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The Columbian. [volume] (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, June 02, 1898, Image 7

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SUPPLIES FOR G A RCIA'
NEARLY 400 MEN. ARMS AND AMUNI
TION LANDED IN CUBA.
Seven Thousand Rifles, Two Million
Rounds of Ammunition, Seventy-Ave
Mules and Twenty-live Horses Curried
to the Insurgents. f
Key West, Fla., June L—The Plant'
line steamer Florida returned here yes
terday from Cuba, having successfully j
landed there an Important expedition.'
The Florida has been quarantined, but
Is expected to be released soon. She !
landed her party about 25 miles east j
of Havana and not a shot was tired.'
Senor Polo, the local delegate of the'
Cuban Junta, has official information
that the expedition was successful in
accomplishing its object. !
The expedition was landed on the
coast of Cuba last Thursday morning, i
When the Florida, escorted by the Os I
ceola, drew up close to the shore at |
the place selected for the lauding, she !
out scouts ashore to see wbethel I
all was clear. The scouts were greeted J
by Generals Ferla and Roja.', with!
about 1,500 armed insurgents. Conse
quently, far from there being sny hos
tile demonstration upon the part of the
Spanish, 'the landing was in tiie nature '
of a triumphal Invasion. The Cubans J
who were in waiting for the party had j
a hand and welcomed the newcomers
with national airs.
Ihilouiltng tile Cargo.
The work of unloading the cargo of
the Florida was promptly begun and
carried on by 432 men composing the
expedition. There was no Interruption,
a d tho work was finished on Friday
U'sht. While the cargo was being un
loaded the Osceola, which is an auxili
ary gunboat, with her guns ready for j
a Uon, scoutec about the vicinity, look- j
ing for an enemy. But the Spaniards
apparently had no suspicion of what j
was taking place, for not a sign of.
them could be seen ashore or afloat. >
So easily was the dangerous mission!
accomplished that while some members |
of the party were getting the supplies j
ashore, others were providing them
selves with fruit, sugar and other pro- j
duets of the landing place, a large i
stock of which was brought back foi I
Key West friends.
Nevertheless, no precautionary meas
ure was neglected, and the moment the
work was concluded the Florida and I
the Osceola slipped away, leaving the j
Insurgents to convey their reinforce- >
ments and supplies Into the interior, I
which, ii is confld. .ttly believed, was j
done without mt.' casualty. The re-,
turning members of th Florida party 1
brought with them several hundred!
private letters,, which, it is understood,
give a compl-te Inrighl info the pres
ent conditions prevailing in the blork- i
aded island. The local Cuban colony is j
elated over the astonishing success of
the expedition.
A Sinma Kxpedl'lon,
Nearly 400 men. with a pack train
and a large qvantity of arms and am
munition, sailed on the Florida, on the
night of May it. These men and the
equipment constituted rn expedition
able to operate Independently and to
defend Itself against any body of Span
ish troops which might oppose it. The
expedition was under the command of
Colonel Jose Lacret, formerly insurgent
commander in Matanzas province. He
assumed the direction of affairs imme
diately on the landing of the expedi
tion. Until then General Joaquin Cas
tillo was in control.
In the landing of the expedition the;
United States army was represented
by Captain J. H. Dorst; and Thomas
Estrada Palma was represented on the
Florida by J. E. Cartaya, who has
been the landing agent of nearly every
filibustering expedition for more than
a year. Messrs. Castillo, Cartaya and
Dorst will return to Key West. Gen
eral Julio Sanquilly, on the way to re
port to General Maximo Gomez, was
also on the boat.
Culiuna unci Americans.
This is the most powerful anti-Span
ish expedition ever sent to Cuba. About
300 of the men are Cubans. The oth
ers are Americans. The engineer corps
of the expediflon is composed entirely
of Americans, under Aurelian Ladd.
and includes experts in explosives.
