A CHANGE OF MIND.
Miss Dubnrle was flve-nnd-forty
yours of ago on the nineteenth of
March, IS—, well, no matter what
year. And she was stout, anil short,
with no visible waist; ami hands that
were rod and fat, Instead of white
and slender; and features that be
longed to no Grecian type or ltoman
mold, but seemed to be setting up, sul
generis, each on Its own special ac
count. with no reference whatever to
But we have not men tinned the
most important fact of all. Miss Du
barle had forty thousand dollars of
And that was, without doubt, the
reason that her relatives sent her
pressing invitations to "come and visit
them," nnd dispatched cuses of wine
tud hampers of game and boxes of
new books down to Dubnrle Farm;
the little girls worked hideous pin
cushions and tidies to decorate her
rooms; and young men wrote acros
tics for her birthday and everybody
listened politely to her speeches, how
iver prolix they might be. For a rich
ld maid is worth cultivating, and It
wasn't at all likely now that Miss Du
barle would e>r*r marry.
It was a bleak afternoon, the red
tnd brown leaves wibrliug round and
round in the blast, and the great wood
tire upon the hearth sending, every
cow and then, spiteful little gushes of
smoke into the room where Miss Du-
Darle nnd her second cousin and com
jauion, Janet Heath, sat together,
working roses for a counterpane.
"Janet," said Miss Dubnrle, polite
ly, "you're a fool!"
Janet looked tip with a flush of color
an her pale, pretty cheek. She was
sot at all unaccustomed to these little
romplimentary remarks on the part of
"Be a sensible girl," added the elder
female. "Give him up, and I'll buy
sou a blue silk dress and a black lace
"But I love him, Miss Dubarle."
"Oh, psha-a-aw!" grimaced the spin
ster. "Love, indeed! I never was in
"And." added Janet, growing more
rosy than ever, as she stooped to pick
ap her ivory needle, "he says he would
be miserable without ine. Don't,
please, lie angry. Miss Dubarle; but
Indeed, indeed. I must marry him."
Miss Dubarle jumped up so suddenly
that the dozing blackbird in its cage
Uttered a shrill note of consternation.
"A'ery well," she said—"very well,
(anet Heath, rack your trunk as soon
is you please. I can dispense with
your services at once. And pack
mine first, if you please. Janet Heath."
"You are not going away, Miss Du
barle?" queried poor Janet, in eou
"I'm .going to visit my relatives,"
laid Miss Dubarle, with pursed-up
'dps. And tiier, little Janet knew that
her own fate as far us any worldly
id vantages to be derived from her
tinslilp to the heiress, was sealed.
"Put in the black silk gown, Janet,"
•aid Miss Dubarle, in a tone us lugu
brious as if she were giving orders for
her own fuuernl. "Of all sins, I re
gard ingratitude as the basest—anil
:he China crape scarf-do think that I
have nursed a viper to turn and sting
me at last! And don't forget my easy
dippers—though I don't know either
why my corns should be entitled to
my more consideration than my poor
And then, as Janet Heath began to
jry, Miss Dubnrle marched out of the
"I never could endure the vapors,"
ald Miss Dubarle. "I'll go to my
niece Maria, or maybe I'll make Her
bert Smytlie n little bit of a visit; he's
always saying how delighted he
would be to entertain me In his bach
elor quarters. Tlicy both love me,
ilthough I haven't done half for them
that I have for this little serpent's
tooth of a .Tnnet. I dare say she ex
pects to be my heiress, but she'll find
out her mistake, I guess."
And Miss Dubnrle, who allowed no
suns to go down upon her wrath, took
the first train for New York, nnd slept
that night In the fifth story of a mar
"I didn't think I should miss that
child Janet so much," she said rather
dolefully to herself the next morniug,
as she tried to comb out her tangled
"bnck-hnlr," nnd nearly strangled her
self trying to button up her own
boots—"but I don't care! I won't give
up to her love-sick whims, nnd 1 will
so to see Maria Brooks and Herbert
Smytlie. Maria's little girl wrote ine
a beautiful letter lust month, and all
out of her own head, her mother said.
Let me see—Eudocln her name was.
Perhaps I'll adopt Eudocln."
And Miss Dubarle ordered a carriage
and drove to the mansion of Mr. Secor
Brook 3, on an aristocratic side street.
