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COLUMBIAN AND DEMOCRAT. BLOOMSBURG, COLUMBIA COUNTY, PA.
, f 1
e ' - ti
J. X. BlttinbanSar., i "
FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1888.
K. P. Klaner, of Hndeton, wan elect
od chairman of tho Democratic State
Committee, on Wednesday aftcrnoou
ntHarriaburpr, defeating Dallas Sanders
Demooraoy the Safety of tho People-
Tho Qoorgo party, which mot a seri
ons defeat under the name of the
"United Labor'1 party, is, casting about
for another name. But tho name it
had was as delusive a one as possible,
and, if that party goes fatthcr in searoh
of names, it will probably faro worse.
It may not bo absolutely true that
"there's nothing in a name," but what
ever magio aiiy namo may possess,
sensible people will always look under
neath to see what it really covers.
It was not tho namo "United Labor"
that brought misfortune to the ticket
with that name stamped upon it, but
the vague and impracticable theories
pat forth by those who led in its sup
port. "Tho abolition of poverty" is an
absurdity. But muoh can bo done,
nevertheless, to remove restriotivo legis
lation passed in the interest of favored
classes. Tho Democrallo party is freo
enough and strong enough to meet every
want of tho people that can be law
fully met, aud if it is slow at times in
working out needed reforms, it is only
because those who belie. yo and wish
for these reforms do not make their
power felt in its councils. Whenever
the Democratic party falls short of do
ing its duty fully and promptly, none
are so muoh to blame as those wno do
not insist that the party shall do its
duty instead of Biiilering their needs to
be unheard and leaving their party t'
drift undr tho leadership of time serv
ers who aro always ready to make the
most humiliating compromises to attain
their ends, and who for the sake of
temporary success are indifferent to
any disasters, however great, that may
result afterwards from their short-sighted
Those who would abolish discrimi
nating laws and who would adopt suoh
measures as, though they may cot pro
vide, will open tho wav to prosperity
for tho greatest possible number ol the
people, should cast their lot with that
party which has been the historio part)
of the people. Tin Democracy ha
ever demanded the greatest possible
freedom of speeoh and action In so far
' as that freedom did not threaten or
attack the rights of the person or of
property. Its opponent, under first
one namo and then another, has always
been the advocate of restrictions that
bare been b nofinial to a few, whilst
they have been offensive and oppress
ive to many. Freedom in speech, suf
frage, trade, religion, has been the
great guiding principle, of Democracy.
The resttiotion of all these rights has
been the characteristic policy of its
opponent. Men who would develop
the individual and save him from being
metalized into a mero machine, who
would rescue tho people from the ser
vile task of rearing any favored class
and being made to pay tribute to it,
who would welcome to the co-operation
of free citizenship in this land of
liberty men of every rivilized national
ity, and every religious creed, wilt ulti
mately find the fulfillment of their
hopes, the reward of their labors, in the
Democratic party. Those who would
make some new and pnoertain theory
the excuse for trying to entice away
its members are only trying to weaken
its force and at the same time to
strengthen the power of its adversary.
Suoh names as "Anti-Poverty,"
"United Labor'' and "Reform" are mere
catch wonls,whnse only tor vice is in-
BiaiouBiy to oeirav meinDera ot the-
Democratic household into forsaking
the party of their love and into lending
unconscious aid to the arrogant pro
moters of concentration of wealth and
of centralisation of governmental pow
er. Democratic principles are historic.
They can bo seen and known by al
who earnestly wish to ao and knou
tbem. They may be obscured for a
time by juggelry of political trioksters,
but they shine out in time as brilliant
ly as ever. Democratic principles and
the men that devoutly believe in them
and earnestly proclaim t hem, sometiruee
find their most dangerous enemies in
men who, awkwardly wearing the name
of Democrat, never bad a Democratic
thought or Democralio feeling, and
wboso peculiar appetites relish nothing
so much as those insipid words, "avail
ability" and "expediency." But those
who see these evils can best meet the
foes of Democraoy, in and out of the
party, by a determined effort fci assert
aud maintain at all times the historic
principles of Democraoy principle
that have stood the severest tests and
have grown stronger in resistance.
Not by abandoning Democracy, but
by nourishing and strengthening it,
can men, animated by Democratic
sentiments, serve the people bust.
Richmond ( Va ) State.
The Beading Strike.
The strike of the Reading miners
seems to be fettling down for a test of
endurance. We would gladly present
a more hopeful view of the conflict,
but the facts do not warrant it.
The positions of the contending
parties can be clearly stated in very
few words. The miners claim an in
oreaso of eight per cent, in then
wages, and they struck for the increase
without nrst exhausting ettorts tor
conference or arbitration. They claim
that they aro justly ertitleu to the in
crease, and they now declare theii
willingness to arbitrate tho question.
The Reading corporations decline
arbitration because, at, they state, they
mine only about twenty-two per cent.
of the anthracite output, and they
cannot pay higher wages than otheis
and oompete with them in tho mar
kets. Tbey also regard tho railway
Strike, aud the more or less sympathet
ic miners strike that iollowed it, as
menace to the oontrol of the property
ot common carriers, that is indispns
ante under me taws oi tuu state.
After all the chaff is winnowed
away from tho isue, tho marrow of
the duputu is fairly presented in the
foregoiug brief paragraph. Arbitra
tion being refused with miners, it is
now reasonably certain that the rail
way and the miners' strikes will pool
their issues and make a stand for the
maintenance of the labor organizations.
If the oontrst fhall assume that a-p'ct,
a long and costly conflict may bo an
In all contents between employeis
and employed, the demagogue ever
mele in the tempest of passion, lit
seeks to inflame prejudices which in
tha end must bo overcome) he alms to
widen the ormsui that must be orossed
sooner or laterj but as the domagoguo
is usually paid, howover striken may
starve, he has nothing to loso by in
flammatory speech and effort.
Assuming that the strike may be
come an issue for the maintenance of i
organized labor, and that It will be
urged as a noceeslty to vindicate tho
finnciplo of associated t ffort by work
ngraen, tho cooler and more prudent I
its leaders shall be, tho bettor will be i
its prospect of success. And If or-,
eanizod labor is to battle for tho
principle, of organized labor, It must
be true to Itself. It must strike onlj
when tho laws of Its organization com
mands it, and it must In overy way re-1
speot its own laws if it would seoure
for them the respect of others.
At Droserit we see no reasonable
hopo of early settlement, of tho Road
Ing strike. True, tho unexpected of
ton happens In ending strikes as it
often happons in precipitating striker,
and wo can only hopo that the nnex
peotcd will speedily deliver tho Read
in? dismlanU from themselves.
from onrKegnlar Correspondent.
Washington. D. 0., Jan. 10, 1888.
During the past wook, a rather im.
pressivo soeno was witnessed in tho
Senate, whon Wra. E. Chandler, who,
by reason of bis notorious connection
with the Hayes and Tildcn campaign,
is a living monument of tho purity o
olecttous, stood forth as tho champion
of a free aud fair count in the soutt
A fow years ago, when Jay A. Hub
bell, then in tho house, was distribul
ing tho republican oorrnption fund to
oairy .Indiana, a speeoh from his te
buking the practice of ming money t
infJnenou votes would have been full)
as refreshing and eff olive as was Mr.
Chandler's lato effort Tho New
Hampshire extremist was discussing
the municipal election al Jackson, Mis
susippi, with which congress has n
more to do than with the eleciion of a
church deacon in "No Man's Land. '
But tho real object of the republican
was to provoke a sectional con'ri ve-y
for the purpose ot defeating Mr. La
mar's confirmation, in which they wer
tdgnally disappointed by the tact of
the democrats. Mr. Riddlebcrger spoko
right out and said there was no con
cealment of the fact that the resolu
tion was designed to bear upon a mat
ter that should be considered only in
executive session, and d dared his in
tention to vote for Mr. Lamar. Sen
ator Stowart of Nevada, has tnado the
samo announcement of his intention.