Three of the four physicians with the
party are Americans. The men were
dressed in canvas uniforms furnished
by the United States government, and
the commissary department had ra
tions enough to last fifteen days after
the landing. The pack train consisted
seventy-five mules and twenty-five
horses. The expedition carried 7,000 ri
fles and 2,000,00) rounds of ammunition
for General Calixto Garcia. General
Castillo, General Sanguilly and Colonel
Lacret are fine looking men, and the
expedition is composed of hardy young
fellows who looked fit for anything.
Dinin : Pl )* Under Civil Service !,w.
Washington, June I.—The United
States supreme court yesterday de
ci led that the United States district
court for West Virginia had no Juris
diction to sit as a court of equity in
the matter of dismissals under the civil
service law and reversed the decreq of
to it court, which restrained the collec
tor of internal revenue from removing
certain gaugers, storekeepers, etc.
, Ainy Nomination*.
Washington, June I.—The president
has sent the following nominations'to
the senate:
Fourth regiment, United States Vol
unteer Infantry—To be lieutenant colo
nel, George Cole of Connecticut; to be
aurgeon, with rank of major, Joseph
M. Henry of Pennsylvania.
K*-Vloe C'onnul at < aillz Rend.
Washington, June I.—The state de
partment has learned through the Brit
ish consul In charge of the United
States consulate at Cadiz that Benja
min G. Haynes, late vice consul of the
United States at Cadiz, died there on
May 2, after a very short Illness.
p' Ememsohn Reported Safe.
St Thomas, D. W. 1.. June I.—The
German newspaper correspondent, Mr.
Emerssohn, who escaped after being
arrested in Porto Rico, and who was
declared a spy by the alcade of Caguas,
who placed a price on his head, is re
ported to have reached Santa Cruz, the
Danish island near here, in safety.
WORK CF CONGRESS
CoimMrrln the War Ilrvrnui- I! II-
Xutiilter or Minor Iti1l I'mo-.1.
Washington, June I.—The chaplain's
opening prayer In the senate yesterday
was wholly devoted to a eulogy of
Mr. Gladstone—"England's great com
moner, great In his gifts and greater In
the use he made of them."
The credentials of William It. Sulli
van as senator, appointed by the gov
ernor of Mississippi to nil the vacancy
caused by the death of Senator Wal
thall, were presented and read, and
Mr. Sullivan, escorted by Senatoi
Money, proceeded to the vice presi
dent's desk, where he took and sub
scribed to the oath of ofllce.
A bill was Introduced by Mr. Petti
grew (Silver Itep., S. D.), temporarily
to Increase the army. It provides foi
the acceptance into the service of tht
United States of twelve troops of light
cavalry, under the command of Ed
mond F. English of Yankton, S. D„ U
serve in the Philippine Islands, anc
appropriates $">25,000 to pay for arming
and equipping them.
At 12.20 the senate resumed consider
ation of the war revenue bill. Mr. Ma
son, Republican of Illinois, gave notici
of an amendment which he proposed tc
offer taxing adulterated flour, and re
quiring it to be properly branded and
labelled when placed on the market foi
sale, and he made some remarks in ad
vocacy of the amendment, for whici
he found a precedent in the oleomarga
rine law.
In thn House.
tinder unanimous consent bills were
passed by the house authorizing the
construction of a railroad across Late
st. Francis. Ark.; appropriating $1 >C
to pay the bounty from the war of the
rebellion due John M. Turner of the
18th Pennsylvania Volunteers.
The House then went into committer
of the whole on the bill appropriating
$70,000 to pay. for June and July, th<
crews of certain life saving stations
along the Atlantic nnd Gulf coasts
which are to be used in connection Witt
the coast signal service.
WHY PORTO RICO IS WANTED.
Fears That Spain Hack Down liefor.
Wo <;t the Island.
M .."blngten, June 3. —There seems tc
be little doubt that the first plnn ot
campaign contemplates the reduction
of Porto Rico and the president is be
ing strongly urged to begin this move
ment before any serious attempt h
made upon Havana. His advisers poinl
to what they regard as the danger of a
retreat on the part of the Spanish gov
ernment.