"TTiey seem to live very nicely."
(bought the rich relation. "I didn't
know Secor's income justified such
style as this."
The servant showed Miss Dubarle
Into a reception-room, furnished after
tfie style of Louis Qulnze. His mis
tress was out. but would return pres
ently, he explained.
•Til wait," suld Miss Dubnrle.
A wizened little gltt, with her hair
braided In long Chinese plaits, and red,
chill-looking elbows, was tinkling
sway at the piano. She looked round
as the guest entered.
"You are Eudfcela, I suppose," said
Miss Dubarle, affably.
"Yes." said the child. "I'm Eudo
ela. And who are you?"
"I auj Miss Dubnrle," said the heir
ess, graciously. "Yoti have heard
your mamma tell about Miss Dubarle,
"Oh, yes!" sold Eudoctn, her small
flsby eyes lighting up. "You're the
eld maid that mamma says Is so out—
"Out of health?"
"No; some very big word."
"Outrageous?" suggested Miss Du
bnrle. somewhat discomfit ted.
"No not that outlandish! And
you're going to die and leave me all
your money and then we are to travel
In Europe. But pupa says he don't see
but what you're going to hold on
forever. What ' Is It you are holding
on to, Miss Dubarle?"
"Hem!" said Miss Dubarle. "So
your mamma's kind enough to con
sider me outlandish, Is she?"
'Mamma's going to Invite you to
visit us," went ou the unwisely com
muuicatlve Eudocla, "when the Fltz-
Roy Fortesques are gone. She says
she don't want them to be shocked
with your Noali's-Ark ways. I had
i Noah's Ark once," added the en
fant terrible, "with a dog iu it aud
Shorn, Ham and Japhet."
"I dare say," said Miss Dubarle.
checking a strong Inclination to laugh,
although she felt herself growing pur
ple lu the faet with Indignation. "I
think I won't wait any longer, Eudo
And Miss Dubarle shook the dust of
the Secor Brooks mansion off her feet.
"A pretty hypocrite's nest I should
have got into there!" she said, half
aloud, as she entered the vehicle she
had been wise enough to bid wait.
"Janet Heath, with all her faults, was
at least frank and truthful enough.
Drive to twenty-seven Bachelor
Twenty-seven Bachelor Square was
a tall, brown-stone building, full of
studios, officers aud sets of chambers,
and Miss Dubnrle was well-ulgh out
af breath before she reached a door
at Hie very top, ou which a card, neat
ly tacked, bore the Inscription, "Her
bert Smytlie, Artist."
She heat a brisk tatoo on the panels
with the handle of her sun umbrella,
and a voice answered,—
But to her amazement, the occupant
Df Hie apartment, instead of a young
artist In a black velvet painting-robe,
was a gritu female, sitting very up
right on a gotlilc clialr, with tattered
gloves aud a bonnet bent on the side.
"Is Mr. Smytlie in?" asked Miss Du
"No." answered the stony female;
"he ain't. But if you're wise you'll sit
down, like me, and wait until he does
come in. I s'pose you've come after
"Have yo?" asked Miss Dubarle, tak
ing the first part of the hint, by de
positing herself on a sofa.
"Yes—for the seventh time. lie
owes everybody—Smythe does. I'm
Ills laundress, but you can ask the
landlord and the wine merchant, and
the tailor and the hatter, and—"
"Then," curtly observed Miss Du
barle, "I should think you were all
great fools for trusting him!"
"So we lie," said the woman, grim
ly; "aud I ain't a denyln' of that, but
you see he's kept us on the string all
along with stories of his rich cousin,
Miss Dubarle, as has made her will In
his favor, and is goln' to leave him no
end of money."
"Oh!" said Miss Dubarle, rubbing
her nose vehemently with the end of
the sun-umbrella handle. *
"He says," added the unconscious
trnltoress, "that she's as old as Me
thuselah, nnd can't live but a few
'lays, anyhow; but I, for one, don't be
lieve a word of It. But you ain't
ngoln' be you?"
"Yes," said Miss Dubarle, rising.
"Please to give him this card when he
comes In and tell liirn, If you like, the
little conversation we have had."