Among other republican senators ex
Meeting to vote tho same way are
Messrs. Sabin, Saw)er and Cameron.
This case will probably be brought up
for consid ration to-day. As the La
mar nomination comes first on the sen
ate calendar, it must be aeted upon
before tho nominations of Messrs.
Vilas and Dickson are considered.
As indicated in my first letter, Gen. I
Edward S. Bragg, a former Wisconsin
congressman, has been appointed as
Minister to Mexico, and I still think
Mr. Stockslsger will be promoted to
the vacant commissionersbip of the
Another Western Congressman is in
trouble with his former hndlady. Sb
was very kind and dt voted to the con
gressman's sick child, bat it appears
that she transferred her tendor feelings
from the daughter to the father, and
that she claims to be his wife, whioh
allegation he denies and defies her to
prove it To say the least of it, the
congressman was guilty of indiscretion
and is now paying the penalty of his
The politicians of Washington are
much exercised over two important lo
o.al Federal officers that havt lately be
come vaoant by limitation the United
C3.. TM..J... A. 1. ! -. J . 1. .
oiuieH o-fiMriiu Auurueypuiji, unu we j
citv Postmastership, and as you may i
well believe, there is no nck of appli-'
cants. It is thought that both places ,
will be filled with good democrats in a
few days. j
Many democrats are complaining'
about the appointment of one Le
Barnes to be clerk of the committee on j
Public Lands of the hnut-e, at a salary,
of $2500 per annum. This was a re
publican, and for twelve years held a
82200 law clerkship in the General
Laud offiV, from whioh he had only
been disinn-S' d a week. This is turn
ing the ra-cals out with a vengeance 1
liapy Le Barnes 1 his d capitation was
a blessing in disguise, sinoe he is there-.
by promoted. j
Since the holiday recess, a thousand
bills have been introduced in oongress,
but of that number only one has
passed both houses, and that is the bill
fixing the salary of the Fish Commis
sioner an official whose services have
heretofore been gratis at five thou
sand dollars per annum.
The house has pasxed a bill deciding
what shall and what shall not bo writ
ten and printed on mail matter, and
the measure will probably pass tho
senate. Auothor bill "resented in the
house, in lieu of the Dependent Pen
sion Bill, is an art to pay destitute
veterans the sum of eight dollars per
month, and there is a probability that
Much a moderate measure may become
a law. I
The Thobe Carlisle contested elec
tion case, as was apparent from tho
beginning, has completely collapsed, .
the report of tho Committee on Elec- j
Hons being practically unanimous in I
favor ot the Speakers right to bis seat.
Among tho affidavits filed was ono
from Mr. Carlisle.
Mr. Lamar Confirmed.
TUB EMINENT STATESMAN NOW A SU-
1-KKME JUSTICE. j
Tho following nominations were con
firmed by the senate on Monday : L.
Q. C. Lamar, to be associate justice of
the supremo court ; William T. Vilas,
io be secretary of the interior ; Don M.
Dickinson, to be postmaster-general,
and E. L. Bragg, to be minister to
Mexico. The vote on Lamar's con
firmation was 32 to 28. Riddlebcrger,
Stewart and Stanford voled with tho
democrats. All others voted or were
paired on party lines.
With a firm grip upon what Is best lu ,
literature and art, the February cumber of
Harpn'i Matjatini lsucs In excellent form
from the great presses la Fianklla Square.
Its pages contain the most recent efforts ot
such- writers as Henry Jnmc, William
lilack, William Dean Ilowells, Charles
Dudley Warner, the Hon. Cieorge F. Ed
rounds, Ueorpe Wll'ism Curtis, Illthop
Hurst, J. 11. iloany. F. L. llagadorn, the
late Gen. Ilandolpb B. Marcy, C. H, Farn.
ham; new verses by Miss Hutchinson,
Amelia Rlvea, and 0. P. Crancb; and the
latest artistic work of Frederick Barnard,
Kruell, Beard, Itelnhsrt, C. Parsons, Blew,
art, Wellington, Howard, Pyle, E. Q
Blaibfleld, Du Staurlcr, aud a score of other
artists and rngrAvers.
Washington's Birthday will be tho next
JESDS AND THE SICK,
FOUfiTH LESSON OF THE INTERNA
TIONAL S. 8. SERIES, JAN. 22, 18B8.
Comments by Rev. William Newton,
D.D. Test of 111011, Mtt. XT, Sl-81.
Golden Tut, Jamri T, 18 Memorise
(From Lmton Iff Iper Quarterly, by permission
ot It. 8. HolTuiin, Philadelphia, rubllsher.l
Notes. Thenco, ,1. c, from tho place
where ho replied to the rhurlwes from
Jerusalem. Tyro s celebrated city of
Fhenlcla, on the eastern coast of tho Medi
terranean tea twenty-one miles from 81 Jon.
It was a grent city In the timoof Joshua,
UH D. O. Blilon, probably tha oldostcltv
in the world. It was named after the grand
son of Noah, 2218 B. C (ten. x, 13. Canaan,
a descendant ot original Inhabitants of the
land. Bon of David, prophetlo title of the
V. 21. It is an easy, yet a sad and touching
thing to see Jesus on his way to Tyre and
Sldon. Why does he go therol Why docs
he turn his bock on his own country and go
to the Oentlleet Is not the reason plaint Did
not this deputation of Pharisees from Jerusa
lem, now ortended at his doctrine and their
own manifest discomfiture, mean an accusa
tion against Mm for heresy before the Ban
hedrimt And his hour was not yet come.
And so we see him on his lonely way. Ills
own country closing itse'f against him, and
he waiting for his decease, which he should
accomplish at Jerusalem.
V. 2i. Borne of the people of the land had
remained here since the time of Joshua, and
this woman was one ot their descendants.
And in her case, we notice
1. The tenderness of her appeal, Bhe
identifies herself completely with her daugh
ter. "Hare mercy upon mel" For the was
bound up with hor child, and the mercy ex
tended to hor would tell first upon herself.
S. The title by which she addressed blm,
"Thou Bon of David." And what right had
she to thlst In one tense, none. In another,
the highest and fullest. For, had the not
great noedl Had not he abundant means of
supply f And faith assured her that was the
most sacred claim. And
3. The case presented for relief. We do
not know the special form of this possession,
for there were divers forms of them. But
sho was "grievously Texed" by it, and her
mother's heart yearned for her relief. And
how does he receive her I
V. 23. He answered hor nothing. Was this
like him! Did it tell of hit gentle ministry,
who would not break the bruised reed nor
quench the smoking Mart Just at that point
it did not. Just at that point it rather
showed him to be cold, hard, unsympathii
ing. But is it much to believe that, as he
treated no two cases alike, to he taw in every
case the reasons that determined his mode of
treating itt Did he not see such reasons In
this caset And did he not took thus to show
her what her faith could do, and thus to
strengthen it I
V. 24. These words teem like a still far
ther repudiation of her claim. He was not
sent to her, L e., not primarily to her. "To
the Jew first" Is tho order of the divine man
ifestation. Did she know of this, "and also
to the OcntilesP Alas I who was to teach it
to herl Not the Jews, for tbey did not be
lieve it Not the Qentilee. for thoy did not
know it, Only the Divine Spirit could have
wrought this faith in her.
V. 25. There seems to have been a gather
ing of all her powers of unyielding resolve,
as, on hearing these chilling words, she came,
and throwing herself down before him cried
out: "Lord, help mel" Bhe would not be de
nied. V. 28-27. The trying of her faith was not
yet ended. Indeed, be teemed harder and
colder and sterner stilL What right had she
to tho children's bread f Was it. right to
take it from them and cost it to the dogs!
