Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES, NEW BLOOM FIELD, FA.. JANUARY 18, 1881.
PENNSYLVANIA It. B.-MIDDLB DIVISION.
On sn.t after Monday, Not. th, 1880, Passenger
Tralna will run KB louow. ,
r Tr'ulTt'u ti.il
Aeo. Ex. Tr'll
r-0ti I l.M1
e.ia ia. ml
7.112 12. tO!
a.M i:4tj 1 7.00 rin'sncRGii.
nPaclfieK!tprei Went will atop tt Dnncaniioii at
4.4 ami ut Newport at 5. 11 a. in., when flatrKeU.
t(toiUK West. the Wily PuoBetorer leaves Harris
bur Dally tbeotlier tralua Dally except Sunday.
Fast line Went, ilnlly, stopping- on Bum day only, at
Dunoannon 4.H9, Newpovt, 4.6, P. M
Pacinc 1-iuKt runs datlv exci'i-t Monday, atoppltia
when tlniwit, at Newitnrt, 11.27 A. J1 ., Duueauuou
ll.7, arriving at Philadelphia at 5.43 P. M.
Correspondent who wish their articles
published must have them in not later than Hat
urday. Letters received Mondayinornlng scarce
ly ever get published.
See 8th page for a list of good Harris
burg business bouses.
The Mlllerstown M. E. Church has
been enjoying an extensive revival.
The annual meeting of the Editorial
Association is held to-day at Harrisburg.
Wm. B. Leas, of this county has
been appointed additional door keeper of
the House at Harrisburg.
Mr. George Lickel, who went west
from Wheatfleld twp., a year or so since
died in Iowa, on the 5th lust.
If you are going to make a public sale
advertise the fact in The Times, and
then the public will know it.
The Philadelphia Star says: "An
Absecomgirl lately walked twelve miles
atone lap." We wonder whose lap she
Word was received ftoni Mr. J. C.
Gable, of Odebolt. Iowa, saying that
himself and bride had arrived safely at
their western home.
A musical convention will be held at
Selinsgrove commencing Jan. 24th. and
continuing all week. It promises to be
a musical treat.
On Saturday Mr. John Withrow, of
Center twp., by driving up on a bank
upset his sleigh and was thrown out,
dislocating his shoulder. The accident
happened near Harnett's Mill. Dr.
Strickler attended to the Injuries.
Dives, Pomeroy and Stewart, Harris
burg, are clearing out at reduced prices,
their fall and winter stock of Dry goods
We noticed In passing Marysville, on
Thursday, that foot passengers had a
good road over the river on the ice from
that place to Dauphin county ; Liver
pool also has an ice bridge across the
We have been feasting on venison
again for which we are indebted to Dr.
Sweeney. We hope the doctor will al
ways be able to live on the fat of the
land, which will of course include veni
son in its season.
For a fture and unadulterated Coffee
buy the Cup and Saucer, or Dom Pedro
brands Roasted Coftee, put up by Janney
& Andrews, Wholesale Grocers, Phila
delphia. It is the best Boasted Coffee
now in the market. 3 3m
f?be Medical association of this county
met in this borough on Tuesday last.
New officers were elected as follows :
President, Dr. Dean : Vice President,
Dr. Steel ; Sec, Dr. Eby ; Cor. Sec, Dr.
Strickler; Examiners, Drs. Dean,
Strickler and Eby.
The Selinsgrove Times says : A wed-
ding with a brief history occurred in
this place week before last. On Wed
nesday Peter Hehn, widower, married
Harriet Brouse, widow ; and on Friday
she concluded to retire from the partner
ship and did so, fully determined that
the dissolution shall be permanent.
Mr. L. B. Wilson, of the firm of
Janney fc Andrews, one of the oldest
wholesale grocery houses of Philadel
phia, was making his first visit to this
county last week. The firm is well
known throughout this county and will
' no doubt be well represented by Mr.
u Wednesday last, a little son of Mr.
m. Brunner, of Centre twp., while
coasting, came in collision with anoth
er sled, which striking him on the ear,
cut it off', or so nearly, so that it hung
by a little piece at the top. The lad
was brought in to Dr. Strickler, who
placed the ear in proper position and it
has grown on again.
