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GEO. W- McCOWAN, Editor and Publisher ‘Hew to the line, let the chips fall where they may.” VOL. XLVIII. BRIDGETON, N. J., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13,1896. TERMS, $1.00 per year in advance WHOLE XO. 2494 WILL IT BE MTJRDEK ? Samuel Harris Hits Jerry Locke and the Latter May Die—Unconscious at This Time—No Arrests Made. Special to Pioneer. Port Norris, Feb. 7.—Another trag edy has awakened this quiet town and created great excitement. It occurred yesterday afternoon, and while the crime was committed at five o’clock there have been no arrests, and yet murder may be the result. Just what is the cause of the quarrel which led to the crime is not at this time known, reports being conflicting. Jerry Locke is the victim and at present lies at his home here unconscious, and has been since the moment he was struck. Sam uel Harris was the assailant, and has not been arrested as yet. Both parties are colored and the crime was committed down about the old school house, where there were few peo ple. A quarrel was begun and must have been a heated one. It resulted in Harris catching up an ax helve and deal ing Locke a terrible blow upon the head. Locke fell immediately and has remained 6 unconscious ever since. Dr. Gordon Harker was called and dressed the wound land cannot at this time tell whether the ^result will be fatal, but it is feared that it twill thus terminate. Harris went into hiding but a war rant has been sworn out for him and placed in the l ands of George Reed the Constable, and he is making a diligent • search for him. f.' (Special from Staff Reporter.) Port Norris, Feb. 7.—[12.30 m.] There is not much more to tell regarding the Port Norris tragedy than already above. The scrap occurred at Harris’ house, and the quarrel was over a wo man. Locke accused Harris of taking a Woman by the name of Sands out riding. The lie was passed and the blow follow ed, falling Locke like a log. i Dr. Gordon Harker found a contused f wound, two and one-half inches long, near temple bone, about three inches above left ear. Concussion of brain re sulted and there is no likelihood of re-‘ covery. Locke is about thirty-five years of age and came from Baltimore. Harris was last seen going through *> woods near the home where the fight oc curred, and is in hiding. He was in the gang that caused the death of the colored man at Long Reach, and for which crime Sandy Hays is serving a term in State Prison. Case Reviewed. Not since the oyster city of Port Norris was stirred up over the murder of Young Booth by Alexander, alias “Sandy” Hayes, has there been so much excite ment as there was Wednesday night, when it was learned that it was likely another murder had been committed in the pretty little town. The Pioneer of Friday gave the only account of the tragedy, which may yet result in murder and the sending of one of the beligerants to the gallows. A representative of this paper was sent to Port Norris Friday to learn full particulars of the affray. He found in a little story and a half shanty, on the out skirts of the village, the victim of the i affray, Jeremiah Locke, lying on a bed apparently dead, with a bandaged head. Locke was too feeble from the loss of blood 'to talk about the matter between his semi-oenscious spells, and his assail ant was nowhere around, so the story was told by Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Brown, at whose house the cutting occurred. Locke boarded at the Brown domicile and report has it that he thought more of Mrs. Brown, than a single man, os he is, should, but at the same time was not re pulsed by Mr. Brown. It also appeared that Samuel Harris had a liking for Mrs. Brown. He was not a boarder like Locke, but occasionally visited the Brown residence. ■> This was the case Wednesday after noon, and when Harris stepped over the threshold at Brown’s house he was met with a volley of oaths, hurled thick and fast at him by Loeke, who accused him of taking Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Sands out riding. This was denied by Harris, when Locke flaunted in his face a handkerchief, which Liveryman Banks said Harris had left in a buggy and which he thought be longed to Mrs. Brown. The men grew quite angry over the matter, passed the lie, etc., when Mrs. Brown undertook to explain that she and Mrs. Sands went to Haleyville on the day in question, on the cars and walked home, and that the handkerchief did not belong to her at all. Henry Smith was also connected with the affair, and had told Locke that Harris did go after the women. This he also accused Harris of. All the time both men were getting more angry. Locke was under the influence of liquor and said he thought he would go up to the church to a festival being held. Harris followed him to the door and Iheir trouble was renewed. Locke ran out to the wood-pile, and grabbing up a board started for Harris, who had been held back in the house. Finally Harris got loose and running out in the