STAR OF THE NORTH.
FEEDING THE GBAIN UPON i 11); FARM.
We last week published an article in our
agricultural column, showing the advantage
of keeping more cattle on the farm, and
feeding the grain to them, w hereby more
and richer manure is made, instead of sell
ing the grain from the farm, causing the
soil to lose the richest sustenance. Mr.
Frederick Holbrook, a practical and success
ful farmer, continues the subject in the
New England Farmer. The grain which he
recommends to be fed is of course, such
as corn, rye, buckwheat, &c. The true sys
tem of bringing the soil to the highest de
gree of fertility is by keeping more well
fed cattle, and increasing the amount of
rich manure. More live stock, and of a
good kind, is what our farmers want.—Sun
Mr. Holbrook says :—The hay and coarse
fodder are generally fed out on the farm,
but often the principal part of the grain is
sold of directly for cash. Now I have the
impression that in the long run, all things
considered, it might be better to feed out
the greater par, of the grain along with the
hay and other forage, and let the income
of the farm be derived mainly from the
stock. The grain fed with the forage adds
a peculiar essence or strength and activity
to the manure heap, is emphatically "the
leaven which leavens the whole lump,"and
has a very marked influence in increasing
the products of the farm generally. The
land will be more productive in every kind
of crop than if the grain were sold off, and
it only got back the colder and less fertiliz
ing manure made simply from hay and
After a few years of this kind of feeding
the products of the farm will be BO much
increased that considerable more stock can
be kept on it, which will, in turn, make
more manure for the land. These influences
will work back and forth one upon the
other, so that in fact the business will grow
more and more profitable, and the income
will increase more in proportion than it
will be necessary to increase the investment
There are hardly any limits to the produc
tive capacity of our farms, if we only study
out ways of expending our crops judicious
ly, and making the most of the manures
they will return to the soil. Sections of
country may be pointed out in Europe, not
naturally more favored for soil and climate
than our own, where the land has been cul
tivated for hundreds of years, and is now
more productive than at any former period,
and far more so, acre for acre, than the very
best virgin soils and lands of our own coun
try. Another thing deserving particular
consideration, land that is in high cultiva
tion, and is judiciously cropped, can be
kept at a high mark of fertility with ease,
as compared with making exhausted land
fertile. The very luxuriance of the crops
gives back a large mass of roots and stems
to the soil. Especially is this the case when
grass sward lias been allowed to form; so
that in breaking the sod for a new rotation
of crops, we can turn under many tons per
acre of matter fertilizing to tho land, con
tained in the roots and stems of tho sward
Then too, land in high condition is much
less injuriously affected by unfavorable pe
culiarilies of the season as to drouth or
moisture, cold or heat, than if it were in
poor tilth, and indeed in a good degree in
dependent of these peculiarities. In any
season it will pay a larger profit in propor
tion to what has been expended to obtain
the crop, than can be derived from exhaust
In feeding out the gran corps pretty freely
on the farm, there will bo some years when
the growth of stock, the meats, the wool,
the dairy products, &c., into which tl e
grain has been converted, will sell high
enough to pay considerably more per bushel
for the grain than it would have brought
had It been sold off the farm; other years
the grain may perhaps bring a greater im
mediate income if sold off; but taking one
year with another, and considering the stea
dy improvement of the farm, where the
crops are expended upon it, there will be
more profit in feeding out the grain than in
selling it off. ,In a period, say of twelve or
twenty years, I am inclined to think that
seventy-five cents per bushel realised for
corn, for instance, fed out on the farm, and
the manure returned to the land, is as good
as one dollar per bushel realised by sending
it off to market for cash, and the farm rob
bed of an equivalent in manure for the com
Take, for instance, the whole amount or
number of bushels of grain of any kind
produced on an acre of land, or on die farm,
and place it in a pile together. It makes
only a small heap, even though the yield
per acre be a very large one. Yet that heap,
small as it is, contains a largg per cent, of
s the very essence of the fertility of the soil
that produced it, and has taxed the land far
more than if it had only produced the stalk
and leaf of the plant, or in other words, a
forage crop of any kind. This grain, fed
out with the hay and other crops, adds
wonderfully to the activity and fertilising
power of the farm yard manure, and great
ly quickens the soil to renewed efforts at
production. Then, again, by feeding out
the grain with the forage crops, and thus
making manure abounding in gases and
salts, you may compost much larger pro
portions of muck, rurf, the rich soils wash
ed into hallow places, or other materials
gathered up about the farm to swell the
manure heap, andjiave them all decompos
ed and sweetened and prepared to become
the food of plants, than you could properly
use it the cattle droppings were alone com
posed of the more lifeless and inactive
elements derived only from hay, straw and
ONC DAY Jerrold was asking about the
talent of a young painter, when his com
panion declared he was mediocre. "The
very worst ochre an artist can set to work
with," was the quiet reply.
tSf An Omnibus Horse has about an
equal experience of wheel and wo.
A MEDICAL REVOLUTION,
The World Unanimous!
II OLLO W A Y'S OINTMENT.
THE GREAT COUNTER IRRITANT!!
