Newspaper Page Text
J. g. BltUabwaw., ; "
FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 188a
Thero havo been 119 deaths from
yellow fever in Jacksonville since
Jatnea B. Roillv tins benn nnmlnnt
oil for congress by tho democrats of
Mr. Bnckalew's renomlnation in this
congressional district is assured. Nor
tbnmberlanrl Cnnntv nn Mnmlmr in
structcd for him, and it is likely that
ouuivan win ao mo same.
By an oversight the Deroocratio
convention did not elect a member of
the Stato Committee. Chairman
Chrisman called a meeting of tho
Standing Commltteo last Monday, and
A. L. Fritz Esq. was elected to fill the
St. Elmo Hotel,
Bloomsburg Pa., Aug. 25, 1888.
In enrsnanco to an nrrreemcnt be.
tweon tho conferrees of Colombia and
Montour Counties, comprising tho
2Gth. Judicial District, they met at
the above place and time to nominate
a candidate lor President Judge.
Present, Hon. John Benfield and Geo.
W. l'ifer .Lsq. of Montour County,
Capt. Geo.'W. Utt and J. H. Maize
Esq. of Columbia' County. The con
ference organized by the election of
Judge iienneld as Chairman, and
Capt. Utt as Secretary. Upon motion,
the Secretary was ordered to oast the
ballot for the conference for E. R,
Ikeler Esq. for President Judge of this
Jndioial District; whereupon the chair
man declared Mr. Ikeler to be I ho un
animous choice of the conference and
duly nominated. There being no
further business, npon motion, tho con
Geo. W. Utt,
It is not to be wondered at that the
Republican Senators want to adjourn.
Their misfortunes do not como singly,
but in troops. They thought to take
the wind out of tho Mills hill by' a
more popular measure of their own,
but after wasting weeks in the endea
vor to frame a revenue bill that wonld
not hurt their friends somewhere they
find themselves getting deeper and
deeper into trouble. They hoped to
make some capital out of the fisheries
treaty, but in rejecting it the president
hadthe opportunity to convince the conn
try that he was much more desirous of
maintaining the rights of American
citizens than they were. And to cap
all, Mr. Blaine in his frantic speech
about trusts gavo away tho whole Re
publican game and made it apparent
that ths Republican policy is to be one
of protection to trusts, instead of the
consumers, upon whom the trusts levy
their exactions. The Senatorial
desire to run needs no further expla
from oar Regular Correspondent.
Ya siuhgton, Aug. 27, 1888.
"It's the greatest state paper that
has emanated from the White House
for many years. We are proud of our
President. He is an- American from
head to heels, ever' inch of him.
That message makes Mr. Cleveland's
election a certainty." Such were the
words of a careful, conservative busi
ness man, who has been inclined to bo
opposed to Mr. Cleveland, on reading
the manly message sent to Congress in
regard to our relations with Canada.
These sentiments are shared by nearly
everybody here, many republicans
joining the democrats in praising the
President for the straightforward,
sledgehammer manner in which he
placed tho subject before Congress.
The message has given Mr. Cleveland
a personal popularity which he never
possessed before, and has brought him
before the people in an entirely new
light It has created a degree of en
thusiasm among tho Democrats in
Congress that is bound to tell in the
conduct of the campaign. That Con
gress will give him the power he asks
for in order to retaliate on Canada,
cannot for a moment be doubted; a bill
to that efect has already been intro
duced in the House, acd the republi
can Senators, however much they
might like it, will not dare to refuse
to pass a similiar measure. Armed
with the proper authority, Mr. Cleve
land proposes that American interests
shall be protected at all hazards, and
he has seven-tenths of the people of
this country, irrespective of politics,
with him. Letters and telegrams of
congratulation have boon pouring into
the White House from all quarters,
proving that Mr. Cleveland has once
more struck the popular chord. No
better evidence of the shrewdness of
Mr, Cleveland in sending this mes
sage can be found, than the faces
of tho republican Senators. One of
them was heard to remark to another,
"Well, it's good by to the Irish vote
now; after that message they will bo
sure to stick to the Democrats."
Senator Kenna is looking after the
canvass in West Virginia.
Virginia Democrats laugh at tho
idea of the republicans claiming that
state, they say that it is as surely de
mocratic as Kentucky.
Tho House has patsed a resolution
revoking the leaves of all except sick
absentees. This action was taken for
several reasons. First, the House has
been for somo days without a quorum,
which fact has enabled the republicans
to block legislation. Second, and
principally, because it Is desired to
pass the bill already introduced, to
give Mr. Cleveland tho necessary au
thority to bring the Canadians to
their senses, while it is not known
that republicans will attempt to oppose
tho bill, it was thought best to take no
chances, therefore, tho absentees havo
Senatois Voorhees and Butler havo
gone to Virginia to make a few
Thero are still four of tho regular
appropriation bills that havo not yet
uecomo taws, moy are mo uenclen
cy bill, over which the IIouso Is now
in a deadlock, tho Sundry Civil, and
the Army bills, now in conference, and
tbo iortiucatious bill, which has been
passed by tho House, now in the
hands of the Sonato oommittoo. The
joint resolution extending tho old ap
propriation, expires Friday.
Both IIouso and Senato pension
committees have reduced the amount
of pension proposed for Mrs. Goo.
Sheridan from 85.000 to its 5 00.
Representative Cralne baa introduc
ed a joint resolution in tho IIouso, au
thorizing tho President to veto specifio
items in appropriation bills. It should
up speedily passed. It would save
tho Government many millions of dol
lars every year, with a courageous
President, like Mr. Cleveland, in tho
White House. It would effectually do
T.iu iuo uvrumiuus naoit Known
as "log rolling
. me nouse committee that invest!
fralftd thn (onvnrnmonf ..-l-i:.... v:.,
avo made a report whioh entirely ex
onerates Mr- Bennedict from all tho
charges made against him, and compli
ments him highly for tho efficacy of
uis mantgemeui oi me Utllco.
The republican Sonatori made an ef.
fort last week to get Congress to take
a two woeks recess, in order that they
might have time te prepare their sub
stitute for the Mills bill. The demo
crats refuted to agree, and the effort
ended as tbeir ellorts to get np a
tariff bill seem likely to end, in failure.
Mr. Chandler made tho effort of bis
life last week, or rather tho two efforts
ot his llle, for bis bloody shirt speech
occupied a part of two days. Tbo
speech fell flat Chandler has few ad
mirers, aud his subject fewer.