The exercises at the Philomatbean So.
ciety of Bloomfield, Tuesday evening
next, will be of a purely literary charac
ter, an oration, select reading, historical
review, etc., making up the programme.
A limited number of visitors are request
ed to be in attendance. Admission
tickets will be furnished by any mem
lr. J. W. McKee,
1 Church Notice.
Presbyterian Church Preaching next
Sunday at 11 A.M. aud 6 P. M. Sunday
School at 9i A. M. Prayermeeting ou
Wednesday eveuing at uto'olock.
M. E. Church. Preaching next Sun
day at C:30 P. M., and Sunday School
-at 0:15 A. M.
Reformed Church. Preaching next
Sunday at lufr A. M. Prayermeeting on
Another Snddeu Dentil. On Friday
lust Mr. P. Holllhan residing in Wheat
field twp., near the Peun twp. line,
white sitting at the dlnuer table fell
from his chair and almost instantly
expired. Our Informant says that a
couple of years since Mr, H. had a par
alytic stroke, and It is probable that
another stroke was the cause of his
Still Another Sudden Death. Oa
Wednesday last, a death occurred at the
sale of the personal property of the es
tate of Robert Orr, deceased, in Saville
township. Mr. Andrew Kell,of Tyrone
twp., was present apparently in good
health. Near the close of the sale he
went into the house and took up a chair
which he moved to sit down In, when
he suddenly fell over, insensible. He
was at once given aid, but he did not re
cover his consciousness and in a few
minutes his heart ceased to beat. His
body was moved to the residence of his
son, Peter, with whom he resided. Mr.
Kell was a well-known and highly re
spected citizen, and wa3 aged 72 years.
A Narrow Escape. Mr. John Snyder
and wife, residing near Liverpool, came
near death from the effects of coal gas
on Monday night of last week. A
neighbor noticing that no one was astir
till a late hour on Tuesday morning
visited the premises and found the
couple Insensible from the gas. Fresh
air and other means were at once used
for their recovery which proved success-
il. A little more delRy would have
A Young Lady Shot. Ou Saturday last
a young lady, named Wright aged about
10 years, residing in Greenwood twp.,
was accidentally shot by a man named
John Buchanan. Mr. Buchanan fired a
rifle at a dog, and did not see the lady
when he fired the gun. The bullet en
tered under her arm and out at the
shoulder blade, the ball passing through
and lodging in her shawl. The wound
is not thought dangerous, and the lady
is getting along as well as could be
A Broken Bone. On Monday of last
week, Mrs. Elizabeth Burd, who resides
with her son-in-law, Mr. George Bist
line, in Centre twp., had a bad acci
dent. The old lady Is blind and quite
feeble, and in moving from her chair
and feeling around with her cane she
became light-headed and fell. She was
helped up, and it was thought no injury
had happened, but during the night she
had such pain that Dr. Strickler was
sent for on Tuesday, when an examina
tion showed that she had fractured her
thigh. . The fracture was adjusted and
the old lady on Sunday was resting easy
with a prospect of recovery.
Mall Wreck. Wednesday evening last
just as the mail messenger on Fast Line
west threw off the mail pouch at this
point, the momentum of the train drew
the pouch back under the wheels. The
pouch became entangled among the run
ning gears of the car, and was not drop
ped until the train reached a point
above Cook's saw mill, about a quarter
of a mile. The pouch was cut up con
siderably, and the mail matter scattered
promiscously along the road. A box of
envelopes belonging to the Newport De
posit Bank, was pretty badly used up.
It is thought there was no mail matter
lost. Newport Ledger.
Fearful Accident from Coasting. The
Mifllintown Democrat and Register
says: On Tuesday morning Herman, a
twelve year-old son of John Howe, of
this place met with a fearful accident.
He went to the hills north-west of town,
and was coasting on the crust of the
snow in that dangerous manner that
so many of our boys will persist in doing
by laying down on the sled and running
head foremost. He was thrown from
the sled, his forehead and face striking
the strong, heavy and sharp crust of the
enow. His forehead was laid open to
bone for six or more inches, besides
some four or five other large tnd deep
gashes in his head and face. Before be
ing dressed hju face and head presented
a frightful appearance, the gash in it
remaining open for the space of an inch
or more down to the bone. He seems at
this writing to be doing well.