The virus of disease often makes ils way
to the internal organs through the pores of
the skin. This penetrating Ointment, melt
ing under the hand as it is rubbed in, is ab
sorbed through the same channels, and,
reaching the seal of inflamation, promptly
and invaiiably subdues it, whe her located
in the kid net s the liver, the lungs, or any
other important organ. Ii penetrates the
surface to the interior, through the countless
tubes that communicate with the skill, as
summer rain passes into the fevered earth,
diffusing its cool and regenerating influence.
SKIN DISEASES AND GLANDULAR
Every species of exteiior irrilation is
quickly reduced by the ami inflammatory
I aciion ot this Oimmenl. Angty Eruptions,
such as sail Rheum, Erysipelas, Teller,
Ringworm, Scald Head, Nellie, Rush, Scab
ies, lich) &e., die out, to reitirn 110 more,
under this application. Hospital experi
ence in all parts of the World pioves its
infallibility in diseases of the skin, the mus
cles, the joints and the glands.
ULCERS, SORES, AND TUMORS.
The effect of ihis unrivalled external
remedy upon Scrofula, and oilier virutenl
ulcers mid soies, almost mnraculous. Ii
first discharges the poison which produces
sttppuralioo and ptood flesh, and Ihus the
cures which ils healing properiies afierwards
complete are safe as well as permanent.
U'OUNS, BRUISES, BURNS, AND
In cases of Ihe Iracture of the bones/in
juries caused by steam explosions, Bruises,
Burns, Scalds, Rheumatism. Stiffness of the
Joints, and contraction of the sinews, i: is
employed and warmly recommended by
the faculty. This marvellous remedy has
been introduced by its inventor in persons
into all the leading Hospitals ol Europe,and
no private household should be without tt.
The Medical Staff of the French and Eng
lish Armies in the Crimea officially signed
1 their approval of HOLLOW A Y'S Ointment,
as the most reliable dressing for sabre cuts,
siabs, and gun-shot wounds. Il is also
used by the surgeons of the Allied Navies.
Both the Ointment and Pills should be used
01 the following cases :
Bunions, Mercurial Eruptions,
j Chapped Hands, Rheumatism,
Chilblains, Salt Rheum,
| Fistula, Scalds.
1 Lumbago, Skin Diseases,
) Swelled Glands Sprains,
Sore Legs, Stiff Joints,
I Sore Breasts, Tetter,
Sore Heads, Ulcers,
I Sore Throats, Veneral Sores,
Sore of all kinds. Wonuds of all kinds,
13** CAUTION !—None are genuine un
less the world •* Hulloway, New York and
London are discernible as a water-mark in
every leaf of the book ol directions around
each pot or box; the same may be plainly
seen by holding the Unfto the light. A baud
! some reward will be given to any one rei:-
I dering such information as may lead to the
I detection of any party or parties counterfeit
) nig the mediciesor vending the same, know
ma litem to be spurious.
I # # # Sold at the Manufactory of Professor
' HOLLOWAY, 80 Maiden Lane, New York,
j and by all respectable Druggists and Deal
| ers in Medicine throughout the United States
and the civilized world, in pots at 25 cents,
62$ items, and SI each.
C®" There is a considerable saving by
taking the larger sizes.
N. B—Directions lor the guidance of pa
tients in every disorder are affixed to each
pot. A ugust 17, 1859.
This paper is devoted to the advocacy and
promulgation of all information which is
more particularly of a practically scientific
character. It embraces within its scope dis
cussion upon every thing in Science and Art,
but eschews whatever is either political, re
ligious, or personal.
Il is profusely i Insiraied with original en
gravings, done in the highest style of art.
Il contains a weekly list f all patent sis
sued, together with the claims thereon.
Ii contains notices of ihe latest inventions
It contains a correspondence department,
in which many novel inquiries are anstver
I II is, in a word, just snob a papet as ought
to be taken by every Fainter and Mechanic,
since it is devoted more particularly to their
The Artisan also contains a weekly review
of patent operations in Europe, and sucD
oreign matter as maybe of interest to in
This paper is published by the American
Patent Company, and is, in every snse, a
perfectly reliable source of information.
It is always a saving of much labor, when
! a number ol papers can be sent to one Post
Office under cover of a single wrapper.—
The expense ol mailing is less, and as the
; paper does not cost quite as much under
such circumstances as when mailed in sin
gle numbers, we beg to offer the following
Scale of Prices :
Single paper per annum, S2 00
5 papers to one address, each, SI 85
10 " " " " " SI 75
20 " " " " " SI 50
40 " " " " " $1 10
Over 40 " " " " Si 30
In every case the subscription must be
paid in advance.
All letters must be addressed to
THE AMERICAN PATENT COMPANY,
JOHN LEACOCK, Proprietor.
THE Proprietor of this well known estab
lishment thankful for the liberal patronage
heretofore extended him, takes Ihis method
of informing his friends and the public, that
he has added considerable to the facilities of
his house and is orepared to accoinrnodale
all those who may favor him with their cus
tom. His house and ils arrangements will
be found to be in good order, and he hopes
by a strict desire to pleasa, to receive a lull
share of patronage. He has also good sta
bling aud attentive ostlers.
Bloomsburg, July 21, 1858.