The Treasury has a surplus of over
35,000,000 this month, after paying
$10,000,000 for pensions, besidos the
Mr. Crisp, of Georgia, has been
elected speaker pro tempore of the
xiousc, to act aunng uio ausenoc oi
How They All Take It
That element of the Republican
press which assumes freedom oi
thought without regard to the orders
ot party bosses is earnest in demand'
ing that the president should be strong,
ly supported in the polioy of retalia
tion. The most widely respected and hon
est journal of that party, the Philadel
phia ledger, declares the message to
be "wise, state-manlike and just," and
even so violent ad vadioal a sheet as
the Philadelphia Inquirer, urges con
sideration of the question on its merits
alone, and advises that Congress
snouia ao as the president asked. Ui
course there is an effort to impeach
ine motives mat prompted tne mes
sage and to treat it as a mere cam
paign trick, but the most labored acd
unfair attacks fail to shake the logio
of it, and no journal of influence has
ventured to suggest that the Senate
snouia refuse to support a polioy of re
The Republican Senators cave the
floor to their throe best men that a
crushing answer might be made to the
scathing arraignment of them implied
by the president's calm statement of
facts, iufmnnds considered -t "an odd
business" and asserted that be would
"be glad intellectually" if the president
would tell him why he did not atop
the transhipment of fish at once. It
will appear to most men an odd busi
ness that the senator does not acquire
intellectual gladness by reading again
too statement of the president that
that measure of retaliation is too petty
iu mb ecope to nave any otner enect
inan the lniury ot our own and Cana
If we were retaliating meielv for
the gratification of the petty spite so
familiar to the odd gentleman from
Vermont, the attack upon fish ship
ment wonld answer every purpose;
put we nave in an our intercourse with
Canada been actuated br a generous
neighborly spirit, and do not propose
at present to sn .p at her in small dog
fashion. We will simply pick up the
lion's cub by the back o! the neck and
hold her; there until she realizes how
small and contemptible her conduct
has been. The dignity of the nation
demands that, as the president has
well said, the plau of retaliation
should be thorough and vigorous.
Mr. Blaine declines to express an
opinion on the president's message.
Ho olsa refuses to talk about trusts.
but if anybody wants to" hear how
little providence has done for the
country, in comparison with the mar
velous benefits secured to it by a sys
tem of high taxes, James G. Blame
has lota to say. By and by when Mr.
ojmiuu miuKH do naa caugnt toe unit
of public opinion he will nrobablv
have something to say about Canada,
the treaty and the message.
By the way, the British friends of
Mr. Blaine will probably be heard
from, and we shall have less silly talk
of President Cleveland's friendship for
the English. It is in order for the
New York Tribune to suggest that
Sir Joseph Chamberlain wrote the
last presidental message on the fisher
ies question, as that paper has claimed
to know all along that Sir Joseph was
managing tho president Lancaster
A Dominion Statesman Favors Free Com
mercial Bdalions with the United States.
ToriONTO. AtlfTllat. 9fi Mr T.nnrinr
leader of the opposition in the Domin
ion x aniament, closed a series ot ad
dresses to the electors of Ontario at
St Thomas last Nifrhi. Rnfnrrin if In
President Cleveland's message asking
irom tno senate additional powers to
enable him to enforce retaliation
against Canada, Mr. Laurier said the
Dresent Strained relation hnt.nrnan
Canada acd the United States were
the fault of Canada. The Ministry
had tried to bluff and bulldoze the
United States and hud fnilwl. TT
said such a blow as the President pro-
ada, but if Canada had followed a
friendly course, instead of arrogantly
seizing the United States vessels, it
never would have been neoessv
rv. In conclusion he said "T.ot no
remain as we are politically, but let us
asreo that lL would bn far ilinir hnnpfU
and for our benefit that there should
bo no custom laws, but that we should
exchange our products from ono side
of the line to the other. Thti U thn
polioy of the Liberal party. For my
pan, i beuove mat we look no longer
on them with jealousy ; that wo are
L'lad of their success i that wn urn ain.
cere friends and brothers, and that we
would navo no dithculty iu arriving
tbo object we have in view.
A Btrange Fatality Seems to Follow the
Communists of Paris.
Putn. Ancrust 28.- A ilnnna frl.
itv BPfiing tO follow thn rVimmnniata
The other day ueneral Kudcs, while
making a fiery speech to tho Commune,
died by the bursting of a ilood vessel.
Knv. il.iv before veatcri:;v. CMtlrnn
Senac, another lieutenant of the Com
mune, was making Uommunistio
onntnhpa whpn ha anrlnanltr rnrnpil nntn
There was great consternation in the
audience: Just as be uttered the
wnrila i "Iln'v a Das da Tjihh ' rinurn
ho fell, dead as a hammer. The cause
of death was the bursting of a blood
vnHHBi. ins worua translated arn
There la no God."
Demooratlo State Committee.
MEETING) AT HAItRlSBUr.O NEW MULES
Tho Democratio State Committee
met at Harrisburg Tuesday, upon call
of Chairman lustier. Tho name of
Henry Meyer of Pittsburg, was placed
in nomination for the office of Auditor
General The nomination was mado
by acclamation. Mr. Meyer is well
equipped for the discharge of tho du
tics of that Important state office. Ho
is a lawyer in good praotice, a man
correct judgement, good administrativo
oapaoity and of excellent repulo in the
community in which bo resides, lie is
also a man of scholarly attainments,
having graduated from Yale College,
Mr. Meyer i' '.1 known in state poli
tics, havlnp od as a member of the
demooratlo state oommiltee and having
been a delegato at various times to do
mooratio stato conventions. lie h
vcrv Dooular in Alieshanv county and
his nomination will add strength to tho
democratic ticket throughout western
Georgo McGowan, of Philadelphia,
reported to tho committee an amend
ment to the rules of the democratic
party in Pennsylvania which had been
presented to tho last state convention
and refoired by that body to the stato
committee. After being slightly am
ended by Mr. Brennao, of Alleghany,
tuo amendment was, on motion or jur.
McGowan, recommended to tbo next
stato convention. Tho amendment is
TUB ELECTION OP DELEGATES.
