The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, February 10, 1888, Image 3

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Absolutely Pure.
Tbls powder never vatlea. A marvel ot purity
strength and wholcsomeness. Mora economical
than nrfiihnnr klndA. And cannot too Bold In comne-
tltlon wltlitlio multitude ot low icst,8hort weight,
alum or pnospnaw powaers. eoia omj in cans.
H0V1E 1I1XINO I'OWDERIV,. nailBh.K. .
The Columbian
FH1DAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1888.
coaster aiiiuoio tn tin.
Di-ooMsnima suluvan raiuioad
Arrive. Arnvo.
leave. Leave,
r. m. i. m. a. m. r. u.
1 M 800 8 43 840
, 1 44 1 W 8 49 C 42
1 41 7 60 8 00 S
1 83 I 40 V 14 6 64
. 1 28 7 81 til 8 68
. 1 13 7 S3 9 40 T 10
,18 67 7 11 68 7 ea
18 60 7 08 II) 05 7 7
,18 43 7 00 10 IS 7 S3
18 80 8 50 10 30 7 48
Leave. Leave. Arrive Arrive.
P.M. 1.11. A.M. r. H.
roper inn...
Trains on the P.
tollows t
7:87 a. m.
3:37 p. m.
t, it. H. It. leave Rupert as
11:00 a. m.
8:04 p. m.
Trains on thjD. L. W. It. It. leave Bioomsbnrg
as luuunni ,
NORin. e5.UTn'
7:1) a. m. 8:38 a. m.
11:07 a. m. 12:0 P. m.
8:24 p. m. 4:18 P m.
6:S8 p. m. : P. m,
Trains on the N.JsW. B. Hallway pass Bloom
Ferry aa follows :
10:46 a. m. p. a.
10:16 am
11:49 a. m.
4-39 p. m.
6:39 p m
TnitsnAY March C Mr. John N. Gord
on will sell valuable personal property on
the premises In Montour 'ownsuip.
Vpn 9fi Opn. W. Catlv.a1ader will sell
valuable personal property on the premises
In llenton townsuip, at i p. ra. suarp,
Fhb. 11. The widow and heirs of Fred,
erlck Derr. late of Madison township, de
ceased, will sell valuable personal property,
on the premised, at iu o'ciock a. m.
Fkb. 25. John G. Freeze, administrator
dn tinn a non. of tbe estate 01 itODcri
Flnncv. late of Liberty township, Montour
county, Pa., deceased, will sell valuable
real estate, at the Court House, in Danville
at one o'ciock in me aucrnoon.
Fob Balk. A desirable and commodious
residtnee on Main street, supplied with
water, pas and Bttum. Apply to
jan20lf. L. N. MofiB.
Foit Sale A brick house located on
Malu street. Blocmsliurp, Pa , with thirteen
rnnmR. wide halls, heated bv street steam,
hot and cold water, bath tub and all the
' modern conveniences .ou a 60 ft. lot wllb
eood stable and choice fruit. Alo a frame
house on same street with eleven rooms in
dueling bath room. Stable for four horses
and choice fruit. Forvfurtber particulars
write to or enquire of M r. 1.DTZ,
Insurance and Real Estate Agent,
feb 10 llloomsburg, Pa.
E. C. Bundy, practical auctioneer; over
20 years experience, In crying farm prop
ertv. Blore coods and hotel furriture a
anprlnltv. Postofllce address. Bloomsbure
rcsldenno on Little FIsblnRCrcck, at slate
tjuarry. feb.8-6w.
Buy Lester's Uinghamton Kip
.Boots; best made.
D. L. Brown has been qulto sick this
Miss Eva Bchocb, of Sellnserove, Is vis.
itlng at Mr. A. Z. Henoch's.
Miss Jennie Leach, of Lancaster, Pa.,
visiting at Mr. Wm. Neal's.
11. B. Hess, of Philadelphia, Is visiting
his uncle, Mr. Lloyd Paxton, at Rupert.
Miss Martiia Clark returned homo on
Monday from a visit to friends In Phlladel
Representative Fox drove over to Blooms,
burg on Tuesday. While hero ho gave us
a short rail.
G. A. Potter, editor of the MlUville Tablet,
was in town Monday, Ho lias been suffer
ing with rheumatism in one ot his legs.
JudgoMcCnllum la holding court this
term. Mrs. McCollum Is spending the
two weeks with him at the Exchange Ho.
Cha?. J. McIIenry, of Benton, was
town visiting friends several days last
week. Ho expects shortly to finish bis
musical education by taking a course
tho Conservatory of Music, Boston.
Lent begins next Wednesday.
Tho prospects are good for a big ico flood
this Bprlng.
A great deal of sickness is reported I
town at present.
Tho next ccllpso of the moon will take
place July 22nd.
Tho weather has been
during the past week.
very changeable
The Indications are that there will
large number ol movlngs this spring.
Do not forget tho discount of 10 per cent
off all cash purchases at H. W. Sloan's.
A Guitar Club has been organized at Mil
ton, which promises says tho Milton Argut
to bo n successful Institution.
J. N. Zeisloft offers bis services as an
auction) cr to llinso holding public salsa
Addrtes him at J-rfeytown, Pa. 4tjS7
The cars on the morning trains of the B.
& 8. were crowded wllh people from Ben
ton and vicinity, who came to court.
W. 8. Illshton cave a large party at his
home on Market street Wednesday evening,
All present enjoyed themselves exceeding.