TINNER £ STOVR DEJILER,
Shop on South side of Main street, below
A. J. EVANSL
MERC HJI N T,
Store on the upper part of Main St., nearly
opposite Ihe Episcopal Church.
IRON STEEL, and every kind of Hard
ware or sale by
McKELV Y, NEAL & Co
A Benevolent Institution established by special
Endownmenl, for the Relief of the Sick and
Distressed, afflicted with Virulent and
rpHE HOWARD ASSOCIATION, in view
of the awful destruction ol human life
caused by Sexual diseases, and the decep
tions practiced upon the nnlorlunate victims
of such diseases by Quacks, several years
ago directed their Consulting Surgeon, as
a CHARITABLE ACT worthy oftheir name,
to open a Dispensary for the treatment ol
this class of diseases in all their forms, anf
to give MEDICAL ADVICE GRATIS to al
who apply by letter, with a description of
their condition, (age, occupation, habits of
life, &c..) and in case of extreme poverty,
to FURNISH MEDICINES FREE OF
CHARGE. It is needless to add that the
Association commands the highest Medical
skill of the age, and will furnish the most
approved modern treatment.
The Directors of the Association, in their
Annual Report upon the treatment of Sex
ual Diseases, express the highest satisfac
tion with the success which has attended
the labors of their Surgeons in the cure of
Spermalorrhma. Seminal Weakness, Gonorr-
Itrra, Gleet, Syphilis, the vice of Onanism
or sell-Abuse, Diseases of the Kidneys and
Bladder, &c., and order a continuance ol the
same plan lor the ensuing year.
The Directors, on a review of the past,
feci assured that their labors in this sphere ]
of benevolent effort have been of great ben
efit to the afflicted, especially to the young,
and they have resolved to devote them
selves, with renewed zeal, to this very im
portant and much despised cause.
Art admirable Report on Spermatorrhea
or Seminal Weakness, the vice of Onanism,.
Masturbation, or Self-Abuse, and other dis
eases of the Sexual organs, by the Consult
ing Surgeon, wil' be sent by mail (in. a
sealed envelope,) EREE OF CHARGE, on
receipt of TWO STAMPS for postage. Oth
er Reports and Tracts on the nature and
treatment of Sexual diseases, diet, &c., are
constantly being published for gratuitous
distribution, and will be sent to the afflicted.
Some of the new remedies and methods of
treatment discovered during the last year,
are of great value.
Address, for Report or treatment, DR J.
SKILLIN HOUGHTON, Acting Surgeon,
Howard Association, No. 2 South Ninth
Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Bv order of the Directors.
EZRA D HEARTWELL, Pres't.
GEO. FAIRCHILD, Secretary.
March Ist, 1859.—8.
A NEW BOOK, BY
WI ILIA HI YOUNG, HI. 11.
The "pcret clue to courtship,
--v-s'' nve and Marriage: with the
( : 1 tliseases incident to Youth,Ma
luri'y atl( ' Old Age-being lights
an( ' fc ''ades °l Married Life, its
*-** ' Joys and Sorrows. Hopes, Fears
and Disappointments. Let all married peo
ple, or those contemplating marriage and
having the least impedimentto married life,
read this book. Let every young man and
woman in the land read this book. IT IS
FULL OF PLATES and discloses secrets that
every one should know : a little knowledge
at first may save a world of trouble in after
Send for a copy (enclosing 25 cents) to
Dk WM. YOUNG. No. 416 SPRUCE ST.,
April 27, 1859.
THE undersigned, late of the Franklin
Hoifte, Light Street respectfully informs his
old friends and new customers, that he has
taken Mrs. Wormun's stand in the South part
of the thriving village of Espytown, Colum
bia county, known as the
EAGLE H HOTEL,
Where he has made ample arrangements,
by thoroughly improving the premises and
'renovating the mansion for the accommo
dation of all those who may favor him with
their custom. The liberal support he re
ceived lost year at the Franklin in Light
Strept, induces him to hope that all his for
mer customers will give him a call in his
new quarters. No pains shall be spared for
their comfortable entertainment.
Espy, April 13, 1859. N. HUDSON.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
THE subscriber having erecied a large new
brick Foundry and Machine Shop, in place
of the old one, is prepared to make all kinds
CASTINGS AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
Plows conslanlly on hand. The subscribe
has removed his Tin Shop from Main
Street to the Foundry Lot, where he has
erected a building altogether for Stoves and
The Cooking Stoves consist of the WM.
PENN COOK,RAUB COOK, VAN-
PfrjtjLiEß COOK, and PARLORSTOVES
all kinds, the Egg Cylinder Stove,
All kinds of Spouting made to order.
Bloomsburg, April 16. 18**
c. w. M'KBLVV. J. S. M'HISCH.
C. W. M'KELVY, & CO.,
AND Dealers in Rags, Cattawissa Mills,
keep constantly on hand paper of all
kinds, such as Printing, Book, Cap, Letter
and Wrapping, at the lowest prices for cash
or in exchange for tags.
Having increased facilities for manufactur
ing, would call the attention of merchants
and dealers, to (heir stock of paper, which is
offered at extremely low prices.
Orders by mail promptly attended to, and
rags purchased at market value, in small or
Cauawissa, April 21, 1858.
