The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, November 10, 1898, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Buys a Pair of Fine
For Men, in any of the New Shapes. OfV V
Some Drill Lined, some Leather Lined.
W. C. McKINNEY, (Wmo^ F j
Bloomsburg, Pa. jBMBw
The Normal School foot ball team
went to Wilkesbarre on Saturday, and
played the Y. M. C. A. eleven of that
city. We take the following account
of the game from the News-Dealer.
"A large crowd saw the foot ball
game yesterday afternoon at Y. M. C.
A. Field, between Wilkes-Barre High
School and the Bloomsburg State
Normal teams.
The game was hotly contested from
the time the umpire ble.v his whistle
for the kick off until the game was
The Wilkes-Barre boys did the bet
ter team work but Bloomsburg's team
work was good, too. Excepting one
or two fumbles their team work was
L. Bowers kicked to Bloomsburg ;
Bloomsburg tried to rush centre, but
Bowers was like a stone wall and they
made small gains. Bloomsburg fum
bled on third down and High School
got the ball.
Walker went around entl for a large
gain. Mundy went around end for 15
yards. Bloomsburg now got down to
work and held High School for four
downs, but they no sooner got the bail
than they lost it on downs to High
Dow called guards back play and
sent Remaley around the end tor a 30
yard run and touchdown, but Dow
failed to kick goal. Spore, stoo, in
favor of High School. >
Dennis- of Bloomsburg, kicked to
Walsh, who was downed in his tracks.
Mundy went through center for 15
yards, and on guards' back play Bowers
for 7 yards. Remaley then made
another fine run of 30 yards, Walsh
through center for 8 yards, Mundy for
4 yards. Bloomsburg got the ball on
downs. Walker tackled Ecthernach
in fine style.
Blcomsburg fumbled and Walsh got
the ball and made a run of 5 yards.
High School tumbled and Bloomsburg
got the ball. High School now held
Bloomsburg for four downs.
Remaley made a run of 12 yards
around end, Mundy io yards Blooms
burg again got the bail on downs but
•they fumbled and High School again
got the ball. Dennis kicked to Dow,
■who made a run of 7 yards. Dow
kicked and failed and Bloomsburg got
the ball.
Hahn now took Bogert's place on
end. Keeler, Bloomsburg's right half
back, made a run of 15 yards.
High School got the ball on down.
Remaley made 15 yards around end.
Dow kicked and Dennis of Blooms
burg caught the ball and made 3 yards.
Dennis now kicked to Walsh, who,
the referee claimed, touched the ball,
but the crowd thought different. Walsh
fumbled and a Bloomsburg man caught
the ball and made a touch down, but
Dennis did not kick goal. E. Bowers
kicked to Dennis, who was tackled in
his tracks. Dennis now kicked and
Dow caught the ball. Mundy made a
run around end for 15 yards.
Time was now up, with the score
5 5-
Bloomsburg High School.
Selle C VV. Bowers
Hart L. G Bowers
Albert.... ~.R. G... Captain O'Brien
Lewis R. T Newton
Price L. T Houser
Pace R. E Bogert
Beliis L. E Remaley
Mcllenry .. ..L. H. B Walker
Keeler R. H. B Mundy
Ecthernach F. B Walsh
Dwnnis Q. B Dow
Look Out for Him-
A sleek swindler is said to be head
ing this way. He cleans sewing ma
chines for 50 cents and then finds
broken wheels and other appliances
which need repair. Of course he is
the one who causes the bad condition
cf the machine by exchanging the
several parts. If any or.e stands by
watching him he will send the person
for oil, rags, etc. He charges exorbi
tant prices lor his work. In Lycoming
he touched one person for $6.30 and
another for sl2. Housewives should
be on the lookout for the swindler
and have a gun at hand for use if
need be.
Horace Blue was defeated lor As
sembly in Montour.
j Met! lure's Magazine for November.