An exchange says: "Slaying partlos
are all tho rage now in this section." There
must bo a fearful slaughter gplng on In that
J. F. Caldwell Is now established at th
old Bt. Eln.o, and prepared to receive cm-
toratrs. liloomsbure now possesses flvo
,1. II. Muizo esq. has taken the agency
for several first class fire Insurance com.
panics, and lia already Issued a number of
A full assortment of all kinds of goods
and wo give you u aUcount of 10 per cent,
for cash, until Feb. 21. II. W, Sloan,
The Electrical RctUw eayi that the light,
nlng rod Is a cello of superstition, and that
the day will come when a lightning rod on
a house will bo regarded In the tamo light
is a horseshoe over the door.
Weighing putlog have not been as num
erous m usual tbls wcok.
V. D. Mover Is a hanny father. Ills wlfo
last Tuesday presented him with a fine 11
pound girl.
Bam Jones lectured at the Danville Onera
Uouse Wednesday evening. Quito a num.
bcr of people from this ptace went down to
hear htm.
Ml. W. 8. M oyer's new home on Market
street is appr oachlng completion. It will
dc, when completed, ono of the finest rest-
denecs In town.
me uiototmo item says tliero nro ono
hundred and two empty houses In Cala.
wlssa, by actual count, with a ptospect of
mora in tho spring.
An exchange makes tho following In
comprehensible remark) "Poker players
expect that 1888 will bu a good year, as It
contains three of a kind."
that wonderfully acctirato weather
prophet, tho ground hog, saw his shadow
Thursday of last week, ana foretold six
weeks more of cold weather.
Scranton, which Is lighted by electricity,
is sulci to bo the best lighted city In tho
country. Tho lamps aro placed at a great,
er height than Is usually tho case.
u. W. Kitchen resigned bis position at
the Farmers' Produce Exchange on Feb.
ruary 1, tho atoro bcilng taken In clmrgo
by Messrs. Crevellng and Supplee.
15,000 ft. dry pitch plno flooring dressed,
l In.,, tor sale.
fct3 4t. Orangevlllc, Pa,
A muslcalo was given at the rectory of
the Episcopal church last Friday evening
and an interesting program was carried out,
Tho attendan;e was not as lage as it should
have been.
Tho rain 8unday and Monday took away
most ot tbe good sleighing, to the dismay
of a great many, but tho snow Tuesday
and Wednesday returned the sleighing
good as ever.
The Bhamokln Dispatch says: "An Ex
celslor man some years ago stood In
Schuylkill county and shot a rablt in Car
bon, which jumped over Into Luzerne and
died. This is not a leap year ho."
Next Tuesday will bo Valentine Day.
Stationers havo already received their
yearly supply of valentines. Borne exceed
Ingly handsomo ones aro to bo seen In their
collections, as well as very ugly ones.
There will be a meeting of tbe North
Branch Conference in Christ's Evangelical
Lutheran Church at Millllnvllle, commenn
ing Monday evening, at 7:80, February 27
and continuing through Tuesday, day and
Miss Eliza Kuhn has been lying danger.
nusly ill for the past week with Inflamatlon
of iho bowels. At the present writing
there is a slight improvement, and the phy
slclan in charge has every hope of her re.
There will be a raeetlng'of tho W. 0 T
U. next Tuesday afternoon tho 14th Inst.
at half past two in tho. Reformed church
As It is tho first meeting under the new
admlniftratlon It is desirable that every
member be present.
Residents of tho Fishingcrcek valley
have no further cause tor complaint in re.
gard to the malls. Through tho efforts of
Superintendent Leader and Postmaster
Clark two mails have been sreured over tbe
B. & 8., beginning last Saturday.
II. F. Pursel, who has been running
photograph gallery' at Hughesville, Lycom
Ing county, for some time past, has remov,
ed to this place, his former home, and
takes the rooms formerly occupied by Mr,
Henry Rosenstock, where ho will continue
in the business.
Mrs. Witman.of Berwick, formerly of this
place, died at her homo thero on Monday
aeed about seventy-three years. Th
cauro of her death was paralysis. Funeral
services were he'd at Berwick on Thursday
and tbe remains brought here and Interred
in Rosemont cemetery.
Thire was an unusual scene in court on
Monday when o young girl of slxp en years
appeared wllh a small babe In her arms, as
prosecutrix in a case of fornication and
bastardy. The defendant was a sickly
looking boy only seventeen years old.
The Jury found that he was the father of
lue child.
Madame Thompson's Glass Blowers and
Novelty Company drew good crowds at
M uslc Hall tho latter part of last week.
Tho voting and giving of presents to the
person receiving the largest number of
votes was an attractive feature of tbelr en.
tertalnmcnt. The troupe went from here
to Sunbury, whero they aro glvinir. exhlbl.
Hons this week.
We have received from tho New York
World a handsomo souvenir In the shape of
a card containing diagrams of the World
buildings and cuts of tho World1) New
York building and Brooklyn Annex. Those
souvenirs are in ommemoratlon of tho in.
auguratlon on Jau. 28 ot the completion
and erection iu tbe World office or tho larg-
est printing press Iu tho world. A large
number of invitations wero given out ana
throngs of New Yorkers were present on
that occasion.
On account of my wife's health falling, I
am closing out her stock of millinery goods
and notions at great bargains, and offering
to rent tbe room she occupies, which is
the nicest in the county for that purpose.
Tbls Is a chance, that seldom occurs for
any one wishing to enter Into business, as
sho has always bad a good run of custom,
and Orangevllle Is a fast growing town and
a very healthy place.
0. W. Low,
Fob.lO-tf. OrangevllU, Pa.
List of letters remaining Iu the Post Of.
flee at Bloomsburg for week ending Feb.
7. 1888:
Mrs. E. B. Bradford. Mr. Ellas Batz. W.