M'KELVY, NEAL & CO.,
Northeast corner of Mein and Market Sis.
\ N ASSORTMENT of confectionary, jew
** elry, Perfumery soaps, hair oils, &c.
Pomades, to be had at
C. CLALX'S Book Store.
B. J. WARNER and FRED. MARSHALL,
UNSURPASSED Fon TIME AND DURABILITY,
having received the approbation ol the
ROYAL POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE OF LONDON.
Prices at Retail from $lOO to $2OO.
The Trade Supplied on Liberal Terms.
DIAMONDS AND FINE JEWELRY
constantly on hand at Wholesale.
W. EVERTSON SMITH,
No. 15 Maiden Lane,
July 27, 1859. New Yotk City.
BLANKS!BLANKS! 1 BLANKS 11
AND JUDGMENT NOTES,
of proper & desirableforms, fo- sale at the
office of the ".Star of the North."
DRUGS AND MEDICINES,
imfOUI.D call die attention of all those who
"V wish to buy good goods in his line,
that he has just replenished his (already)
large and well selected assortment of the fol
lowing articles, viz:— rj
DRUGS, MEDICINES, OILS, W
PAINTS, NAIINI SUES, GLASS, DTESTUFFS
Confecttonaries, Perlumery, fancy soaps and
toilet articles generally; Cigars and Tobacco
of every variety and brand, Harrison's Inks
wholesale anil retail at the manufacturer's
prices, P XJRE WINES AND BRANDIES for
medicinal use only. Trusses, Shoulder Braces
and Abdominal Supporters,
Paint, Varnich and Tooth Brushes; also agent i
for most of the popular Patent Medicines of
the day. Toys, and an endless variety of
useful ami lancy notions not here enumer
ated. Physician's Prescriptions arid Family
Medicines put up carefully and al short no
tice. Glass Cutting done to order at ihe old
stand. E. P. LUTZ. I
Bloomsbnrg, Jan. 13, 1858.
J. It. LAYIOCK, PROPRIETOR,
WYOMING, LUZERNE COUNTY, PENN.
rWTHE Proprietor rsspectfully informs his
JL friends and the public generally that he
has taken charge of the Wyoming House, in
the village ol Wyoming, near the Railroad
Depot of that place, and has fitted it out so
as to entertain both transient and perma
nent visitors in a suitable and comfortable
manner. His rooms are spacious and airy,
and not only calculated to add to the conve
nience and comfort ot the traveling commu
nity, but also to t|iose who would seek a
pleasant summer resort with families.
HIS TABLE will be supplied with the best
the market can aflord ; and his BAR will be
furnished with the purest liquors that can
be obtained. The proprietor will give his
exclusive attention to the comfort and con
venience ot his guests, and is determined
to make the WYOMING HOUSE rank a
mong the first hotels in the Slate.
The Proprietor hopes that from his expe
rience in the business, and by unremitting
attention on his pari, combined with a judi
cious selection of the most cateful and oblig
ing servants, he may be entitled to the fa
vorable consideration of the public, and re
ceive a liberal share of their patronage.
ty Please give him a call, and judge for
yourselves- [April 2, 1859.
AND FAMILY PICTORIAL,
"PUBLISHED monthly by MARIE LOU
*■ ISE HANKINS & F'ANNIE LUCELE,
under the immediate superintendance of
Col. C. Ashton Ihmkins, and sent by mail for
only 50 cents a year! Toagents (and clubs
of 10 or more,) only 30 cents a year. Pos
tage only six cents a year, when puid quar
terly in advance. The cheapest Family
Paper in the world.
The latest reliable Fashion Plates, Dress
Patterns, uselul & ornamental Needle work,
Tiagrams, and Embroidery Designs in every
THE BEST WRITERS, THE BEST STOR
IKS, AND MOST ENGRANINGS.
ty Specimen copies sent free of postage
on receipt of a stamp; but stamps will not
be received for subscriptions. Subscribers
and agents must inclose the money—CASH;
and write names, post offices, counties and
Stales, plain and distinct.
Canvassing Agents (Particularly Fe
males) wanted everywhere. Agents are
allowed to retain 20 cents out of each 50
cent subscription they obtain, and some
are now clearing as high as s2sa week prof
it for themselves. Poslmasters and Teach
ers can act as agents, on the same terms.
CP" Persons receiving specimen copies
of the Literary Gazette are requested to act
as agents, or to show it to those who will,
and they shall be sent a copy of the paper
one year gratis, as compensation for their
trouble. This is an easy way to pay for a
year's subscription, and ibe effort will put
money in the pockets of those who need it,
and extend our circulation. Instesd of earn
tig 50 to 75 cents a day with her needle, or
by teaching school, a smart woman can pro
cure from 10 to 20 subscriptions every fair
day in the week, and clear for herself $2 to
$4, while shewould havemaue on!y7sceu'.s
at liej old occupation.
GP* All persens extending the circulation
of the paper continually get a oopy gratis.
BP* Applicants for Agencies are request
ed to send the names and post-office address
of all the leading people they know of, who
would be likely to subscribe, and a speci
men copy for inspection will be mailed to
each ot them free of postage. Agents find
this plan very profitable to them, as they ob
tain subscriplions much easier.
