The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, March 03, 1910, Page 5, Image 5

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AT ZEr7A.:tTS'
in the newest style. In dull finish calf with
black cloth top, button.
For Women,
ill.OOMSI'.URO, rA.
T I IV 111 A V, MAItClI :t, 1!tn
Kuterrtl at the I'ort '
lUISCCIHIfli'lIM '"' I'.
Mnrrh 1 . Ihvs.
An ckctric sin Ins been placed
in front of the barber shop o! Reil
1y ami Son on Centre Street.
Prof. J. II. Dennis, major of the
Patriarchs Militant in this district,
attended the installation of the
Danville ICncatnjtrciit Tuesday
l;as been vi snci-issfu'lv f1 r Vf.irs fur
, . . . i.i.' ii.- i. ; . :..
I'lTtl-Sl'HIeil COIHMIS, l-diUS.-lim I'li'nui""
Kvirybmly should know about il.
Minnie, sale and sure. 2-1 1
It is ,
The famous Park Hote at V1- j
liainspott, is to he renovated, ro- j
turnistieu ami given a complete up
to-date enuipuient at an outlay aj
j roaching $ioo,txo, says The '
iiamsport Sun.
Playing chess by wireless is the
latest innovation introduced into
intercollegiate sports. University
of Pennsylvania and Princeton are
to have such a competition on Sat
urday, Match fifth.
This is An Easy Test.
Shake Allen's Foot F.ase in one shoe
nml not in the other, and notice the dif
ference, Just ttie thing to use when
rubbers or overshoes become necessary,
and your shoes seem to pinch. Sold
Everywhere, 2jc. Don't accept any
substitute. 2-17 4t
Judge Savidge dismissed a jury
at Suhbury the other day because
a member said be would bold out
for a big verdict for Maiia Snyder
against lower Augusta township,
alleging that a defective water
course flooded her farm laud.
To Mothers in This Town.
Children who are delicate, feverish
and eross will get immediate relief from
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Child
ren. Thev cleanse the stomach, act on
the liver, in..king a sickly child strong
and healthy. A certain cure for worms.
Sold by all druggists. 25c Sample Free.
Address, Allen S. Olmsted, LeKoy. N. V.
The snow in Susquehanna coun
ty is still deep enough to stall rail
way trains, between Montrose ana
Springville, on the Lehigh branch,
the tuow in some places reaches tip
to the windows cf the coaches, and
in other places the fences are en
tirely covered.
Thcro to notliins wnmiin woulJ not do to rfl
Rain tier lost beauty. She nlit to l fully &i z'
oo Id prescrflriK her pood look. The herb di ink
culled Lane's Family Medlcino or Lane's Tea
! the mom efficient aid In presenilis u l-eauti-fill
kin, and wUl do more than iinylliiim eUi to
rwtore the roues to faded checks. At all dmusisls
ttud dealers', 26c.
The folk vving letters are held at
the blcomsl nrg. Pa., post office:
G. G. brown, Mr. Fred I.. Prick,
L. Ham, J. S. llartman, Mr. Joe
Keim, Miss Marie Long, Mrs. An
na Masker, Mr. M. L. Perrin, Miss
Elizabeth Stevens. Cards. Miss
Bessie butler, Miss Amanda Hatipt,
Mrs. James Ilyner, Mrs. Ella Lin
genftlter, Miss Helen McCracker,
Mr. Clinton Snydsr, Mr. Burton
Money for Postmen.
Tbe House Committee on Claims
on Monday made a favorable re
port on the bill recently passed by
the Senate, providing fo: the pay
ment of the claims of several thou
sand letter carriers thtoughout the
country for overtime services ren
dered since the passage of the eight
hour law and previous to tbe tune
when, by the iucrease of the car
rier force, the Post Office Depart
mtnt was able to make the eight
hour law effective. The postmen
will receive $282,943-88. The bill
is practically sure of passage wnu
in the uext fortnight.
Easter Sunday is the great day
at Atlantic City. Round tr'P
ets via "The Reading" sold on Sat
urday March 26, good for 15 fays
at $5.05. Stop over allowed at
Philadelphia. 3-3-10-17-34.
Price $3.50.
t is What Somt'liody Stcs in Pres
ent Indications.