In timeliness, variety, and positiveness of
J quality and interest the November number
of McClukk's must be pronounced a rare
magaziue A character sketch of Colonel
Theodore Roosevelt presents, in its full
picturesqucness, the personality of one of the
most independent, original, and forceful of
living Americans. "The Inner History of
Admiral Sampson's Campaign," related
mainly in hitherto unpublished official des
patches, gives for the first time the full and
true story of the finding and securing of
Cevera's fleet. "A True Story of the Fire
Patrol," and Mr. E. A. FitzGeralil's account
of his own experiences in leading a party for
the fust time in human record to the tops of
the two highest mountain peaks in the West
ern Hemisphere, and perhaps the highest
ever climbed, exhibit human power and en
durance in their strongest, most heroic mani
festation. And Mr. 11. J. W. Ham's por
trayal of "The Mystery of Vesuvius," as it
was exhibited to aim in his own recent ex
plorations of the volcano, gives a sense of
the profundity and mightiness of the great
earth dragon not to be had from any other
writing on the subject. Then there are
three or four veiy strong short stories—one
by Stephen Crane that shows him to great
advantage in an entirely new field. The
pictures of the number are notable also
illustrating the several articles with singular
truth and spirit, and so contributing interest
as well as beauty.
141-155 East 25th Street,
New York City, N. Y.
The Sunday VVilkesbarre News-
Dcalcr contains the following notice
on the death of Dr. Emanuel L.
ILetteriy, who was born in Orangevil'e
and is well known by residents of this
county :
"On Thursday occurred the death
of Dr. Emanuel L. Betterly, one of the
oldest residents of the city and for
many years one of the most prominent
physicians. About two weeks ago he
was seized with malaria and Dr. Guth
rie was immediately summoned and
everything was done to bring about
his recovery, but the disease soon
affected his heart and yesterday morn
ing deith came after several days of
intense suffering.
Deceased was born in Orangeviile,
Columbia county, April 3, 1831, where
He spent his first years on a farm.
In 1846 he entered the old Bradley
Academy at Bloomsburg, from which
institution he graduated four years
later. After teaching school for two
years in Columbia county he entered
the office of Dr. Alonzo S. Cressler, a
widely known physician of that county
practitioner of high ability, and there
he was taught his first lessons in the
profession which he afterward honor
ed. In Ss3 and 1834 he was a stu
dent in the Jefferson Medical College,
Philadelphia, and returning to his
home he began practice in Columbia
county. About two years later he
entered the University of New York,
frori which he graduated in medicine
at the head of his class. In 1858 Dr.
Betterly was married to Miss Matilda,
daughter of Marcus B. Hammer, who
at that time was a prominent business
man of this city, having conducted a
drug store and operated a mill and
brick yard. Mr. Hammer built the
first mill on North Mountain, the ruins
of which still stand, and he was the
owner of the tract of land now owned
by Colonel R. Bruce Ricketts.
When the Civil War broke out he
became surgeon of the One Hundred
and Sixty-fifth New York Infantry.
He was later commissioned by Gov
ernor Horatio Seymour of New York,
Major of the same regiment, which
was sent to New Orleans.
He entered the service strong and
healthy but when he left it he was
very much broken up. He came to
this city and resumed the practice of
medicine and very soon built up a
wide practice. In ISB9 the condition
of his health was such that he was
forced to give up active work.
He was a man of many good quali
ties and his death will be mourned by
Deceased is survived by his wife
and four children—C. J. Betterly,
auditor of the Standard Machine Com
pany Philadelphia ; A. VV. Betterly,
editor and proprietor of the Saturday
Reporter, this city ; and Miss Helen
and Miss Jessie, who reside at home.
The funeral will be held Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock. Services will
be conducted at the family residence,
19 Sullivan street. Interment will
take place at Hollenback Cemetery."
Governor Hastings is building a
grand mansion in Bellefonte, which
when completed will cost not less than
SIOO,OOO. The Governor has been
quite frugal to save so much out of
his salary of SIO,OOO per year.
Eow to Drink Water-
There are fsw people, we think,
who thoroughly realize the value of
water as a beverage or who know how
to obtain the greatest advantage from
it. The effects produced by the
drinking of water, as pointed out by
our excellent contemporary, Health,
vary with the manner in which it is
drunk. If, for instance, a pint of
cold water be swallowed as a large
draft, or if it be taken in two portions
with a short interval between, certain
definite results follow—effects which
differ from those which would have
resulted from the same quantity taken
by sipping. Sipping is a powerful
stimulant to the circulation, a thing
which ordinary drinking is not.
During the act of sipping the action
of the nerve which shows the beats of
the heart is abolished, and as a con
sequence that organ contracts much
! more rapidly, the pulse beats' 1 - more
I quickly and the circulation in various
! parts of the body is increased. In
addition to this, we find that the
pressure under which the bile is se
creted is raised by the sipping of fluid.