E®" Inclose an extra three cent stamp
when a written answer is wanted.
Address MARIE LOUISE HANKINS & Co.,
Appleton Building.New York City.
Pays the Tuition for a lull course in the
Iron City College, the largest, most exten
sively patronized and best organized Com
mercial School in the United Slates.
FOUR LARGE HALLS,
For Writing, Commercial Calculations,
Book-Keeking and Lectures.
Usual time to complete a full course, from
6to ten weeks. Every student, upon grad
uaiing, is guaranteed to be competent to
manage the Books of any Business, and
qualified to earn a salary of from
$5OO to $lOOO.
Students enter at any time—no vacation;
review at pleasure.
FIRST PREMIUMS FOR BEST WRITING
Awarded this Institution. The best and
greatest variety of Penmanship in any one
Hall ol the Uniou, is found hare.
For full information, Circular, Specimen
of Business and Ornamenlai Writing and
Embellished View of the College, inclose
five letter stamps to
F. W.JENKINS, Pittsburg, Pa.
Aug. 24th, 1859.
Lack'a & Hlooinglnirg; IC. IS.
CHANGE OF TIME.
TRAINS will pass Bloomsburg Station as
Morning Trains going North at 6.25 A.M.
do do do South at 11.25 do
Afternoon do do North at 3.23 P.M.
do do do South at 8.30 do
Morning trains arrive at Scranton 10.25 A.M.
Afternoon do do do 6.35 do
Morning do do Rupert, 11.35 A.M.
Evening do do do 8.45 P.M.
M. W.JACKSON, Sup't.
June 1, 1859.—21.
On Main street, two doors above the "Amer
Manufacturer of Furniture and Cabinet Ware.
Wareroom in Slave's Block, on Main Slteet.
EVANS & WATSON'S
KHgs jUJMA N DER
From the Village Record,
WEST CHESTER, Pa.
Saturday, Feb. 5, 1859.
ROBBERY—-The office of the old Railroad,
in West Chester, was broken into last
Thursday night, and robbed of o sma'l a
mount ol money. The thieves enlered the
building in the rear, broke the doors, and
locks ofl'lhe desks, and altenVpied to get in
to the large iron safe, but did not succeed.
The Safe was manuloclured bv EVANS &
WATSON, No. 26 South FOURTH Streets,
STILL ANOTHER ATTEMPT.
OCTOBER 18th, 1858.—Three theives en
tered ihe flouring-mill of Messrs. Dorrace &
Doron, Bristol, Pa., and tried all irght to
blow open their Safe, with powder, which
had $250 in cash, but did not succeed in
gelling ii open. Their Salamander Safe was
EVANS & WATSON.
GREAT SAFE ROBBERY AT NORRIS
TOWN, DECEMBER Ist, 1858—Some time
last night, the ilouring-mill of Mr. Joseph
Fezone, in Norristown, Pa., was entered
and one of Farrel, Herring, & Co's best pa
tent Powder proof Lock and Sale
WAS BLOWN OPEN WITH PuWDER,
and $1,600 in cash taken out and carried
away. This Safe is now in Evans & Wat
son's store, No. 26 South Fourth Street,
where we most respectfully invite the pub
lie to call and examine it.
N. B.— We find in The Press, December
4th, the following: "All our Safes are war
ranted to give perfect satisfaction, or the
money will be returned.
FARREL, HERRING & CO."
We, EVANS & WATSON, would ask
all parties having Farrel, Herring & Co's
Patent Champion Safes, to take advantage
of the above offer, and return them and get
their money, as tbey will find thai, in a few
years, the Composition with which the
Safes are filled (a large portion being oil of
vitriol) will eat out all the iron. A speci
men oftheir Champion Safes may be seen
in front of our store, which is eaten full of
holes now. EVANS & WATSON,
26 South FOURTH Street.
f From The Press oj the ith ult ]
Fsrrel, Herring & Co's Patent Champion
Safes, the only Safes made in the city which
have never been robbed by burglars, or had
their contents destroyed by accidental fires.
Evans & Watson's Philadelphia answer to a
New York Humbug.
• We, the undersigned citizens of St. Joseph,
Mo., do hereby cerlifv that the iron Safe
belonging to C. E. Baldwin, made by Far
rel & Co., No. 34 Walnut Street, Philadel
phia, which was in the fire that occurred
here, is not fire-proof, and is useless as a
fire-proof Safe; that the books, papers, jew
elry, &c., which were in the Safe at the
lime, were much injured; also, that the
building which it was in was of frame and
only one story high, and that a fire so tri
fling as the one which burned over the said
Safe was not sufficient to have injured any
Safe purporting lobe fire-proof.
W. R. PENICK, Druggist.
JOSEPH W. TOOTLE, Dry Goods.
J. A. BEATTIE, Banker.
DONNBLI.,SAXTON & MCDONNELL, Dry Goods
WILLIAM RAV, Drv Goods.
JOHN CURD, Dry Goods.
C. E. BALDWIN, St. Joseph, Mo.
EVANS & WATSON, 26 South FOURTH
Street, Philadelphia, have now on hand the
largest assortment of Salamander Safes in
the United Slates, warranted equal to arty
others made in the country. Please give
us a call. Feb. 23d, 1859.