A Comical Trial took place in the Court
room on Friday last before Jos. S.
Smith, Esq. Jacob Boggs had rented a
property of John D. Carberry who re
fusing to accept the two names first
brought as bail (though either name was
good security) was finally given a bond
signed by over forty persons. Boggs
failed to pay and suit was brought
against all the bondsmen for the bill
and costs, the total being about $25.
Over twenty of them appeared and as
Judgment was against them an assess
ment of a little over a dollar each was
made and the judgment satisfied. Con
siderable feeling existed against Carberry
for his course in the matter and some
hard language was Indulged in. It
would seem to be a poor investment to
pay a lawyer $5 to collect a bill of $5.07
which we learn was the original amount,
the balance of the claim beingconstables
fees, etc -
iTlio Millerstown Bridge. Application
has been made to the Court to have this
bridge taken by the Commissioners and
made a free bridge under the act of May
8,1870, P. L. 131, In accordance with
this application viewers were appointed
who made the following curious report:
"Upon coming together on the 23d of Dec,
18S0, we unanimously agree that the time It
not quite come for the county lake said bridge,
for the following reasons, vis i
" The bridge is lu good order and paying the
stockholders nicely, and they are, with a imall
exception, satisfied, and the people who aro
directly luterested lu said bridge, do not feel
that they are oppressed, because they have
always borne the burden of toll willingly, a
small minority exespted, therefore, we believe
the movement to be a little premature."
This report does not seem to answer
the requirements of the appointment.
No one supposed that any of the stock
holders were not satisfied, and the law
was not intended for their relief. There
fore we are at a loss to know why (he
Viewers should say that " the stockhold
ers with small exceptions are satisfied,"
for no one supposes they wanted a
change. But why the " small excep
tion" should be unhappy with stock
paying '2"i per cent, (as was shown to
be the case) is what puzzles us. Per
haps they fear the state may claim the
earnings in excess of six per cent on the
stock which amount 1b we think all the
bridge can legally collect In tolls with
out paying the excess to the State. The
papers in the case have not been acted
upon by the court, and it is probably the
question will be kept before the people,
for a while yet. The day has gone by
when travel should be impeded by toll
gates and toll bridges in passing from
one place to another in the same State,
and where such obstacles to travel are
tolerated, the tolls should be kept at the
lowest possible point, as it is evident
that the six per proviso in the law
meant they should be.
A Lncky Farmer. As John G. Unger,
a farmer of Lower Paxton township,
was walking down Market street at noon
yesterday, he was joined by two men
who after some conversation took occa
sion t remark that they were joint
owners of a lottery from which the use
of a little money was sure to extract a
very large sum. Mr. Unger, as willing
as most people are to walk into a fortune
consented to investigate this easy road
to wealth and went with the men to a
room over Edward's saloon, in the post
office building. Here he was shown a
table covered with maps and other por
tentous looking papers and instructed to
draw a bit of pasteboard form a box con
taining a quantity of numbered slips.
He did so and was surprised as well as
delighted to be told that he had drawn
the $1,000 prize. The money would be
his upon the payment of $500. Mr. Un
ger readily agreed to pay the money and
accompanied by one of the alleged lot
tery dealers went to a bank to procure
the amount. He incidentally told the
cashier the use he proposed to make of
the sum, and when that suspicious of
ficial made some pertinent Inquiries the
farmer's companion suddenly had busi
ness in another locality. The farmer
and the cashier returned to the lottery
room and found the other man. The
cashier after refusing to try his luck at
drawing from the wonderful box, en
lightened the farmer upon the character
of the game and started for the police.
When he returned with the officers of
the law the room was vacant and no
clue to the swindlers has as yet been ob
tained. They had hired the room for
two days, representing themselves to the
proprietor as book agents. Patriot of
the ISlh inst.
Juniata County. We copy the follow
iugfrom the Juniata county papers of
last week :
On Friday Mrs. Margaret McMeen,
who resides with her son Robert, tri pped
on an oil cloth and fell, injuring herself
so seriously that she is now lying in a
helpless condition. She is 80 years old.