yard seized an axe and struck at Locke, but missed. He then turned with his axe, and with the blunt end brought it down on Locke's head, striking him on the left side of the head, about three inches above the ear, mating an irregular wound of nearly three ineh< s in length. i Locks fell to ti e graund and bled like a hog and Harris after gazing at his victim a few seconds took to the woods and ran away, saying nothing to anyone. Locke lay on the ground unconscious until car ried in the house and put to bed. Dr. Harker was immediately sum moned and dressed the wound, which was an ugly one to look at. Locke passed a restless night and once during the night he thought he was dying and called the people of the house around him to bid them good-bye, saying he was dying. On Friday !morning when Dr. Harker arrived he found Locke in a bad condi tion and while the Pioneer representa tive was there Locke had several chills and his teeth would rattle and his eyes roll, he complaining all the time of sev eral pains at the base of his skull. This is a pretty sure indication of an inside fracture which will most likely prove fatal. The doctor has doubts of his re covery. Locke is said to be a peaceable fellow when sober, but very quarrelsome when drunk. Harris, his assailant, is a stout, black fellow' and a bad man generally. All the parties concerned are colored. Harris’ shoes were brought to the church for him to put on Wednesday night, but he did not call for them. It is thought he is in hiding Somewhere in this city. Locke is liable to die from the wound. Constable Oeorge Reed, of Port Norris has the case in charge. There has been trouble in Port Norris ever since the Baltimore and Virginia colored persons have located there, but it seems to be among themselves. THIEVES IN FAIBTON, H. F. Conner & Co.’s Store Bobbed and a Horse and Carriage Stolen. The store of H. F. Conner <fe Co.,at Fair ton, was broken into by thieves early Sunday morning. They cooly packed up a large quant'ty of the goods in the store, such as boots and shoes, muslins, hams, sugar, coffee, etc. Then they went to the livery stables of Joe Smith and stole a horse and brand new phaeton, and taking them to the store, backed up the wagon and loaded it full of goods. The thieves must have filled the w.agon with the goods, considering the amount of articles which the fum missed. It was a cool piece of robbery and was committed some time after midnight Saturday. Just how much was stolen could not be ascertained Sim day, but it is thought about a hundred dollars worth of goods were taken. The thieves were tracked to Bridgeton yesterday morning and from here to Millville, where the horse, wagon and all the goods, except one pair of rubber boots, were found in what is known as “Paradise Row.” The horse was track ed by a peculiar shaped hoef. ' Constable Lore has warrants for two men named Joseph Barber and Andrew Sayre, who are the thieves. These two men have served time in the State Prison, having been sent from this Court during Sheriff Shaw’s term. FOGG WAS INSANE. He Was Not Feigning Insanity When he Was in Court Facing a Jury. James P. Fogg, of Roadstown, has been taken to the Insane Asvlum, at Trenton. A Commission of Lunacy has investi gated his ease and pronounced him in sane. Fogg, it will be remembered, was the man who was tried at the last regular term of Court, on a charge of obtaining goods under false pretenses, and was acquitted of the charge by the jury. The State at that time tried to convict him of the charge, but the defense claimed that Fogg was insane and unfit to transact any business, being wholly incapable on account of his insanity alone. The Court and Prosecutor at that time almost ridiculed the idea of his being in sane. They were not alone in this mat ter, either, for nearly everyone in the court room thought Fogg was feiguing insanity, but his lawyer, Ogden Burt, stuck to the idea that lie was insane. It has now become a settled matter tha the man was insane, and is now in the Asylum, where he properly bekaaigs. A Law Printing Measure, Trknton, Feb. 10—'The Legislative Committee of the New Jersey Editorial Association was here to-night sonneting the members on the possibility of the passage of a bill for the printing of the laws in the newspapers. The committee agreed on a conservative bill which they think can be passed. The Governor and the Comptroller are to designate ninety newspapers, equally divided between the two parties. The general laws are to be published in all the newspapers, but the special acts only in the papers pub lished in the localities where the laws will apply. The bill will not be intro duced until Monday night. “A Friend in Need, is a Friend Indeed.” A friend advised me to try Ely’s Cream Balm and after using it six weeks I be lieve myself cured of catarrh. It is a valuable remedy.—Joseph Stewart, 621 Grand Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. • ®on was afflicted with catarrh. 1 induced him to try Ely’s Cream Balm **nd the disagreeable catarrhal smell all , .'