Now this might seem like a most unfeeling
rebuff. In one point of view it was to. But in
another it was just the medium through
which her deeply tried faith was toshino
gloriously forth. Anal to it was to her. It
was all just as he said. And tho asked for
no more than the privilege accorded to the
little dogs, i. e.,- that ot gathering up the
crumbs that fell from tho master's table.
V. 2a Her faith triumphed. Bhe had
reached the point he meant her to gain.
Forth from the master's lips burst the
graciously approving words: "O woman,
great is thy faith: Beit unto) thee even as
V. 29. Had Jesus now accomplished the
real end and purpose of his visit to the coast
of Tjre and Sldon! Was the relief of this
troubled one his real objective point as his
teaching of that benighted one by Jacob's
well, was the reason why "He must needs
pass through Samaria!" John iv, 4. Bat his
end was gained; his enomles were thrown off
their pursuit, and he must by slow degrees,
return to his own people. Accordingly, he
departed thence; passed round the sources of
the Jordan, and come again to the eastern
shore of the tea. Here again hew(thdrew
himself from observation, by going up into a
mountain, but be could not be hid.
V. 30-31. The newt of his oomlng toon
spread. Every one had something to tell of
tho great teacher, and his wondrous words
and works. And the result was soon mani
fest. From all parts ot the country round
about, they brought unto him their sick.
Let us note the lessons the narrative may
L Manifestly two opposing powers are
here one of sickness, one of health. One of
blight, tho other of blessing. One of death
and the other of life. For all the different
forms of disease aro only messengers in ad
vance of death. They all mean death. That
is the word they spell out, when written in
full Clearly, therefore, they are as the
master put, "the power of the enemy." They
are fruits on the tree of humanity, from the
blight of sin. So we say that every form of
bodily ailment is the work of tin, and there
fore of broken laws. This was on one tide.
What on the other!
The very antagonism of all this 1. e., Jesus,
as tho healer ot sin, commencing bis course
by healing sickness. And he himself tells us,
we may know that he hat power to do the
first, because he did the second. Every act
of healing, therefore, was a sign of what he
came to do. It showed to men the presence
of one who could deal with unseen cause and
to put away the visible result. It told too of
the coming day, when his work should be
1. Had Jeaus been condemned by the coun
cil for heresy, he would, like Stephen, have
been stoned. But it was written of him that
he should hang on the tree, at the bearer of
our sin, and thus become a curse in our stead.
And so he quietly withdrew from the power
ot his enemies until the time when the chief
E Hosts should deliver him to the Oentiles, and
e be adjudged to the cross.
2. Lore always makes the sufferings of the
loved one its own. This Canaanltlsh woman's
firayer was, "Lord, help me;" while it was
ler daughter that needed help. Yet did not
the feci that daughter's sufferings more keen
ly than that daughter herseltl Even so the
Lord Jesus in his glory, felt as done to him
self, the persecution which Baul was direct
ing against bis people. He makes their causs
A Dlttlngulshad CUrgjmau'a Testl
inoujr. Rev It M Ticki-us, President of the
Methodist TiotenUiit Churrh id South
Carolina, writes from Greenville!
"About four years ago 1 was attacked
with what the physicians prouounced
neuralgia rheumatism, accompanied with
eryupela My appetite failed me entirely,
and f had an intermitting pulse and very
irregular pulsations of the heart. A ter
rible pain soon came Into my rliest and
thpuldetK, and I became so helpless that 1
rould attend to no business at all. The
pains werr movable, aud would snmetlmva
pass frum uue part nf my body to another.
Finally thn erysipelas broke out on my lett
hand and arm, and produced much swell,
ing. 1 wu (or eighteen months afflicted
in this way, anil of course used a great
many kinds of medicines, but nothing gave
roe roltef. Friends flu ally persuaded ma
to try Swift's tSpeclfia I noticed a decided
impioreiuent while taking the first buttle.
1 continued its use until I had taken about
one dozen Lotties, when 1 found myself
sound aud well again, with no aign nl dis
ease left except a stifTueaa in my band, a
result ef the erysipelas. While taking
the medicine 1 gained on an average two
pounds o( Heidi per week. I think 8 H H.
a valuable medicine, and I frequently
reromioend it to my friends."
Write to ths BwirT rJrtrino Co.,
Atlanta, Us , for a Treatise on Mood and
Bkla Diseases, mailed free to aujoua."
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TO THE PUBLIC.
Intending purchasers of Pond's
Extiuit cannot take too much pre
caution to provcntsubstltutlon. Somo
druggists, trading on tho popularity of
tho great Family Remedy, attempt to
palm off other preparations, unscru
pulously asserting them to bo "tho
snmons" or "eriunl to" Pond's Ex
timct, Indifferent to tho deceit prac
ticed upon and disappointment thero
by caused to tho purchaser, bo long
ns larger profits nccruo to themselves.
Always Insist on having Pond's Ex
tiuct. Tnko no other.
BOLD IN BOTTLES ONLY j NEVEK
BY MEASURE. Quality uniform.
Prepared only by POND'S EX
TRACT CO., ow York and London.
Sco our namo on ovory wrapper nnd
label. Nolo picturo of bottlo below.
ilates .cr all
The Famous lecturer, JOITS TI. COl'flll,
wrote! " For Soro Throat, eiwclallj when tend
ing to ulceration, I have found It very beneficial."
AMIItEtV D. WHITE, Ki-Presldent of Cornell
university, says j " Ono of the absolute net
I Issof housekeeping." JJo tun to gttlh) yenulne.
MSA ABBOTT, tho celebrated prima donna.
Valuable and beneficial."
IlfiVWOOn. SMITH, M. D., Jf.lt.. C. P., of
England." I have nsed It with marked benefit."
II. 0. ritESTOS, M. D., Brool lyn. N. Y.-"I
know of no remedy so generally useful."
AllTHUIt (1UIXXESS, M. D., F. It. C. 8.. of
Jtnglaod "I have prescribed rOND'8 EX-
TltACT with great success."
JIHT1N D. Fn.T05, P.D.. Brooklyn, N. Y.
" Provlnj Itself to bo a necessity In our homo."
P. A. WtSTEItVELT, M. P., Nashville, Tenn.
" Ilavo used large quantities of POND'S EX
TRACT lu my practlco."
Mrs. fi. B. MfCORI), Matron, Home of DcsU
tute Children." We find It most cftlcaclous and
In Dottles only. Prices, fiOe.,- $1, fl.73.
-Veto our name on tttry icrapper and labti.
PreiareJ only by POXD'S EXTBtCT CO.,
NEW YORK AND LONDON.
Tho undersigned, widow and collateral hdra of
Frederick Derr, late of Sladlson towmhlp, Co
lumbia ( ounty, Pa., dee'd, will exposatosale, by
public vcnduo.on thopremls-itn Bald township, on
Saturday, February 11,
at ten o'clock In the foicnoon, the following de
scribed real estate, to-wlt:
NO. 1. The Ilomestead fnrm, hounded by lands
ot C Kreatner, Oraham Brothers, John sutler,
Heirs of Michael Ilendcrshot and Jehu Moer,
whereon aro erected a largo
two Btorles-palnted. almost new a frame bank
barn, with wagon shed attached: well ot good
water at house, and ono at the barn. 1 here Is a
largo quantity ot fruit, and tho farm is In a good
state of cultivation.
NO. 2. Omtrally kno-n nstbeold Ilcndershot
farm, bound- d by Graham isrotlw rs, W. A. Leiser,
Wilson Eves, Jacob Glrton, J. A. Esslck and Vi'm.
McBrlde, containing about
whereon aro erected a
a good bank barn. There Is good water, spring
and well at buildings. Farm Is In good condition.
NO. S. Known as 1I10 hill farm, bounded by
lands of Joel Moser, Alfred Pegg.Qrahem Ill-others,
Charlea Dcrr, John ttctler, contnlrli g
more or less, whereon aro e 1 ected a
and a flat bjrn. There are good and atmndint
springs on the premises and some good lumber.