It might be possible, it is thought, for
the Spanish to assert that they accept
in fidl tin- demands of this govern
ment's ultimatum and withdraw their
troops from Cuba. In such case the
I'nlteil States would be placed in the
disagreeable position of continuing tr
trnke war upon the country which
holds out the flag of truce. The di
lemma that would confront us in such
care would he how to secure Porte
Rico without offending against inter
national law, for it can be safely ac
cepted as the truth that the adminis
tration is determined that Spanish rule
in the western hemisphere shall cease.
Now that General Miles has gone it
-an be stated that for the last live days
he has held frequent conferences with
a prominent Porto Rlean, thoroughly
conversant with the situation in that
island and able to give exact informa
tion as to the Spanish strength, de
fences, etc., there.
GETTING INTO SHAPE.
The Antor lluttorv Comp'et.d and Dril
ling Kngaged In.
New York, June I.—No more recruits
are wanted for the Astor Mountain
Battery. All of the men needed to
man the guns have been sworn in. A
few places are being held open for
blacksmiths, farriers and other arti
sans to go with the battery. The com
manding officer, Lieut. March, says;
"There are several men in the regular
service who have applied for transfers
to the battery. We may take our har
ness menders and other artisans from
among their number. We have enlisted
all of the men we need. And I wish to
say right here that they are as fine a
body of young men as 1 have ever seen.
I am well pleased with them. In phy
sique and general intelligence they are
far above the average. They have
evinced a willingness and eagerness to
learn their duties that will help me
wonderfully."
To Signal \wi of Fleets.
Washington, June I.—The navy de
partment yesterday issued a notice re
garding the new coast signal system,
which has been established on the At
lantic coast. Signal stations, connect
ed wit hthe navy department by direct
wire, are in operation between Quoddy
Head, Me., and the Mexican border. ■
Yesterday's notice requests mariners
passing any of the stations to signal by
International code any news that they
may have of sighting suspicious craft
or fleets at sen.
A Rill For Colored Soldiers.
Washington, June I.—Representative
Walker has Introduced a hill at the in
stance of William A. Gill of Worcester,
an old army officer who had much ex
perience with colored soldiers, propos
ing to enlist 100,000 negroes as an army
of occupation for whatever Islands the
United States may tak possession of
during the present war. General Gill
believes the American colored soldier
far superior to the Spaniards.
Torpedo lloit McKen Passes Trenton.
Trenton, June I.—The government
torpedo boat Mcllee, which has been
ordered from the Norfolk navy yard to
Brooklyn, passed through Trenton on
Monday evening, between 7 and 8
o'clock, with Commander Knepper and
sixteen men aboard. By going througo
the canal the McKee is saving a con
siderable distance, and at the same
time is not being exposed in the open
sea.
Some More War Estimates.
Washington, June I.—Secretary Al
ger has sent to Congress, through the
secretary of the treasury, the following
additional estimates; $1,386,0Cu f— tor
pedo and $450,090 for gun mortar bat
teries; $3,200,000 for ordnance stores.
$735,0b0 for armament of fortifications,
and SIOO,OOO for contingencies of the ar
my; total, $5,871,000.
Dupont's Mull Damaged.
Mobile, Ala., June I.—The torpedo
boat Dupont arrived here Monday tc
go into dock for rapalrs to her hull, sh
having been in collision with some ves
■el t Key West. She will be ready to
sail in two or three flays.
*i HE COLUMBIAN, BLOOMSBURG, PA.
POINTS OF INVASION.
EXPcDi'TO nS FOR i'OHVU 1.130 AND
SANTIACO IN Pflt PA.iATiC'M.
The K.tiict I'ohit u i inhiirUutlon Cannot
be DiMM.ver. u - (.vbcal Mialti r Will
Have Coiuit.uiid <>4 the Troupe at feuu*
tlttkJO.