FRESH ARRIVAL OF
AT lIL/ID UUAKTERS !
McKELVY, NEAL & CO.,
TTAVE just received and opened ilteir stock
■*--*• of Merchandise for sale, which compri
ses the LARGEST, Cheapest, and handsom
est assortment now offered in this TOWN. —
Having paid great attention to the selection
of their entire stock as to
Price and Quality,
they flatter themselves that they can compete
with the cheapest, and all those wishing to
buy cheap, can save money by giving us a
call. We Lave all kinds of goods and wares
lo supply the wants of the people. A very
large and complete assortment ol
French Merinoes, wool plaids,alpacas, bom
bazines, de bages, poplins parametta cloths,
mohair lustres, muslin de laities, Persian
cloths, Ginghams, Calicoes, &c.
WHITE GOODS OF ALL KINDS,
Sleeves, Collars, Spencers, handkerchiefs,
flouncings, bands and trimmings, laces and
edgings,bonnet ribbons, in large variety, vc|.
vet libbons, and braids, kid, cotton, lisle
thread gloves, mohait milts, &c.
ALL KINDS OF SHAWLS,
troche, Bay Stale, Waterville, black silk,
cashmere, embrodered, &c. Also a very
large large assortment of Cloths, cassimers,
satinets, veslings, tweeds, jeans, coating vel
vet, beaver cloths, &c.
mm® & mm®
of all kinds and sizes for men, women and
children. We have a large assortment of
HATS and CAPS of the latest fashion. We
have also, Hardware, Queensware, Cedar
ware, &c. Very oheap
CARPETS, CARPET-BAGS, FLOOR,
table and carriage oil cloths, mats, rngs, bas
kets, &u. Muslins, flannels, tickings, dra
pers, towelings, drillings, &c., in abundance.
We invite our friends and the public gen
erally to give us a call before purchasing
elsewhere. We have bought our goods at
the LOWEST CASH PRICES and will not
be undersold by anybody or the rest of man
kind. McKELVY, NEAL & CO.
Bloomsburg, June 7, 1859.
r33C£>CZDQ2. a . l O'cr>iT> Tag
fIIHE undersigned would in this way call
the attention of Ihe public to the Book
Store at the old stand, next door to the "Ex
change Hotel," where at all limes can be
found a good assortment of books, including
Bibles, Hymn Books, Prayer Books,
Histories, Books of Poetry, Novels, and
School Books ; also all kinds of stationary of
the best quality.
A considerable deduction made upon the
price of School Books and Stationary to those
who by to sell again.
Just received, a good assortment of WALL
PAPER, which I would ask all to call and
examine before puchasing elsewhere.
Successor to Jesse G. Clark.
Bloomsburg, May 25, 1857.—1yr.
Attorney at Law,
Office in Court Alley, East of Court House.
PETER BILLMEYER, Proprietor,
fllakes pleasure in announcing to the nub
lie thai h slill occupies this I rge and
commodious Ho'.el, in BLOOMSBURG, PA.,
and is yet, as ever, prepared to accomodate
his guests. The traveling public may de- 1
pend on all comlorts at home, as his house
is entirely furnished and kept in older.
Will be supplied with the best products the
markets afford, and HIS BAR is furnished
with the choicest liquors. The proprietor lias
in connection with his hotel fitted out in the
where he can supply everything in the way
of EATABLES. Fresh Oysters, Sardines,
Tripe, Beef Steak, Fish, &c., &e., will be
kept on hand for the accommodation of his
guests and the public in general.
He also has in connection with his hotel
an excellent Omnibus Line, running regular
ly several times per day to and from the
Depots on the arrival of the Cars, by which
passengers will be pleasantly conveyed to
the Depot Stations, or taken from, or con
veyed to their resiliences, if desired.
rr He will always he happy to entertain
and accommodate his friends to the utmost of
Rloomsburg, Jan. 20,1858. !**•
wsr A •ffi & it *4a
TO THE FASIIONABLE AND W
fIIHE undersigned having] ustreceivedthe
-*■ latest Paris and New York Fashions
would again beg leave to inform his numer
ous friendsand all the world about Blooms
burg,that he is now better prepared titan ev
er toaecommodate any one w.th the neatest
easiest and best flltingsuits of Clothes that
have been turned out lately; and not only
that, but he will also do them up in the best
order, upon the lowest terms.
His shop is at the old stand, (too well
known to need further nolice)whereha may
at all limesbe found,seated upon the bench
ofrepentance, steadily drawing out the threno
of affliction,hoping itmayin the enffprovt
advantageous to him and his customers. He
would also advise hisfiendsto bearin mine
that poor, afflicted tailors musllive, or they
can't be expected to work.Therefore Wheat.
Rye, Corn, Oats, Potatoes, and with all now
and then a little CASH will come mighty
from those who are back-standingon
Remember, gentlemen, that in all cases
'•tbelaborer is worthy of his hire."
Bloomsburg, Jan. 13th, 1858.
Farmer* and Tcaimterg,
LOOK TO YOUR INTEREST.
NEW SADDLE AND HARNESS SHOP.