N. Brooking, Air. M. Cohen (3), Miss
Htttle Fausev. Jackson Fox, Mr. James
Goshen, Mrs. Clara Kline, Samuel Lorman,
Mr. Thomas Mather, Mrs. Wm McNInrh
John Nejhart, Mrs. Rachel Powell, Mr. J.
B. Stclner.
Samuel Loreman, J. J. Malloy, Mrs.
John McIIenry, Amos Neyhart.
Persons calling for these letters will
please say "advertised."
Gcoroe A. Cubit, P, M
About fifty of thoso who hold liquor
licenses in this county obtained them at
May court of last year, but by the change
under the new law they loso three months
of the year for which they paid.
The money went to tho Btate last car, and
the question has been frequently asked
whether there Is any way of recovering the
one-fourth of the llccnso fee, for tho lost
time, Tho state having received the man
ey for a year's license, and then through
the .operation of a new law deprived a largo
number ot one-fourth or a year's licentei
It Is a violation of a contract, and thero
ought to be n way of getting the money
back. As the amount thus paid exceeds
$000 in this county, It would pay those In
ttrested to combine and have tho matter
"Rcaulalo the Hoiulatir." when bad
blood comes In good health goes out.
Warner's Log Cablu Barsaparllla drives out
bad blood and brings good health. 120
doses $1.00.
Some tcrrlblo riots occurred at Bhenan
doah last Friday and Baturday, tho striking
miners, mostly Poles, attacking those who
had been working. Tho first disturbance
of tbo kind occurred Friday evening, and
on Saturday tho Polandcrs attackpd tho
breaker boys at Kehley Run colliery. The
police came to tho rescue of tho miners,
and n fight ensued between tho strikers
and officers. Tho polite fired over tho
heads of tho strikers, and tho mob, many of
whom were armed, fired most of thelrshots
Into tho air, but one at least was fired at
tho ofQccrs, as a shot took effect upon one
of them, Cbas. Yvltman of Pottsvlllc. Ho
arrests wcro made, and everything at pres.
cnt Is quiet In that region.
The Supremo Court of Pennsylvania has
reversed tnc decision In tho Duller county
court, which Is a matter of general Inter,
est to the people of'tlie Commonwealth A
man mimed Stewart, prosecuted for selling
liquor without a license, clatmeJ a right to
speak In court in his own behalf. The
Butler J udgo refused to allow htm to do
so, claiming that ho was represented suftl,
clently by his attorney, who might plead
his case for him. An appeal was taken to
tho Supremo Court of the State, which
wisely reversed the decision and held that
the accused has a right given him by the
Constitution which can not be taken from
him by Legislature or tho Courts to be
heard by himself end by counsel. Ex.
The entertainment and "cake walk" giv.
en In Music Hall Tuesday evening by tho
members of the A. M. E. church of this
place was ytxy largely attended. There
were large delegations from Danville, and
Wllkesbarro present. Refreshments were
served during tbe evening, thero was sing
Ing by a choir, and two cake walks took
place, one at nine o'clock and tho second
shortly after ten. A number of judges
chosen from the audience occupied a raised
platform at one end of tho hall and decided
he contests. In tho first walk tho prize
was given to a couple from Danville and
in the second, in which thero wero two
prizes, a large cako was awarded to Frank
Parks and his sister, Mrs. Cameron, and a
smaller ono to Will Dennis and wife.
Everybody In the audience seemed pleased
with the awards, as thero was loud ap. tho announcements wcro made.
PnnucrH' iiiHtltutc at xottjrrovc.
Pursuant to arrangements made by John
UofTa, member of Stato Board of Agrlcul
turo for Northumberland Co., assisted by
T. L. Clapp ot Llmestonevillc, Montour Co.
and J. K. Murray of Pottsgrovc, a Farm
era' Institute was held at the latter place
on the last day of Jan. and first of Feb. Tbe
venerable ex-judge Wm. Follmcr was made
president of .the meeting, and right well
did he manage Its sessions.
Pottsgrove is situated In a first class
farming district as evinced by tho large
barns and elegant homes to be seen all
about. And that tbe farmers of that sec
tlon aro awakening to tho magnitude of
their interests and tho need of advancing
and protecting those interests themselves,
there can be no doubt in the mind ol any
one who looked into tbelr faces during the
discussion or mingled socially with them
during tbe recesses. A program had been
arranged of subjects of Interest on the farm
and in the home, most of which were
handled by those to whom they had been
committed in a creditable manner. Inter-
est in tho meeting Increased from the open
Ing session to the close, at times the hull,
which was of fair size, being inadequate to
furnish even standing room for all desjrous
of hearing. Tho ladles' essays, of which
thero were three, were especially commends.
ble for point, tleganco of diction and for tho
spirited manner of their dellyerence.
Dr. Calder of Harrisburg lectured on
Chlneso Agriculturo on Tuesday evening
In the Lutheran church, to a lull nouse.
The Di's. lecture was Instructive as well as
intensely interesting as he narrated the
methods, scenes and incidents impressed
upon his mind during a long residence
among tbo people of that oldest nation.
On Wednesday evening W. T. Evcrson of
Union City. Erie Co., discoursed upon
"Tbe Farmers' Relation to the Temperance
Question", also to a full house. Mr. Ever
son made ma nv fine points which were
evidently appreciated by his audlenc,
Pottsgrovc, though a railroad station and
a thriving villago has no licensed hotel, nor
drue store, and none appeared to bo need
ed, for ail In attendance were apparently
satisfactorily cared for, every want sup
plied, everybody seemed intent upon giv
ing full measure of attention time and
means to make It pleasant and profitable
for nil. The institute closed with tho best
ot feeling. The verdict that it had been a
success appeared to bo unanimous. No
farming community where sufficient inter.
est can be aroused can fall to be benefitted
by such meetings and the leaders in the
State Board Who aro following out the de-
mand for them should receive the commen'
datlon and assistance of every wide awake
farmer In the State
"What Is remote and difficult of success
we are apt to overrate, what Is really best
for us lies always within our reach, thougl
often overlooked."