NO. 4. A tract ot land, brunded by tho estate
ot David Boob, lands of Joel Moser, John Stctler,
D. W. Vandlne and others, containing about
upon which there ap no Improvements.
NO. 5. A tract of land, bounded by Graham
Brothers, en 11 lea Dodson, Jackson Crawford and
upon which are no Improvements, but having nice
CONDITIONS OF 8LE:-Ten per cent, of the
purchase money, to be paid on striking down the
property! tin one-fourth 1S3 the ten rer cent, un
the first ot Apnl, 163). when possession and deed
will be given; upon purchaser giving bond and
mortgage for becurlng the unpaid purct aso money,
payable before the death ot tho widow, in
one year, with Interest from date of po-messlon.
N. B. Tho lands will be surveyed before the sale,
and the sale be made by the acre.
P. S. Ab the estate goes to collateral heirs of
Frederick Derr, one-half of the purchase money
remains In the land during the lite or the widow,
Interest payable to her nnnually,and at her death,
the principal to the said collateral heirs.
ELLEN DEltlt, Widow,
J. 8. McilRlDE, Agent for
Caroline Ulikrr. Euziiiktii C Ruitii. Uobkut
Clark, cnaRLss Clark, Wilson Claiik, Gmos
I). Claiik, I.tuan Clark, Mauoarrt adaus, John
Y. Clark, children of John W. Clark, deceaned.
Jan so, IMS.
Bitate of Maraartt MrmtQomerv. Late of Oraiw
Letti rs testamentary int-ieantd ratiitahavlnt
been grantid to the uudertJgned, all persons
uiuvuu-u iu buiu t-suiie aro jieirur uuiiuea
to pay tbe name, and thoi-e having claims against
aald etl ate will nre&ent the same for Bcttlement
to. SILAS CONNKK,
The following Widow's Annralsements will be
presented to the Orphans' court of Columbia
county, oq the first Monday of February, A. D
183s, and confirmed nisi, and unless exceptions are
filed within four daysttiereat(er,wlll be confirmed
I'hiup crawtora estate, Mt. Pleasant, Realty,
William F, llobblns estate, Greenwood. Person,
Wllllim DUdlne estate. Madison. Personalty.
John Miller estate, lit. Pleasant. Personalty,
1110.00; realty, tiio 00 8300.
j-uiw duiuu t-iau3. neaver. rersonaur, 3JU.
Stephen 'I homas estate, llrlarcreek. Itealtyt300.
Josenh Shoemaker estate, fine, l'prnnmltv tanO-
Daniel Rote estate, Greenwood. I'erMinalty.tm
A1. 11. B.MUKIt,
Clerk of a C
Clerk's omce, Bloomsburg, Pa., Jan. 18, 1888.
for JYnt uu. (taaWvrks.riiutwx!
SYTY1VK3 NETS, TKNT8 and SPORT.
CTaVli. IKU GOODS.
Double Barrel Breech Loading Shot Guns, choke
bored, 810 to tion. single Breech Loading Shot
nuns, ti to ra. Every kind of Breech Loading and
Repealing RUlea,83 toiia Muzzle Loadln Dou
ble Shot Guns, $s to $35. Single sboi Guns, It 50
to f icoo. Revolvers 11.00 to 190. Double Action
belt Cockem, tofio. All kinds ot inrtrldges,
shells. Caps. .Vada, Tools, Powder Klahka, bhot
Pouches, Primers Send 8 cents for Illustrated
iruta lui liiuairitkCU
1AT WESTERN GUN
st., PiTTHiiuita, pa.
d, reliable firm. Per.
catalogue. Auareas, mkbat
WUIlUb, 0J1 NMll lll'lELl) SJ
N. B. This Is a 20-year.old.
fectly trustworthy. Orders niled nromutly and
goods tent by mall or express to any part ot the
world. No matter what you want In the gun line
you can get It at the Great Western by writing a
Quns made to Order. Guns and Revolvers
J II. MAIZE
OpnoK, Room No. 8, Columbian
Jan. Win IBsS, tf.
I1LOOM POOH DISTIUOT
From Jan. 10, 1M7, to Jan. s, 1-88.
JOHN E. OIIOTZ, Treasurer.
To bat In Treasurer's hands. Jan 10, issr, 431 M
To cath reed on fcott dup, less.
11 i dugnrioaf dnn. 1888
" " 11 nioumdup, l8t.,..,
" " " ncott " "
" " " Greenwood dup, ls....,
11 11 11 nusrarloaf don. 1887
" " " Bloom dup, itw Iter n
" " " Scott " 41
" tireenwonauup, 1887..... on is
Huganoar aup, is.7..
" " " Acct Mrs llrown
" " " Acct A M Sterner, by
To cash received on Jane McMlchael, by
Henrocx. ,, ,.
To cash received on Pine township,,....
To cash received on acct lumber sold
I CM') 68
By orders of 1884 and 1W ro-
By orders of 1P8 redeemed...
1 bal In Treasurer's hands....... 1183 31
t 6930 88
Bal due district less exonera
tions and per centage.
Orders outstanding Jan 10. 187. I tit 93
Orders issued from Jan 10, 1887,
to Jan 9,1888.......... 47M 89
I 1608 11
I 49M 17
Orders redeemed to January 9,
1618 t 4883 04
Orderaoutstandlng Jang.1833.. 914 13
I 4999 17
EXPENSES FOH TEAK ENDING JAN. 9, lt8.
State llrspltol tor the Insane, . .
69 1 T weeks for George Fox to
Den 1, 1887 ,
S3 1-7 weeks for Jesso Eelly to
Dec 1, 1887
89 1-7 weeks rorLZ Kahler to
82 1-lweeVs for John Boyerto
Deo 1, 1837
99 1 7 weeks for Alzle M sterner
to Dec 1, 1887
(A M sterner paid by Mrs nea
237 5-7 weeks at S 00 per week.. I 475 49
ouuury uuis mrrcuauune lor
family and paup-rs t 933 77
Sundry bills for material and la
bor for repairs, 847 33
Medicine 78 R
Threshing machine of Holtier.. 14300
1 romps. , v 7ft
lax on uovk nouse .... v
Printing statement for vr 88s 39 is
coma for Hummel s 0.1
Com n Mr Green 8 00
reran for Wm Evans and child 2.1 ' 0
c 11 itrockway tor fees and oath 4 00
OalbynA Jacoby 188 75
Coal by a W Neal Ilro 14 53
Smith work 27 43
Auditors and Clerk In Jan, 1887 93 00
Bef of luwllngs 9 61
Deer of winner it 41
Traveling expense by Directors 7 84
P E Wl t. oaths co
order relief by Kitchen 1 00
-- jacooy, a ou
" ClarK 5 00
L D Dupert, express, postage
, andstatloneiy. ........... 2 27
Shoes for paupers, 17 9 1
Fruit trees of Wm Barrett 7 SO
Neyhard for surveying 8 74
Drwihuyler.for expense taktng
verni'lui reasy 10 renna
tralnlncr school 10 04
School for clothing for V Creasy 17 80
cnooi ior lunerai eipense lor
nothing for paupers
John oil. plow and cultivator
Klelm. t- legraph and postage..
J W Phttlipsjceeplng ltobt cook
inenenuacn, o ooms
Dr Jolley, attending Mrs Evans
n 11 wooawara, 10 King a wr
M o Woodward, serving sub
poenas In the Samuels and
M c Woodward, expense to
It Falnnan. fertilizer
John Wolf, fertilizer
T W Gur.ton, plants
Alexander Bros, lobaouo for
- f K71 49
Thomas McBrlde. steward..... t 660 00
J B MKelVV M D..
IT w Mclteynolds
Dr J Hehuyler
L M Pettlt
I. B Rupert
Mrs Titos McBrlde, matron...
I 1100 00
OUT DOOH RELISP.
Jackson Earns. 600 lbs nour.2.40
Alfadow, 1150 lbs flour 2.40. ..