Aceotiliiig to present indications
shnd will he plentiful when the reg
ular season airiVes this spring. Al
ready large catches are reported
along the coast of the Carolina's,
while Cliai lesion shad, seemed in
rivers of paitly fresh water, are an
noim:cd to arrive shortly. Shad
now coining from southern points
are of exceedingly fine flavor, the
meat is solid and prices are not ex
cessive. As the storms of the win
ter decrease in severity shad grad-
tially find their way to cold, fresh
northern waters, in which they
ill.-;.... ,. -ft, il. w;ii,;.,
w wjth f;m;;a,)lc wcath'tr(
tlusc favorite flh ,vin ,)e tno;e
"I plentiful in the wholesale markets
at much lower
prices and an 111-
creased demand.
George Wintry.
George Wbary of Koating Creek,
formerly of Bloomsburg, and a
brother of L. E. Wbary, of blooms
burg. died last Thursday night at
ten o'clock, following a lengthy
illness with a complication of
disenses. He was aged seventy-four
years, 4 months and 20 days.
Surviving him are his widow and
the following brother and two sis
ters: L. E. Wbary, of bloomsburg.
Mrs. Scott, of Jamison City, and
Mrs. Owens, of Shamokin.
Funeral service were held at the
Centre church of Slabtown, the
12V. Mr. Logan officiating. Inter
ment was made in Trinity ceme
tery. Mr. Scarlet Defends Troopers.
Announcement was made at the
Capitol recently that James S;arlet,
of Danville, chief attorney for the
Capitol probers md cciuisel of the
Government in the Powder Trust
investigation, bad been engaged to
defend Captain Robinson and any
tnenibeis of the State Police arrest
ed on charges growing out of the
killing of people in Bethlehem in
the recent tiots.
Mr. Scarlet will represent the
State at the inquest, and
will take part in any subsequent
proceedings. Mr. Scarlet was as
signed to this duty by Governor
- - -
Minister Changed His Faith.
The Rev. W. C. Charlton, of
the Methodist Episcopal Church of
Benton, has given up his charge
there, and is p-tpaiing to enter the
Episcopal ministry. Mr. Charlton is
the third Methodist minister in this
vicinity who has changed his faith
recently. His predecessor at ben
ton, the Rev. W. II. benford, is
now assistant rector of the Episco
pal Church at Cumberland, Mary
land, and the Rev. J. C. Grimes,
formerly of Riverside, is also a
clergyman of that denomination.
. -
Trespass Notices.
Card signs ' 'No Trespassing" lor
sale at this office. They are print
ad in accordance with tbe late act
of 1903. Price 5 cents each, tf
Rights on the Road.
It has been very properly decid
ed in court that a party driving on
the road, whose interference pre
vents another party passing him
from behind, is liable for any re
sulting injury. The man behind,
if he wants to drive faster, has a
right to pass, but it often happens
that the one ahead, either from ill
nature, or mischievous foolery, ma
neuvers his vehicle so as to prevent
the other from having his right of
the road. It is proper that a court
should decide that a public road is
not intended for the performance
of such pranks and that the hog or
foul who indulges in them is liable
for any injury that may resnlt.
rest fuictittt s
Hope to Cure Cancer.
Scientists Find Disease and Trout
Area Coincide.
A strong hope of curing cancer,
or at least greatly ameliorating tbe
condition of cancer patients bv
means of inoculation, is held out in
the report of Harvey R. Gaylord,
director of the Cancer I.'.boratory
of the State Department of Health
at Buffalo, N. Y. This hope is
based on extended experiment tion
during tne pist year in tbe ocula
tion or vaccination of various ani
mals, mainly rats, with the cancer
In a considerable proportion of
cases immunity was raised to a
point which cured in the proportion
of 25 to 40 in rats. It might well
be applied to those cases of late
cancer in human beings, in which
surgery has nothing to offer and
the outlook is hopeless, the report
declares, adding:
"The time has ionic when we
should begin experimentation with
human beings."
Other investigations of import
ance conducted by the laboratory
have had to do with the prevalence
i f many forms of cancer in fish and
the possibility of infection by hum
an beings. It has been found that
c ncer of the thyroid, in particular,
is of frequent occurrence in fish of
the trout family.
"It is a very remarkable coinci
dence,'' says the report, "that the
area of the United States which in
cludes thy greatest concentration of
human cancer cases is almost iden
tical with the area through which
the vat ions members of the trout
family are distributed."
Statistics are given to show that
cancer continues to increase. The
report says that 111 the United
States it has increased from 9 per
100,000 population in 1850 to 43 in
1900, an average of about 65 in
1 90 1, and an average cf more than
70 in 1906.
How Tuberculosis Spread?.
Just for instance: A young man
who had bceu clerking for years in
the basement of a 1 rge department
store developed a cough! And he
was tired, so tired that his sister
suggested that he take a vacatiou
in mid winter. She was a dress
maker, making good money, and
she thought he needed a little rest.