And here is a point which might well
be noted by our readers :
A glass of cold water, slowly sipped,
j will produce greater acceleration of
I the pulse for a time than will a glass
'of wine or spirits taken at a draft.
| In this connection it may not be out
. ot place to mention that sipping cold
I water will often allay the craving for
alcohol in those who have been in the
habit of taking too much of it and
j who may be endeavoring to reform,
the effect being probably due to the
stimulant action of the sipping.
A Sudden Death
Mrs. \Vm. Andrews of New Colum
i bus, near Shickshinny, while attending
services in the M. E. Church on Mon
day evening, of last week, was stricken
with apoplexy. She was removed to
her home where she lingered until 6
o'clock next morning, when she died.
She is survived by her husband, three
sons and one daughter, as follows:
Arthur, of Acme, W. Va.; Leon of
Rochester, N. Y.; Morris, a student in
the Bloomsburg Normal School, and
Miss Ida, a teacher in the Shickshinny
public schools.
The family moved from Plymouth
several months ago, where they resided
for fourteen years. They had recently
purchased a property at the latter place.
Mrs. Andrews' maiden name was
Elmira K. Stephens, a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Stephens, of New
Columbus. She was married to William
Andrews of Asbury, near Columbus,
about 36 years ago. After living at
the latter place lor several years the
family moved to Plymouth, where they
lived about 14 years ago. She was a
woman of many admirable qualities of
mind and heart and was highly esteem
ed in both communities in which she
resided.— IVilkesbarre Record.
The result of Saturday's big foot ball
game at Cambridge was a complete
surprise to everybody. It was a great
game witnessel by a crowd of over
20,000 people, and for the first time
in many seasons, Fair Harvard tri
umphed over the red and blue. Not
only was Pennsy defeated, but com
pletely shut out. The contest was
marked by desperate playing from
start to finish. When the news reach
ed Bloomsburg by telephone Saturday
evening that Harvard had defeated
Penn 10 to o, no one believed it, and
some people wanted to wager that
there was nothing in the report. But
when the papers arrived Sunday
morning, containing big black head
lines saying that Penn had been shut
out, those who disbelieved the tele
phone message the night before shook
hands with themselves and were thank
ful that their offers to bet found no
Easy to Take
asy to Operate
Are features peculiar to Hood's Tills. Small in
size, tasteless, efficient, thorough. As one man
said: '• You never know you
have taken a pill till It Is all "II _
over." 25c. C. I. nood & Co., ■IIS
Proprietors, Lowell, Mass. ®
The only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparllla.
Notice is hereby given to all legatees, credi
tors and other oersons Interested In the estates
of the respective decedents and minors that the
following administrators, executors, guardians,
accounts have been tiled In the office of the
Register of Columbia county, and will bo pre
sented for connrmatlon aud allowance In the
orphans' court to be held In Ptonmsbnrg, Mon
day, December sth, IS9B, at 2 o'clock p. m., of
said day.
No. 1. First and final account of Frank L.
Kress, Executor of the estate of Elizabeth Fow
ler, deceased, late of Scott township.
No. 2. First, and tlnal account of John E.
Evans, administrator of Clarlnda Evans, de
ceased. O. 11. ENT,
Register and Recorder,
Register's Office
Bloomsburg Pa., Nov. 10th. 18HP.
The following Widow's Appraisements will be
S resented to the Orphans' court of Columbia
ounty on the tlrst Monday of December, A. D..
1898, and confirmed nisi, and unless exceptions
are tiled within four days thereafter, will be
confirmed absolute.
Estate of B. K. Edgar, late of Bloomsburg.
Personalty 1300.
Estate of Samuel H. Sltler, dec'd, late of
Center township. Personalty f6i.50. Realty
Estate of Jonathan R. Qordncr, late of the
Borough of Berwick. Personalty $."71.50.
Clerk of Orphans' Court.
Parsnip Ctmplexsicn.
It does not require an expert to
detect the sufferer from kidney, trou
ble. The hollow cheeks, the sunken
eyes, the dark, puffy circles under the
eyes, the sallow parsnip-colored com
plexion indicates it.
