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THE' TIMES NEAy BLOOMFIELD.jl'A.; JBNE12j 1877,
yew Bloomfleld, June 12, l$tt
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS.
No Otit or RtmntypA will W tnnerted In thin papr
ttnlPM 11jrlit face and ou nu'tal base,
IWTwwty por mit in rc of mnilar mtMi, will
b chanced fur adverttaenwuta act In Iuuble Column.
ROTICK TO BUBWCRIBKRtt.
I.onk at Hip flkrmr on th lahl of rtmr papw.
Th'im'ilwnrc)) tell vou ho date to irlilnli yonr mib
crlpttou in pnld. Wltbiii a week atu-r money Is
pent, flfe If the ditto la changed, No other receipt
la neoaar jr.
. OUR CIRCULATION.
For the information of advertisers and
others who inny be interested in know
ing, we will state that the present circu
lation of The Times is between eighteen
hundred and nineteen hundred copies
The Turks are preparing to retreat
from Erzeroum, lu consequence of a
Hussion advance in great force. Borne
skirmishes have taken place, but as yet
no decisive battle has been fought.
The Korth American, the oldest news
paper in the U. S., and the best paper
in rhiladclphia has given notice that it
will reduce the price of wages paid to its
printers. The latter are considering what
action to take. . !
A fire in Bridgeport, Conn., on Friday
night burned Glover & Banford's hat
factory, and the falling walls buried
eleven persons, killing them instantly.
The bodies were all recovered.
At an early hour on Friday morning,
a fire broke out in Galveston, Texas,
which destroyed property valued at $1,
500,000. ' .
Important Trades Union Decision.
Xew York, June 5. A decision of
considerable importance to trades unionB
and similar organizations was rendered
yesterday by Judge Barrett.' The suit
was brought by two 'longshoremen, who
had been expelled for having worked at
rates less than that prescribed by the as
sociation, to compel its officers to recog
nize them as members of good standing.
Judge Barrett held that the by-laws
under which they were expelled were
contrary to good policy, unreasonable
and oppressive, and directed a ' manda
mus to issue compelling their reinstatement.
Hayes and the Office Hunters.
Washington, May 31. To a gentle
man who called upon him recently the
President said that he had decided to
adopt the Jeffersonian doctrine of chang
ing all foreign Ministers who had been
in ofilce four years. In reading some of
. Jefferson's works he found this doctrine
set forth at length, and it met with his
unhesitating approval, and would now
constitute a part of the policy of his Ad
i ministration. " No American citizen,"
said the President, " ought to serve his
country in a foreign land longer than
four years, and he ought to be content
to return to his own country at the ex
piration of that term of service." The
President said further that there would
be no exception to this rule.
The Storm Record.
Eastost, June 5. Last night a wind
storm passed over the eastern end of
Monroe county. Much damage was
done to property in the isolated agricul
tural districts, houses, barns and other
buildings being destroyed.
No full authentic Intelligence has come
in yet, but from what has been learned,
it is known that there was some loss of
life. George Brose, a farmer, while driv
ing along the road, was hurled from his
seat in a wagon, and dashed to death on
the roadside. A little girl,Hassie Whillie,
' -was blown from in front of a house and
killed. An unknown man, supposed to
be a tramp, was found dead soon after
the tornado had subsided, but whether
he was killed during the storm or died
from other causes is not known at this
The storm, which was accompanied
with a slight rain, wrecked almost every
thing in its path.
Mount Cakmel, 111., June 4. A ter
rible storm struck this city to-day, by
which sixteen men lost their lives and
500,000 worth of property was destroyed.
Another dispatch says the destruction
of Mount Carmel by the tornado on
Monday last was almost complete. The
most prominent buildings destroyed were
the court house, 8 churches, 20 business
Tiouses and 5 schools..
Beside these 150 residences were de
stroyed or damaged either by wind or
ilre ; 14 bodies have thus far been found.
There are a great many wounded. The
damage to property is estimated at $300,
O00. After the tornado the town took
lire and Bome damage was done in this
' way. One child was killed by the falling
of a school house. . ,
Among the prominent business houses
destroyed were: R. Parkinson, M. J.