880 lbs flour,
Matthias Sholtz family
' " 375 lbs flour.2 40
" " 200 lbs flour, 2.40
' " 23 lbs flour, 2.40
It S Young
Wm Iiarkel (epileptic Mb) 163 1 0
Aaron Hholtz and family
Mrs Charles Hamilton..
Mrs wm rvnns
Ivl Creasy and family
Mrs 8'in llurnsldes
Ann .Muflley ..
Samuel saltsey. .
J Boyer In 181
jura- i nomas unnsman .... ....
Michael O'Neal. ,
v nanus cox
Mrs. Hiram long
Mrs Maria Zimmerman
Mary Ann Paul, coal
Jacob wiillama ..
Georve Vannatta ....
f 1890 83
f 4767 69
We. the undersigned. Auditors of I he township.
comprising ' he Bloom Poor District," met at the
poor House on Monday, January 9, 183, examined
the accounts of the Treasurer and Directors from
January in, 1887, to January 9, 1888, and tbe
vouchers for the same, and find them correct, as
set forth above.
JOhKFn GARRISON, 1
WM. BOG BUT, (.Auditor
J. B. DAVis. ' Auditors.
WM. MASTERS, J
VALUE OF PEAL AND TERSOVAL PROPERTY
belonging 10 tuoom i-oor District,
January 9, 1888.
Bal Scott dup'lcite, 1&S5 f 885 62
uioom oupucate. iw . ia 10
" Scott dup icate, 1687 69 01
" Greenwood duplicate, 1887 307 3t
" sugurloat dupllcato, 1887... 237 40
Leas estimated exoneration and
t T403 13
, 11S500 00
, 810 00
, 87 50
, 651 00
, ISO 00
, 50 09
, 98 00
, 3 00
Farm and buildings
Long property ..............
3 head horses
8 bead cattle
193 chickens Q S0o......
Furniture In poor house
Furniture In steward's house..
180 bushels wheat (4 85c. . . . .....
225 bushels oats a 390
750 bushels corn ears (4 210....
fO bushels poratoes (4 750.
son heads cabbage as
7 bushels turnips a 300 ,,
8 bushels onions 9 1100....,,..
15 tons hay $ $19 00
1000 theaies corn fodder (4 60 .
250 lb pork and lard a 7a
400 to beef 4 70
3 tons of coal a $3 50 .
1(0 It buckwheat flour
1 stock hog
2 barrels vinegar a (A 00 ...
2 bushels beans a 19 00
1 barrel saurkraut
19 bundles rje straw a 200.,,,
1 35 & packed bui ler a 200 .....
23 cans tomatoes aiooa can,,
is acres grain In ground
1200 pickles (! .0x0.
4 bushels beets a n.
PRODUCTS RAISED ON FARM.
839 bushels wheat I 919 60
una bushels corn earn..
J13 Dusneis oats
180 bu-bels potatoes
3 bushels beans
8 bushels beelB
It bushels rye
10 bushels turnips
I bushels onions
8I00 15 pork and lard ,
po it butter
4V3 15 beet
23 ons har
18V) sheaves corn fodder.,,..
, K,lflrtiAa p.A straw
Ht0 '1 raw
7a ueaus cauuagr.i
1 barrel gsurkraut.,.,,
2 calves raised , ,
19 bushels peaches 3 II CO,,.,.,
No.pauperu remaining In poor
house, Jan 10, 1881
Admitted during the year
Discharged during the year....
bent 10 1'enna training school...
Put out tn private family
1 163T 80
Remaining Jan 9, 1683
O. A. KLEIM, V Directors.
ny virtue of sundry writs UMicdout of the
Court ot common Pleas ot Columbia county, Pa.,
and to me directed, will bo exposed to publlo sale
at the Court hou'e, In Bloomsburg, on
MONDAY, F.d.nmrv 0, 1888.
at 9 p. m., all tint certain lot, or piece of land pit
uateln Fishlng-rcek township, Columbia county,
Pa., bound- d as f Hows 1 On tho north by land ot
Elizabeth Kline, od the east by publlo roid lead
mg fron t-tlllwaler to Henton, on the south by
land of Elizabeth llcsn and on the west by lilg
Flalilngcrcek, containing Ono aero nnd seventy.
two p relies neat measure, bo tho same more or
less, whoreon are erected a dwelling house abd
seized, taken In execution, nnd to be sold as the
property ot Mathlas Kline-.
Zakb, Atty, Fl. Fa.
the following described real estato to-wlt:
Tract No. 1, ell that certain piece or parcel ot
land situate In locust township Columblacounty,
Pcnnsylvtnla, bounded and described as follows,
to-wlt: Beginning at a post, A corner of lind of
tho said John Hrofce, running thenco by the Bame
north, elghty.thrre and on '-fourth degrees cast,
two hundred and eleven and eight-tenth i perches
to a Btone; thence south, t n and thre-elghth de
grees east, forty-three and five-tenths perches to
aBtone thence sou'h, stxty.four and three-fourths
degrees west, one hundred and eighty-four perch
es to a stone; thence south, eighty-four and one-
half degrees west, forty-tw porches to a stone;
thence north, sit degrees west, ninety-six and
noven-tenths perches to the place ot beginning;
containing ninety-six acres, more or less, whereon
are erecte 1 a good two-story dwelling house nnd
a bank barn, bout twenty-fire acres of this tract
la valuable oak, chostnut and plno timber land.
Tract No. 2, all that certain lot or tract ot Urn.
her land situate In said Locust township, county
and state afercsald, bounded and described as fol
lows, to-wlt: Beginning at a stono In line ot land
of John W. Davis, thonco by the samo north,
eighty-three degrees west, ono hundred and fifty
two perches to a stone; thonco by laud ot I. Wil
liams south, ten and three eighths degrves east,
ten and one-tenth perches to a chestnut grub;
thenco north, seven degrees west, thlty-four and
seventh-tenth perches to a stone; thence north,
elghy-ihree degrees east thirty-one and seven-
tenths perches to a atone; thence north, seven
degrees west, fltty right and fou'-tenths nerchoj
to the place ot beginning, containing forty-five
acrea and el ven perches, more or less. This tract
Is well set with various kinds ot timber.
Tract No. 8, all that certain tract ot land situ ite
In said Locmt township, county and state afore
Bald, bounded and deicrlbed as foll'ws to-lt:
Beginning at a post, corner ot land of Margaret
Davlo, and running thence north, six degrees wt-bt,
one hund'ed and fire and throe-tenths perches to
a Btone; thence by land of annuel lllcr north.
eighty-three and one-fourth degrees east, two
Hundred and four perches to a stone; thence south.
ten and three eighths degrees ea-tt, ono hundred
and Ave and th-ee tenths pcrctv's to a stone;
thenco by land of Margaret Davis south, eighty.
1 11 rt-o and one-fourth degrees wot, two bundled
and eleven and eight-tenths perches to the place
ot begluntng; containing ono hundred and twenty-
eight acres and ono hundred and fifty two
perches and allowance, bo tho sarao more or leas;
whereon aro erected a good two-story dwelling
house, a bank b.n n, wagon sued and saw-mill
with dwelling houso to the mllL bout forty
acres are well Bet with white oak, white plne,hem
lock and pitch pine timber.
Tract No. 4, all that certain tract of land situate
In Locust township, county and stato aforesatd,
beginning at a stone, corner of John W. Davis'
land and running thence south Beven degrees
west, arty-eight and four-tenths perches to a
stone by a chestnut; thence north eighty-three
degrees east, thirty-one and seven-tenths perches
to a Btone thence north seven degre-B
west, flfty eight and four tenths perches to a
stone; thence south, three degrees west, thirty,
ono rd seventh-tenths perches to the place ot
beglnnlag; containing ten acre j and one hundred
and ntty-dve porches, more or less. This Is a tract
ot mountain timber land.
belzed and taken Into execution at the Bult of
Sanviel Miller, and to be sold as Hie property ot
John W. Brofee. SAMUEL SMITH.