Cumberland County. We copy the fol
lowing from the Cumberland papers
of last week :
The wife of Mr. John Enck, residing
in Silver Spring township, near Hick
ory town fell dead on Tuesday morning.
The cause was supposed to be heart
disease. This Bad event has cast a gloom
over the entire neighborhood. The
bereaved family have the sympathy of
the entire community.
About nine o'clock, on Sunday morn
ing, whilst Mrs. Wilson Lamison, who
resides at Sharpley's Row, West North
street, was engaged in dressing her
youngest daughter, the little child fell
dead in Its sister's arms. Dr. Hem
minger was immediately Bummoned.but
the vital spark had fled almost instantly.
The child was fifteen months old, and
just beginning to walk and prattle.
On Wednesday afternoon, while the
last rites were being paid to the body of
Jacob Myers, at Spring Hill Cemetery,
a constable served a warrant on one of
the persons in attendance at the funeral.
This valiant officer of the law halls from
Chambersburg, and his name is Hutton.
As a matter of course, all was confusion
at the grave, and the party arrested
fctarted oil' with the officer to the nearest
Justice of the peace to enter ball, and It
was only then known that this cute
Clmmbersbiirg constable had been acting
without authority, having ncRlected to
have his warrant endorsed. There was
no occasion for the arrest at the time
and place, for the young man ngnlnst
whom the accusation was made, had no
notion of leaving for parts unknown
until at least after the funeral cortege
had left the cemetery grounds.
It Is Just ten years ago since Chas. S.
Segelbaum of the Mammoth Dry Goods
House, of Harrisburg, conceived the
Idea that Harrisburg and Central Penn
sylvania should have a first class dry
goods house. We are glad to say that
the people of Harrisburg and central
Pennsylvania are very grateful in hav
ing such a pleasant first class IiouRe to
Bupply their wants. The building is
centrally located directly opposite the
court house, on a corner, has a splendid
light, is four stories high, with very high
celling 'and is elegantly fitted up. You
will find there about 1400 feet of Dry
Goods, Notions, Cloths, Casslmeres,
Shawls, Dolmans, Coats, Lace Curtlns,
In fact everything pertaining to a first
class dry goods house. It will be a
pleasure to those that visit Harrisburg
to stop in and look through this im
Reported by John C. Wallls,Esq.
I.oad Proceedings. The following is a
record of road proceedings at January
Term, 1881 :
The report of the viewers appointed to review
a road called the Brady's Hollow road leading
from Brady's Hollow on the turnpike to a pub
lie road leading from Newport to Montgom
ery's Ferry was set aside, and George Stroup,
Solomon Reeder and John KafTensberger, were
appointed reviewers by the Court. W. A.
The report of the vlewerB appointed to re
view Main street In the borough of Marysville
from the middle of the Valloy road to Weaver
street in said borough was coutlrmed by the
Court. Sponeler, att'y.
The report of the viewers appointed to widen
and straighton the road leading from Kings
Mills to the Duncannon borough line was con
firmed by the Court. SponBler, att'y.
The report of tho viewers to view, alter,
lay out and Btralghten the public road leading
from Zelglor's Saw Mill to Landlsburg was
confirmed by the Court. V. N. Selbert, att'y.
The report of the vlewerB appointed to view,
alter and straighten the public road leading
from Wm. Stambaugh's to Gibson's Mill was
confirmed by the Court.
The report of the viewers appointed to view
a public road in Bavllle twp., from lands of
Jacob Hemmlnger to a point near Llgget's
Foundry, was confirmed by the Court. McAl
. In re petition for the appolntmont of viewers
to view and lay out a road from a point In the
Acker road to a point near Jaa. Stephens' old
barn on road lending from Henry Dunkles to
Ackers' post office, A. V. Ilombaugh, David
Mitchell and Jacob Bretz, were appointed
viewers by the Court. Potter, att'y.
In re petition of citizens of Oliver twp., R.
F. Thompson, Jacob F. Steel and Isaac Hug
gins were appointed viewers to straighten the
public road leading from Everhart's garden
fence to the Fair Grounds. SponBler, att'y.
John Hagor, W. W. Bnydor, Samuel Spotts,
J. C. McAfee and J. A. Gray were appointed
viewers to view for a bridge over Big Buffalo
Creek near the residence of Emanuel Smith, in
Tnscarora twp. No attorney.