And she was nearly down-stairs be
fore the laundress, fitting ou a pair of
silver-bowed spectacles, had read the
two words inscribed upon the card; —
The heiress was very silent during
her drive back to the hotel. Perhaps
she was engaged iu rendering the fun
eral rites on her dear departed delu
sion! All that she said to herself was
contained iu one sentence, —
"I don't like being made a fool of,"
she mentally enunciated, "and I be
lieve I've come very near it."
Janet Heath sat by the fire In the
uext evening's twilight, musing, per
chance, half in sadness, half In shy
pleasure, when the door clicked on Its
iatcli and in walked Miss Dubarle.
Janet started to lier feet with a slight
"Don't he alarmed," said Miss Du
bnrle, stroking the soft, brown hair
with a kindly, reassuring touch. "I've
come back to you,, Janet Heath; for I
believe, in spite of everything, you are
the truest friend I've got, and that
you love me, afti" all!"
"Indeed, lud'vd, Miss Dubnrle, I
do!" sobbed Janet, with her old fool
ish trick of tearu.
"And so," said Miss Dubarle, "you
can marry thai. Harry Dart of yours,
and he cnu come here to live, aud we'll
ill be a linpuy family together. Untie
my bonnet-Strug., . Janet—they've got
somehow into a ltr.pt'—nnd make me a
cup of tea. These railroads are
enough to shake OJJ into a Jelly!"
So Miss Dubai : j settled back into
the old groove again, and when the let
ters from New York came she sent
them back unopened. And when Mr.
Herbert Smythe nnd the Secor Brooks
family arrived in propria personae she
obstinately refused to see them.
"I won't be bothered!" said Miss Du
barle; "Janet's my heiress, and there's
:tn end to the matter."
And the relatives discovered that
they might as we" nttempt to move
the Koclt of Gibraltar its to niter Miss
Dubnrlo's resolve!— New York News.
A Russian chemist has discovered a
most powerful anaesthetic, several
thousand times more powerful than
chloroform. Experiments are being
made at St. Petersburg to see if It can
not be enclosed in bombs, which would
ave the extraordinary effect of anaes
thetising Instead of wounding the
VHg CdLUMBIAM, BLOOMSBURG. PA.
A SUCCESSFUL EVAHSELIST
Rev. W. A. Dunnett, a Man Whose Good Work Is
Widely Known—He Relates Events in His
Career of General Interest.
From the Smith'! Path Itrcord.
Throughout Canada, from the wcetern
boundary of Ontario to the Atlantio Ocean,
there ia no name more widely known in tem
perance and evangelietic work than that of the
Iter. W. A. Dunnett. Mr. Dunnett bos been
the Grand Vice-Councillor of Ontario and
Quebec in the Royal Tewplura, and so popular
is he among the members of the order that in
Montreal there is a Royal Templars council
named "Dunnett Counoil" in his honor. For
more than ten years Mr. Dunnett has been go
ing tVom plaoe to plaoa pursuing his good
work, sometimes assisting resident ministers,
sometimes conduotlng a series of gospel tem
perance meetings independently, but always
laboring for the good of his fellows. While
in Smith's Falls a few months ago in connection
srith his work he dropped into the Uncord office
for a little rislt with the editor. During the
conversation the Record ventured to remark
that his duties entailed an enormous amou nt of
hard work. Tothis Mr. Dunnett assented, but
added that In his present physical condition
he was equal to any amount of hard work.
But it was not always to. lie'said, and then
he gave the writer the following little per
sonal history, with .permission to make it
public, lie said that for the past thirteen
years he had been greatly troubled with a
pain in the region of his heart, from which
he was unable to get any relief. At times it
was a dull, heavy pain, at others sharp nnd
severe. Oftentimes it rendered him unlit
for his engagements, and nt all times it
made it difficult to more. Ilis trouble was
always risible to the public and frequently
when conducting service ho would give out
and doctors hod to be called ia to attend
him. This occurred to him in the Yonge
Street Church, Toronto; the Baptist Church,
Woodstock, N. B.; the Methodist Church,
Carleton Place, Ont. On another occasion
while preaching to an audience of 2,500
By virtue of a writ of PI. Fa., Issued out of
the Court of common Pleas and to me directed,
ttiere will bo exposed to public sale at the
Court Bouse In Bloomsburg, Columbia ccunty,
SATURDAY, SEPT. 24, 1898,
at two o'clock p. m., all that messuage or piece
of land situate In the town of Bloomsburg,
county of Columbia and state of Pennsylvania,
bounded and described as follows, to-wlt: Be
ginning at the southeast corner of Market
street and Sixth street, thence along the south
side of Sixth street north sixty-four degrees
and flftj-Mx minutes east seventy-seven and
two-twelfth feet, thence north sixty and one
half degrees, east one hundred and tiventy-one
feet and two Inches to Whitman's alley;
thence scuth twenty-five degrees and flfty-slx
minutes, cast Btty-four feet to land conveyed to
Delaware, Lackawanna St Western Railroad Co.