Washington, June L-The cabinet
has discussed the situation at Santiago
and the coming invasion of Porto ltlco
and Santiago. lioili the secretary of
the navy and the secretary of war were
reticent in regard to the exact move
ments of the army and navy, hut they
acknowledged that before the week
ended Important developments would
occur, und that there would be no fur
ther delay in regard to the campaign
in the West Indies.
The actual embarkation of troops be
gan late yesterday afternoon, accord
ing to positive information at the war
department. It is not permissible to
state the point of departure, and it will
be probably a day or two before the
expedition actually sails.
l'orio lltco to Ho Invaded.
It is the general belief in Washing
ton that the real point of invasion at
this time is Porto Rico—and there is
doubt whether iroops will be landed
at Santiago before or after the attack
on Porto Rico. There are obvious reu
sons for not resolving this doubt, and
the only thing that can be stated posi
tively without impropriety is that both
the Porto Rican and the Santiago ex
peditions will precede the general in
vasion of Cuba.
While it may be true that a number
of troops will be landed at Santiago to
assist Commodore Schley, in his attack
on the Spanish fleet and the city, it is
the opinion of the administration that
110 lime must be lost in seizing and
holding Porto llico. T.ie most signifi
cant news from the South, in the opin
ion of the army officers here, is the an
nouncement that General Lee has gone
to Jacksonville, on the east coast of
Florida, to establish headquarters
there, nut one Inference can be drawn
from this movement, namely, that
Jacksonville is to be made a base of
operations against Porto rtico. The
town is admirably situated for this
purpose; in fact it far surpasses Key
West as a base for operations even
against any of the eastern points of
Cuba. The terminus of an excellent
railroad system leading from the North
and West, with good steamboat con
nection with New York, with a naviga
ble river, affording'a good harbor, and
distant only 1,200 miles from San Juan
in an air lino. Jacksonville leaves little
to he desired as a base of military op
erations. There seems to be little doubt
that the plan of campaign contemplates
the reduction of Porto Rico.
Cvii. Miles'* Plans.
The departure of General Miles does
not mean that he Is going to command
in person the army bound either for
Santiago or fan Juan, but that, as
stated in these dispatches last week,
he is to organize the expeditions to Por
to Rico and Santiago, so as to know
exactly what the army needs and pre
pare for the greater invasion of Cuba.
The preparations for the occupation
of Santiago and Porto nearing
completion, and the division for San
tiago, which will be under General
Shatter, lias been selected. Its equip
ment Is complete, and It Is not thought
there will be any delay fn starting.
General Miles will reach Tampa to
day, where he will confer with General
Shafter regarding his campaign, and
give him his final Instructions. Gen
eral Brooke will have command Qf the
Porto Kican expedition, and General
Lee will go with him,, starting from
Jacksonville. General Mlles's plans are,
as stated, to inspect the Santiago com
mand and make his report to the presi
dent, nfter which he will turn his at
tention to the Porto Rlcan troops. Af
ter these expeditions have been started
he will devote his entire attention to
thoroughly organizing and quipping the
army for the general Cuban Invasion.
TO BUILD SHIPS FOR RUSSIA.
The Crainp'n of Philadelphia Get a $13,-
000,000 Contract.
Philadelphia, June I.—From a trust
worthy source It was learned to-day
that when Charles H. Cramp was In
Russia he secured from the czar's gov
ernment contracts for $10,U00,000 for
the construction of warships by the
William Cramp & Sons' ship and en
gine building works in this city.
Tins is the largest foreign contract
for war purposes ever secured by an
American concern. The contracts call
for the construction of one first class
battleship, one first class cruiser and
ten torpedo boat destroyers.
Uttlldlng Association Funds Stolen.
Altoona, Pa., June I.—Samuel H.
