburg,
Letters ot admtnlstratloi on the said estate bav
ins been in-anted to tho underslirned administrator
all persons Indebted to said istato are hereby no
tified to pay tbe same, and those having claims
against sola estate preeeui. uie una 10
otlce is hereby idven that tbe annual meeting
or me uoiumoia uouniy Agricultural. Horticul
tural ana Aiecnamcai Association tor me election
of officers and the transaction ot any other proper
business, will be held In the court House, Blooms
burg, Saturday, January 81, 188.-4. at 8 o'clock p. m.
xwuu. o. it. v. rt una, Dcv-y,
The under-slimed Auditor. anDOlnted by the
uourt ot uommon riea oi woiuuiuia county, ra.,
to distribute proceeds In hands ot the Court, aria.
iqit rrom -taenu-a aaieoi me ruai esLaus m ueo.
W. Vannatta. to and amonor the several creditors
entitled tnereta, win eifc at uu omce, wim v. vv.
Miller. In Uloomsbunr. on Friday, the S7th day ot
January, 18S8. at 10 o'clock a. m., when and where
ail parries iuiere&tea must appear ana present
their claims, or be thereafter debarred rrom any
snare or saia juna. A. n. KUti i ,
Docsa. Auditor,
A Fine Assort
ment of New
and Envelopes,
Just Received
at the
Call and examine
iare a qucr
end sure
cure for dlj-
ordered liverjl
er stomach. 1
orgeneral debjjWy, hiMatie
lass i fWe , efts e tv e& of"vyom?rr,
$c Veatf butujj 100 far 301.
lofchoro JffmeclijM.are $oW bj
Wdruiyf&3ndL Kenfe for ,
th beautiful colortabitTuro,riei
ttnpiZmi,ltt)tcphiroiQain Wal S(.N-vq
irk. ..hAtMn'J n lliHA., V. tr Ik.
Orphans' court ot Columbia county, to distribute
the fund in tho bands or Joseph II. Eck, adra'r
of Sarah A. Eck, as per account nled In Orphans'
Court ot said county, hereby gives notice that he
win attend to the duties Of his appointment at his
office, In Berwick, Columbia county, on Friday,
January 17, 1888 at S o'clock a. m , when and
where all parties Interested are required to make
their claims known, or be forever debarred from
coming in on said fund. C. B. JACKSON.
uec23 Auditor.
Real Estate !
The undersigned, executor of William N. A.
Rogers, lato of orange township, decoasod, will
exDOso to public sale, on the premises, on
at 10 o'clock a, m., the following described real es
tate, to-wiu All that certain messuage and tract
of land, situate In Orange- township, Columbia
county, Pennsylvania, bounded as follows: on
tbe north by land of John Kline, on the east by
land of Abnef Welsh, on the south by lands ot D.
K. Sloan and Abner Welsh and on the west by
lands ot D. K. Sloan and Jonathan roust, contain
ing 72 ACRES,
more or less, whereon are erected a
bam and outbuildings. Good water and fruit
trees on tho premises.
TERMS of sale. Ten per cent, ot one-nalt ot
the purchase money shall bo paid at the striking
down ot the property; the one-bait less tbe ten
percent, upon taking possession ot the premise;.
Possession may be had at any time from day ot
Bate to 1st of Annl next. The remaining one-half
of the purchase money to bo paid on the lstot
April, 188V, with Interest from April 1st, 1S83, and
to be secured by bond and mortgage.
iwc ib. i,iai it KiuiiAitu, uxecutor.
JSthugUiffl Hardmaru.
In making your selections for
holiday presents nothing is ap
preciated better than an article
that is useful. Pretty, useless
articles are soon laid to one side
and forgotten, but an article of
daily use is a constant reminder
of the giver. We give below
some suggestions from our stock,
and cordially invite an inspec
tion, whether you wish to buy or
not. For the Mother, Agate
Iron ware is always welcome; we
have a large assortment, Tea and
Coffee pots, Tea Kettles, Dish
pans, Wash basins, Stew pans,
Kettles, Water buckets, Pudding
pans, Drinking cups, Pie plates,
Uippers, bpoons, (Jake griddles,
Batter pails, or a set of fancy
Toilet ware, Bird cages large va
riety, Clothes wringers, fcancy
Metal Tea pots, One Minute Cof
fee pots, Copper Tea Kettles,
Nickle plated Kettles, Mrs.