by D. J. Waller and Julia Waller, his wife;
thence fifty-seven and one-half degrees west
one hundred and uluety-elght and one-half feet
to Market street; thence north twenty-nve de
grees and flfty-slx minutes, west seventy and
one-third feet to the place 01 beginning, where
on are erected a
3 STORY BRICK STORE AND
a frame warehouse and other frame buildings.
Seized and taken Into execution at the suit of
11. G. Bupplee and Airred Ulrton, executors of
the estate of G. W. Bupplee, deceased, vs. The
Farmers' Produce Exchange, Limited, and to bo
sold as the property of the Farmers' Produce
Exchange, Limited. W, W. BLACK,
Tustln, Atty. Sheriff.
The following Widows' Appraisements will be
presented to the orphans Court of Columbia
County, Sept. 28, was, and confirmed nisi, and
unless exceptions are nied within four days
will be confirmed nnally.
Est. of Christian M. Fedder, late of Scott
Twp., deceased. Personalty $BOO
Est. of Samuel Thomas, late of Flshlngcreek
Twp., Realty $3OO.
Est. of Peter Sponenberg, late of centre Twp.,
deceased. Personalty $75.80.
Est. of John Slngley, late of Main Twp. de
ceased. Personalty $127.50.
Realty scoo 00.
Est. of William Shultz, late of Madison Twp.
deceased. Personalty $BOO.
Est. of Samuel Young, late of Jackson Twp.,
deceased. Personalty $BOO.OO.
Est. of George Hussel, late of Hemlock Twp
deceased. Personalty $151.44
Est. of William G. Glrton, late of Town of
Bloomsburg, deceased. Personalty $291.15.
Clerk's Office W. H. HENRIE,
Bloomsburg, Pa., Clerk O. C.
Sept. 1, 1898.
Notice Is hereby given that an application
will be made to the Court of common Pleas of
Columbia county, on the fifth day of October
next, at ten o'clock In the forenoon, under Act
of Assembly entitled "An Act to provide for the
Incorporation and regulation of certain corpor
ations," approved April 29tli, 1874, and the sup
plements thereto, by George A Mason, D. T.
Kline Ainaea Whltenlght, Charles nibble and
noun Melilck, for the charter of an Intended
corporation, to be called " Cainp No. 23, Patri
otic Order Sons of America," the character and
objector which Is fostering and cultivating a
spirit of patriotism and love of country among
themselves and others, and for these purposes
to have, possess and enjoy, all the rights, tionc
llts and privileges, eonrerred by the Act of As
sembly aforesaid, and Its supplements.
IKELEK & IKELER,
Bloomsburg, Pa., Sept. 13,1898. Solicitoks.
NOTICE OF JNSOLVENCE.
In the matter or the petition ot William UelT
ron, an Insolvent. To the creditors of said peti
Notice Is hereby given that a petition of
William HcfTron, has been tiled in tue court of
Common Pleas of the County or Columbia, pray
ing the Court for the benefit of the Insolvent
laws or this commonwealth, and for a dis
charge thereunder. The said Court, has fixed
the court as The place, and on Monday Septem
ber 86, A. D. IMIB at 10 o'clock A. M. as tho time
for hearing thd said petition.
W. A, KVEKT,
Attorney pro Petitioner,
Sept. l, 1898.
Estate of Peter Solleder, late of Bloomsburg, pa.,
* Notice is hereby given that letters testamentary
on the estate of Peter Solleder, late of the town or
Bloomsburg, Columbia county, Pa., deceased,
have been wanted to Mary K. Solleder, resident of
said town, to whom all persons Indebted to said
estate are reijnested to make payment, and those
having claims or demands will make known the
same without delay.