Tuck, a clerk in the Juanita car shops,
and secretary of the Juanita Building
Association, was arrested late Monday
night on the charge of embezzling t12,-
000 from the building association. His
operations have been going on for sev
eral years. Being provided with a book
of blank certificates signed by the pres
ident, he sold the stock privately and
pocketed the proceeds to the amount
named. Tuck has heretofore enjoyed a
good reputation having been prominent
in religious circles.
Women's War Relief Association.
Albany. June 1. —The Women's Na
tional War Relief Association, with
principal office in New York city, was
Incorporated yesterday to enable the
tvomen of the nation to give expression
to their patriotism by furnishing mate
rial aid to the men engaged in the mili
tary or naval service of the country, to
furnish nurses and hospital supplies,
reading matter to our soldiers, and t'
collect money for such purposes.
Connecticut Naval llesurve.
Hartford, Conn., June 1. —Governor
Cooke has received a communication
from the secretary of the navy direct
ing him to have the Connecticut Naval
Militia rendezvous forthwith.
The governor said that in compliance
with the order the Naval Reserves
would soon be called out, and that they
would probably rendezvous at ..ew
Haven.
Delicacies for Wounded.
New York, June I.—Major George H.
Torney, chief surgeon of the hospital
ship Relief, has been notified that the
National Relief Association of Colonial
Dames has donated-the sum of SSOU
for the purchase of delicacies and other
food for the wounded on board the Re
lief and the land hospitals of the army
of Invasion of Cuba.
Before You Bide Your Wheel
Be sure lo shake into your shoes Al
len's Foot Ease, a powder for the feet.
It keeps your feet cool and comfort
able, prevents sweating feet and makes
your endurance ten fold greater. Over
100,000 wheel people are using Allen's
Foot Ease. They all p*aise it. Ladies,
insist on having it. It gives rest and
comfort to smarting, hot, swollen, ach
ing nervous feet. At all druggists and
shoe stores, 25c. Sample FREE by
mail. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, Le
Roy, N. Y. 5 26 4td
SHERIFF'S SALE.
By virtue of a writ of Ft. Fa., Issued out of the
Court of Common Pleas of Columbia county,
l'a., and to me directed, there will be exposed
to public salo at the Court House In Blooms
burg, Pa., on
SATURDAY, JUNE 25, 1898,
at two o'clock p. in., all that certain bouse and
lot of ground situate on Fifth stecet, In the
town of Bloomsburg, county of Columbia and
state of Pennsylvania, bounded and described
as follows, to-wit: Beginning at a corner of an
alley on the south side of Fifth street, thence
along said Fifth street to lot of (leorge Klhler;
thence along lot of said (leorge Klhler to Pearle
street; thence along said Pearle street to alley
aforesaid, and thence along said alley to place
of beginning, whereon Is erected a
T WO STORY FRAME HOUSE
and outbuildings.
Seized, taken Into execution by C. C. Yetter
attorney In fact vs. Thomas 1.. Jones, aud to
be sold as the property of Thomas L. Jones.
\V. W. BLACK,
Yost, Atty. Sheriff.
5-2f!-ts.
SHERIFF'S SALE.
By virtue of a writ of alias venditioni exponas
Jssued out of tlie Court of Common Pleas of
Columbia County, Penna., and to me directed
there will be exposed to sale at the Court
House lu Bloomsburg on
SATURDAY, JUNE 18, 1898,
at S o'clock lu the afternoon, all that certain
messuage, tenement and tract of land situate
In the township of Cntawlssa. County and state
aforesaid, and more particularly described as
follows to wit: A valuable farm situate In
C'atawlssa township about one-half mile from
the borough of Catawlssa, adjoining lands of
the Ca'awlssa Fibre Co., William Berntnger,
Zacliarlah Kreischer, J. I). Knltlle, Emanuel
llelwlg, Slinon Itauo and others, containing
EIGHTY ACRES !
more or less. It Is known as the "Tlce (tingles
farm." Whereon Is erected a good two-story
FRAME DWELLING HOUSE!