Wm. Sotzler, Thos. 8. Veltman and Samuel
Rice, were appointed viewers to view a private
road across lands of Isaiah Carl In Oliver twp.
Gcorg.0 Eliot's Romola.
A timely Interest Is given, by the death of
uio autnor, to tne new edition of nor master
piece, 'Romola," Just Issued by the American
Book Exchange, New York. It shows her
work at its best and strongest, and at the same
time gives the reader the opportunity to acquire
a lasting familiarity with the scenes and soci
ety of medlteval Italy. It Is one of the few
really great historical novels of the world. It
is issued In handy and beautiful form, extra
cloth binding, simple but rare elegance and
taste In design, and like the other issues of
the " Literary Revolution" Its cost is almost
nominal, vizi 35 cents. It 1b one of a series
Intended to form a library of classic fiction,
which will Include one representative and
characteristic work of each of the great authors
who have won lasting fame in the realm of
fiction. Life is too short and too full of work
to permit the reading of all that Is beautiful
and valuable in these creations of the imagina
tion, but even.very busy people can find time
to read one book by each of tho score of
authors who have won Immortal fame and
Elace In tbe affections of the people. Not to
e acquainted with them Is to be Ignorant of
much that is Important and most Interesting
In the hiBtory of nations and of men. Not to
possess them is to be deprived of most fruitful
and profitable sources of enjoyment. Among
those Issued or nearly ready are, Scott's "Ivan
hoe," Bulwer'g "Pompeii," lrvlng's "Knick
erbocker," Cooper's "Mohicans," 1 'Tom Brown
at Rugby," "Adventures of Don Quixote" and
"Uarda," a Romance of Ancient Egypt."
Full cataloguo of standard publications will be
sent on request, by the American Book Ex
change, Tribune Bulldlug, New York.
Tribute of Respect.
At a meeting of the committee appointed by the
Sabbath School of the Alt. .Ion Lutheran church,
of Spring twp.. Ferry county, Fa., the following
preamble and resolutions were adopted:
Whkkeas, It has pleased Almighty God In His
all-wise providence to call from our midst, In the
bloom of youth, our beloved teacher and co
worker, Thomas E. Sweeger, and, whereas, we
believe that happy are they that die lu the Lord,
It is meet that we pay this last tribute to the
dead, therefore, be It
Jtesolved, That while we deeply mourn the loss
of one so dear and promising, yet we bow humbly
to the will of lllm, "who doeth all things well,"
bellevingour loss to be his eternal gain.
Jienolved, That our Master in making up His
jewels, has plucked a gem which will long be
remembered by the Sabbath 8clib0l, Church and
community In which he resided, and by which He
has shown us that the most lovely Hon or blooms
but to die.
Xemltwl, That by this another dispensation of
Providence, we are reminded of the unceilaiiity
of life, and the necessity of preparing to meet
Mm, and all loved ones who have gone before, In
that better land.
Uemlred, That this Sabbath School tenders Its
heartfelt sympathy to the family and friends of
deceased, and we pray that He, "who hat h power
to soothe every sorrow and heal every wound,"
may sustain them In their time of trial and
bereavement, so that they may realize that lu
love He calls our dear ones home.
Hemlved. That a copy of these resolutions lie
presented to the bereaved family, that they be
inserted III the minutes of our Huuilny School, and
that they be sent for publication to the leading
papers of this county.
M. H. IIKCKENDOKN.
). W. UUNKE1.BKKUKK,
DAVIU L. BOWKIl.
January 10, 1881. Committee.
Buy your Hats, Caps, Trunks, Valises,
Underwear and Gents' Furnishing
Goods from M. Dukks & Co.
Countj Trice Current.
DuiouriRT.Ti, Jan. 17, 1)81 -IHax-rleed
Butter V pound s 50
Eggs t dor.on 21) "
Dried Apples ft pound, B;ts"
Dried Teaches, 1(1 i 12 cn. yi
NEWiwr, Jan. 18, Isfl.
Flour, Kxtra tfl.CO
" Super 8.23
White Wheat old V hush 10"!