A. P. Younq.
In the ears, sometimes a roaring, buzzing
sound, are caused by catairh, that exceed.
ingly disagreeable and very common dis.
case. Loss of smell or hearing also result
from catarih. Hood's Barsaparllla, the
great blood purifier, Is a peculiarly success.
ful remedy for this disease, which If cures
by purifying tho blood. If you suffer from
catarrh, try Hood's Barsaparllla, tbo pecu
liar medicine
.Consumption Hurely cured.
To ma Editor Please inform your read.
era that 1 have a positive remedy for the
abovo named disease. By Us timely use
thousands ot hopeless cases havo been per
manently cured. I shall bo glad to send
two bottles ot my remedy free to any of
your readers who have consumption If they
will send me their express and post olllci
address. Respectfully, T. A. Slocum, M
C. 181 Pearl Bt., New York, no nov25(im
For cleansing and healing foul and Indo.
lent ulcers, sores and abscesses and re.
moving tbe bad odors arising therefrom,
and for sloughing, contused and lacerated
wounds. Darlivs Prophylactic Fluid is un.
"I have used Darbys Prophylactic Fluid
in hospital and private practlco for ten
yiars and know of nothing - better for
sloughing, contused und lacerated wounds,
foul and Indolent ulcers and as a disinfect
tant." J. F. HiusTis, Professor Mobile
Med. College.
A l'ortunate and Grateful Voiiiim.
Mrs. J, II. Giles, of Everett, Pa., says:
I suffered for many years from kidney and
gravel trouble. Besides, I had other com.
plaints common to my sex. I began using
Br. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, of
Rondout, N. Y. A tow words tell the re.
suit. I am a happy and perfectly well
woman onco moro. Thanks to Dr. Ken.
nedy and his Favorite Remedy, Price f 1,
toart Proceeding
Tho tegular term of February court be.
gan on Monday morning at 10 o'clock, 'tis
Donor. Judge McCollum ot tho Situ dis
trict presiding, and tbo associates Hons.
0. G. Murphy and C. B, McIIenry on the
Constablii returns taken.
List. of Grand jurors called, E. B. Guloof
Catawlssa appointed foreman.
II. F. Falrman appointed tipstaff to
Grand jury.
John Yocum of Orango and Edward
Recce excused as jurors.
G. W. Murphy vs L. A. Riley & Co., on
motion ordered at head of list till trial.
Commonwealth vs. Uzal Fowler, fornica
tion and bastardy, true bill.
Tavern llccnso of.Ollye Hess of Benton
transferred to Lcmmuel Drako.
Tavern license ot Lcmmuel Drako ot
Benton, transferred to E. P. Albertson
Road In Bcott near M. Shlye's, exceptions
Hied, and petition for review filed, viewers
not to be appointed libtll exceptions nro
disposed of.
Estate of Miller, deceased, rccog.
nlzanie itpproved and filed.
Estate of Elizabeth Fullmer, deceased,
petition to mortgage decedents real estate
to pay debts filed, and order made.
Commonwealth vs Walter Hayes,
assault and battery with Intent &c, true
Estate of Hannah bhullz, sale, confirmed
Estato ot Cathcrlno D. Kressler, salo con
firmed nisi.
Estate of Joshua Savage, salo confirmed
Estato of John Jacoby, sale confirmed
E. R. Ikeltr vs. Catherine Welliver, ct
al, snlo confirmed nisi
Report of auditor in tbe estato of Cathcr.
lna Farver confirmed nisi.
Report of auditor in the matter ot salo
of real estate of G. W. Vannattn by the
sheriff, confirmed nisi.
Petition of B. F. Zarr, guardian of Carl.
ton A. Caswell, minor, to sell interest in
real estate, filed.
Report of auditor In estate ot Sarah A.
Eck, confirmed nisi.
The following reports of salo wcro con
firmed nisi :
Estates of Henry Uoffman, George Linn
Noah Arndt, Btepben Thomas. Charles
Blllle, Ellas Gcorec, Thomas J. Hutch In
son, Philip Crawford, Henry F. Miller.
Tavern license of J. H. Kelfer, transferred
to Elmer E. Longenberger.
Citation awarded in estato of Abraham
Citation awarded In estato of John Kcif-
Prothonotary's report filed, Conylngham
township special road tax, and confirmed
On petition G. W. Corell and L. B.
Runert annolnted appraisers In estato of
Mniblas Glrton, deceased.
On petition. B. F. Edgar and Lewis
Belnhllno appointed appraisers in estate of
William Lauderbacb. deceased.
Bale ordered In estato of Daniel Rote,
Bale ordered in estate of Jas. Shoemaker
Estato of Ellas George deceased, recog
nizance of G. W. George filed.
On petition, Aaron Bond appointed
euardlan of U. R. Brader, Lydla A. Brader
nn.l r.nnrft A. Brader. minor children ot
Emma M. Brader, deceased.
Sale ordered in estate of H. G. Martz,
Petition of M. G. Hughes, a claimant
against estate ot John Keifer, deceased, to
suspend distribution, citation awarded.
Register's accounts confirmed nisi.
Report of viewers of a bridge in Fishing,
creek near Stillwater and Fiank Hess' con
firmed nisi.