THE subscriber would re-
TyWa spectfitlly inform the cili
zens of Ca'aw issa and v,-
cinity, that he has opened
rVwM an entirely new saddle and
X harness shop, in Catawis
i in in if sa, on Main Street, a tew
uonrs above the residence
ot Col. Pax'on, where he will at all times be
found prepared to make all kinds of harness
Irom the lightest down to team harness, in
short, he will keep on hand everything in
his line from a horse collar down to a halter
strap. He is determined not to be out done
by any of his competitors. He gives a cor
dial invitation to all to come forward and
examine his stock lor themselves. Country
produce taken in exchange for work."
Prices to suit the times.
Cattawissa, June 15, 1859.
BLOOMSBURG, COLUMBIA CO., PA.
ROBERT HAGENBUCH, Proprietor,
TAKES pleasure in announcing tothe pub
lic that he has rented and thoroughly
refitted the Forks Hotel formerly occupied
by James Freeze, in Bloomsburg, and is
prepared to accomodate travellets, teamsters,
drovers and boarders. His table will be sup
plied with the best products the markets af
lord, and his Bar will be constantly furnish
ed with the choicest liquors.
Attentive ostlers will always be : n at
tendance, and he trusts his long experience
in catering to ihe wants of the public, and
his obliging attention to customers wi I se
cure him a liberal share of patronage.
Bloomsburg, April 21, 1858,
3D 2) IT TIB TRY.
11. r. lIOWRR,
lIESPECFULLY offers his
■*-*' professional services to the
ladies and gentlemen ot Blooms
i burg and vicinity. Ha is prepared to attend
Ito all the various operations in Dentistry,
and is provided with the latest improvep
PORCELAIN TEETH, which will be inser
i ted on pivot or gold plate, to look as well as
A superior article of Tooth Powders, al
ways on hand. Ail operations on the teeth
Office, 3d building above S. A. Wilson's
Carriage Manufactory—Main St., west side.
Bloomsburg, January 13, 1858
Pliil'a & Reading Railroad.
WINTER ARRANGEMENTS FOR PAS
SENGERTRAINS, January Ist 1859.
Up Trains, going North, leave Philadelphia
at A. M. and 4 P. M.
Down Trains,going South, leave Pollsville
at 74 A. M. and 4 P. M.
The Express Train is discontinued until
further notice. Close connections are made
by the 10.22 A. M. Up Trains, from Port
Clinton to Elmira and all intermediate poinls;
and by Ihe 6.22 P. M. Up Train from Port
Clinton to Elmira, Canandaigna, Buffalo,
Niagara, Detroit, Chicago, St. Louis, Dav
enport, and lowa City; making tiffs route
the shortest and cheapest to the Lake Cities
On Sundays the Down A. M. Train from
Potlsville, and Up P. M. Train from Phila
delphia, only run.
ft?" Depot in Philadelphia, corner ol
Broad aud Vine streets. Fifty pounds of
baggage allowed each passenger, (except
on Sunday trains.) Tickets.must be pur
chased before entering the cats.
G. A. NICHOLS.
jly-29—tf. General Superintendent.
NEW A>l II ROTATE SALOON
Henry Rosenstock, of Philadelphia, res
pectfully informs the citizens of Bloomsburg
and vicinity, that he has removed his
in the rooms lately occupied by P. Unangst
as shoe shop, and is prepared to take pic
lures, which wiii surpass anything oi the
kind ever seen in this place.
Fathers, mothers, sisters, brothers, now is
the time to procure one ot those imperisha
ble Ambrotypes. and thus secure the features
of beloved friends. Life is uncertain; but
Ambrotypes are lasting.
All are invited to call and examine speci
mens. [Oct. 6, 1858.
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
is a constitutional disease, a corruption of the
blood, by which this fluid becomes vitiated,
fveak, and poor. Being in the circulation, it
pervades the whole body, anil may burst out
in disease on any part of it. No orgun is free
from its attacks, nor is there one which it may
hot destroy. The scrofulous taint i 9 variously
caused by mercuriul disease, low living, dis
brdercd or unhealthy food, impure air, filth
and filthy habits, the depressing vices, and,-
above all, by the venereal infection. What
ever be its origin, it is hereditary in the con
stitution, descending •' from parents to children
unto the third and fourth generation indeed,
it seems to bo the rod of Ilim who says, " I
will visit the iniquities of the fathers upon
Its effects commence by deposition from the
blood of corrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
the lungs, liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles; in the glands, swellings j and oh
the surface, eruptions or sores. This foul cor
ruption, which genders in the blood, depressed
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitua
turns not only suffer from scrofulous com
plaints, but they have far less power to with
stand the attacks of other diseases'; conse
quently, vast numbers perish by disorders
which, although not scrofulous in their nature,
arc still rendered fatal by this taint in the
system. Most of the consumption which de
cimates the human family has its origin directly
in this scrofulous contamination; (bid many
destructive diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
arc aggravated by the same cause.
One quarter of all our people are scrofulous j
their persons are invaded by this lurking in
fection, and their health is undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
the blood by an alterative medicine, and in
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise/
Such a medicine wo supply in
Compound Extract of SaTsaparillay
the most effectual remedy which thy medical
skill of our times can devise for ttad every
where prevailing and fatal malady. It is com
bined from the most active remeiUals that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the hlood, and the rescue of the
system from its destructive consequences.