So he got leave of absence and
changed from the unventilated base
ment of the store to the overheated
and equally unventilated flat. To
be sure, he took an occasional walk,
but most of the time he sat in the
back parlor reading, and when this
occupation palled, he went into the
work-room and chatted with the
women sewing on pretty frocks for
a score of customers. And where
ever he went, he expectorated.
There was a spittoon, a dry spit
toon, in every room!
but he got no better, the
cough-syrups did not cure and fi
nally he went to see a doctor. The
doctor sent a sample of this young
man's sputum to the laboratory
conducted by the board of health
and had it examined. When the
young man called again, he was
told that he had consumption. The
board of health was notified of the
fact by the physician in charge of
the case. The young man was sent
to a sanatorium for incipient cases,
the house was fumigated and the
dressmaker mainstay of the fam
ily though she was heard some
plain truths about shipping out
frocks from this germ-laden home
and employing a dozen workers in
one room, without proper ventila
tion. That one case of tuberculosis
could infect the families of the doz
en sewers and the two dozen custo
mers. It could spread out its death
dealing tentacles and touch at least
one hundred and fifty unsuspecting
persons. From Woman's Home
Companion for March.
Pink Hens Lay Rainbow Eggs.
How to change the color of a
oure white hen to pink and how
pink, red or other colored eggs may
be produced was one of the demon
strations successfully carried out
at the State College of Agriculture
at Ithica, N. Y.
Experiments of feeding hens
with rhodameride dye proved suc
cessful. One fine looking hen was
fed with this dye, during the molt
ing season, and her feathers gradu
ally changed from white to delicate
pink. The same coloring was mark
ed in the albumen of ner eggs.
By the use of another dye con
centric rings of red appeared in the
yolk of the eggs, which also were
made entirely red, and the demon
strators said that it would be pos
sible to produce other colors.
The authorities of tbe college
are considering turning out eggs
with the yolk red and the albumen
white, the colors of Cornell Univer
sity, and using them to advertise
the State College of Agriculture.
Woman's Homo Companion for March.
At the very moment when every
woman in the country is thinking
of "sprir.g clothes" the Woman's
Home Companion appears as a big
fashion number and contains a re
markable lot of information as to
what will be worn, and why. Every
important item connected with tbe
latest thing in dress is treated in a
careful and instructive manner.
Articles on French hats and French
novelties are only a small part of
the general scheme.
but the helpfulness of this maga
zine is not confined to the question
of clothes Etched metal work, a
new fad; the making of bead bigs;
the building and furnishing of
houses, and the many sciences that
go to make up a well-ordered home
are all considered in the usual ex
cellent departments.
A feature ot the March number
is the double page devoted to photo
graphs of popular actressc and
opera singers who are model moth
ers. One of I he largest pictures of
Ethel barryinore forms part of this
collection. Hypnotism, ulways a
fascinating su'ject, is ably h nulled
by II. Addington lit nee, and
Marion Il.irland tells the famous
story of "The Ladies of Llangol
len." The fiction attains a hiy'i stan
dard. Myra Kelly contributes a
vivid Settlement House story. Fan
nie Heaslip Lea, James Opp-'iiheiin
and Mary Ileaton Vorse each have
an excellent tale to tell, and "The
House of Healing," by Julie". Wil
bor Tompkins, promises to prove
one of the best serials of the year.
The humor and verse are quaint
and charming, and the "Campaign
of Hope" is still encouraging good
work in stimulating vigilance
against the spread of the White
The Zoological Pres3 Bulletin.
Timely Tonics of Plants and
Pets Discu-sed Weekly, by II. A.
Surface, .State Zoologist.
In reply to a Perry Couuty far
mer, who wrote to Professor II. A.
Surlace, State Zoologist, Hams-
burg, inquiring whether an iron
kettle will be injured, if the lime-
sulphur solutiou is boiled in it,
Professor Surface sent the follow
ing answer:
"ou can boil lime and suiphur
in an iron kettla without damaging
it for other purpsses. Wash it
with hot vinegar after you are
through boiling, using a scrubbing
brush, and then wash it with clear
water and dry it. Before putting
it away permanently, it would be
well to apply a coat of oil or grease
to prevent rusting.
"I am frequently asked if an or
dinary iron kettle can be used for
this porpose without injury to it,
and take this occasion to say that
the lime-sulphur wash will not se
riously affect any metal excepting
copper. Copper kettles should not
be used, as the copper will be dis
solved and the kettles ruined.