Bank Barn, spring House and all necessary out
buildings. The buildings aru all In excellent
repair. Two small never-falling spring runs
How through the farm, there Is au abundant
supply of spring water at the barn and a tine
well and spring at the house. There Is a tine
young apple orchard of choice fruit, a peach
orchard, and an abundance of pears, plums and
other fruit. There is also a
QUARRY Of BUILDING STONE
of superior quality partly opened. Fifty acres
of the land Is In a high state of cultivation, the
balance being In timber. The tarm Is a most
desirable one, being close to market, schools,
churches, stores, mills, etc., aud not over a mile
from the Catawlssa stations on the Penn'a'
Phtl. A It. and D. L. & W. Railroads.
The land above described being a portion of
the same tract of land which Wm. McKelvy by
Indenture dated the 7(h of December, 1872 con
veyed to Charles W. McKelvy, and which said
portion was convoyed to I. W. McKelvy by John
W. Hoffman Sheriff of said county and reserv
ing the right and privilege to enter the land
passing on and along the north-east side of the
pond erected to gather water for the paper
mill, and the right to keep and maintain a ditch
for the purpose o carrying off the surface
water that might How Into the aforesaid pond
through the lower end of the garden at the
dwelling house, then carry the same through
the culvert under the Catawlssa Kallroad.
Seized, taken In execution at the suit of Lloyd
T Hlder against Mathlas dingles and to be sold
as the property of Mathlas Gtnglcs deceased In
the hands of his executor, Philip Sldler.
Frbkzk, W. W. BLACK. SherifT.
Harman, June 18, 1898.
lIARKLRY, Attys.
-28-It.
SHERIFFS SALE.
By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, Issued
out of the Court of Common Pleas of Columbia
county, Pa., and to me directed, there will be
exposed to public sale at the Court House In
Bloomsburg, Pa., on
SATURDAY, JUNE 4> iBgB,
at two o'clock p. m., all those two certain lots,
pieces or parcels of ground situate In the town
of Bloomsburg, county of Columbia and state
of Pennsylvania, bounded and described as fol
lows, tc-wlt: Beginning at a corner of lot of
Mary Phillips (now P. B. Heddens) and First
street, of the town of Bloomsburg, thence by
said lot north twenty-live degrees and ten min
utes, west one hundred and sixty-nine and live
tenths leet to line of land of Michael Casey;
thence by the same south nfty degrees and
Hfty-two minutes, west eighty-two and thirty
one hundredths feet to lot of E. F. How ; thence
by the same south twenty-live degrees and ten
minutes, east one hundred and sixty-nine and
live-tenths feet to First street aforesaid, and
thence along said First street north flfr.y de
grees and tlfty-two minutes, east eighty two and
thirty-one hundredths feet to the corner, the
place of beginning, whereon Is erected a
LARGE TWO-STORY FRAME
DWELLING HOUSE,
. Frame stable and outbuildings.
Seized, taken Into execution at the suit of
Dorothy N. Brown, Martha B. llrown and J. J,
Brown vs. J. 11. Fowler, and to be sold as the
property of J. K. Fowler.
W. W. BLACK, Sheriff.
Herring, Attorney. 5-12-98
AUDITOR'S NOTICE.
Estate of Caroline B. Boehm, late of Catawtssa
township, deceased.
The undersigned auditor, apjx)lnted by the Or
pliant? Court of Columbia county, to make dis
tribution of said estate, will sit at the Court
House in Bloomsburg, Pa., on Friday, May 27,
1898, at 10 o'clock a. m., ichen and where all ]>er
sons having claims against said estate must ap
pear and prove the same, or be debaiTed from
coming in on said estate. •*
5-12-06 O. B. MELLICK, Auditor.
AUDITOR'S NOTICE.
Estate of Daniel Mericle, late of Hemlock town
ship, deceased.
The under signed auditor, apjwinted try the Or
phans' Court of Columbia county, to make dis
tribution of said estate, will sit at his office m
Bloomsburg, Pa., on Thursday, June 16.1895, at
10 o'clock a. m.. when and where all persons hav
ing claims against said estate must appear and
wove the same, or be debarred from coming in
on said estate. W. H. SNYDKB,
5-19-fa. Auditor.