Report of viewers of a road in Sugar.
loaf near Thomas Smith's, confirmed ulsi.
Report of viewers ot a road in Conyng
ham near Jacob Sharp's, confirmed nisi
Report of viewers of a road in Fishing.
creek near Ptillwater, confirmed nisi.
Report of viewers of a road in Benton
near Ell MoIIenry's, against road, confirm
ed nisi.
Report of vlowers of a road in Green.
wood near W. W. Eves confirmed nisi.
Itoad in Benton and Sugarloaf, report ot
viewers vacating public road and restoring
part of u road heretofore vacated by road
now vacated, coufirmed nisi.
Return ot inquest in estnto of Andrew
Hess, confirmed nisi.
Commonwealth vs. John White and G
W. Fisher larcency, nol. pro. allowed
eoods to be returned within 10 days, and
defendant to pay costs.
Commonwealth v. Charles Trembly, de
sertlon. After hearing courf sentence d
fendant to pay coats of prosecution, give
bond In sum of 300 with surety for the
performance of tbft following order: Or
dered that Charles Trembly pay for the
malntaluauce of his wife Mary C. Trembly
and her child, eight dollars per month from
Feb. 1,1888, payment to bo made at tbo en
of each month.
Commonwealth vs Uzal Fowler, tornlca.
Hon and bastardy, case tried, verdict guilty,
Commonwealth vs. Frank Mitchell, true
Commonwealth vs. Emerson J. Lcre,
true bill.
Commonwealth vs. Lafayette Fenstcr.
machcr, leave granted the ball In this case
to move to strike off tho forfeiture of
cucnizance at May Bcsslons, or such otb
motion as may seem proper.
Commonwealth vs. Jeremiah Vanslckl
larceny, true bill,
On motion of L. B. Wlnterstecn Esq.
Mark Levy sworn as a citizen of the
United States.
Commonwealth vs. J. 8. Mann, selling
liquor to minors, verdict guilty.
Commonwealth vs. C. B. Johnson and
Arthur Johnson, larceny, true bill.
Commonwealth vs. F. Glassmeyer, case
tried, verdict not guilty, di fendant and
prosecutor each pay half tbe costs.
Tim following roads wero confirmed ah
solute; Pino township near Bordo's.
Benton " " H. F. Everett's.
" " " A. T. Ikeler,
Flshlngcr'k " " Buttonwood school
house. Orango twp. near Jesse Bummer's.
Orango twp. near 1. K. Patterson's.
Orango twp. near O. K. Canficld's, against
road. Bcott twp. near Cbas. ttlnk's, against
vacating. Benton twp. near J. R. Coles',
against a road.
Auditor's report in estate of Gen. Furyer
confirmed nisi.
"The Colby Murder."
We have Just received a copy of "Tho
Colby Tragidy," a Ol.pago book, containing
an illustrated account of the murder of
Isaiah and Mora Colby, In Clinton county,
last August, and for which Luther tibaffer
and John W. Johnson will probably suiter
the peually ot death on tho gallows. Tho
book is prluted by Penntytvania Orit, of
Wllllamsport, Pa., and Is being sold by its
gents at 23 cents per copy, or will bo sent
postpaid to any address on receipt of price.
Fonl's Extract is known everywhere as
an excellent medicine. It does what it
claims to do cures all kinds of pain, iulla
mation and hemorrhages. Weak and
cheap Imitations will not cure, and Inno
cent.purohasers suffer both in health and la
pocket In consequence,
Death by nicetrlcltr.
Tits new uxTiioD or kxkcotiko onitimLi
Discussions upon the subject of the In
auguration of a new method ot capital pun.
tshmeot.have been going on for somo time
past In New York state. A writer in the
NcwYoik World of last Sunday dilates up.
on the evils ot the present system of execut
ing criminals and argues In n clear and
lucid manner in favor of dcajh by electric
ity, the method that has been so much dis
cussed. Although the taking off ot crim
inals by hanging Is not so painful a manner
of execution as is generally thought yet
thero aro many Instances ot bungling
which results in a torture not contemplated
by the law. As ho puts It, "Ropes break,
men aro strangled or mutilated, tho com
munity Is shocked, justico Is upbraided'
and sympathy goes to tho malefactor. To
hang a man and produce instant death is
shown to bn a matter of both skill and ex
perience, and to find an executioner who
Is expert Is not always an easy matter."
Upon tho subject of electricity he says:
Electricity Is the swiftest and most certain
ot nit possible means by which death may
be Indicted. Nlocty-fivo feet a second Is
tho estimated Bpecd of a nerve sensibility.
Electricity travels 180,000 miles In a like
space of time. The brain is paralyzed be
fore it can feel tho shock, the victim ot the
current passes from life to death without
knowing the blow. Obviously, there Is a
twofold gain In this method. First, it en
tirely prevents a mishap. Tho current
passes when tho fatal joining of tho mrcs
occurs, and death is given. The distant
dynamo gives no sound the condemned
man may hear. He is led to a chair and
seated. One metallic conductor Is placed
against the nape of tho neck, salt water be
ing applied to tho hair to enable it to trans.
mtt tbe current. The other conductor is
placed on top of the head, tho hair being
wet, or on cither temple or both. Thv con
nectlon Is then made and the man Is dead
on the Instant."