1. Eaob person elected a delegato
to tbo state convention, shall obtain,
in duplicate, a certificate of his election
signed by the officers (or a majority of
them) of the county convention,
county committee, representative con
vention, or other body duly autbonzed
and recognized as having jurisdiction
of tho election of delegates to the
state convention, certifying that they
were the othoers of the convention,
committee or other duly authorized
body: to the time and place of the
election; and that tho person named
therein as delegato was fairly, regular
ly and duly elected. Such certificate
shall be duly executed and sworn to
by said officers before a notary public,
magistrate or justice of tbo peace, and
certified to under his official seal pnb
licly before the adjournment of the
convention, committee or other d )ly
2. When a delegate is selected by
any other duly authorized body than
the county committee, it shall be ne
cessary for him to procure, in addition
to the foregoing, and it shall be tbe
duty of the county committee to furn
ish, a certificate, in duplicate, executed
and sworn to by the officers (or a ma
jority of them) of the county commit
tee, Del ore a notary public, magistrate
or justice of the peace, certifying that
to tbe best of their information, know
ledge, and belief, such delegate was
fairly, regularly aud duly elected ac
cording to the rules of the democratio
party, and that be was elected by tbe
county convention, representative con
vention, or other duly authorized body
which is recognized as legal and regu-
ar by tbe state Central committee of
tho democratio party in Pennsylvania.
When such delegate is selected by tbe
county committee, the certificate of
election must also state that the dele
gate was selected by the county com
mittee, which U recognized as legal
and regular by the State Central com
3. It shall be the duty of each per
son elected a delegate, to file such cer
tificates with the chairman of tbo state
central committee as soon as practica
ble after his election, retaining the du
plicates as his credentials as a member
of the convention. The chairman of
the Btate central committee shall not
place the name of any person npon
the roll of delegates until furnished
with such certificates ; and no certib-
cates shall be received, filed or recog
nized, except those duly executed and
sworn to by the officers of the county
committee, which is recognized as legal
and regulur by '.he state central com
mittee. 4. Any person desiring to contest
tho seat of a delegate, shall be re
quired to give notice, in writing, of
uch intention, together with the
grounds of contest, to tho chairman of
tho state central committee, within ten
days of the date upon which tbe elec
tion was held ; and such person shall,
upon giving such notice, be accorded
an opportunity of having his claims
heard by the committee on credentials
when appointed by tbe convention.
whloh committee, after hearing the
statements and evidence offered on be
half of the delegato and the contes
tant, shall make report to the conven
tion for ita consideration and action.
Each person furnishing a certificate of
election, attested by tbe county oom
mittoo, which is recognized a; legal
and regular by tho state central com
mittee, shall be entitled to all tbe
rights and privileges of a delegate to
or member of the convention, until be
hall have been unseated by the action
of tbo convention upon tho report of
tho committee on credentials: Pro
vided, however, thai no delegato shall
be permitted to voto upon the report
of the committee on credentials on any
question directly affecting the title to
his own seat in tbe convention. Con
tcstanU shall not be permitted to par
ticipate in the proceedings of the con
vention, unless declared elected or
seated by tho action of the convention
upon the report of tho committee on
Very Aged Elopers.
A BENEDICT OK 75 DEPARTS WITH A
WIDOW OK CO YEARS.
Baltimore, Au r. 28. News of an
unusual and amusing elopement comes
from Centreville, Md., in which a mar
ried man 75 years of age and a widow
of GO figure. Both wero in mates of
the Queen Anne's County almshouse at
Uutbsberg, and tbe man leil a wile be
hind in the institution. George W.
Sullivan and Martha Morgan are the
names of the principals. The male
eloper had married many years ago a
well to do widow who helped him to
establish a business. Finauoial failure
oame upon them and their property
molted away, when all was gono
they sought shelter in tbo alms bouBe,
and here it was that Sullivan met Mrs.
They did not court in the grounds
of tho institution, whero the eye of
Mrs. Sullivan could not roach them.
Mrs. Morgan's son heard of his moth
er's intatuation aud threatened to
break tho old man's bead if he did not
let his mother alone. Then it was
that the aged couple determined to
elope. Tbo other night Sullivan bor
rowed a friendly neighbor's team, os
tensibly to visit tbe county town, and
in this way the pair hurried away to
Caroline County. Sinoe then they
hare not been heard from.
Germans in the Fight
tiiet oroanize to battle for tarikk
The initial meeting of what pro
mises to oo n nigmy inuucnttai organ
ization among tho German voters in
tho Stato was held last wock at the
rooms of tho Young Democratio Bat
talion, in Philadelphia. Tho invita
tions to attend tho meetings were
sent out a few days before and tho
gentlemen who put in an appcaranco
included raanv representative men of
Mr. James a. licllem, called tho
meeting to order, and in doing so mado
a short address, in which ho spoko of
the duty of Germans evcrvwhero to
organize in the interests of tho Demo
cratio party. Ho referred to the valu
able work dono by tbe Ucrman Demo
oratio Association, whioh wai organ.
ized in 187G, when 1100 Germans were
naturalized in that city through tho ef
forts of that body, and just that many
aaauionai votes were secured lor Jur,
An election for temporary officers
was then held. Mr. Peter Klinges
was chosen President, and August
Kirschner nnd Frederick Eben wero
made Secretaries. It was stated that
tweuty-seven wards wero represented,
and assurances were given that the re
maining four wards would join the
movement at tho next meeting.
In tho spceohoi that followed ur
gent recoomendations were made that
branch organizations should be effect
ed in every warj, and after the citv
shall havo been thoroughly organized
it was recommended that tho work
should bo carried into every county in
the State. This plan meet with ap
proval, and in furtherance of the
scheme it was determined to call tho
organization tho Central Gorman De
A committee of five, comprising
Georgo H. Hoffman, Albert II. Lad
ner, Jacob Eberhardt Henry Speck-
man and Herman Dilsheimcr, was ap
pointed to secure permanent quarters
and arrange for future meetings. It
is quite likely that Concordia Hall,
Fifth and Callowhill streets will be
selected for this purpose. Officers
will be on hand at all times to look
after the naturlization of Germans, and
lists of all tbe German voters in the
clty will bo prepared, so that the asso
ciation can communicate with them at
every faorable opportunity.
Tho republican party is certainly in
a dilemma and no one knows this
fact better than the republican party
itself. Chairman Quay, who is en
gineering its unpopular campaign, has
himself strongly intimiled that tbe re
publican leaders are indulging in too
much miudicious talking and ho has
otherwiso expressed himself in a man
ner that gives the impression that the
"grand old party" is engaged in its
After nominating a presidental tick
et the rapidly decaying party of the
monopolists shouted that the fight
would bo between tho advocates
of tbe present tariff system and tbe
-l.- - - f - rr . . r mi -
uuaujjnuuti ui larm ruiorm. xuen a
republican senator made the discovery
that the northwestern states are
strongly opposed to tho present tariff
acd be communicated this fact to bis
brother senators. For the purpose of
overcoming this trouble the framing of
tariff bill was suggested and tho
question, to frame or not to frame, is
Uf course, this blunder was a blow
to the high protection party, but when
the great and only Blaine, of whom
mighty things wero expected, made
bis speech in defense of trusts, Quay
was simply enraged, and bo has pri
vately denounced the "Uncrowned
King'1 in language strong and bitter.
lieaten on every side tho grind old
party took up the cry that President
Cleveland was in sympathy with Eng
land aud tho president a message on
the fisheries qnestion knocks tho silly
falsehood "as higl: as Gilderoy's kite."