MARY K SOLLEDER
9 l-6f, Executrla.
Estate cf B. R. lkeler, late of Bloomsburg, Pa.,
Nnttce I* hereon given that tellers teslamentan/
on the estate of B. K. lkeler, late of Bloomsburg.
Pa., Columbia County, deceased, have been grant
ed to Frank lkeler and Fred lkeler, to ivhom all
persons indebted to *afd estate are requested to
make payment, and those having claims or de
mands will make knoten the same without delay.
S-U-bt. ' Bxecuior,
people in the Franklin Street Congregational
Church, at Manchester, N. H. Five doctors
had arrived and were in attendance before
he regained consciousness. In all these cities
and towns the newspapers freely mentioned
his affliction at the time. Mr. Dunnett said
he had consulted many physicians, though he
said, to be entirely fair, he nad any
great length of time under treatment by any
one doctor because of his itinerant mode of
life. In the early part of the summer of 1896,
while in Brockville assisting the pastor of the
Wall Street Methodist Church in evangelistio
services, he was speaking of his trouble to a
friend who urged him to try Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills, and next day presented him with a
dozen boxes. "I took the pills," said Mr.
Dunnett, "and I declare to you I am a well
man to-day. I used to worry a great deal
over the pnin about my heart, but that is all
gone now, and I feel like a new man." All
this the reverend gentleman told in a simple
conversational way, and when it was sug
gested that he let it be known, he rather
demurred, because, as he put it, " I am almost
afraid to say I am cured, and yet there is no
man enjoying better health to-day than I do."
At that time, at Mr. Dunnett's request,
his statement was only published locally,
but now writing under the date of Jan. 21sL,
from Fitchburg, Muss., where he has been
conducting a very suocessful scries of evan
gelistic meetings, he says: " I had held back
from writing in regard to my health, not be
cause I had forgotten, but because it seemed
too good to bo true that the old time pain
had gone. I cannot say whether it will ever
return, hut I can certainly say it has not
troubled me for months, and I am in better
health than I have been for years. I have
gained in flesh, hence in weight. I would
prefer not to say anything about my appr
titc; like the poor, it is ever with roe. Yes.
I attribute my good health to Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills, and you have my consent to use
Jurors for September Court,
Benton twp.—C. B. Meyers.
Berwick —Fred Chrisman.
Bloom—E. F. Dietterick, William Kramer,
Edward Myers, J. H. Mercer, Charles
Quick, Joseph Wilts, Thos. U. Wildsmith.
Catawissa boro. —I. G. Ervin.
Catawissa twp.—W. li. Roberts.
Centralia boro.—James Reece.
Conyngltam—John Frash, Wm. Riley.
Fishingcreek—Henry S. Hummel, O. S.
McHenry, O. S Pealer.
Millville boro.—Frank Stroller.
Scott—J. E. White.
Sugnrloaf—l. A. Ruckle.
TRAVERSE JURORS, FIRST WEEK.
Benton twp. —Bruce Ash.
Berwick—Chas. Haas, Miles Marteeny, Geo.
Bloom—W. B. Allen, Frank Derr, Wm.
Dcnller, Edward Gerringer, Wm. Ilerbine,
B. F. Hicks, Frank Knorr, Jas. Magee Ist,
J. B. McHenry, Wm. Pugh J. M. Walter.
Briarcreek—George W. Miller.
Catawissa boro.—Charles Brown, John R.
IJeemer, Harrp M. Hanflin.
Centralia boro.—John B. Laughlin, Mike
Maddon, Robert White, Jr.
Conyngltam—Charles Emmis, Lewis Fetzer,
Emanuel Levan, Wm. Rhoads.
Fishingcreek—A. W. Buckalew, Amos Hart
Greenwood—George W. Derr.
Jackson —John Savage, J. H. Shultz.
Madisott—Howard Greenly Thomas Kinlin,
Main—C. F. Hartzell.
Millville boro.—V. P. Eves, Alfred Hunter,
Mt. Pleasant—Samuel English.
Koaringcreek—lsaac W. Ch.rrington.