Potts Sad irons, scissors, Egg
Our stock is the largest in this
section, consisting ot Call bells,
Drinking Cups, irie, Cake,
Fruit, Fish, Butter, Dinner, Tea
and Carving knives, Nut picks,
button hooks irom 6 to 10 inch
es long. Breakfast, Dinner and
rickle Casters, butter, Berry
and Cake dishes, Cream and
Water pitchers, Table, Dessert,
Tea, Sugar, Salt and Berry
spoons, bpoon holders, Sugar
tongs, .Napkin rings, bugar
bowls, Syrup cups, Candle sticks.
Our line of cutlery deserves
special mention. Scissors and
bhears ot the celebrated Heimsch
make put up in sets in handsome
cases or singly, pocket knives
all kinds and prices, a special line
of fine English goods for best
trade. Table knives and forks
00c. to $30.00 a doz. in hand
some plush satin lined cases or
without. Carving sets in great
variety, breakfast and dinner
carvers from 75c. to $20.00 a
set in coaco, rubber, celluloid,
Stag bone, ivory, Walrus and
pearl handles, put up in hand
some plush cases or without.
Razors and shaving sets.
Tho new circular thermometer
fiye to eight inch dial, price re
duced to $2,50, every ono war
ranted. Fishing rods, Flv books.
Reels, etc. Guns, Revolvers.
Tools for everybody. Sleigh
Skates! Skates!
Especially for the holidays,
all sizes : the new adjustable all
clamp skate is all the go since the
Ence has dropped so low every
ody can buy them.
GUNS! Will
Wo havo on hand left from
the season's Bale a few muzzle
and breech loading Guns which
wo wish to close out this season
No reasonable offer refused; now
is your chauco for a good gun
at a low price.
Yours Resp.
J. R, Schuyler & Co,
Bloomsburg, P.
M AMU".. . t
Real Estate!
Pursuant to an order ot tbe'brphans' Oourt ot
Columbia county, Pa., tbe ulderalgncd .trustee,
appointed by said Court for tnjt purpose, will ex
pose to public sale, on the premises, An
at 10 o'clock a. m., the following described real
estite, to wlti All that certain lot or piece ot
land, situate In tho town ot Bloomsburg, on the
south aide of Second or Main street of said tjwn,at
tbe head of Scott Town hill; and bounded on the
north by second or-Matn street, in the east by lot
of J, P. Pursers estate, on the south by Bloom
alley of said town, and on the west by Pine alley
of raid town,telng slxty-slx fee? fonr Inches front
on said second or Main street, and two" hundred
and fourteen feet deep, on whleh are erected
frame stable and other outbuildings. All kinds of
fruit on the premises.
TERMS OF BALE: Ten per cent, of one-fourth
ot the purchase money to be paid at the striking
down ot the property; the one-fourth less the ten
per cent, at the confirmation absolute, and the re
maining three-fourths In one year thereafter, with
Interest from confirmation nlsL Possession to be
given April 1, 1888. Deed to be made at the ex
pense of the purchaser. All personal property oa
tho premises reserved.
Ikilir & HiaaiNO, Attys, Trustee.
December so, 1887.
Real Estate!
Pursuant to an order of the Orphans' Court of
Columbia county, there will bo sold at pubUe sale,
on the premises, In iirlarcicck townanip, on
Saturday, January 14, U,
at 9 o'clock a. m., the following- described real es
tate, late of Htephen Thomas, deceased, viz:
. First. All that certain .tract of land, bounded
on the north by liombach's land, on toe east and
soutti by o. r. Lean's land, and on the west by
Subtle road, leading from tbe Orangeyllle read to
i. L. W. K. a, contalnlnlng
1-4 ACRE,
more or less, and la known as the "school house
hbcond. A tract of land, bounded on the north
bi towing path of renn'a Canal, on the cast by
land of k. llliunhouse, on the soutn and west by
lands ot A. 11. Croop, containing
more or less.
third, All that tract, bounded on the north and
west by a public road,leadlng from the Orangeyllle
road to the D. U & w. It. it, on the south by the
D. L. W. It. It., on the east by land of D. Horn
bauh's estate and land ot o. P. Learn, containing
more or less, on which are erected a large
large barn and outbuildings.