And now the people would like to
know what will bo tho next move of
the grand old party of monopolists,
Chinamen and Hungarians. J'atriot.
It Towers to the Skies.
TWENTY-BIGIIT STORY UUILDINO TO BE
BUILT AT MINNEAPOLIS.
Twenty-eight storys highl Eighty
two feet higher than tbe stone towers
of the New York and Brooklyn bridge.
Such is to be tho height of a building
a- I. I - . -,n ir
tu uo erecuxi ut iuinceapons, iiunn.,
and yet so exact are tbe calculations
and so well adapted tho material that
experts are satisfied the structure will
be safer than an ordinary six story
stono building. Tbe supporting
frame, which in this instance is the
chief part of the building, is to be a
continuous skeleton of iron and steel,
consisting of laminated rivet-iron
posts and girders, diminishing in size
as they ascend, 'ind braced diagonally
after tbe manner of lattice bridge gird
ers. Uut side of this will bo tho walls
of stone and copper; but tbo upper
part of this wall will not rest its wait
upon the lower it will be supported
by projecting shelves of iron. These
will bo concealed by tho stone, and
the exterior finish will be very hand
some. This marvelous edifice will bo oigb-
ty feet square, and havo a court yard
in the centre; but tho offices will all
front towards tho outer side of the
building. There will be twelve eleva
tors, bo arranged that ono may ride
to any room with but one stop on tho
way. iuero will also bo two stair-
ways, clucillv intouded. of course, for
occasions when all tho inmates want
to come down in a hurry, as it is not
supposablo that sensible peopl.' will
walk up. It is believed, however.
that no occasion for dangerous hurry
will arise, as the building is to be ab
solutely fire proof. Thero will be no
woodwork wbateyer except tho doors
and windows. Tho roof is of iron,
with glass domo in the center apex to
light tho inner rotunda. Total height,
Bine Laws in Fitttburg.
FIVE OR BIX HUNDRED SUNDAY TOILERS
WAITING TO 1IB ARRESTED.
Pittsuuro, August 26. The preli
minary business of tbe Anti-Law and
Order Association is not yet finished.
The four or fivo hundrt-d prosecutions
which it was expected to onter to-day
against Blroet car drivers, railroad fire
men and engineers, aud other violators
of the sanctity of Sunday, with tbo
object that tbo work of tho Law and
Order Society might bo rounded out,
and tho bluo laws correspondingly
glorified, havo bo far not materialized.
In statu quo, as tho phrase goes, un to
t V. n lir.ll. nt l.tlnn ' . 1 . . .1 , . ! t
the field of battle.
The catalogue of prospective vic
tims as made up by popular report and
given circulation by tbo various news
BLOOMSBUHG, COLUMBIA COUNTY, PA.
papers was about as follows: "Twenty-
bii caumou employed by tho ixccl
sior Express Company, two dozen era.
ployed by tho cab proprietors, Burns
and Jahn, a cloud of reporters, editors,
tVDO-Seltera. Xrrvrwl nnnravnn Jnnilnts.
and ofllbo boys, who toll for tho Eng.
nuu luurmng papers; men who compilo
the German morning dailies, fifty or
lXtv talprrranh nturalnn ,n lknnmUi.
of tho Western Union Company and
uu ur iwu cunurca sireot car conduc
i , , . . - .
tors aud their drivers. Then there
Were two or thren thnnannrl rstlrna1
employes in different lines reaching
iuu uiiy, who wore mo subjecu of tho
santly all last night of the anti-law and
uruer bjiius presenting incmsoivcs with
The Sunday workaday community
was poaitivo that tho fatal moment had
at last arrived and that. In.dnc trnnM
see tho crusado of tho now organiza-
MOU IQiriV DPflin. It rl rln't miliar al.
ize, however, and so suit wero entered,
a leaier in tho movement stated that
tho society was diametrically opposed
In aim tn thn laur anil nrAnr eoni4Unl
and was unalterably opposed in make
1 n rt ti nrtntr Ta 1. i .
simnlv to Rtnn nil
Sunday labor that is, not the sale
oi miik, lemonado and other necessary
drinks, but manual emnlnvmnnt nn
street oar lines, hack stands and rail
roads. With this intent tbo corpora-
tlOHfl And InrllvMtl-lta Mnnamnrl rrrnA
first bo notifhd that they were break-
! . I CI , t t t i
tun iuu ounaav aw anci ntuv anmnn,
ished to quit. After that, if season
aoie warning was ineffective, tho suit
Earthquake Horrors in Japan.
OVER FIVE HUNDRED PEOPLE KILLED BY
ERUPTION OK BANDAISON
Washinoton. Aua 28 Tho State
Department received from Minister
Hubbard at Tokio, an account of a
trip recently taken by Mr. F. S. Mans
field, tho recretary of the United
States Legation, to the scene of tbo
disastrous volcanic eruption of the
Moutain Bandaison, in the providence
of Iwashiro. The letter states that
the first disturbance was noticed on
July 15, and was followed by three
earthquake shocks ten minutes apart.
Then a loud explosion took place,
accompanied by another terrific tremb
ling. Tho air became filled with black
ashes and a suffocating solphoious
dust Many persons were killed in the
great panio that ensued, while others
died of suffocation. At 4 a'clock in
the afternoon the eruption which last
ed seven hours entirely ceased.
The number of lives lost was 518,
and only seventy bodies havo betrn re
covered. The imperial government
has established hospitals for tho care
of the wounded. In tho village eur
rounding the mountain a majority of
the houses were thrown down. The
rice crop has been ruined, and tbe
land will probably never bo fit for
The Importance ot purifying the blood can
not be overestimated, for without pure blood
you cannot enjoy good health.
At this season nearly every one needs a
good medicine to purify, Tltauze, and enrich
tho blood, and we ask you to try Hood's
Do niilSoH Sarsaparllla. It strengthens
rcUUIlai and builds up the system,
creates an appetite, and tones the digestion,
while it eradicates disease. The peculiar
combination, proportion, and preparation
ot the vegetable remedies used gire to
Hood's Sarsaparllla pecul- -p. 4-Cof
tar curatlre powers. Ho HoCII
other medicine has such a record oi wonderful
cures. II you hare made up your mind to
buy Hood's Sarsaparllla do not be Induced to
take any other instead. It Is a Peculiar
Medicine, and Is worthy your confidence.