Albertson, ltenelfs Biddle, and Bltz
Bros., together with the residences of
Geo. Illddle, Philip Baurngardener and
David IMdgeway. Many other stores
and residences , were unroofed. , There
are a number of bodies still in the ruins,
and the search is progressing. It. Park
inson, , J. Yates. M. J. Albertson and
Young McDowell were taken out alive
from the debris last hlght. There is great
excitement over the catastrophe.
A Mattoon dispatch dated the 4th Inst.,
says the severest storm ever experienced
here occurred at 6:30 o'clock P. M., the
wind was accompanied by n perfect
flood of rain, which came from the
southwest, sweeping a lane about one
hundred feet wide to northeast, unroof
ing and overturning buildings and resi
dences. The dwelling of Willis Walkup
was struck, thrown into the street and
turned upside down, wounding Mrs.
Walkup very seriously. Several build
ings were entirely demolished.
A Darkey's Strange Story.
Last week the house of Samuel llader
in Montgomery county, wasentered and
Mrs. llader was shot and killed by one
of the burglars. The husband attempt
ed to shoot one of them but he jumped
through the window taking the sash
with him. The other went down the
ladder with which he had entered the
room. A clue has been found through
Moses Sutton, a colored boy, in the em
ploy of Commodore Itoekendorff, whose
summer residence is at Penrhyn station,
North Pennsylvania railroad, about
three miles from the scene of the mur
der. Button was brought to Norristown
and examined by District-Attorney Got
nals. He states that on the night of the
murder he was Eeut on an errand by his
employer, and on his way home was met
and robbed by two tramps.
After robbing him they compelled him
to accompany them to lender's house get
the ladder for them and place it up to
the window. From the conversation of
the men he judged that one of them
was from Trenton, N. J., and the other
from Philadelphia. One was a foreigner,
he thinks a Swede or a Dane. He is cer
tain that he could identify their voices,
but not sure that he would know their
faces, as they kept before him the great
part of the time.
The authorities think Sutton's story
rather thin, and are of the opinion that
he is the murderer himself. He is kept
lu close confinement.
The Wrong Corpse.
When the body of a mau was found in
the water at Boston the other day, one
Spofford was couviuced from the descrip
tions that it was his nephew, who had
left that day for Peterboro, N. II. He
went and saw the body and identified it
even to a brier-wood pipe in his pocket,
and the Spofford family vault wwuld
soon have had a new tenant if a tele
gram hadn't been received from Peter
boro, stating that the , nephew had just
arrived there alive aud well and with
the brier-wood pipe in his possession.
, A Woman in Flames. ,
Miss Mary -Hylic, ; a young lady of
Lancaster, Pa., but known as the " Ban
ner Woman," has for some time enter
tained the harmless idea of placing ban
ners in conspicuous public places. On
Sunday morning, with a strange banner
in herpdssesslon, she went to St. Mary's
Catholic Church. Upon reaching the
door she lighted the candles in the ban
ner, and, as she was about to enter the
building, an usher stopped her, because
her appearance would interrupt the de
votional exercises of the congregation.
At this moment the banner Ignited from
one of the candles, and In her effort to
extinguish the flames her clothing took
fire. She wore a heavy waterproof
cloak, which partly smothered the
flames. She was taken home and placed
under the care of a physician, who found
her severely scorched about the body.
It Is said that while her clothing was
burning she was not the least agitated,
because she believed that she was pro
tected by higher than mortal power.
Story of a Survivor of the Wreck George
San Francisco, June 4. A survivor
of the wreck of the steamship George S.
Wright has been found in the person of
an Indian named Coma. It was sup
posed that all hands were lost, but when
the Indian was recognized in Nunaimo,
British Colombia, last Friday, he made
such statements as led to his arrest. It
appears from his statement that the
boilers of the steamer exploded and the
vessel immediately commenced to sink.
All those on the vessel were killed pr
drowned except one boat load which in
cluded Captain Ainsley, four United
States officers, one passenger and the
Indian Coma. After the sinking of the
vessel they landed near Cape Caution in
a destitute condition. Coma then says :
" A day or two afterwards three canoe
loads of Indians came to the spot and
Captain Ainsley offered the leader $500
to convey the shipwrecked men to Fort
Rupert. Four of the Indians , were
armed with muikets with which they
killed all the whites. , They tied stones
to their bodies and after robbing them of
all their valuables sunk them In deep
water." Coma has been taken , to, Vic
toria, V. I. and , to-day he was , eon
fronted with four Indiana and identified
two of them as belonging to the party of
murderers. -., , , :
A Bridge Falls Loaded With People.