A physician would ask if you had
rheumatism, a dull pain or ache in the
back or over the hips, stomach trouble,
desire to urinate often, or a burning
or scalding in passing it; if after pass
ing there is an unsatisfied feeling as
if it must be at once repeated, or if
the urine has a brick dust deposit or
strong odor.
When these symptoms are present,
no time should be lost in removing the
Delay may lead to gravel, catarrh of
the bladder, inflamation, causing stop
page, and sometimes requiring the
drawing of the urine with instruments,
or may run into Bright's Disease, the
most dangerous stage of kidney trou
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root, the great
discovery of the eminent kidney and
bladder specialist, is a positive remedy
for such diseases. Its reputation is
worldwide and it is so easy to get at
any drug store that no one need suffer
any length of time lor want of it.
However, if you prefer to first test
its wonderful merits, mention THE
COLUMBIAN and write to Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y. for a sam
ple bottle and book telling all about it,
both senf absolutely free by mail.
A county superintendent in a
neighboring county asked every
teacher at the institute who took their
local county paper to hold up their
hands, and only six responded. The
superintendent expressed surprise,
and said : "You don't spend a dollar
a year with those papers, yet you ex
pect them to print free-of charge
notices of institutes, insert long pro
grammes and expect them to adver
tise you, thus assisting you to climb
the ladder to better positions and
salaries without paying a cent in
WllfiltE, lor "The story or the Philippines"
by Murat Hulstead, commissioned by ilie Gov
crnineut us orriclal Historian to the War Depart
ment. The book was written In army camps at
can Francisco, on t he Pacific with General Mor-
ilit, in the hospital at Honolulu,in Hong Kong,
In the American trenches at Manila, In the In
surgent camps with Agulnaldo, on the deck of
the Olympla with Dewey, and the roar or battle
at the rail or Manila. Bonanza ror agents.. Brim
ful or original pictures taken by government
Photographers on the spot. Large book. Low
prices. Big proilts. Freight paid. Credit given.
Drop all trashy unolllclal war books, outfit
Tree. Address, F. T. Barber, Sec'y , Star Insur
ance Bldg.. Chicago. 10-irr-itft
You can save money on Pianos and Or
gans. You will always find the largest
stock, best makes and lowest prices.
PIANOS. From $175.00 and Upwards.
ORGANS. From $50.00 and Upwards
We sell on the installment plan. I'ianos,
§25.00 down and §IO.OO per month. Or
gans, §IO.OO down, §5.00 per month. Lib
eral discount for cash. Sheet Music, at one
half price. Musical merchandise of all
We handle Genuine Singer High Arm
5?5.00 down and $3.00 per month. We also
handle the Demorcst Sewing Machine, from
$19.50 and upwards. Sewing Machine
Needles and Oil for all makes of Sewing
Machines. Best makes of
FROM $4.00 UP TO $9.00.
C€T Music Rooms—No. 115 West Main
St., below Market, Bloomsburg, I'a. 30111-3
W. H. Moore's.
School Shoes
or Storm.
School Shoes must be made
specially strnng to stand the
hard service required of them.
My School Shoes have been
carefully selected to stand the
hard service.
Cash buying gives me the
best made aud enables me to
sell them at right prices. Don't
fail to see them before buying.
Bloomsburg, Pa.
Special Sale
Commencing FRIDAY
Continuing for nine full business
days, and closing Monday, Nov.
21 st.
To close out many lines of
goods and make room for our
immense stock of Holiday
Goods, now being purchased.
We make the offerings below,
which represent values not tu
be obtained in any other store
in the county. Call and investi
gate. It is money in your pock
Four lots of Underwear for
Friday and Saturday, and until
all are sold.
Children's Fleeced Ribbed
Underwear, in all sizes, front 16
to 34, at 8c to 3ic each.
Children's Grey Merino Un
derwear, in all sizes, from 16 to
34. at 5c to 25c each.
Men's Heavy Jersey Fleeced
Underwear, clean and servica
ble, and very warm. While
they last, 48c. each.
Ladies' Oneita Combination
Suits, combed mace yarn, per
fectly finished. Only 48c. per
Asa tree is known by its fruit,
!so is a store by its values.
Here are a few samples from
this store:
Good, Standard Calicoes, dark
and light styles, at 3c. per yard.
Clean, white Cotton Batts,
regular price, 6£c., for this sale,
sc. each.