The' writer also claims that the moral ef
fects upon other convicts would bo much
better. Ho advocates having tho time of
execution concealed from the condemned
man and the execution secret us "tho moral
effect ot the death sentenco Is often destroy.
ed by tho excitement iu the town in which
it is to take, place, and by the exaltation of
the criminal, who is for days tho central fig.
ure In the community. Maudlin sympathy
has an upheaval in his honor; fiowers.trults
and dainties are pressed upon him; hystcr.
leal women throng to see him, and from be.
ing a felon bo Is made a hero, a martyr
and an example of Christian .fortitude and
forbearance." Then also, "to have tho day
and the hour concealed from the dead man
would rob his lust days ot the melodramatic
interest they possess for his fcllrws la
crime and mako tbo fate more terrible.
There would be no halo about tho head of
a felon who journeys to State prison mere
ly to bo hurled on some unspecified duy
and unknown hour by a s vift and silent
agent out from the world he has offended.
No boasts ot "dying game," no incidents
of his last day and last hours; nothing but
his being swallowed up living by the grim
walls of the penitentiary and cast forth
again some day, dead. '
In conclusion he says: "Civilization de
mands the life of murderers as a measure
of prevention. Most States which have
abolished it have had to return to it. It is
n public necessity that murderers should
die, but humanity demands that tho meth
od shall not be barbarous, tho spectacle
public nor the criminal apotheosized in his
taking off. Electricity, applied in a Btate
prison, meets these requirements exactly.
My 1-lrHt Ride ou a Railroad.
The sight of trains passing up and down
tbe valley every day sets one to thinking.
Tho younger people look upon It as a great
novelty, and as an improvement, but they
havo grown up with the Improvements of
tho place and not able to appreciate it, as
wc, who have known the valley since it
was comparatively a wilderness, when the
farms were mere patches, surrounded with
woods and bushes, when there were no
Quo dwellings, no pretty little towns, no
churches, no stores, when school houses
were few und far between, and when one
postofftco served the people for many miles
'round, with a weekly mail. The prospec
tive thought of a railroad being built, and
trains of cars running up and down as wo
seu them now, it expressed would have
been looked upon as chimerical, as theldlo
dream of somo shallow brain, aud I doubt
it the thought of building railroads along
tho Susquehanna had found a lodgment in
many minds, at the time of which I wrile
For though the miud is bewildered, when
It attempts to graBp tho extent of tho
mighty enterprise, even in this state, at
tho present time it is only a little over fifty
years since the first railroad was built iu
Pennsylvania, the old "Columbia and Phila
delphia road." I remember it well, and It
was qn this that I took my ride. Though I
lived five miles from the nearest statiou,
und though it was us far from Iho statiou
to the city as from our house, where a stage
coach passed every day, yet we chose to
walk the five miles for thu sake of "riding
on a rail." Tho "train'1 consisted ot a
single car, built some what like tho high
top carnages of the present day, only long.
cr, and would hold, perhaps, twenty-five
or thirty persons. Il was trimmed and
festooned off with cloth ot gayest and most
gaudy colors; indeed we thought it splcn
did It was drawn by two horses, hitched
ono beforo tho other. When all was ready
thu driver cracked his whip and off we
went in due style. When we came to the
top of a hill the horses were unbooked and
wo wero let down by a stationary engine to
the bottom of the plane. Here another
pair of horses wero hitched as before, and
away wo went over thu Schuylkill, and In
to Philadelphia ut a rate of speed tliat must
have astonished the people of the Quaker
City, tor we wrnt as fust as two horses
could trot with a loaded wagou.
John Button,
Whll SvrclllllK.
Mr. M.S. Hamlin, one of the test known
insurance ruen in North Carolina, write!
"from Winston, at follows: "Everalnce I
was seven yean of ago 1 hive hud what
'the doctors call hip ditieaiie, and which I
call white iwlling. My hip wa drawn
out of place. There wae a welling at the
knee-joint, whero thero ia a profuae run
niug, which lma been there for years. Of
course this has greatly depleted my sys
tem, together with aurgical operation on
th leg bone. I tried every known blood
purifier to build up my system, but none
uia me uooa until i took B. a. a.
I use it
every apring. It always builds lno up,
etvlnir me appetite and ulirestloii, and ena
bles lue to stand the Ioiik, trying, ener
vating, kot summer days. To mo there is
no such medicine for purifying, the blood
and building up the wusted system as
8. H. 8. On using It I aoon became strong
of body aud easy of mind. My color
changed from a palo, worn look to a
healthy, robust complexion "
Mr. 0. N. Friml, ot Farmerivllle,
Texas, writes : "About August 1st, 1SJC5,
an eiuptlon appeared oa my arms and
legs, which pained me much aud seemed
to affect my physical condition generally.
On the advice of u physician at this place,
1 finally commenced using Swift's Specific.
I am glad to say that after using three
large bottlts the sores huve all denied "
Treatise on Blood and Bkin Diseases
mailed free. Tint Swift Bricciiric Co,
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Qa.
Buy Lester's Bingliamton Kip
Boots. Best made,
It Is estimated that tho loss by the Read.
ing strike ia (4,000,000 a month, divided
About equally between the employes and
road. To this should bo added tho cost con
sequent on tho rlso In tho prlco ot coal,
damago'to manufacturers and so on, which
will continue at an Increased rato as long
m the strike lasts.
mn.ADKi.rniA. Monaay, Feb. 8, 1688.
We have been takinc a quick
glance at SOlTie of the exception-
ally low-priced things in some
r u
of the departments at the
things in which either quality or
price arc OUt Ol the ordinary,
At every Step some desirable
article holds up its head and
says . look at me , i am etiner
better or cheaper than you ever
saw me before."