CARDSJ^
N. u. EUNK,
ATTORNKY-AT-LAW,
Mra. EnFs Building, Court Home Alley,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
A. L. FRITZ,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Pout Office Building, 2nd floor,
BLOOMSBURG, PA;
C. W. MILLER,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Wirt's Building, 2nd floor,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
JOHN O. KHEKZX. JOHN O. IIARMAN
FREEZE & HARMAN,
ATTOKNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
BLOOMSBURG, PA,
Offices: Centre St., flrst door below opera House
GEO. E. ELWELL,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Columbian Building, 2nd floor;
BLOOMSBURG, P.lk.
WM. H MAGILL,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
Office in Lockard's building,
Corner Main and Centre Sts.
W. H. sTNYDER,
ATTORN KY- AT-L AW,
Office 2nd floor Mrs. Enls building,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
ROBERT R. LITTLE,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Columbian Building, 2nd floor,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
A. N. YOST,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Wirt Building, Court House Square.
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
H. A. McKILLIP.
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
Columbian Building, 2nd Floor.
BLOOMSBURG, 1A.
RALPH R. JOHN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Hartraan Building, Market Square,
Bloomsburg, Pa.
IKELER & IKELER,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
Office back of Farmers' National Bank.
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
R. RUSH ZARR,
—ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
Office in Clark's Block, corner of and and
Centre Streets, l-ia-'94
W. A. EVERT,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
(Office over Alexander & Co. Wirt building.
G. M. QUICK,
ATTORNtY-AT-LAW,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
Office over First National Bank.
EDWARD J. FLYNN,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
CENTRALIA, PA.
Office Llddlcot building, Locust avenue.
JOHN 11 CLARK,
ATTORMKY-ATHjAW AKBJWin or
TKB PXACI,
Moyex Bran Bajldnfc ii lini,
BLOOMSBURG tji.
J. H. MAIZE,
ATTORNKY-AX-LAW, nmi>T AN
UAL XSTATX ABTT.
Office in Lockard's Building.
BLOOMSBURG PA.
B. FRANK ZARR,
ATTORMKY-ATAAW,
Clark's Building, cor. Main and Cutis St*.
BLOOMSBURG, Pa.
trcaa be conmltrd in German
W. H. RHAWN,
ATTO RNXY-AT-LAW,
Office, earner of Third and Mate fIM*V
CATAWISSA, PA.
DR. J. C. RUTTER,
PHYSICIAN AND SUXGXOIf,
Office, North Market SMI,
BLOOMSBUKGk PA.
J. S. JOHN, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office and residence, 410 Main St.,
3-70-f BLCOMSBURC, PA
J. HOWARD PATTERSON,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Rooms 4 and 5. Peacock bldg.
Telephone 1463. BLOOMSBURG, PA.
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO DISHABUS or CBILDAEN
H. BIERMAN, M. D.
HOMFEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND M'KGEOM
OFFICE HOCKS: Offlcc & Residence, 4tL SC.,
Until 9 A. Mm
1 to 2 and 7toß P. M. BLOOMSBURG, PA
S. B. ARMENT, M. D.
Office and Residence No. 18. West Fifth St
DISEASES OP THE THROAT AND NOBS A
SPECIALTY
(8 to 10 A.M. BLOOMSBUHB
OFFICE HOUHB. -<9 to 4 P. M.
(7 to 9 P. M. PA.
DR. ANDREW GRAYDON,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
Office and residence In Prof. Waller's Home.
* MARKET STREET #
TELEPHONE.
HENRY W. CHAMPLIN, M. D.
Office over Farmer's National Bank.
Hours IO to 12 A. M., 3 to 5 and 7 toBP. M
Residence, 218 Third St.
TELEPHONE.