Lace Curtains, 63c, 81c, 95c
and 51.22 per pair, with a five
foot White Enameled Curtain
Pole and Fixtures, complete,
free with every pair of curtains.
Children's Caps, the prettiest
line in Bloomsburg. 25c to
2.00 each.
White Flannel, 25 inches
wide, napped on both sides,
a yard.
46 inch Bleached Pillow Case
Muslin, ioc.
Ladies' Coats and Capes.
New lines. 20 per cent, lower
than other stores. 1.25 to 975
Ladies' Separate Skirts, at
95c, 1.50, 2.00 each and upwards.
Lace Stripe Curtain Scrim,
10 yards for 35c.
Floor Oil Cloth, 2 yds wide,
35 c. a yard.
Pins and Needles, ic paper.
Tape, per roll, rc.
Brass Rings, for fancy work,
1 and 2c doz.
Mourning Pins, 6 boxes for sc.
Safety Pins, all sizes, 2c doz.
Patent Hooks and Eyes, 2c
Darning Needles, 2c paper of
Wire Hair Pins,2 packs for ic.
Dress Shields, 5 aud ioe pair.
Kid Curlers, 3, 4, 5c doz.
Plush Balls, all colors, 10c
White and Colored Wadding,
3c. sheet. *
Housefurnishing Goods.
Enameled Steel Pie Plates, 7c
Deep Tin Pudding Pans, 2, 3,
4e each.
Deep Tin Pie Plates, 2c each.
Scrub Brushes, 3c each.
Clothes Pins, 4 doz for sc.
Brass Curtain Rods, 5c each.
Cake Turners, 2c each.
Toilet Paper, 10 rolls for 25c.
Large, White Granite Cups
and Saucers, handled, 48c set.
Colored Crepe Paper, 4 rolls
for 25c.
Coal Hods, 12, 17, to 29c. each.
Pint Tin Cups, ic each.
10-piece Decorated Toilet Sets
1.98 aud 2.98.
Thousands of useful articles
at little cost. A visit will re
pay you.
Agency for
Butterick Fashions.
Respectfully Submitted to the
Sash Trade Only by
Mover's New Building, Main Street,
Thursday, Nov. iolli, 1898.
Buying by
' Perhaps you know something of
our mail order department, thou
sands of people throughout this
broad land are writing to us daily.
Its an easy, expeditions and satis
factory method of making purchases.
We don't do things by halves, we
value your orders whether they are
for samples, for goods or asking us 1
to attend to other matters of busi
ness for you.
Our mail order people are ex
perienced and will take special
pains to tell you about the goods
md prices. Try us.
| . . - r.
Here's a very good value inj
Black Satin Duchess that should
interest you, its of good weight,
good color and deep rich luster,;
the usual price would be 75c per
yard. Special this week, 49c.
j Black Taffeta Silks, suitable for
waists skirts and many other articles
of apparel would be good value at
55c per yard. Special this week;
4.9 c.
' All Wool Cheivot Dress Serge
<n twenty new and staple shades
iO choose from. Exceptional value
per yard, 59c.
i Fine Black Freza Crepons very
much in demand now, would be
good value at #1.25. Special this
Week at 75c. Perhaps the best
thing to do is write for samples
let us hear from you about your
new fall suit
i Our mail order department filled
over three hundred orders for this
Canton Flannel last week. When
goods are right and priced one
third less than usual, its feasy sell
ing, its the regular 10c quality ex
,ra heavy with fine velvet fleece,
14 yards for SI.OO.
Here's an example of Pockc.
Book Value, make of good quality
grain leather, plain or trimmed in
the new and popular shapes. You'd
say they were 50c. The price,
each 25c.
i The
tShoe for
women at
I m an s h i p
made in
! fashions,
• street, dress
J '"VsC home or
outing, for retaining their shape
and fitting they have no equal.
This is one of the many styles we
show. Write us about them, send
your size, if not satisfied with your
purchase, your money back with
■ out question.
I And your money made to go as
'it can. Our "Chloris" Kid Gloves
(or Women arc examples of the
best Glove making, soft fresh skins
arc used in their making, and cut
[to fit. They came with two clasps
with handsome embroidered backs
in all the new Shades and Black.
Those who have tried them—and
there are thousands, say they are
equal to any sold at a half more.
The price per pair, jSi.oo.
Cor. W. Market St. and Public Sq.,