Every day adds something
frfish tn this stock. The adver-
:..' o
a. -"'"7- "t' f" Y
With the new goods, lhe lol-
lowing are noticed because es-
pecially suited to early Spring
wear, and are verv cheao :
n,.-1 Ct,,,,., oi- ,ot
lliraa vjcil.-v-iia tit 1731
Cents. A great number Ol OUr
own exclusive Styles, equal in
pattern, color, and finish to the
finpct- PVnnrri nr rlimp timps tho .
price. . ,
prench L.asnmeres, 40 men,
at 50 cents ; at least one quarter
off from a proper price. Twenty-
A w r Gu;n :
i-i. IUIC IUI Ul kJUUIIlKJ Ml I1V...
shades of gray and brown and
fancy mixes. 1,6 inches wide,
nt 28 cents :i vard would be
l, ,. , 'f
iVV. n' t ' 1 -i
nauii imi s, 54 ui-iics wmc
75 cents. large lot, including
50 varieties of color ; all the new
fashionable shades, plain and
mixed. Also another lot, 42
inches wide, at 50 cents. A
quarter ofl present market val
ue. 30 colorings, including
choice new shades.
Broadcloths. 50 inches wide,
at &C20. They are 10 per cent.
better in quality than similar
goods at $1.25.
Black benre roule. A new
arrival. Every fibre fine wool.
Soft to the touch, yet firm and
crisp under finger pressure. A
stuff that we shall hear much
more of. 40 inches wide, X7JA
cents. A before unheard of
price for such croodsi
Wool Chalhs. bixty varieties
m color and hgure that are just
Twenty-five at 5o cents,
thirty-five at 60 cents, 30 inches
wide. The lower priced are all
white and cream errounds, the
higher have also pink and blue
I he WOnderlUl color printing
lias a
splendid chance on the
sheer wool fabric. The fingers
of one hand will count the col
or printers ol all the world who
can do such work.
We have had the same sort
of goods in former seasons, but
o . . . ' , I
never quite equal in weave and
figure to the beautiful sixty we
now have On sale. 1 hOUglltS Ol
tea-trowns or house-dresses or
. ,
hOUSe-dreSSeS Or
room-Wraps mav find expression
- . .1 i i. m ; .
in incsi; v.uaiiia.
JkAtvAl iUWiliLki.
iLxtra heavv Cream Damask.
. ' . . . i
19x37 HlClies, cuiuruu uurucis,
ii en o impn W f nfit it
v 'J ' r
against any 1 OWel we ever knew
II at SI .oO a dozen.
JiXtra nne HUCk, knotted
t t . , t
frincrp nnrl rnlnrpri hnrdpr1?
innge ana coioreu Doraers,
20x42 inches, 25 cents each.
nmihlfl Hitrk Hath Towels.
colored borders and . knotted
lnnge ; wear sott ; soak up
water almost like a sponge
S2.40 a dozen
Scores of other 1 owels. fine,
medium, or coarse, in. which the
value is just as big,
Only an expert critic could
tell our $3 Shoe on a man's foot
from the sort we sell at $7.50.
And this because we are selling
the best S3 Men s Shoes in the
We keen the finest Shoes
plenty of them. But it is feas
ible to sell honest calfskin Shoes
lor men, ol excellent quality, at
$U the pair. The erowincr de
mand for the Wanamaker Wear-
well that's what we call it
the numbers that aro repaired
with second soles, the coming
ol men who wear them regular
ly and ask no questions except
as to the fit, the increased stock
needed for the trade, show them
to oe ail we claim tne uest tor
the money.
You can have them with Lon
don cap or plain toe, laced, but
toned, or Congress. I hey pol
isn like best French calt.
If you want to compare other
leading Shoes sold at the same
price, our Shoe Store will show
them. Each Shoe branded with
our name.
Two lots, just made, secured
especially for attractive style,
superior quality, and great
1 hey are both ol black seal,
leather would not be better at
$5, excellent frame, neatly trim
med and finished within and
without, inside coin pocket with
clasp, 95 cents each. You have
a cnoice 01 tne new square or
n re clnnoc If lmc ..aH
, TV I cr "D,v".
uccu uui tmvueye iu uuer ClJUUI
bargains in rocket-books.
Innxr A lUiuiviD
Hood's Bariaparilla Is n purely vcgctablo
preparation, being free from Injurious In.
gredtcnts. It Is peculiar In Its curative
A Novel Content.
Quito a novtl contest was decided at
Bright, Dearborn county, Ind., last Friday.
William Llddlc, a merchant, nnd Jesse
Crlm. n hlnnkumltli of llm vllUirn. offered
to wager $25 that they could outpull any
two horses In tho township. Steve Cook,
'fm, who possessed a fine team and
belloycd they could outpull anything, from
.nnrnil.n,' ' .
e,j the bet, and Friday afternoon,' la the
prisenco of a concourse of neighbors and
'riends of tho respective contestants, tho
'tlal .f BtrJ"!g"' .T . T10- ni!
flrmy hlMcA nRaIn8t an ,mmovabIo struo.
tro arranged for the purpose, and with
thttr heads pointing from the horses, that
wero hitched a distance of forty feet away
to a piece of timber held firmly in the
hands ot tho prostrnto men.
Tho test to bo decided by tho horses either
pulling the timber from tho hands of tho
men, or else pulling them from tbo ground
to their feet, three trials and three minutes
steady pulling each trial the extent of tho
contest, whllo the excited farmers and vil-
lagers crowded around tho parties to wit.