At Bath, England on Wednesday last
a celebration was held. About half-past
ten in the morning, on the arrival of a
train-load of excursionists on the Wey
mouth branch of the Great Western
Railway, to attend the Agricultural
Show, between 130 and 200 persons, be
longing mostly to the well-to-do farmer
class, rushed upon the tall bridge leading
from the railway platform. The bridge
was wooden, of light construction, nar
row, about 30 feet long and between 30
and 40 feet above the river Avon, resting
upon posts morticed into stone-work at
either end, and without a centre sup
port. The bridge snapped in the centre,
and the two ends were wrenched clean
from the sides. ; The whole mass, with
the people, was plunged, into the middle
of the stream, which was about seven
feet deep. Boats from , the shore were
immediately at work rescuing the living
and searching for the dead.
It Is estimated that twelve persons
were killed and over fifty Injured, some
of them fatally.
Railroad Accident. .
Wednesday morning a train on the
Hocking Valley railroad, When between
Sugar Grove and Mlllvllle, Ohioj ran
upon an unsound track which gave way,
throwing the locomotive into the river
and wrecking the baggage car and pas
senger car. James Kilburn, of Colum
bus, had a leg broken. Mr. Milton, the
mail agent, Mr. Eflinger, civil engineer
of the road, and Robinson,the engineer,
were slightly injured. The accident was
caused by the floodgates of the canal
having been left open the night before.
The banks were speedily overoflwed aud
the track was washed under in such a
way as to leave a mere shell of earth re
maining, yet without showing that any
thing was wrong with the roadbed.
OUR WASHINGTON LETTER. ,-, -
Washington, D. C, June 0, 187".
Great things nio expected from the do
ings of the next session of Congress aud
many are the plannings and conjecturings
of political circles in legard to it. Prelim
inary steps aro being taken as quietly as
may be, and much anxiety is felt by work
ers for certain measures. Several leading
politicians have been in the city of late, iu
fact, have been back and forth from their
own homes here since Congress adjourned.
Senator Blaine, among others, has been a
frequenter at the White House recently
and many comments have naturally been
made iu regard to it. Ho does not make
his business public, as he says the people
well-know he is no weather-cock, aud the
stand ho took upon the Senate floor laBt
Spring will continue to be his position.
He expresses his dissatisfaction with and
uubcliof in tho President's Southern policy
publicly aud decidedly, at the outset, and
his views on that point remain Unchanged.
Great men popular men even the best,
are always sure to be severely criticised.
Secretary Sherman is just now a very pop
ular man, aud no person in the country is
receiving more criticism. Not even the
President. It is known that he has a
' policy" that he is determined upon work
ing out, and that is enough, Down with
him '. We don't want any specie resump
tion ! We don't waut the National debt
paid ! Nor the tariffs revised, nor civil ser
vice reform in any shape. Secretary Sher
man goes off on a tour of inspection of
harbors and we call it a pleasure trip, and
censure him accordingly. He keeps to his
business Sundays aud all and the band
shows an appreciation of the sanctity of
the day by serenading the Secretary with
"Marching through Georgia" and "Near
er my God to Thco." We sarcastically
propose that ho looks after the posts on the
plains and say he might possibly get a
chance to inspect a biill'alo or two. And
still, iu spito of all our fault-finding and
cutting remarks, the obdurate man keeps
on just as if he were pleasing everybody.
: Dcooration day was observed by allolass
es here as is usually the case. It occurs at
so pleasant a time of year that it is the
most enjoyable of all our holidays to those
who cau have any but sad thoughts and
feelings on that day. Twelve years have
healed and softened the wounds made by
that dreadful war as far as they can ever
heal and the rising generation remember
little of the anguish felt then. It is better
so, and, as the years go by, although the
cemeteries will still be visited and our
flowers distributed therein, the day will be
fraught with pleasing, rather than bitter
remembrances, and memorial day be but
the return of delightful plcuics and excur
sions. M. M. W.