Hood's Sarsaparllla Is sold by all druggists.
Prepared by 0. 1. Hood & Co., Lowell, IIam.
. 100 Doses One Dollar
w. i. iinu & o.
The Public Schools of Blooms-
burg will open Monday Sept. 3.
"We have had this in mind if you
nave not and we will have on
hand all kinds of school books.
blank books, tablets, pens, pen-
ens, slates, inks, rules, erasers,
book bags, in fact everything
that a scholar needs. Everv
scholar uses tablets nowadays.
ITT 1 . " a.
we nave Hundreds oi them, all
prices, lying out on a tablo
where you can pick them out for
Jb or Grand Army Day some
people will in decorating pro
duce tho effect of stained glass
bv coverinrr the class in their
windows with red, white and
blue tissue paper. If you want
to try it we have the paper.
W. H. Brooke & Co.,
Exchange Hotel Building.
By Mrtue ot an order issued by the Court ol
common l'leaa ot Columbia County l'a., the un.
derelgned trustee wlU expose to public sale on the
SATURDAY, Sept. 8, 1888.
at l o'clock p. m., the tollowlng described real es
tate situate in the Town or Bloomsburg, bounded
and described aa follows i Beginning at a post
corner of a lot ot ground owned by John Hooper,
on the northwest elds ot First street ot Blooms
burg, and running thence along said street south.
westwardly slaty Icet to the corner of an alley j
thence along said alley northwestwardly one hun
dred and sixty feet to other land ot the said Dr.
John Ramsay, thence br tho same northeastward.
y sixty reet to John Hoopers lot atoresall, and
thence along the same southeastwardly one nun.
dred and sixty feet to the place ot beginning, con.
talnlng thlrty.nve and one-fourth perches strict
measure, be the same more or lesi being known
aa tne weisn Baptist cnurch property.
TKHM3 OP SALE: One-fourth of the purchase
money to be paid when the deed shall be executed
tor the property! the three-fourths In one jear
wun interest from data oi aeea, and to be secured
by bond and mortgage.
JOHN P. JONES,
Aug. IMw, Trustee.
TO THE PUBLIC.
Intending purchasers of Ponp'A
Extract cannot lako too much pro
druggists, trading mi tho popularity of
tho great Family Remedy, attempt to
palm off other preparations, unscru
pulously asserting them to bo "tho
samons" or "equal to" Pond's Ex
tract, indifferent to tho deceit prac
ticed upon and disappointment there
by caused to tho purchaser, s long
as larger profits accrue to themselves.
Always Insist on having Pond's Ex
tract. Tako no other.
SOLD IN BOTTLES ONLY ; NEVER
BY MEASURE. Quality uniform.
Prepared only by POND'S EX
TRACT CO., Now York and London.
See our namo on every wrapper and
label Note picture of bottlo below.
Tho FamcnH Lecturer, JOn.t II. fioron,
wrote : " For Sore Throat, Ofpcdally when tend
ing to ulceration, I have found It very bencnclaL"
AXDnrnr I). WHITE, Ex-rraident of Comen
University, ears i " Ono of the abrolnte nnyut
m of housekeeping." Bi tun to get LU genuiru.
EJTS A ABBOTT, the celebrated prima donna.
" aluable and beneficial."
England." I hve used It with marked benefit."
II. 0. MESTOX, H. P., BrooUm, N. Y-"I
know of no remedy so generally useful."
Airrnnt onxsiss, h.d.. F.n.c.R.,of
JW- ' I hare prescribed rOND'S EX.
TRACT with great success."
JSIL5 D;. rV- ! Brooklyn, x.
iTOTlna Itself to be a necessity In our home."
P. .1. WESTEBVEI.T, M. I)., NanhTlIle, Tenn.
para need large quantities of PONTES EX
TRACT In my practice."
.S'jA.Mi B Mf.r,ClRn' Matron, Homo of Derti.
tats Children. "We find It most efficacious and
la Bottles only. Prices, Me., gl, S1.7S.
AW our mm en every wrapper anil latnl.
rrerreil onlr br POXB'S EXTRACT CO.,
?vEV YORK AXD LONDON.
, i M. M, 0,
In the Treatment ot Chronic Diseases confines his
Practice to such case3 only as are so clearly and
fuUy developed as to make a complete ana posl.
tlve Diagnosis without Questioning or allowing
Patients to make a statement of their condition.
On this bflElsof Posltlrn ItlAffnrvifa fni- twiMnont
Dr. Clark's Experience has become strictly un
limited by a Practice which In extent, variety and
successful results is equalled by few and excelled
by none. Patients not cured by ordinary treat-
uicui. ur m uuuu as to xne nature o; tneir oiseases
DR. CLAltK Originated, Teaches and Practices
Positive DtannaslM nnrl nan r-nnanltiul at
JAMES'lOWN, BUFFALO, HOUHE3TEU,
TON, Sept. 1, to Sept, 16, (see city list).
Eastern Pennsylvania and New
BLOOMSBUROn, PA., Eic'iantfo Hotel,
Saturday nnd Monday, Pept 10 and 17.
BENTON, PA., Exchange, Hotel, Tuesday,
BERWICK. PA., Hojt House, Wednesday
CATAWIS3A, PA.. Busquebanna Uouse,
inursuay, ecpt. au.
DANVILLE, PA., Montour House, Friday,
and Saturday, Sept. 21 aud 32.
BLOOMSBURG, PA.. Excliango Hotel,
aioDuay ana i uosuay, nepi. ana aa.
NEW YORK CJ1TY, Gri,d Central Hotel,
oepi. -i to uct. a, ami cacti alternate
week, up to March 20, 'S9.
Bend for Dr. Clark's Paner "The Ckrante
Practitioner," Laboratory (P. O.) Pa. Homer
L. dark, A. M. 31. D. Clinical AtsittanU
Aug. ai, 'oa-ow.