GETER, Atfy. Sheriff.
Sheriffs office, Bloomsburg, Jan. 9, "S3.
Pursuant to an order of the Orphans' court ot
Columbia county, Pa., the undersigned trustee,
appointed by said Couit for that purpose, will ex
pose to publlo Bale, on tho premises, on
SATURDAY, JANUARY 21. 188,
at 10 o'clock a. m., tho following described real
estite, to wit: All that certdn lot or piece of
land, situate In the town ot Bloomsburg, on the
south side ot Second or Main street of said town.at
the head of Scott Town hill; and bounded on the
north by seend or Main street, on the east by lot
of J. P. Pureel's estato on the south by Bloom
alley ot said town, and on the west by Pino alley
ot said town,lelng Blxty-slx feet four Inches front
on said Second or Main street, and two hundred
and fourteen feet deep, on which are erected
frame stable and other outbuildings. All kinds ot
fruit on tbe premises.
TERMS OF SALE: Ten per cent, of one-fourth
ot the purcbaBO money to be paid at the striking
down ot th" property; the one-fourth less the ten
per cent, at thecontlrmatlon absolute, and the re
maining three fourths In one year thereafter, with
Interest from confirmation nUL Possession to be
given April 1, 1683. D ea to be made at tbe ex
pense ot tbe purchaser. All personal property on
the premises reserved.
Ikilkr & nKRiNO, Attys. Trustee.
December 30, '6S7.
-TOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OP PART.
Notice Is hereby given that the partnership
lately subsisting between 8. A. Caswell, E. C. Cas
wvll 11. c. 11 Rpenny and M E. Caswell, ot
Bl omsburg. Pennsylvania, und-r the Arm of Cas
well Brothers 4: Co., expired with 1 he lasr dav of
December, 1887, tn acontsnce with tbe conditions
of 'he agreem-nt tormlnir ihe said panne. Htlp.
E. C. Caswe 1 Is authorized to settle all debts due
to and by the Company,
, E. C. CASWKLL.
II. O IIAf.FPKNNY.
Surviving members ot the firm ot Cas ell Brothers
Bloomsburg, Pa., Jan, 6, 1S84.
The manufacture of woolen goods will be con
tlnued at the itloomsb ig Woolen Mills. Blooms
burg, Pa., by E. C. CASWEIL3E CO.
E. O. CASWELL,
J. M. 8TAVER.
Bloomsburg, Pa., Jan. 6, 1888.
ATOTIOE OP DISSOLUTION OF PART-
The partnership heretofore oxlsttng between It.
L. Snyder and Mrs Mary L. KleDDy and doing bust.
ness under t hi-Arm namo 'f Snyder sieDDy Is
this day dl-solvrd by mutual consent, Tho busi
ness will be carried on at tbe old stand under
name ana Dr t-nyaera: wnitn ire. All parties in.
debted to tho old Arm will confsr a favor by call.
Ing at their pl-cc and settling up the same at
once wun a. 1 nntaer or i jm. cueppy.
orangevllle, Pa., jany. a, 1888.
T? LECTION NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that tbe annual meeting
of the Columbia County Agricultural, Horticul
tural and Mechanical Association tor the election
of officers and the transaction of any oiher proper
business, will be held in the Court House, Blooms
burg, Saturday, January 21, 1884. at a 0 clock p m.
Of Inn S If. V. WIIITIC. Kefl'T.
A DSIINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
Eilate of Blltabflh llajnnan, late of Bloomtburg,
Letters of administrate 1 on the Bald eetate ha v.
Ing been granted to the undersigned administrator
all persons Indebted to Bald isiate are hereby no
tified to pay tbe Bame. snd those having culms
against aam esiaio pru&uub iuo onmu w
Jan e..6t. E. JACuHY, Adm'r.
A UDITOR'B NOTICE.
XSTATI Of SHAXUSL XBVU PtCIABID.
The undersigned auditor, appointed by the
Orphans' court of Columbia county, to make dl
tnbutlon ot the balance In tbe bands of George
Ruckle. ArtmlnLstriilnr. an shown by his final an.
count, to and among the pirtles entitled, will
aueua tu tue uuiies ui uis apiiuimmcub, at mout.
ULU 111 bJiailRtll. UUIftlOJ, 111 uiwwouui uu
Saturday, February 4th, t8s8, at V o'clock In the
forenoon, when and where all persons having
claims against the estato ot said deceased must
appear ana prove mein, or oe lurover aeuarrea
Hum coming iu lur a taium ui baiu luiiu.
Jinr. 10. lb8i CHARLES B. JACKSON.
A UDITOR'S NOTICE.
XKTATK or aaoROK w. vannatta.
Tbe undersigned Auditor, appointed by the
court 01 common rieas ui uoiuiuuia county, i-a.,
to dlstrtbut- proceeds in hands of the court, arls
Insr from -,henn"a sale of the real eetate of Geo.
W. Vannatta, to and among the several creditors
entitled thereto, will tit at his office, with C. W.
Ml ler. In Ulooinsbunr. on Friday, tbe 97th day of
January, ls-a, at 10 o clock a. m., when and where
all parties Interested mu-t appear and present
, their claims, or be thereafter debarred 'torn any
' share ot said lund. A. N. Yost,
d.tump. UAKER KKM.OO .Bos lot BoBl,8.t .
ERSIAN BLOOM, IirtCufltxlttlW
.insr, oiid uor aaa uiwuo Kraauator aaawB,
a i inai pawaa. MsnHHtlsHi
A UDITOR'S NOTICE.
28TAT0r BAHAU A.icr, BICIAI1D.
Tho undersigned, nn Auditor appointed by tho
Oiphans' court ot I'olun.bla county, to jllatribute
tho lund In the hands of JOsoph II. ,Eck, adm'r
of Sarah A. Eck, as per account filed lu Orphans'
will attend to the dulten of his appointment at hla
rifUco, In Berwick, Columbia county, on Friday,
January 87, 1888. at 9 o'clock a. m, when and
where all part'ea Interested aro required to make
tbi'lr claims know , or be forever deb rrrd from
coming In on Bald fund. 0. B. JACKSON,
4 UDITOR'B NO 1 ICE.
Airmmt of Anna Comvr, turtivlng partner of tht
jirrn nr is. lYunnan.
Tho undersigned Auditor, appointed by the
Court of common Pleas of Columbia county, to
distribute Hie fund tn the hands ot the accountant,
to and among the parties cntl led thereto, will sit
at hlsorce, In llloomsnurg, on Saturday, January
21. I88S. ht lOo'rlock lntn foienoon, for the pur.
po oh of his appointment, when and wheroallper
to sinust nppoar snd prove their claims, or bo do-
oarrvu irum uuy aunre in Bam luiiu. -dec24-4U
OEO. B. ELWELL, Auditor,
FSTATB OF OIOROI FARVIR, BICIABID.
Tno undersigned, an Auditor appointed by
tim nmimnt ronrt. nf Columbia connty
to make distribution of fund In hands of
the admlnlurator, as hownby account filed to
N. 5, sepu 'lerm, ltwr, wihbii. ni. uis uuiuu m
Uloomsbure, on Wednesday, Febnury 1, ishs,
at. inn-nlfvV a. m.. nttend tn the duties of his
appointment, when and where all persons having
pfalma nffAlr.nf RAM nfitntA must Itnnear Httd DrOVO
them, or be forever debarred from any share of said
tuna. 1 o. nmiiwwiAfti'i
.Ian 8, Auditor,
A UDITOR'S NOTICE.
KSTATX OF CATHABINS FABV1B, DXCI18XD.
The undcralgned Auditor, appointed by the Or.
nh ins' court of Columbia county, to make dlstrl.
billion ot the fund arising from sale ot real es
tntn. nnHlinwn by nrrnunt filed to No. IS. SeDt. T..