Miscellaneous News Items.
C3T The eighth annual reunion of the
society of the Ninth Pennsylvania cavalry
will be held in Mount Joy, Lancaster Co.,
on next Thursday.
tST On last Saturday a week in York
county, Samuel Smuch descended into an
old well and the foul air made him insensi
ble, and a boy was lowered, who put a
rope around him and brought him to the
Andrew Fatzinger, aged thirty-five,
a machinist by trade, fell dead on Thursday
in Berks county. He expired in the pres
ence of half a dozen persons, who had
noticed nothing unusual about the man. '
t3T" During a heavy shower at Vlneland,
N. J., on Wednesday, a bouse two miles
from the town was Btruck by lightning,
damaging it considerably and instantly
killing J. 0 Parsons, Jr., and injuring'
other occupants or the dwelling. " , j
London, May 81. A Cathollo church in
Wlesohen Poaen was struck by Hghtnbig
on Sunday during service. Six pers&is
were killed and about seventy seriously in
jured. ' j
t3P Mr. Alice 8. Sanborn, of take Vil
lage, N. H., celebrated the seventy-eighth
anniversary Of her birthday on the 81st of
May, by giving a birthday party to ten of'
the girls of the place, whose ages aggrega-!
tad 818 years, all beiug widows but one. , .
IW A farmer In Ohio was prevented six1
weeks ago from cutting his throat with a
razor, lie said he would starve himself.
He has Blnce been kept alive on such liquids,
sb he could by pretext be persuaded to
swallow. He has had his coflln made, and
It stands In his house ready for use., ,
tW A woman hermit has lived in Twen-ty-one-Mile
Desert. Nevada, for ten years,
aud in that time she has not left her hut
except to procure the bare necessaries of
lifo at a small trading place on the Carson
river, distant eight or nine miles. She
lives in squalor and extreme poverty. ,
Albany, June 6. Yesterday morning,
as a freight train approached the bridge
here, the draw was open, and as the engi
neer could not stop the train in time, the
locomotive and tender plunged into the
river. The engineer aud fireman jumped
off on tho ground and escaped injury.
ITS'" The Rev. Dr. Hanna, of Chiongo, is
endeavoring to startle the world with a
grand assault on the Copernlcan theory of
planetary motion. He says he Is prepared,
to prove that the planets do not revolve
about the sun, and that tho sun is not the
source of light and heat. (
About two weeks ago, while a eon
of Mr. Silas Wright, near Troy, Ala., aged
about 10 years, was seated on alog.flshing,
a huge moccasin glided across his lap,
which frightened him to such an extent
that he became completely paralyzed with
terror, and remained iu that condition for
several days. He is just recoveriug speech.
ZW William Madison, a nine year old
boy of Warsaw, Ind., was lishing on a
railroad bridge when a train approched.
Not having time to reach the shore the boy
threw himself flat ou the timbers as the'
train passed. Just as the last car, tho
caboose, was passing he raised his head,
when ho was struck by the step aud injured
so that he died soou after. . ,
tST" The society editor of the Butler
Eayle reported a high toned wedding and.
said the bride's trousseau was tho loveliest
he ever saw. The printer set it up
" trowsers," and since that time thero
have been two vacancies on the paper, in
consequence of two admissions to the
hospital. " .
IUST John Southworth and Mrs. Carr
eloped from Pownal, Vt., aud rode iu a
Carriage across the line into New York.
Mr. Carr pursued them on horseback, ' and
overtook them in Kousselaer county. He
drew a pistol, seated himself in the carriage
by the sido of his wife, and returned home
with her, compelling Southworth to walk
ahead all of the way.' Once hack: in Ver
mont, he had the oil'ondors arrested. .
A substitute for gunpowder, invented in
England, is called "powder paper." It is
paper impregnated with a mixture of pot
assio chlorate, nitrate, pruBsiate and cliro
mato, powdered wood charcoal, and a little
Btarch. It leaves no greasy residue on the
gun, produces loss smoke " and less recoil,
and is less Impaired by humidity, aud it is
5-10ths stronger than gunpowder. ,(
tWAi Scrubgrass, Armstrong oounty, last
week, two lumbermen found an old powder
torpedo, a Ballantine patent, that had laid
by the river for ten years, wlion one named
AlliBon Bald he would dissect it. His com
panion remonstrated, but he answered that
ho had seen hundreds of them. Ho worked
away until it exploded, killing him instant
ly. ' "
: CSTJobn Zoerb',' of Potter county, a
few days ago went to his bed room, after
having knocked his son down with a piece
of iron, placed the muzzle of a rifle to his
mouth, pulled the trigger with his fingers
aud blew himself into eternity. It is
thought ho was partially insane, doraestio
troubles having preyed upon hie mind.