Pursuant to an order of the Orphans' Court the
undersigned administrator ot the estate ot George
Zelgler deceased, will expose to nubile sale ucon
the premises, located upon tho publlo road lead
ing from Bloomsburg to LIghtstreet, In Bcott town
ship Columbia county Pa., on
Thursday, September 20, 1888.
at 1 o'clock p. m, the following described real
estate consisting ot
59 ACRESand 128 PERCHES,
of land, upon which la erected
Two Dwelling Houses.
bam and outbuildings Beginning at a post In the
publlo road and In the line of land ot Furman
Kreasler, thence along land ot same north thirty-
one degrees, west thlrty-elght and five-tenths
perches to a stone, thence along land OIL S. Kuhn
south sixty-eight and one-half degrees, west one
hundred and five and five-tenths perches to a post
by a chestnut, thence south fourteen and one-half
degrees, east eighteen and nine-tenths perches to
a cnestnut stump, thence south seventy-live and
one-half degrees, west elxty-fourand four-tenths
perches to stones by a pine, thence south fourteen
ana one-half degiees, east thirty-one perches to
stones, thence north seventy-nine and ono-half de
grees,; east elghty.two and -10 perches to a post,
thence south twenty.four degrees, east eight and
two-tenths perches;to alpost, thence north fifty.
Blx and one half degrees, east thlrty.nve and nlne
tenths perches to a post, thence Bouth crossing
the public road thlrty.four degrees, east thirty,
three and three-tenths perches along land of
Butter Kressier to a stone, thence north fifty-one
nd one-half degrees, east forty.three and eight,
tenths perches to a post by a white oak, thence by
land of welllck north thirty-one degrees, west
thirty-two and nve-tenths perches to a post,
thence by the same north forty-nlno and one
fourth degrees, east twenty-seven and three-tenths
perches to the place ot beginning, on which Is also
TEUMS OF SALE 1 Ten per cent, of one-fourth
at striking down of property, one-fourth less ten
percent at confirmation absolute and remaining
three-fourths Sept. si, bS, with Interest from Sept,
il, "84 Possession given April 1, 1889. Tho same
also sold subject to the "comfortable maintenance
and support ot Elizabeth Zelgler during her natur
al Bfe" as per the will of George Zelgler nr., de
ceased, recorded at Bloomsburg.
JOSEPH E. ZEIULEIL
Cubisvin, Atty. Administrator,
a week and you Lave th floeet-jtollihed itovs In the
"uru. rot sue vj tui urgcers sua Dtovo ueaiers.
Moyer Brothers Jobbing Agents, Uloomsburg,
la. aug, si 'tU-3-m.
Cleanici and Uautine th hair,
I'OmotCt a liiKUi-tant tvrnwlri.
Nfvtr Full i to Reitort Gray
ifrt-veati lutdmH tuid iulr falling
T EQISTER'B NOTICE.
"Trtitloo Is hereby Klvcn to all Iccateea, creditors
and other persons interested in the estates ot the
respective decedents and minora, that the follow.
rag nanuniBiraior cxrcuiur s una gu&ruiAn-s ao
counts have been Died In the onice of the Register
m irTjiumoia cuumx ana win m pmicoica ior con
firmation and allowance In the Orphans' Court to
be held tn Bloomsburg September tho 2tth 1S8S at
No. 1. The first and final account ot William
Delong administrator of Samuel Ileller, lato ot
No. 2. The first and final account of neonra D.
Heath, executor ol the last wlU and testament of
John Heath, ot Jackson township Columbia county
No. s. First and f.nal account of Aaron W.
Gruver administrator etc of Catharine fimver.
initj vi jnaiu luwusiiip, uivruauu.
No. 4. The second and final account of Knmuel
Snyder executor ot the laxt will and testament of
ucorge reuaer, laroor jiiminiownsuip, deceased.
NOl B. Tho first And final upmnf.t of rtpnrv
Ilartzel administrator of Kuiannah Ilartzel. late of
Main townh!p, deceased.
No. 6. first and final Rcconnt nf I.ilnh rtnwfir
administrator of tbe estate ot Henry O. ilartz, late
ot Bilarcrccli township, deceased.
No. 7. The account of Lemuel Drake miarriiui
of Emma Catharine Zelgler, a mlnoi chlldot Dan.
lei Zelgler deceased.
No.fi. First and final aerotint nf Tfetirreft Ttaelr
administrator of Samuel Beck, lato of Mifflin
No. 0 First mill final nMVmnt tt Jnhn rhml!v
lain surviving executor of John M. chamberlain,
late ot Bloomsburg, deceased.
No. 10. The first and nartlal Account nf William
Chrisman executor of the last will and tptAment
of Deborah Harrison, lateot Bloomsburg.deceased.
No. 11. First And nartlal nrmtinf nf Tlavlrf
Mouscr one of the executors of Jesso Wcrtman,late
of Montour township, deceased.
NO. 12. Tho first And riArtlal Avymnt. nf .1. n.
Doty and Ira Doty administrators etc of .Tonax
Doty, late of Flshlngcrcek townsnip, deceased.
NO. 13. First and final Aivnnnt nf RamnM n.
Jayne executor of the estate of Lizzie J. Wilson,
lata of Berwick, deceased.
No. 14. First and final account of A. K. smith
administrator of tho estate of Martha Long, lato
ot Madison township, deceased.
NO. IS. Account nf FranVlln Perstnc Adminis
trator of Peter I"erslng deceased, lato of Locust
township, Columbia county Pa.
No. 15. Account of tVm. P. Fans (first And finAlt
executor ot Thomas Faus, lato ot tho township of
line, county of Columbia, deceased.
NO. 17. Account of flee W. Rotrart ArtmtntRtra.
tor of Iteuhen Uotrert. Ala nf Ilpmtnrfc tnwnahln.
NO. IS. First and final account nf Osnar .1. ITpss
trustee of the real estate of Iteuben Hess, deceased.
NO. 10. The first And flnAl Awint nf A. P.
Toung administrator of Wilson A. Thomas, late
ot Greenwood township, Columbia county Pa.,
No SO. First And final awnnnt. nf Vkm fn '
nenry executor of the last will and testament of
William WhltenlEht. late of Flahlnimnxtk. rtn.
NO. 21. First and final Account nf Allen Mann
administrator de bonus non c t, a. ot Caroline
Mann late of Beaver township, deceased.
NO. 22. The first and final Artviimt nf f.himlah
Kitchen administrator ot Samuel Savage, deceased.
NO. 23. Account nf Fmma nsmnn almlnlatrn.
tllx Ot L. P. Osmun. late of CatAwtssa Pnlumhla
wuuij iu, ueceasea.
NO. 24. First And final aiwMin, nf Virv f Clt
ler, J. E. 8ltler and C p. sitler administrators of
iicuuvu oilier, tate oi urange township Columbia
county Pa., deceased.
No. 25. The first and anal account of John A.