18-17, will Bit at hisomco tor the purposes of his
appointment on Wednesday, February 1, 188s, at 2
o'clock p. m., when snd wh re all persons having
claims aifainst said estate must appoar and prove
them, or bo forever debarred from any share of
Ban 1 inu. u a. viniAiiaiii.n.n,
Jan 6. Auditor.
J XECUTOR'S NOTICE.
Estate of H'fHfnm .V. A. Roaert.'late of Orange
Letttere testamentary on the aald estate having
hpen granted to the undershrned. all nersons In.
debted to said estate are hereby notified to nay the
Bame, ana tnose naviug claims against saia estate
win present tee b&uiu lur Bi'iiieiiieiit tu
.Notice Is hereby (riven to all legatees, creditors
and other nersons Interested In the estates of the
respective decedents Bnd minors that the follow
ing administrators', executors' and guardians' ac
counts have been riled in tbe omce ot tbe Register
ot oiumbli county, nnd will bo presented for
confirm tlon and allowance In the Orphan's court
to oe in id in uioomsuurg on .mom da 1. ritmiu
ARY 6th I8S8, at 2 o'clock p. m. on Bald day.
No. 1. First nnd final account ot Harman Fab-
ringer, nnd Isaiah Rower, executors of Rebecca
Fatirlnger late of Locust township deceased,
N.i. 2. First and tlnnl account of Cnarles Baker.
au'iiiiiittiniui v. uviui itu&i, i-iu u. iiw ivnuaui
of Heaver, deceased with distribution statement.
No 8. First aid final account of II. C. Munroe.
administrator ot Mary Waters, late ot the town
BUlu ot Madison, deceased.
No. 4. First and fl .al account ot M. B. Frcas,
ad inlstrator ot Samuel Freas lato ot Greenwood
No. 6. First and final account of Isaiah B. Evans
excutor of su-annah Evans, late ot Berwick, de
ceased. No. 8. First and final account of W. P. Ifetlcr
administrator ot Stephen Uetler late ot Mifflin
No. 7. First and Dartlal account of Thomas Mc-
Henry, I. K. Appleman, executors of Samuel W.
Nolton ot Mount Pleasant, deceased.
No. 8. First and final account, of B. F. Pctcr-
man, administrator ot Elizabeth Peterman late of
the town ot Uloorasburg, deceased,
No. 9. First and final account of Jacob Gelslng-
er. administrator ot Ell I'ealer, late ot Fishing
creek township, deceased.
No. 10. First and final account of William B.
Werner, administrator of David Wanner, late of
Loi ust township, Columbia county. Pa., deceased
Nn.lt. First and final account of N. u Funk.
administrator of Lvdla sponenberg, late of Urtar-crct-k
township Columbia county, Pa., deceased.
No. 12. First and final account of Charles Bom.
boy. administrator ot John L. BetshUne. late of
tho township of Hemlock, county ot Columbia, de-
No. 13. An account ot the administration of II.
J. n Kutan, Executrix 0. of A R, Rutan, Uto of
Flhtagoreek township Columbia county Pa., de
ceased. No. 14. The First and final account ot William
A Miller admlnlstiator of John Miller, late ot
Hemlock township, Columbia county, Pa., de
ceased. No. 15. First and final account of Howard J.
Hess, admlnlstntor or Andnw J. Hess, late of
Sugarloat township, deceased.
No. 16. First and final account of Ellas Relchard
Ex. ot Wm. N. A. Rogers late ot Orange township,
U. U. UAMl'UKLl,
rpRlAL LIST, FOR FEB. TERM, 1888.
"Ellen M. Chrlsman vs. John Howell and R. D.
H F Brlttaln vs Effle A Rlttenhouse and Thomas
Ira Hess vs John FChapln.
11 E Heacock vs William Masteller.
Theodore F. Craig vs Mabala Craig ctaL
Mary E Hearock vs P ft H R Co et al.
c w McKelvy et al vs O B Brockway.
Jonas Doty's adm'rs et al vs John Suit.
Patrick Burns vs L A Rllov ft Co.
urtls Mrg Co vs Clark I Thomas.
J II. Uoyt vs Borough of Berwick.
Franklin Yocum guardian vs William Zahner.
Mathlaa Kindt vs Charles Sands et al
Daniel F seybert vs Gideon Hosier.
J O Yocum vs Susan Brumoack.
Catawl sa Deposit Bank vs Isabella Weaver.
D. F. Seyfr-rt va James V Sponenberg.
.lames Pollock vs t W Vandersllco.
James Bird vs Culp McWUUams s. Co.
Maud A'llartman vs Wm F WelUver.
Henry 11 Low vs John W Fatrchllds.
s W Adams vs A B Croop.
51 A Markle vs Borough ot Berwick.
II F Gardner vs Bloomsburg 8 ft E L Co.
Samuel Appleman exr vs 11 W Miller.
H E Tubbs et al vs Freeman McAfee.
Stephen llutton vs J s Woods et ux.
A 11 Croop vs II B Low
Geo K Hess vs Edward Wagner.
D II Sponenberg vs Geo K Hess.
out feckenitlne's use vs A A Wilson.
Geo w Murphy vs L A luley ft Co. 1
aM RAND JURORS FOB FEBRUARY
IT TEHM, 1868.
Beaver W A Drelsbach. ,
Benton Joseph R Cole.
I ftrwlck Th imiui 11 Tnvlftr.
Bloom n F Dienenbach. Jackson Hower. John
catawlssa E II Gule.
centre Addison Schweppenhelser, Joseph
Oonynghara Frank Burgln, John Metztnger.
Ureenwo- d Le.non Black, Richard Kitchen, Jos.
Madison George Lee.
Main -Wm H Menslnger.
Mimin-Danlel Boyer, Wm n. HarticL
Orange Joh'i Yocum.
Pine Jud on Christian, John Hoas.
Roarlnsci eeic-Wm Roach.
Sugarloat-I B. Gibbons.
TRAVERSE JURORS FOR FEBRU
ARY TERM, 1888.
Bearer Joseph CUngerman.
Benton J L O Kline, John McIIenry.
Berwick Thomas B Hess.
Bloom-John hhatfer, ltobt Roan, Patrick Dil
lon. P U Freeze, Jacob Beers, John D Powell, Sam.
catawlssa Clios Heist, rhlneas Wlntersteen,
Hamilton F Clark Tbos llartman.
I'entralla Wm Darrah, Edward lteece, Daniel
Centre-i'htllp Harris, John E Shuman, Francis
fonvneham Thos Nevln. John Purcell.
Flshlngcreek Jacob Yi enner, Martin Coleman.
r ruuKiiu juuu iiuwer.
Greenwood John Neyhard, P D Black,
llemlo k chas Bomboy.
Jackson Augustus Kverhart.
Iicust Amai.dus Bllllg,
Madison 'I bos dingles.
Montour John N Gordon.
Mt Pleasant Clark Ileagle.
I lne rhlneas vsbltmoyer.
Roarlngcreek Oliver Evans.
Reaver O A Shuman.
,lA..nn T 1, ll..llan... T n flu. tl.lutUa
C1IHIU 1 J , .11 ..VUiJ, U - VMD. UW UUWIIA
Berwick Josoph Blank, Jonas Cruunan, aeorge
lfioom-0 Hobblns O T Wilson, Geary Ilower,
B U treah EM Hester.
Catawlssa Forest Yeager, B D Rclnhard, Elmon
1HIUI, w LI HUH.
centro-W R Price.
Conyrjkham Michael alsh. J A Miller,
Flshlngcreek Edward Carey, F P Bender, John
Franklln-Jacob Artley, Wesley Rbeets.
Hemlock A J Emmet. John H Nevhard.
Locust Wellington Yeager, A P Bltner, 0 S W
Main-J F Bauman.
Mt pleasant Wm llower.