KorjRTn. A tract ot land, bounded on the north
by lowing path of Pennsylvania fanal Co., on the
south by b'isquehanna river, on the east by 1 ind of
A. u. Croop, on the west by land ot Hicks' heirs,
more or less, on which are erected a FRAME
DWKLLINO, stable and outbuildings.
The sale will begin at tbe dwelling house on
tract No. 3.
TEHMsOFUALE. Ton per cent, of one-fourth
of the purchase money to be paid at the striking
down ot the property, the one fourth lees tbe ten
per cent, at tbe confirmation absolute, and the
remaining three-fourths In one year thereafter,
w tb Interest from confirmation nisi. Purchaser
to pay tor making deed.
a em a B. JACKSON, Adm'r.
Notice Is hereby given that the following named
persons have nled with tbe cirk of the Court
of quarter Sessions of tbe Peace ot Colum
bia county their petitions for License, which
will be presented to the said court on Monday,
the sixteenth day ot January, A D. isss, at ten
o'clock a. m.:
Same. Twp. or Boro. Klna of Ltctnte,
Aurana, ueo bodb, uioomsDurv, Tavern,
Ash Bro,
nnarcreek, uistuiera,
Berwick, Keetaurant,
Centralis, do
ronyngham. Tavern,
Scott, do
centralis, Restaurant,
do do
Bloomsburg, Tavern,
centralis, do
Beaver, Distillers,
Centralis, Restaurant,
Hemlock, Tavern,
uerger, it.
Bakey, James A,
Iilllman, George W,
Blosssr, Jacob
Boran, Thomas.
Brennan, M W
Caldwell, John V
curry, Daniel tr
cole, W B
Collins, Thomas,
Dcltterlck, Charles It
Drake, Lemuel
Hdicar, BFCCo
Falrman, Kcece
Fetterman, Charles
Fullmer, A II
Flshlngcreek, Distillers,
do Tavern,
' do
jrowier. J it & CO
Qlrton. Jacob L
UUmore, William If
Gllmore, Frederick M
oclas worthy, John W Centralis,
uross, rcier
nazledlne, Samuel
iisney, isi
Hess Olive
II sa, Aaron w
Keller, John It
Klstler, nester
Kline, John L
Klaso. George W
Knnrr, Nathan
Lf flier, George It
Markle, MA
Miller, George W
iicurearty, jnmes
do do
Centralis, Wholesale agt,
do Tavern.
Mcllenry, Rohr&Co
Mcltenry, J B
McFadden Edward
McLaughlin, Arthur
Nertney, John
O'Connor, Johanna
Benton, Distillers,
do Tavern,
Centralis, Restaurant,
do Wholesale,
do do
do Liquor store,
do Tavern,
Sugarloat, do
catawlssa, Restaurant
Berwick. Tavern.
reirrer, Amanuus
Perry. J W
Rook, William G
Bobbins, cortex a
ltvan. Michael J
Bloomsburg, Wholesale,
centralla, Restaurant
Shuman, Addison W
Main, Tavern,
Madison, do
Beaver. do
sraitn, Miies
Smith, Mary
Sponenberger, BesJ
Stohner, Bernard
Taylor, William
Th'lle, August
Thrash, A J
Truckenmtuer, Adam
Berwick. Restaurant
Bloomsburg, do
do Bottler,
Berwick, do
Bcott, Tavern.
Catawlssa, Restaurant
i n Dus. w it
Turner, J M
uioomsDurg, Tavern,
orange, do
Locust, do
Main, do
Catawlssa, do
.cage, nciuiuwu
Yetter, Boyd R
Yetter, Wright A
Clerk of court. Quarter sessions.
Clerk's office, Bloomsburg, Pa., Dec. so, 1687.
T TKltM, I860.
Beaver W A Drclsbach.
Benton Joseph It Cole.
I prwlet Th .mas U Tavlor.
Bloom II K Dienenbacb, Jackson Uower. John
catawlssa B 11 uuie.
centre Addison scbwenpenhelser. Joseph
l,nnfrhnm STranV IltlnHn .Inhn Mftf7lnMr.
Greenwood Lemon ll)ack.j!lcnar4 Kltcb.en.Joa.