He was sixty-four years old. .
Albany, N. Y., May 31. A 1 span of
horses ran away in Kural oemetery to-day
and Miss Lizzie Calhoun, one of the occu
pants of the carriage, jumped out and
struck upon, her head, killing ber instant
ly. Her companion, ' Alios Overton, re
mained in the carriage, and was severelyr
but not fatally injured. Both were mem
bers of tho graduating class of the high
Z3T Collinsvillo, Conn., has some saving
men. One of them recently traded off a
cow to a widow, and then, before delivery,
carefully removed the buttons from her
horns, thereby saving 8 or 10 cents.
Another sold a house, and then claimed
that as the blinds belonging to one window
were theu in the wood-house, and not
attached to the house, they were not legally
included in the sale. :
3?" A young lady was teaching the
Hewitt School, N. Y., but bad some trouble
with one of the directors, who discharged
her and assumed control of the school him
self. The first day his authority was a
success, and he made a young lady stand
out on the floor ; but the next day his fe
male pupils consolidated themselves against
him, bound him band and foot, took him
down, and gave him a regular old-fashioned
New Yobjc, June 5. In all the Jersey
towns along the Morris and Essex and
other railways, the woods and fields ring
with the chirpings of the locust. In many
places the ground was so thickly covered
that the feet of passers crumbled them by
the hundreds, and the sosind was like that
of the breaking of cockle shells. The
locusts have also made tbelr appearance
along the Hudson ; at Fort Lee and many
other places on the west bank, and at New
Kochelle near the eastern shore they fill the
woods and fields.
J3JT A deserter from the United States
army went into business as a barber, in
Oakland, Cal., and prospered. A former
comrade recognized him, and extorted
blackmail by threatening to expose him to
the authorities. The barber paid regularly
3 a week for silence. Then the black
mailer took Into the plot a friend, who, by '
similar threats, got f3 a week." At length
a third rascal joined in the attack, and the
barber, seeing that his pay roll was likely
to increase beyond his resources, resolved
to kill off the recipients of bis money. He
shot one of them, was caught in the act,and
Is now In Jail, where, awaiting prosecution,
he is at least free from persecution.
tW Winetta Montague, a few days be
fore her death, diotated for the Dramatic
Newt the follpwlng i ' I first met Walter
Montgomery in Boston, Mass. Some time
after I was traveling lu Europe with one of
my sisters, and I again met him in London,
England. Here, by earnest persuasion, he
induced me to leave my husband, Mr.
Taylor, and live with him. , He had hinted
at such a thing in Boston, but never pro
posed it. Against the entreaties of my
sister, I left my lawful husband for Mr.
Montgomery, and a marriage took place on
September 30, 1871. After three days of
life with him, I discovered that he had a
wife and child living. One day Mr. Mont
gomery saw me talking to her. He went
straight home and committed suicide by
t3y The Oreensburg Democrat says
On Saturday night a week.about midnight,
three tramps forced an entrance into tho
residence of a widow lady named Elder, a
short distance below Latrobe, and after
maltreating the old lady in a terrible man
ner seized ono of her daughters and dragged
her some distance from the house, where
her person was brutally outraged by the
wretches, who left her in an insensible con
dition. Another daughter, who was sleep
ing up stairs, made her escape and gave
the alarm to the neighbors, who turned out;
and succeeded In capturing three parties
whom they believed to be the perpetrators.
They were found at the freight depot in
Latrobe at an early hour and were over
heard recounting their respective exper
iences in the diabolical outrage.
tW Mr. Roebuck, M. P., wanted to
know in the House of Commons the other
night "whether American conduct to the
red men had not been as atrocious as any
thing of which the Turk had been guilty?""