Scott—N. W. Fowler, George P. Hess, John
Jones, I. J. Musselman, H. C. Ruckle,
TRAVERSE JURORS, SECOND WEEK.
Benton boro.— li. O. McHenry.
Benton twp.—R. M. Shultz.
Berwick—James W. Basom, MacCrea Evans,
H. C. Lauhach.
Bloom—A. H. Corell, George W. Hartzel,
B. Fred Hartman, Jacob Stiner, E. J.
Stetler, C. M. Tervilliger.
Briarcreek —Samuel Rinard, Alfred Stiner.
Catawissa boro. —Jas. A. Guy, Chas. Heist.
Centralia boro.—James J. Colihan, Robt. P.
Hemlock —John Moore, Barton Purcel.
Jackson —Earl Derr Michael Hartman.
Locust —Daniel Knorr.
Mifflin—J. D. Ilouck.
Mt. Pleasant—Clinton Crawford.
Pine—J. F. Eenstemacher.
Scott—Jacob Hirlcman, 11. C. Millard,
Charles Shaffer, Jerry Welliver.
Sugnrloaf—Andrew Lewis, Ale Park.
Relate C. K. Winner deceased late of Bloomsbury,
The undersigned auditor apiminted by the Or
pTtan's Court of Columbia County to distribute
the balance in the hands of the accountant In the
estate, ore. R. Winner deceased, late of Blooms
bury, I'a. will sit at the ojiiee of C. W. Miller Rsy.
In the town of llloomsburrj for the performance
or his duties on Friday. September 83, lsosaMO
o'clock, A. M., when and where all persons Inter
ested must appear and present their claims or be
forever delxtrred from coming In for a share or
A ugutt 24 '9B It. C. C. PR A COCK,
U33 the LOCAL TELEPHONE
Direct with persons in Berwick, Cata
wissa, Danville, Riverside, Rupert,
Willow Grove, Almedia, Lightstreet,
Lime Ridge, Mtfflinvillb, Millville,
Rohrsbnrg, Nescopeck, Orangeville,
Stillwater and Benton. Also long
distance lines to nearly all the towns
in the different States. Rates reason
able. Local exchange over Postoffice.
CENTRAL PENNA. TELEPHONE
& SUPPLY CO.,
JOHN KENYON, Manager.
N. V. FUNK,
Mrs. Sot's Building, Court Hoot* Alley,
A. L. FRITZ,
ATTORNEY - AT-LATT,
Foot Office Building, 2nd floor,
C. W. MILLER,
WirtS Building, 2nd flow,
___ BLOOMSBURG, PA.
JOHN O. raiiza. JOHN a. HAKHAN
FREEZE & HARMAN,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
| BLOOMSBURG, PA.
Offices: Centre St., flrst door below opera Bouse
GEO. E. ELWELL,
Columbian building, 2nd
WM. H MAGILL,
Office in Lockard's building,
Corner Main aiyl Centre Sts.
W. H. SNYDER,
Office 2nd floor Mrs. Ents building,
ROBERT R. LITTLE,
Colombian Building, 2nd BOOR,
A. N. YOST,
Wirt Building, Court House Square.
H. A. McKILLIP.
Columbian Building, 2nd Floor.
RALPH R. JOHN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Hartman Building, Market Square,
IKELER & IKELER,
Office back of Farmers' National Bank.
R. RUSH ZARR,
— ATTORNKY-AT-LAW.— .
Office in Clark's Block, corner of and and
Centre Streets, i-12-'94
W. A. EVERT,
(Office over Alexander ft Co. Wirt building,
G. M. QUICK,
Office over First National Bank.
EDWARD J. FLYNN,
WOfflcc Llddlcot building, Locust avenue.
JOHN M. CLARK,
Meyer Bna. Building, 111 km,
J. H. MAIZE,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, nmnuaoi A mm
UAL ESTATE AGENT.
Office in Lockard's Building.
B. FRANK ZARR,
Clark's Building, cor. Main and Centns StE,
WCan be in German.
W. H. KHAWN,
Office, owner of Third and Main SbsEv
J. S. JOHN, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office and residence, 410 Main St,
3-70-lv BLOOMSBURG, PA
J. HOWARD PATTERSON,
Rooms 4 and 5. Peacock bldg.
Telephone 1463. BLOOMSBURG, PA.