Red Wheat, old 103
Oats ft 82 pounds, .V? 30
Clover Seed per pound 6f DJiceuts
Timothy Seed 2 ( 0
Flax Seed 1 mi
Potatoes , 31Q3(l
Bacon 7 O 7
Lard VA cents
Hams 9 cents.
Ground Alum Rait 1 10 1 10
Ltmeburner's Coal, 1 00 a 1 25
Stove Coal .' 4 75 O 6 00
Pea Coal 8 00
Buckwheat Coal 2 50
Gordon's Food per Sack 2 00
CARLISLE PRODUCE MARKET.
WOODWARD ft noun.
Carlisle, Jan. 14, 1881.
Family Flour ts 50
Superfine Flour,..., 1 CO
White Wlleat, new 110
Red Wheat.new , 110
Corn 35 O 45
Tlmothyseed , 2 00
Flaxseed ." 1 25
G. A. Salt $1 20
Fine do 1 80.
Philadelphia Froduee Market,
Philadelphia, Jan. 14, 1881.
Flour unsettled! extras 3 O0JJ3 60: Pennsvl--vanla
family, t4.f0 $4.75 Minnesota do., J.8UO"
15.12; patent and high grades. fU.DO&'.OO
Rve flour. I3.2S3.25.
Wheat. 112 a 113.
Corn yellow. MffKa. , mixed.
Oats qulett Pennsylvania and
iut3i4.se. ; western mixea,3tU35.
DEPuon Snina On Dee. 23d, 1880, by Rev.
McCord, Isaac DePugh to Mamie Shire, both of
Baxtkb GouriT On Jan. 9th. 1881 , at Sher
mansdale, Mr. David K. Baxter to Miss Mary C.
Death notices not exceeding I line lnRertrt without
charge. Hut 6 ceutH per line will invarilily be chanr
P.ed for Tributes of Hesuect, Poetry, or other remarks.
Dowdt On Jan. 11th, 1881, In Greenwood twp.
Win. H. Dowdy, aged 44 years and 4 months.
Fry On Deo. Stb, 1880, in Carroll twp., Samuel
Fry, aged 40 years, 8 months and 1 dav.
Heeler On Jan. 6th, 1881, at K'iliottsburg,
Frank Lamont, son of D. K. Reedor, aged 4 years
4 months and 12 days.
Hooke On Jan. 7th, 1881, at Loysvllle, Willie
Snyder, son of Dr. J, p. Hooke, aged 1 year, 9
months and 27 days.
Lickel On Jan. 5th. 1831, near Dexter, Dallas
county. Iowa, George Lickel, aged about 29 years.
Butturff. On Jan. 11th, 1881, in East Hew-
Sort, Mrs. Isabella B.. wife of T. Buttruff, aged
6 years, 6 months and 1 day.
McDonaliv-On Jan, 6th. 1881, In Carroll twp.,
Charlie H. McDonald, aged 1 year, lo months and
Charlie, thou hast left us.
Short and hasty was thy stay,
Ending soon thy journey here,
Pain and grief no more to bear.
Hard It Is for thee to part.
For It rends the aching heart,
But an heir of glory's gone.
Let the will of God be done.
Pillowed on a Savior's bre.tst,
Sweetly sleep and foftly rest.
Soon the morning shall testore
The burled babe we now deplore.
ESTATE NOTICE. Notice is hereby given
I that letters testamentary on the estate of
Susan Rice, late of Madison township. Perry
county, Pa., deceased, have been granted to the
undersigned residing in the same township.
Ail persons indebted to said estate are request
ed to make immediate payment and those having
claims'will present them duly autheL.lcated lor
January 18, 1831 Ot Executrix.
ord of tlie Achievements of
STANLEY in AFRICA.
The developments by Stanley In the Dark
Continent, his remarkable discoveries and won
derful descent of 2500 miles of the Congo River,
Shooting Rapids and Cataracts, amidst the most
dllllcult and thrilling situations. Daring Adven
tures with Wild Beasts and no less Wild Savages,
has no parallel In the annals of explorations. It
Is more fascinating than Romance contains over
700 pages, and many striking lllustratious.
Send for Circulars and terms and secure Terri
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3 4t Philadelphia, Pa.
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