Punston, guardian ot Harrison V. Uelwlg.
No. 26. Second and final account of narrlet W.
Eck adudnlstratrtx ot Heese M. Eck, deceased.
No. 27. First and final account ot John It. Eves
guardian of l'annle v, bands.
No. 28. First and account of John K. Eves
guardian ot Mary E. sands.
No. 59. First and final account of nenry Forman
guardian of C. IL Kline, late ot Scott township.
No 30. First and final account of G. n. Gordner
administrator ot Jacob Chamberlain, deceased.
No. 31. Second and final account of C. M. Crev.
ellng surviving executor or Isaac Crevel'ig, late
of scott township, deceased.
C. 1L CAMPBELL,
aug. 31 -84 Register.
By ih.ueof a writ of PL Fa. issued out of the
Court of Common Pleas of Columbia county and
tome directed, will be exposed to public sale at the
Court IIouso In the town ot Bloomsburg on
MONDAY, September 2 ith, 1889.
at 2 p. m., all that ce. .ain tract or Dlece of land
situate (u Catawlssa township, Columbia county
Pa., bounded and described as follows, to-wlt:
Beginning at a pine knot thence by land of Jacob
Btlno north clghty-slx degrees, west eighty
perches to a post, thence by land of
David nelwlg south one and one-half de
grees, east one hundred and seventy-seven perches
to an old stone heap, thence by land of the same
north sixty-nine degrees, east nfty-one perches to
a post, thence by lands of same south three de
grees, east forty-two perches to a stone, thence by
iana oi tne same nortn seventy-five degrees, east
forty-two perches to a stone, thence by land of
Augustus Strausscr north ten and one-half degrees
east iwenty.two perches to a post, thence by land
of the same no; .h thirty-three degrees, west six
aid three-tenths perches to a stone, thence bv
land of the same north nine and one hair degrees,
west twelve perches to a pine, thence by land of
the same noith thlity.two degrees, west nine and
four-tenths perches to a chestnut, thence by land
of the same north seven degrees, west four and
iour.ientns percnes to a white oak, thence by
land of the sime north sevcnty.two degrees, wes1
nluety.nve perches to a fallen pine, thence by
land of Solomon Ilhlnard, north nine degrees, east
one hundred and sixty perches to the place of
beginning, containing eighty-seven acres and one
hundred and forty.nlne perches neat measure.
Seized taken In execution and to bo soil as the
property ot Francis Glassmeyer.
Riuwn, Atty. Sheriff,
Notice Is hereby riven tbAt thA fnllnirtnr, n.
counts have been filed ln;the Court of Common
Pleas of Columbia county, and win be presented
to the said court on the fourth Monday of Septerr.
rer A. D. 18S8 and confirmed nisi, and unless ex.
ceptlors are filed within four days thereafter will
km uuui mm u.L Mim .
1. The account of the trustees of "The Odd Fel
lows Hall Association of the Borough of Berwick"
as filed by David Baucher treasurer of said corpor
ation. 2. The account of S; c. Jayne trustee appointed
by the court ot Common Pleas, to sell the real es
tate of '1 he Odd Fellows Hall Association ot the
Borough of Berwick" said corporation having been
dissolved by decree of the court.
,. , . W.VL U. BNYDEK, Prothy.
Prothya office, Aug 87, lbss.
The following widows appraisements will bo
presented to tne orohans1 Court ot Columbia
county on the fouith Monday of September A. D.
iiS and confirmed nisi, and unless exceptions ate
-iiuiu iuu uoja luc.cuiicr wm do connrm.
Simon Fetterman Est., Locust, personalty J.300.
N. 11. Creasy Est.: Mlfllln, personalty si
John Lelor Eat-. Locust, nprsnnnttv tm
iSfS6.81" Pereooalty IH3.20, realty
, , , WM-IL SNYDER, Clerk O. O.
Clerk office, Bloomsburg, Acgust 27, lss8.
Estate of nenry Uaffman.
The UndeiSlirned. AUdltnr AnnnlntArl tw rha rr
Dhans' court of columhia
butlonof tho funds tn tne hands of tho ttdmtLla-
wv HI" v mo omce or v. is. uerer Eaq
at Catawlssa, Tuesday September Ml at 8 o'clock
a. HL to nerform thn ritirfW nr tta innNntn....
when and whero all persons Interested mu at ai
pear and prore their claims, or bo foroyer debarred
.n.,oo P. P. BILLMEYElt,
Aug. 3 '88 Auditor,
Estate of D. W.Walter, ieceasea.
The undersigned auditor appointed by tho Or
phans' .court of Columbia county to stale an ao-
tvuub ucinwu iuo uuminujiratiTX ana saia estate,
and make report to next term according to the
prayer of the petition, will perform the duties ot
his appointment at the office of w. 1L RhawnEsq.
In Catawlssa on Friday September 21st 1&88, at
ten o'clock a. m., when and where all persons In.
am. E. ELWELL.
aug. tut. Auditor.
FOR STEEP OR FLAT ROOFS
CAN HE PITT ON MY ANY PEUSO.V.
THOUSANDS OF IIOLLS SOLD ANNUALLY
roil BUILDINOH OP EVERY
SEND FOR NEW CIRCULAR, CONTAIWIMO
PRICE USt AND REFERENCES.
M. EHRET, JR. & CO.
423 Wilout strut, PHILADELPHIA.
of New York.
POIl VICE PltESIDENT,
ALLEN G. TIIUHMAN,
FOR JUDGE OP SUPREME COURT,
J. D. McCOLLUM,
of Susquehanna County.
CHARLES It. BUCKALEW.
Subject to decision of Congressional
FOR PRESIDENT JUDGE OF THE 2Ctll
E. It. IKELHIt.
Subject to decision of Judicial Con-
FOR DISTRICT ATTORNEY,
FRANK P. BILLMEYElt ESQ.
JOHN B. CASEY
JAMES T. FOX,
FOR JURV C01I1HSS10NF.R,
GEORGE W. MILLER.
KQQ rth Fftnrth Htrfct, Ulow
OOO Ortn, rhll.vWP&U, p. WUh
a rear frtnnfnc) practical expert.
Caarmate to sure toa tnora
iBlckiTt tltr tmri rtermiototiT thth tor
.4.4 fertilise (JiTBlcUn, no mittcr who fa
in kg iron wUl Wile, f RntitUfl.
er wht ht uujeULm to d. lr. Tkcel
OtJirt ASOM t ftDY fcdnrttttti rAt.M.a
M-ctlM ptettUfti), who eta vinl blm la tit torrm
AUnoclar and Qcttitfol trtftlnitnt rf 11 riHht
AND BLOOD POISON,
OnSTINATR UI.Cr.llN. I1LOTCIIEN,
ERITPTIO.VH. ll.mI,EN, NWKI.I.