DR. F. W. REDEKER,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Office and Residence, Centre St., between ttb
and stli sts.
Diseases ol the car, nose and throat a specialty.
BLOOMSBURG, PA
18 to 10 a. m.
OFFICE HOCBs:-JL to 8 p. in.
17 to p. m.
J. J. BROWN, M. D.,
Market Street. BLOOMSBURO, Pa.
THE EYE A SPECIALTY. j
Eyes treated, tested, fitted with glasaet J
and Artificial Eyes supplied.
Hours 10 to 4. Telephone Con notion
DR. M. J. HESS,
DENTISTRY IN AI.L ITS BRANCHES,
Crown and bridge work 1
"A" I
SPECIALTY, 1
Corner Main and Centre Streets, \
BLOOMSBURG, PA, \
DR. W. H. HOUSE,
SURGEON DENTIST.
Office, Dartnn'S Building, Main celow Marts
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
All styles of work done in a superior s arraet,
and all work warranted as represetl ed, '
TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PA/M,
by the use of Gas, and free of chargj whcs
artificial teeth are inserted.
WTo be open all hours during the day.
DR. C. S. VAN HORN,
—DENTIST.—
Office corner of East and Main streets, op
posite Town Hall.
Office liours 8:30 to 12 a. m ; 2 to 5 p. m.
BLOOMSBURO, PA.
C. WATSON McKELVY,
FIRE INSURANCE AGENT.
(Successor to B. F. Hsrtman
Represents twelve or the strongest uomman.
les In the world, among which are:
CASH TOTAL BUBYMN
_ ... . CAPITAL. AHBBTB. O VI. ALE.
Franklin of Phlia.. *400,000 *3,188,r si,saa,sM
Penn a. Phlla 400,000 4,Hit, 100 I.4IUAA
Queen, of N. Y. 300,000 3,V,18 i.SSM
Westchester, N.Y. 300,000 1,738,807 Sm
N. America, Phlla. 3,000,000 8,730,38* £,**£7ll
OPPICI IK I. W. McKILVT'S STOBB.
WLosses promptly adjusted and pdl, ,
M. P. LUTZ & SON, I
(SUCCESSORS TO FREAB BROWN)
INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATI
AGENTS AND BROKERS.
N. W. Corner Main and Centre. Streets,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
—o—
Represent Seventeen as good Compaa
ies as there are in the World and all
losses promptly adjusted and paid
at their Office.
CHRISTIAN F. KNAPP,
FIRE INSURANCE,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
Home, of N. Y.j Merchants of Newark,
N. J.; Clinton, N. Y. ;Peoples', N.Y.;Read
ing, Pa ; German American Ins. Co., New
York; Greenwich Insurance Co-., New Yeski
Jersey City Fire Ins. Co., Jersey City, N. J.
These old corporations are well I nn—d
by age and fire tested, and have never yet
had a loss settled by any court of law. Their
assets are all invested in solid securities, sad
liable to the hazard of fire only.
Losses promptly and honestly adjusted m*
paid as soon as determined, by Christian F.
Knapp, Special Agent and Adjuster, Ulnnw*'
burg, Pa.
The people of Columbia county should
patronize the agency where losses, if K
are settled and paid by one of their ova
citizens.
CENTRAL HOTEL,
B. Stohner, Prop. C. F. Stohner, Assistant
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
Large and convenient sample rooms. Hot
and cold water, and all modern conveniences.
The hotel has been lately refurnished.
CITY HOTEL,
W. A. Bartzel, Prop. Pettr F. Hfldy, Mantg
No. 121 West Main Street,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
©TLarpe and convenient sample rooms, lath
rooms, hot and cold water, and modern con
veniences. Bar stocked with best wine and
liquors. First-class livery attached.
EXCHANGE HOTEL,
G. SNYDER, Proprietor,
(Opposite the Court
BLOOMSBURG, PA.
Large and convenient sample room* Path
rooms, hot and cold water, and all molm
conveniences
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