Hence it should be employed for the cure of
not only scrofula, but also those other affec
tions which arise from it, such as ERUVTITU
and SKIN DISEASES, ST. ANTHONY'S FIRS,
KOBE, or EUYSII'KI.AS, FIMFI.ES, PUSTULES*
BLOTCHES, BLAINS and BOILS, TUMORS, TETTER
and SALT RHEUM, SCALD HEAD, KfNOWorkM,
RHEUMATISM, SYPHILITIC and MERCURIAL DIS
EASES, DROPSY, DYSPEPSIA, DEBILITY, and,
indeed, ALL COMPLAINTS AHISINQ FROM Vrru-
TKD OR IMPURE BLOOD, The popular belief
in " impurity of the blood" is founded in truth,
for scrofula is a degeneration cf the blood. The
particular purpose and virtue of this Sarsapm
rilla is to purify and regenerate this vital fluid,
without which sound health is anpoesible in
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
FOR ALL THE PURPOSES OF A FAMILY PHYSIO,
are so composed that disease within the range of
their action can rarely withstand or erade then*
Their penetrating properties search, and clomnse,'
and invigorate every portion of the human organ-'
ism, correcting its diseased action, and restoring
its healthy vitalities. As a consequence of thes*
properties, the invalid who is bowed down with
pain or physical debility is astonished to find hi*
health or energy restored by a remedy at once so
simple and inviting.
Not only do they cure the every-day complaints
of every body, but also many formidable and
dangerous diseases. The agent below named is
pleased to furnish gratis my American Almanac,
containing certificates of their cures and directions
for their use in the following complaints : Co*tiv+>
ness, Heartburn, Headache arising from disordered
Stomach, Nausea, Indigestion, Pain in and Morbid
Inaction of the Bowels, Flatulency, Loss of Appe
tite, Jaundice, and other kindred complaints,
arising from a low state of the body or obstruction
of its functions.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
FOR TUB RAPID CURE OF
Coughs, Colds, Influenza, Hoarsenesa,
Croup, Bronchitis, Incipient Couimp.
tion, nnd for the relief of Consumptive
Patients in advanced stages of the
So wide is the field of its usefulneu and so nu
merous ere the cases of its cures, that almost
every section of country abounds in persons pub
licly known, who have been restored from alarming
and even desperate disease, of the lungs by its
use. When oneo tried, its superiority over every
other medicine of its kind is too apparent to escape
observation, and where its virtues are known, the
public no longer hesitate what antidote to employ
for the distressing and dangerous affections of tho
pulmonary organs that are incident to our climate.
While many inferior remedies thrust upon the
community have failed and been discarded, this
has gained friends by every trial, conferred benefit*
on the afllicted they can never forget, and pro
duced cures too numerous and too remarkable to
DR. J. C. AYER 3c CO.
E. P. LUTZ, Bloomsburg: Reighard ami "
Creveling, Espy ; G. Masters & Son, M'R- j
ville; H. VV. Creasy, Light Street; W. Ager,
Rohrsburg; C. Reifsnyder, Cattawissa, ami
AMERICAN LIFE INSURANCE
AND TRUST rOHPiIT,'
Capital Stock $.100,009.
COMPANY'S Building Walnut Street .
South East coiner of Fourth, Philadel
Life Insurance at the usual Mutual Rata, et
at joint stork rales, at about 20 per cent line
or at Total Abstinence Rates, the lowed ttr
the world. -.JqIR
A. WHILDIN, President.
J. C. SIMS, Sec. A. C. MKNSCH, Agent.
April 27, 1859.
GROCERY, BAKERY AND
In the Exchange Block, Main St., Hloometmrg,
THE undersigned respectfully inform, the
citizens of Bloomsburg, and lite public in
general, that they have formed a partnership
under the name and firm of Moyer & Shel
don, and have just opened in their fipacioue
new Slore House, the
GROCERY, BAKERY hi CONFECTION'
On an extensive scale in all their various de
partments, and in great varieces, where they
will always be pleased to meet their friend*
and administer to their creature comforts.
Their groceries are all fregfr, and of the
choicest kinds, have been selected wilt*
rr.uch case, and will be sold for oash, at the
"lowest living prices."
Their Bakery is entirely new, constructed
after the most modern infprovemems and
will be under the superintendence uf "raas
Their confectionery is manufactured by
themselves with carts and cleanliness—and
cannot be surpassed by ihe most improved
OYSTER SALOON AND RESTAURANT.
They have also fitted up a most magnificent
Restaurant and Oyster Saloon, occupying the
entire space of the (up stairs) second floor,
with splinter new fixtures and finishings,
where they will be happy tos-rve their cus
tomers with choice Oysters, wh desale and
N. B—A Ladies' Saloon separated from
Ihe General Restaurant, has alo been pre
pared lor their special accommodation.
E. M. SHELDON.
Bloomsburg, Oct. 27, 1858.
lIIRAM €. LLOH ER,
Office near WiL.ii'a Carriage shop, Main St,
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