F. Lawton.
iiemiocit uaniei u i-urseu.
Madison George Lee.
Main -Wm II Mrnslnger.
Mtmtn-Danlel Boyer, Wm n nartxeL
Orange John Yocum.
line Jud'on Christian, John Iloas.
Roartngcreek Wra Koach.
sugarloat-l B. Gibbons.
Tuaveii8e junona for febrtj.
nearer Joseph cungenaan.
Iienton-J L 0 Kline, Jonn Mcnenry,
Berwick Thomas B ileus.
mnom-John hhaffer. ltobt Roan. Patrick DU.
Ion, P II Kreeie, Jacob Beers, John 1) Powell, Sam.
catawlssa chas Heist, Phlneaa Winters teen,
Hamilton F Clark, Tbos llartman.
centralla Wm Damn. Edward Keece. Daniel
Centre-Philip Harris, John E Shuman, Francis
Hess. ....
cnnvncrn&m 1 nam neTin. jonn nuueu.
Flshlngcreek Jacob wenner, Martin Coleman.
rranaun-jonn uower.
Greenwood -John Neyhard, P D Black.
Hemlo k Chas uomboy.
Jackson Augustus Bverhart.
Locust Amandus Bllllg.
Madison Thos Glnglea.
Montour John N Gordon.
Mt Pleasant Clark Beagle.
Pino rhlneas wnitmojer.
Roaringcreek Oliver Evans.
Beaver O A Shuman.
. . . 1 . . ... ... n rt r r.r, n.w.
Uerwlck-Jueesh Blank, Jonas Crlsman, Oeorge
Bloom-O H Robblas, O T Wilson, Oeary Rower,
11 Ii Praia. V. M K enter.
Catawlssa Forest Yeager, S D Kelnhard, Simon
4WUJ, u u Bonn.
centre- W H Price.
comttrham Michael W alsh. J A Miller.
Flshlngcreek Edward Carey, r P Bender, John
Franklin Jacob Artley, Wesley Sheets.
Locust Wellington Yeager, A P Bltner, O S W
Maln-J F Bauman.
Miniln Hiram Graver.
Mt Pleasant Wm Uower.
orange Wesley ilutton.
Pine ltobt I'otter.
scott-S W Boone.
Sugarloat-11 Y Harrington.
Rewarded are those that read
this and then act! thov will find honor
able employment tbat will not take
them from their homes and families.
The profits are large and sure for every Indus'rt
ouu person, many Cave made and are now making
sflvftral hundred dollars a month. It la easy for
any one to make is and upwards per day, who is
willing to work. Kilter sex, young or old; capital
not needed; we start you. Everything new. No
special ability required; you, reader, can do It aa
well as any one. Write to ua at once tar Mil par
ttculaia. whioh w null free, Address RUnada
oa, Portland, Malut, irdsoM,
A LBtjMS, rnoToottArii, AUTOoiurn anb
iv scrap, a large and complete line at J. II.
Msrccrl Drug andBook store, Evans' Blocks
A sachets. Pomades, Hair Dyes and Tlsy Rum
at J. II. Mercer's Drug and Hook store, Evans'
Block, opposite Episcopal cnurcn. ,
A at J. 11. Mercera Drug and Book store, oppo
site Episcopal Church.
one stock at Mercer's Drue and Book store;
opposite Episcopal church, Bloomsburg, pa.
a full line at ,T. II. Mercer's Drug and Book
Store, tipper Main Hrcet.
at very low prices at J, II. Mercers Drug and
Book store, third door above Iron street. Blooms
burg, Pa.
cooper's Gelatine, Tapioca, Sage, Arrow Root
and all tbe prepared foods ror children and In
valids at Mercer's Drug and Book store, first door
above Uess' Boot and Shoe Store, Bloomsburg, P.
V Mixed seed for the birds, at J. II.- Mercer's
Drug and Book Store, first door below Creasy
Grocery Btore.