UC"B luu "'"s""" ,0" Dl cngui Bnt n
'Pl. . J(T . .1
widened Into nulllni? their beat, but with
distended muscles and swelling veins, that
loI(1 of t terrific strain upon them, the
prostrate meu held tho horses to their po-
Isltion. At tho third trial the excited farmer
lashed his horses to force them to their ut-
most( whcn by a gujdcn jcrk u,0 timber in
tho hands of tho resisting men and to which
"'o horses were hitched, snapped In two
pieces, tho end of ono piece striking Crlm
,n lUo Mc as il uroko' tdB him un
f, nP!.r1 J,.,,.
poscd to bo dead, but Anally recovered and
is out of all danger of serious results from
tho blow'
But now as tho third trial was not de.
tcrmlncd beforo tho nccident occurred
dlBputc htt(1 arlsen ovor the awardlng of
the money, and the judges decide that a
second contest must be had as soon as the
parties aro all ready and tbe weather per
mits. Cincinnalli Enquirer.
10 lbs. of butter will buv as much drv
goods at I. W. Hartman & (Sons' as 12 to IS
lbs. will buy at lots of other places.
Go to Sharplcss' foundry to buv tbe
cheapest ranges, cook stoves, all kinds of
stove repairs. Bleu soles, &c HtdSJO.
New veiling 2 yds.
for 25c. at I. W.
Hartman & Sons'.
Thousands ot yurds of sattcens now in
store at I. W. Hartman & Sons'-
Cabinet portraits only
Life size Crayons only
Viewing, coovinf? and
enlarging. Instant process
used. tt.
See the extra good vd. wide muslin
by tbe bolt at I. W. llartman & Sons'.
Whito and decorated ilhlipn $2.7fi to 330
per set at I. W. Uartman & Sons'.
Tub Handsomest Lady in Bloomsiiukq
remarked to a friend the otberday that she
Knew Kemp s uaisam lor the turoat and
lungs was a superior remedy, as it stopped
her coach instantly when others bad no ef-
fect whatever. 8p to prove this and to
convince vou of ita merit, anv flriiftrUt
will give you a sample bottle free. Largo
Blze-COc-8Dd l- ,
1AL, " uieras, mecnanics, travelers
1 mm un wurainginen uau a specuy cure ior
backache, crick, swollen loints and muscles
"id weak lungs In the Hop Plaster.
i ' 1
nun sail iu no,-.iuo nyuiiJluma Ul
biliousness aro unhappily but too well
Known, iney inner in diuerent Individ
uais to somo extent. A bilious man is sel
om a breakfast eater. Too frequent!
aias. no nas an excellent appetuo lor
quids but none for solids of a morning. His
tonguowill haadly bear inspection at any
lime; ir 11 is not wnuo and lurrecl, It Is
I iuuvu. ub ail uveitis.
The digestive system is wholly out of or-
oer anu oiarrutea or constipatton may be a
Byinptom or lhe two mtty aHlt(.rnatc 3.riitte
aro often hemorrhoids or even loss or blood.
"!ere mav .. giddiness and otten Head
ache and acidity or datulenco uud tender. I
ncs3 In the stomach. To correct all this if I
not to effect a cure trv Green's Aucust I
Flower, it costs but a trifle and thousands
attest its eliieacy.
is about (5,000, and wc would Bay nt least
one-half aro troubled with some affection
of the throat and lungs as those complaints
are, according to statistics, more numerous
llianotnera. we would advlso all not to
neglect tho opportunity to. call on their
druggist and get a bottle ot Renin's Bal
sam for thu throat and lunirs. I'rlco 50c.
and $1. Trial slzo free. Sold by all drug.
Tho ci own of Queen Victoria consists of
diamonds, pearls, rubles, sapphires and
emeralds, set in silver and gold. Its gross
weigni is ou oz. o uwi trov. The numbei
of diamonds aro 3,352; pear s. 273:
rubies, 9; sapphires. 17: emeralds. 11. It
la An nlil nnvlni?wlTnpn lla tl, itomt that I
wears a crown. It is Detter to wear ikathrOlljll Hl6 UUS1I SCaSOlU
crown of perfect health and peace of
mlml ttin .tiratlv utT, t !...
rlne's Pure Barlev Mdt Whlskev. For
SalebvO. It. Itnhblna. Itlnnmalnirt. Pa I
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When Baby was sick, we care her Castoria.
When sho was a Child, she cried for Cm tori.
When she became Vim, she clone to OastorU,
When she had Childroa, she gare them Cutorta.
j. h. m&xssm.
Office 2nd runa Coluubun bvudinq,
Bloomsburg, Pa,
1.1 PIS.
NortUweatem MauonlS Alii Awoclatlnn. lltmlrn
41,211. l,aldtollenenclarleati, Insures
l'ini;, assets.
CONTINENTAL of New Yorlt 5.9,tNl M
am eiuuAM ot i-miaaeipma. j,3oi(8 C6
MAUAltAot New York..... ,,, J,o0,lTJ W
A liberal shite of tho buslnms la iranectfullr
Duutuvu, nun smiaiouiiuu tfuuruuitxxi.
WANTKH Imiiietllntcly, I.uillex
to work tor a wholesale lio'ise on N-Wle-work
at their hoiiua. (Sent any distance).
Hood nay can be made, invert Ihlui? fur.
nlshcil. I'urtlcularu free. Address Artistic Needlo.
work uo., wm new iork city jt,diu
S 313 IE IDS ?
Bena a postal for catalogue to
I vuiimmcr com.
is over, and a great many
goods were sold, in fact
five times as much as ever
before in the same length
of time.
But the stooh is still
large and those who in
tend purchasing
it will pay them
to visit us as we
Before we file an
a nil
as Administrators ot tne
and if prices will do
Boys' Children's
and Men's
At Big Bargains.
Eight here we ivish to
return thanhs to our Pa
trons in the
And thanh them for
I their hind indulgence
I .
UlC dull SCUSOll IS COIllC
i - ... -I
ana we win mane
And Make 1 hem