"Our Godly ancestors who left England for
freedom's sake, the moment they got to
America drove before them the poor red
men, slaughtering him with their muskets-,
running him through with their swords,
burning his wigwam, and actually starving
him to death. Have the Turks done more?
Cheers. And are we going in our eru
sade of humanity to address the American
Government and say, 'Your conduct to
the red men is such as we humane peoplo
cannot in any way permit, and we intend
to go to war with you because you have
been inhuman?' " '
EAn extraordinary discovery of
ancient coins has just been made on the
Montrane estate, a few miles from Cupar
Fife, in Sootland.tho property of Mr. Allan
Gilroour. Jn draining a portion of land
the laborers struck on what appeared to be
a boulder, but subsequently was discover
ed to be a pot. A stone was firmly wedged
iuto its mouth, and on being removed it
wfts found tbat the vessel was filled with
coins, the total number ef pieces bping
nine thousand. Most of them . have the
appearance of a well-worn sixpence, a few
are of the size of a florin, though not quite
so thick, and a small number are about
the Bize of a shilling. They are all silver,
and, bo far as has been ascertained, of the
twelfth, thirteenth, and fourteenth cen
turies. It Is supposed they were used in
the reigns of Robert II., Robert HI., and
David II., and have lain in the earth more
than three hundred years.
Removal. J. T. Messimer has remov
ed his Shoe Shop to the room adjoining
F. B. Clouser's office, 4 doors west of the
Post-Offlce, where he will make to order
Boots and Shoes of all kinds. Repair
ing promptly and neatly executed. He
will also keep on hand a good assort
ment of Boots aud Shoes, which he will
sell at low prices. Give him a call. 17
New Tailor Shop. The undersigned
gives notice to the public that he has
opened a shop opposite Rinesmith'a
hotel New Bloomfleld, Pa., in the room
formerly used as a confectionary, where
he is prepared to do work in his line
promptly, and at reasonable prices.
All work warranted to give satisfaction.
Glvemeacall. Samuel Bentzel.
Bloomfleld, May 1, '77 tf.
Looking Glasses, Mirrors, Window
Shades, Matts, Rugs, Hassocks, &e.,at
the Carpet Store in Carlisle.
The advertiser, having been permanently cured
of that dread disease. Consumption, by a simple
remedy, is anxious to make known to ha fellow
sufferers the means of cure. To all who desire It,
ha will send a copy of the prescription used, (free
of charge), with the direetlons for preparing and
using the same, which they will rind a ure Cure
for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis, &c.
Parties wishing the prescription will please
address. Her. fl. A. WILMON,
HaGmos 194 teuu 8k, WlUlamsburgh.New York
1 will mall the recipe for preparing a
simple . Vegetable Balm that will lemove Tan.
FKEUKLKH. MMPLK3 and FLOTcnits, leaving
the skin soft, clear aud beautiful; also Instruc
tions for producing a luxuriant growth of hair
on a bald head or smooth fane. Address, eu-flos-ng
ID cents, BEN. VANDKLF & CO.. Box
6121, No. 5 Wooster Bt., Mew York. 10a52 6moa-
ERRORS OF YOUTH.
A GENTLEMAN who suffered for yearn from
Nervous Debility, Premature Decay, and all
theeffectsof youthful Indiscretion will, for the
sake of suffering humanity, send free to all who
need it, the recipe and direction for making the
simp e remedy by which he was cured. Siillerero
wishing to profit by the advertiser's experience
can do so by addressing In perfect confidence.
ift.to f OHI B- W1EN, i2 Cedar Bt. New York.
V3 What a blessing to the poor would be
such a wholesome purifier and preventive of
contagion as Glenn's Sulphur Soap, could it be
distributed among them. Why don't some
philanthropist act on this hint. Depot Crit
tenton's, No. 7 Sixth Avenue, New York.
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, black or
brown, SO cents. . 23 1 m
3719TATK NOTICE. Notice Is herebygiven.
ii that letters of administration on the estate
of John Kunkle late of Marysville Borough I'errv
county Penn'a.. deceased, have been granted ti
the umlerolgued residing In the same place.
All persons Indebted to said estate arerwiuested
to make Immediate payment and those havlug
claims to preseut theui duly authenticated lor set
June 12, 18,7. Adiuiulatrstor.