Orange Wesley llutton.
line ltobt Poller,
scott s W Uoone.
sugarloat II F Harrington.
Wheat per uuelicl
Rye " "
Ccrn " " ....
Oats " "
Lard per lb
Vinegar per gal
Onions per bushel
flAAr. nu V
i.tQ to 050
76 1 00
6 10 7
No 6 8)2.00: Nos 2. B, & Lump 88.83
F. A. LBHMANIt
send for circular
HYPOPHOSPHITE or LIME iNn SODA Is a
matchless remody for consumption tn every
Btago of the dlseaso For coughs, Weak
LunuB, Throat Diseases, Loss ot Piesti and appe
tlte,and every form ot General Debllltr It Is an un
equaled spoclflo remedy, l""im hur and oit
WlNCHKxTEIt'SPRitrAKATIOW. fl and per hot.
tie. sold by druggists. WINCHESTER ft CO.,
Chemists, lc3 vwillara street, New York Jansodtt
L1KBIO COMPANYS EXTRACT
OF MEAT. Finest and Cheapest Meat Fla
vouring stock for soups, Mado Dishes and
Sauces, Annual salo 8 000,000 Jars.
LIKIJIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT
OF MKAT. An Inratuable tonic. "Is s mio
cess and a boon for which nations should
feel grateful." sco "Medical Press," "Lan-ccV'A-o.
GENUINE WITH BLUE SIGNA
TURE OF BARON LIEBIO tn fac-Blmllo across label.
Highly recommended as a night cap Instead
ot alcohollo drinks.
LIEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT
OF MEAT. To ba had of all Storekeepers,
Grocers and Chemists. Solo agents for tho
United states (wholesalo only) a Darll ft
Co., 9 Fen-church Aicnue, London, England.
CHEAP EXCURSIONS TO
I7n MUtourt radjlo Jit., l- Iron Sfoimtatn Itonte.
yill the cnlef coupon omcesln tho United states
and Canada will have on salo excursion tickets at
greatly reduced rates to Loa Angeles, San Diego,
and San Fianclsco for excursions leaving su
Louis, Wednesday, January It and Vebruary 10,
via Iron Mountain Route; and Kansas City, Thurs
day. January 19 and February IT. via .Missouri Pa-
QUAKER, REMEDY 6.
1 Receipts for tho cure ot both diseases,!
are homo treatments; no drugs: Ingredi
ents in eicry house; has cured us nnd
luuusauua 01 outers, rnce uy man, aoo.
lur uuo, or win, tuc iamps.j
MILLS & CO.,
30 North 11th St.,
All DnvcliM, IVj., 50c., .nil al w. I'r,prl only by
Dr. BitU Arnold, MM. Corp., Woooiocktt, K. I.
Malaria, Dumb Chills.
Fever and Ague, Wind
Colic, Bilious Attacks.
They produce reciilnr natural evao
uutfoiii, never fir ripe or Interfere with
clutly liiiMlneNM. Au fumlly medicine,
thoy nbould be In every household
f DB. SCHENCKS"
Standard for over Half a Century.
Praised on Every Trial.
CURE Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Heart
burn, Flatulency, Colic and all diseases
of the stomach; Costlveness, Inflamma
tion, Diarrhoea and diseases of the bow
els; Congestion, Biliousness, Nausea,
Headache, Giddiness, Nervousness, Liv
er Complaint, and all diseases arising
from a gorged and sluggish liver. They
reduce congested conditions, break up
stubborn complications, restore free,
healthy action to the organs. They are
Purely Vegetable, Strictly Reliable!
and Absolutely Safe.
For Sals by all Druggiati. Price 2S cti. pr r box;
IboxM far 66 cU; or lent by mall, ponUgt frre, oa
receipt of prlc. for. J. U. bc&nnck Jk Boa, FblWd'
Rewnrded aro those that read
this and ihen oct: they will nnd honor,
nble employment that will not tako
nn,,, tnPn! ,rom l,ielr nomcB and ramiues.
me pronts are large and sure for every Industri
ous person, many have made and aro now making
several hundred dollar a month. Itlseafyfor
any one to mko 5 nnd upwords per day, who la
willing to work. Either bex, ynung or old: capital
not needed; we Btnrt you. ivciythlng now. No
special ability required; you, reader can do it as
well as any ono. Write to ua at once t r full par
ticulate, whlob we mall free. Address Stlnsoa &
Co., Portland, sialne. lydecso.
KAI&OA& T2IVIB TABID
QELAWAKK, LACKAWANNA AND
FU F K A. M. X. U.
NORTnUMBIBLAND 6 40 1 85 10 10 ll 15
Cameron. 5 es to 3 a su
Cbulasky 6 CO .... 10 S9 6 31
Danville a os 1 68 10 so 0 40
catawlssa 0 sa 214 10 M 63
?f,HSlertV. 6 w ! 1100 T 115
llloomsburg M. tsa s tt n 07 7 is
Espy. 6 4a aua 11 15 7 20
Lime nidge. ... 6 M hm 707
willow orove...... ... 11 64 .... use 7 si
Drtarcreek 0 68 11 sii 7 ss
uerwtck. 7 05 a 4? 11 87 7 41
Sf 'f.1 ilaven 711 8 61 T 49
Si? k, C"T. 7 18 8 69 11 41 65
Hhlckshlnny . 7 no 8 09 11 68 8 ra
nunlock's 7 43 3 19 12 0S 8 11
Nantlcoke.., 7 50 III mt 8 2
Avondale. 7 61 is so 8 sa
Plymoutu M.. 7 t9 3 35 is 25 8 3.1
Pl j mouth Junction 8 03 8 89 IS SO 8 38
Kingston! 8 08 S 43 12 87 8 45
"ennett 8 12 .... is 41 8 49
Maltby 8 17 1J 45 8 63
SfSt llttSton 8 27 8 65 It 6 0 03
llttston 8 S3 4 01 1 03 9 09
Lackawanna 8 40. .... 1 11 1 17
Taylorrllle. a .' 11" 925
Uollevue 54 1 jj 9 so
8CIUXTOH 9 00 4 22 1 so 9 35
r x ru ru k
KcaaiiroM a 10 9 60 2 03 0 sa
Ueilevue 6 is 965 ... sss
Taylorvllle. e so 10 to s 14 so
AC.aDna 1M 10 1)8 2 21 e 87
WeslinttStOn 0 42 10 23 8 81 60
Wyoming. 6 47 10 27 2 89 8 68
' 1 10 80 ... 59
gf nnett 6 66 10 34 2 47 7 03
Ktngston 6 68 10 SJ 2 611 7 07
Plymouth Junction. 705 1042 2 61 7 12
Plymouth 710 1047 sm 7 le
vIS?? 7 14 10 61 a 03 7 21
N,S?;VcPie r 19 10 55 a i 7 ss
iiS5iff " " 7 M ' 8 19 7 43
JniiW ....J .1112 8 29 7 65
JfiS 7 63 Ml 22 8 89 8 07
fcfWlCk... 8 07 11 67 3 61 8 20
linarcreelc ,.. s is . ' s 67 8 27
i1ril.lT,SJ2Te-: 8' 4 01 8 31
mV- 20 11 62 4 03 8 85
&sbrri:v:-r.:j I IS & Wl Hi
Djnvllle 8 67 12 30 4 48 9 IS
liStSZl' 9 03 . ... 4 64 9 23
Cameron 907 1141) 8 w 9 88
NOBTUCUBISUtlD..., 9 22 IS &" 6 15 9 43
AU PM I Iff j M
i,r.H.?lecJ0!l" t llupert with PhlltdelpbU
Heading ltallroad for Yamoneud, lamanua, Will.
Ismsport, Sunbury. PottBVl.le.itc. At Noiihum-
PSfiifSjJK1" i'- 1 1- "arrisburg,
loclt II aven, Emporium, Warren, corry and Brio.
V, F. HALBTBAD, Ocn. Man.,