Karly Jieeny, IMiynlrnl land Mental
l'rnatrntlon, Mcloneholln, Tllnilclor
buiI Kidney DlNenacH. (Acute caies 4 10
.,.) SUll.r at ea. MV BII2TOIID
tomttalDK tba AI1opatbl, nomaopttata EalMtta a BoUala
Ijilen, at nlllaa, the only one known thattarea
fermanrntlr th, wont ,. Laraeat lloapltal and
'mate Practical Eiperlanee wlia attry ttaij aal
mtoa keowa taacl.aea tor qutcktit reeortrj aal prna.
al aara ; Tke moat dangaroaa ralcl aotlclted.
Taanr. nlalla-aft4 aea aid tuca wrlta or call for book
Troth, attMMlnc fraaai, tbeir aeb,iai to vtettailca
affrrra. Tboaftoli ara dliippolnUit by qntak,.tblrat.
atftmlBf and lytni alrertlMmtnu aa wtll u tboM alkln.
laf is talk rtan aipcrUoea wbleb tber do not poMkia.
Bait kklll la tba biclaalok vltl ia?a noa,,,iair,riB aad da
Ur. Iliari,a-l,-. Wkdaaada aul Bkturda; ItuUih
troDkloIk. Bunliji, tuil.
August 17 83 ly.
TITTT BOZT.AH S far
1709 CBMtnot St., Phllada.
I'oaitlona lor firitduntrs.
Tim. -..... I I n ...
. . . . ,, u tj . pim,
Tne 11 EST EqotppMl. neat
Cour or Study. Beat Et
Estate of George W. Bell of Sugarloaf totensntp.
Letters ot administration on tbo said estate bav
ins been granted to the understened administrator
all persons Indebted to said estate are hereby no
tified to par tbe same, and those baring claims
against said cstato present tbo same to
MILES W. ilOSS, Admr.
or to Joiin 0. FaxszB, Central, Pa.
Attorney. aug lwr.
AND SHORTHAND INSTITUTE
Our. patrons enter our elegant new building
which will be completed this ralL Our prosperity
arises rrom the thorough practical training in
BoHc-keeplng, Shorthand, Typewriting, and aU
other branches ot IiUblNESS EDUCATluN, at tho
School ot Commerce (Allen Iluslness CoUege)
Elmlra, N. N. A. AIILLEIt, Pres.
al7 d It
nas revolutionized the world dur
lng the last bait century. Not
least among tbe wonders otlln
ventlve nrotrressls a method and
system ot work that can bo pertormetf all over tho
country without separtlng the workers trom their
homes. Pay liberal; any one can do tbe work;
either sex, young or old; no special ability re-
Sulred. Capital Drt needed; you are started tree
ut this out and return to us and wo will Bend
you tree, something ot great value and Import
ance to you, that will start you in buslne&sl,whlch
will b.-lng you In more money right away, than
anything else m the world. Grand outfit free.
Address Trek Co., Augusta, Maine. ly dec 8
4.C0 to 6C0
. 18 20
, 50 75
1 00 1 60
5 to 7
Wheat per bushel..
Rye " " ..
Corn " "
Oats " " ..
Flour " hbl
Lard per lb
Vinegar per gal
Onions per bushel..
Wool per lb
Coal on Wiiarp.
No 0 $2.00; Nos 2. 8, & Lump $3.55
No. 5 $3.00 Bltuminus $3.25
New Y1k ,V.iiKETs.
Reported ov O. s. rainier, Wiioiesale Commission
Xercltant, 1M Reads SU, X. 1.
New York. August 27, 1888.
Tho week opens with a slight change In
tbo weather, being somewhat cooler, and
as tho season advances tho stack of frulu,
etc. accumulates, necessitating holders to
effect as quick disposal as possible, thereby
avoiding any serious gluts In tho market.
Fruits Pears and peaches In very heavy
supply, yet all prime, sound fruit, arriving
in good condition, is In demand and com
manding very fair prices, most stock now
in market beinfl of an inferior grade and
difficult to dispose of. Choice Del. peach
es worth $1 to 1 25 a crL, baskets 75o to
$1. Pears, Bell, $3 to $1 a lib!., Clapp's
Favorite $4 to $5, latter for largo fancy
fruit; BarUctts8 60to-160abbL, cm. $1
to $3. Apples in liberal supply nnd Pip
pin worth from $3 to 3 50 a bbl., Qravcn
8teln 2 25 to 2 75 j other varieties 1 75 to
3 60, according to quality and condition.
Grapes, Un-lilver, Del. 23 to 25c per lb.
Hartford 0 to 8c ; Champion 4 to 5c j Jer
sey 3 to 4c. Huckleberries 5 t J "c. a qrt,,
50 to 80c a box. Muskmclons la largo sup
ply and prices easier ; selling to-day from
$1 to $3 a bbl . latter lor largo, fancy
melons. Plums in good demand and
scarce. Egg, Up.Rlver, $0 to $7 a bbl.,
other varieties 60c to $1 a crt. or basket.
Butter Fancy creamery 21 to 22c j eitra
diary tubs and pails 10 to 20a i fair to good
10 to 18c.
Eggs With small invoices holders aro
generally inclined to hold firm in their
view. Fresh near.bv worth 10 to 20c.
Strictly fancy white leghorn, guaranteed
fresh, will bring from 23 to 25c.
Poultry Biirimr chickens, live. 12 to llo
a lb., as to sizo fowls 13 to 13c' Dressed
poultry, fowls, 13 to 13c ( spring chicks 17
Dressed meats Uliolco veals firm anil
worth to-day 10 to 11c, fair to good 7 to 9c
Veg. Potatoes, L. 1. rose, $3 to S 13
per bbl., Jersey 1 75 to 1 87; Peerless 1 75.
Bweet potatoes, fair to prime. 3 75 to 3 60
a bbl. Cabbago 2 60 to 3 60 a 100. Whlto
onions $5 to 8 GO a bbl., red or yellow 1 60
to 3 60. Caullllower ranging from $1 to $3
a bbl., as to quality.
Miscellaneous Jlcdlum beans a lo to
3 20. Marrow 3 25 to 3 80. Whlto kidney
2 40; red 1 70 to 3 05- No. 1 hay 05c, old
stock; new 75 to 85;. Rye straw 05 to 76c.
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DONE AT THE