HENRY W. CHAMPLIN, M. D.
Office over Farmer's National Bank.
Hours 10 to 12 A. M., 3 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M
Residence, 218 Third St.
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO DIHI9II or OmiMM
H. BIERMAN, M. D.
orr ICB HOURS: Office & Residence, 4th St.,
Until 9 A. H.,
JtoBand7toBr.il. BLOOMSBURG, Wh
DR. ANDREW GRAYDON,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
BLOOMSBURG, PA.— ——
Office and residence in Prof. Waller's Hows.
* MARKET STREET
DR. F. W. REDEKER,
FHISICIAN AND SURGEON,
Office and Residence, Centre St., between Mk
and sth Sta.
Diseases ot the ear, nose and throat a special*?.
* BLOOMSBURG, PA.
(8 to 10 a. m.
OFFICE HOURS: -! 1 to 3 p. m.
17 to 9 p. m.
J. J. BROWN, M. D.,
Market Street. BI.OOMSBURO, Pi
THE EYE A SPECIALTY.
Eyes treated, tested, fitted with glaaxa
and Artificial Eyes supplied.
Hours 10 to 4. Telephone Conneetfefc
DR. M. J. HESS,
DENTISTRY IN ALL ITS BRANCHES,
Crown and bridge work
Corner Main and Centre Streets,
DR. W. H. HOUSE, •
* SURGEON DENTIST,
Office, Barton's Building-, Main below Marts
All styles of work done in a superior muMn,
and all work warranted as represented.
TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIM,
by the use of Gas, and free of charge whoa
artificial teeth are inserted.
WTo be open all hours during the day.
DR. C. S. VAN HORN,
Office corner of East and Mam streeti, .
posite Town Hall.
Office hours 8:30 to la a. m ; 8 to 5 p. m.
C, WATSON McKELVY,
FIRE INSURANCE AGENT.
(Successor to B. P. H art man
Represents twelve of the strongest contain*
les In the world, among which are:
CASH TOTAL sua rum
_ CAPITAL. ASSETS. OVEE ALL.
Franklin of Phlla.. *400,000(3,198,689 IIJUM
Penn'a. Phlla 400,000 8,825,160 mSM
Queen, of N. Y. 600.000 3,688,916 1,011, ui
Westchester, N.Y. 300,(*>0 1,753,307 aim
N. America, Phlla. 3,000,000 9,730,889 MN,7M
OFFICE IN I. W. MCKELVY'S STOBE.
promptly adjusted and paid.
M. P. LUTZ & SON,
(SUCCESSORS TO FREAB BROWN)
INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
AGENTS AND BROKERS.
N. W. Corner Main and Centre. Strcrta,
Represent Seventeen as good Compaq
ies as there are in the World and nO
losses promptly adjusted and paid
at their Office.
CHRISTIAN F. KNAPP,
Home, of N. Y.; Merchants of Nemwfc.
N. J.; Clinton, N. Y.; Peoples', N.Y.;Snn4>
ing, Pa ; German American Ins. Cow, Now
York; Greenwich Insurance Co., New Ynek|
Jersey City Fire Ins. Co., Jersey City, N. J.
These old corporations are well seaanMi
by age and fire tested, and have never ynt
had a loss settled by any court of law. TWIt
assets are all invested in solid securitlM, awl
liable to the hazard of fire only.
Losses promptly and honestly adjurtaiaal
paid as soon as determined, by ChrUtfca t.
Knapp, Special Agent and Adjuster, B)MM
The people of Columbia county ahoaM
patronize the agency where losses, if wy,
arc settled and paid by one of their owa
CENTRAL HOTEL, **"
B. Stohner, Prop. C. F. Stohner, Assistant
I.arge and convenient sample room*. Hat
and cold water, and all modern convenience*.
The hotel has been lately refurnished.
W. A. Hartzel, Prop.
No. 121 West Main Street,
wr .arge and convenient sample rooms, bath
rooms, hot and cold water, and modem con
veniences. Bar stocked with best wine and
liquors. First-class livery attached.
G. SNYDER, Proprietor,
(Opposite the Court House 1 *
Large and convenient sample rooms. Bath -
rooms hot and cold water, and all modem
DONE AT THE
COLUMBIAN OFF ICE
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