Common iron kettles, such as are
used in butchering, or even ordina
ry galvauized iron wash tubs can
be used successfully in boiling lime
sulphur wash. It is not necessary
to boil the entire birrel full of this
mixture at one time. Eight 01 ten
or mo. e gallons of the material can
be prepared in the concentrated
form and then diluted to fifty gal
lons by adding water after boiling."
Mifflin County Dry.
The Mifflin Court on Monday
refused all applicants for liquor
licenses, though the liquor element
proved, through the agent, of the
Adams Express Company, that two
hundred gallons per day was a fair
average tf the shipments into the
town during the period ot no
license, and another witness, testi
fied that his experience shewed
about 50 per cent, of the regular
shipments in the no-hcense period,
Following the regular argument
the Court announced that Associate
Judge Forest Swyers was iu favor
of granting all licenses.
At a meeting ot tne Hotel men
following thedeciiion, they pledged
themselves to close their hotels to
the public, as under the present
existing high prices of the neces
saries of life they say they cannot
afford to keep open and give the
public a fair return for their money
without licenses.
Udd Fellows to Celebrate.
The ninety-firrt anniversary of
the founding of Odd Fellowship in
the United States will be celebrated
at Mount Cannel on Tuesday, April
25th, next, and already the plans
for what promises to be a big event
are being laid. It is expected that
the town over the mountains will
do her sell proud on this occasion.
Some Facts About Hypnotism.
"Xo competent exponent of hyp
notisin to-day behoves that a per
son is inevitably obliged to execute
all hypnotic commands given him,"
says II. Ad 'ington Bruce in the
Woman's Home Companion for
March. "And while some still cling
to the idea that hypnotic ctimes
are Possible, tha consensus of scien
tific opinion is tint no person who
would not in his normal state per
petrate the ctime suggested, would
perperate it if hypnotized.
"It is equally certain, though,
that under hypnotic infill Mice peo
ple are liable to accuse the nselves
of crimes they h ive not committed.
This is a real danger, which otig it
to be carefully guarded against in
courts of justice.
"There is reason to believe that
many 'police confessions' extorted
from accused persons by the pro
cesses of the so-called 'third degree'
and afterward found to be untrue
are made in a hyponotic s'.ate. The
persistent questioning of the pris
oner by the police, their pitiless in
sistence that 'be is guilty and
knows he is guilty,' may develop
in him that peculiar hysterical con
dition in which, as has already been
said, he may become spontaneously
hypnotized by an unexpected noise
or the sudden flashing of a light."
Pullman Motor
Car Company
I present herewith cuts of five
of the best selling models of the
Pullman Car for 1910.
The 1909 models have more
than fulfilled their guarantees
in all of the many tests to which
they have been subjected.
I have oversold my allotment
for this year, and have secured
a special option on a few cars
for a limited time only,
iiVMxa it o icy EMiui, iwa t ?c,'t)S-"
I am fully justified in saying
that ,the Pullman is one of the
most popular medium priced
cars on the market today.
I would urge prospective buy.
ers to avoid disappointment by
placing.their orders as soon as
I will be glad to furnish de
tailed illustrations of the differ
ent models.
Bloomsburg, Pa.
Pullman Cars are Licensed
Under the Selden Patent:
Tho fine residence prop
erty of the late Judge El-
well is for sale.
West Third Street between
Jefferson and West Streets.
Two story and attic brick
and frame. 18 rooms. Lot
about (Hi by 212 feet.
large garden, abundance of
fruit trees.
The house 1ms a Steam
Heating Plant, Bath lloom,
Stationary liange and Wash
Tubs; Water, Electric Light,
and Gas.
Will be sold on easy
terms. Apply to
Bloomsburg, Pa.
Our Pianos
are the leaders. Our lines in
clude the following makes :
Chas. M. STIEFF,
Henry F. Miller,
Brewer & Pryor, Koiiler &
Campbell, and Radel.
IN ORGANS we handle the
Estey, Miller.II. Lehr & Co.
This Store has the agency or
! Helby, 1900, Queen, Key.
! stone, Majestic.
; Music Rooms No. 1 05 West Main
Street, Below Market.
European Plan. Absolutely Fireproof,
in the heart of the business section of
mm pa itm m
Luxurious Rooms, Single and En suit
With or Without Baths. $1 Per Oay Up.
Palatial Dining Rooms. Unsurpassed Cuisino
Shower am! Plunge in Turkish Baths
Free to Guests.
Send for Booklet,
V6V. M.I