In Tablet form, at .T. II. Mercer's Drair and
k Store, Bloomsburg, Fa,
1 ties, Teething Kings and all roqukltea or the
urscry that will contribute to the baby's happi
ness, at J. II. Mercer's Drue and Book Mora, two
doors above Evans Eyer's Clothing- store.
receipts carefully prepared at all hours at
ercer'a Drug and Book store, Bloomsburg, Pal
Cosmetic and gold and silver Diamond Dust,
at J. II. Mercer's Drug and Book store, No S Mala
street, Bloomsburg, Pa. (
crlces at Mercer's. T)rur and Book stora.
opposite Episcopal Church, Bloomsburg, Pa.
Account of Anna Conner, mrrtrlnj partner of (As
jinn m a. mumnan.
auo uuuciBtgucu nuilliu1. apinjuiuru . i LUD
Court of common Pleas ot Columbia county, to
distribute the fund In tbe hands of the accountant,
to and among the parties entl' led thereto, will alt
at his office. In Bloomsburg, on Saturday, January
ei, 1888, at 10 o'clock In me foienoon, for the pur
poses ot his appointment, when and where all per
sons must appear and prove their claims, or bo de
barred from any share of said fund.
aecz41. uku. is. Jti,Wi,i4 Auuiior.,
TVTOTICE. Tbo rollcy holders of tho
Brtarcieck Farmers' Mutual Insurance
company, of Ltme Ridge, win meet at the
hall of the Centra Grange, p. of II. m centre
township, Columbia county, Pa., on Monday, the
tth day ot January, 1883. between the hours ot 10
a. m. and t p. m., for the purpose ot electing Di
rectors for the ensuing year, and for transacting
such other business as may properly come before
said Company.
"TOTICE. TUo annual meeting of tho
stockholders ot the Bloomsburg A Sullivan
Rkllroad comnanv for tho election of officers f or
tbe ensuing year and for the transaction of such
other business as may come before the meeting,
will be held at the oflico ot tbo Company, in
Bloomsburg, Pa., on Tuesday, January 10. 1B88, at
10 o'clock a. m. IL J. CONNER,
Dee so, 1881-st. eecretary.
noslt Bank will be held at the omce ot tho Bank,
t n,. ..,,. .... irnM.v lannarv in 1AJ14 Wi
lli L,.nuM v iHumji J . . - ,
tween the hours ot 10 o'clock a. m. and s o'ci
Sea Wonders exist In thousands of
forms, but are surpassed by the marvels ot
Invention. Those who aro In need of prof
itaMn work that can be done while lfvlnflf
at home should at once send their address to .
ualietcca, roniana, MBine.ana receive ircv,
r,,ii inrnrm.t.lnn how either tJ. ot all Bees, can
earn from ts to lis per nay and upwards wher
ever they live. You are started tree. Capital sot
required, some have made over $so in a single
day at this work. All succeed. lydecao.
. we mall enouirh to con- 1 CD
vines. B. 8. LacncaBACii Co., Broad sr..
Newark, N. J. decttdit.
Send for circular
I I II I -TAl'-K' FREE to men canvassers
I I II lrn?XTT 'or Dr. Scott's Genuine
luU OHiiN X -Electrlo Belts, JJ rushes, to.
Lady agents wanted for Electrlo corsets. Quick
sales. Write at onco for terms. Dr. Bcott, 844
Broadway, N. Y. decMdtt,
Finest and cheapest
Annual sales, 8,000,000 Jars.
N. a Genuine only with faosimile of
jaron ideng s
across labeL
To be had ot all ttorekeepsra, grocers and drug
gists, derodtt
B W0?iyf7nwVe?afion?eulce?S
San tn. BAJtElt REM. 00, Box 104. Bolslo, , V.
noTX5n.cs: coiy.
DuLwta in
By the following-well known makers;
Hallct & Davis,
Can also furnish any of tho
cheaper makes at manufacturers
prices. Do not buy a piano be
fore getting our prices.
Catalogue and Price lists
On application.
MkiT Rair1T8'
Wholesale. Iletsi.
Wheat per bushel
Rye " "
Ccrn " " ....
Oats " "
Flour " bbl
Dried Apples
Lard per lb
Vinegar per gal
Onions per bushel
Veal skins
Wool per lb
60 65
83 45
- i.'O to 625
21 CO'
24 16
00 05
07 1
00 13
00 10
10 13
20 80
75 1 00
6 to 7
Coal on Wuabt.
No 0 12.00; Nos 3. 8, & Lump 8.20
No. G8.00 Ultumlnui 98.SS