‘m.'. hg appears as well as any one. J. G. Olmstead, Areola, 111. It) lw H you would always be healthy, keen your blood pure with Hood’s| Sarsapa rilla, the One True Blood Purifier. OTSTEEMEN TALK Governor Griggs Sends In Some Nomina tions for Court Officers—A Couple of Them Democrats. Trenton, Feb. 10— As if to make amends for the dilatory tactics which have prevailed for the past four weeks, both branches of the Legislature got down to work in earnest promptly at the hour of assembling this evening. Scores of office-seekers were on hand, and they wore greatly interested when an official document from the Governor containing the following nominations was presen ted in the Senate: Prosecutor of Passaic county, Eugene Emley; District Court Judge of Paterson, ex-Assemblyman William I. Lewis; Dis trict Court Judges of Jersey City, Roder ick B. Seymour and Joseph D. Bedle; District Court Judges of Newark, Thos. McCarter, Jr., and Fred. S. Guild; mem ber of Board of Managers of State Hos pitals for the Insane, ex-Assemblymen John C. Eisele, of Newark. All the nom inees are Republicans excopt Bedle and Guild. The nominations were referred. Senator Daly again tried to worry the Republicans in the Senate by presenting two “jingo” resolutions. One defending the Monroe doctrine, was referred to a committee, while another indorsing the position taken by Senator Smith, in his speech in the United StatesSenateyester day, was ignominiously tabled. Senator Daly also presented a petition signed by John Kehoe, asking for the impeachment of Prosecutor Stagg, of Bergen county. It was referred to the Judiciary committee- In a general way it charges Stagg with being lenient towards those accused or high crimes and severe with those charged with trivial offenses. Mr. Voorhees introduced the following bills: Providing for the re-enactment of the Jury Commission law; forbidding naturalization by any Court within thirty days of the fall election, except those who may become eligible to citizenship during said period of thirty days; making it un necessary in first class cities to publish ordinances, &c., more than five times in the official newspapers. A communication was received from the State Board of Education asking the Legislature not to interfere with the present school law providing for the or ganization of the public schools by town ships, instead of districts. The new plan, the Board states, works perfectly and could not be improved upon. i'he Committee on Game and Fisheries gave a hearing this evening on Assem bly bill 21, introduced by Assemblyman Austen, which provides for a State com mission to have control of the oyster in dustries about the Maurice River Cove in the Delaware Bay. The commisson is intended to take the place of the present Oystermen’s Association, which has power to issue licenses and coutrol the industry. A large number of people representing both the association and the oystermen were present. Walter H. Bacon appear ed as counsel for the association. As semblyman Austin appeared in behalf of his bill. He 6aid that the Oystermen’s Association was formed by a emsll min ority of the oysterinen. “The association is composed of five men,” he said, “who control the purse strings of that body and frequently vote for junkets to Tren ton like the present one.” “It is not so; not so,” cried members of the association. “It is,” returned the Assemblyman, “and where these few men oppose the bill there are 3500 people in South Jersey who favor it.” captain uorson, an oyster planter of Cape May, said he favored the bill. “Do you think,” asked Assemblyman Austin, “that the thieves are afraid of the associ ation?” “It does not seem so,” was the reply. “The thieves are seldom pun ished.” Mr. Austin intimated tlmt there was au understanding between the associa tion and the men who continually rob the oyster beds and said ho has proof that the association repeatedly failed to prosecute the thieves who were caught in the act. The following spoke against the bill: W. H. Bacon, Bridgeton; Captain Har rison Hoi linger, Port Norris; Peter Campbell, Newport; Benjamin F. Roray, Captain Janies Shepherd, William Nixon, William A. Diament, Cedarville, and Edmund Stites, Newport. Each speaker claimed that no further supervision was needed of the oyster industry than that of the present association, DROPPED DEAD. Sarah A Smith Suddenly Fxpires In Mill ville. Friday afternoon Sarah A. Smitn, a widow aged seventy years, suddenly bx pired at her homo No. 208 Smith St., Mill ville. She was living with her daughter, a Mrs. DufTield, and when she died was in the act of sweeping off a back step. She fell with the broom In her hand, and was carried into the house. A physician was hastily summoned but death was im mediate. County Physician Thompson was sent for and alter viewing the body decided that death was the result of paralysis of the heart, and a certificate was given in accordance with that view. If von are interested in poultry, read about the one hundred poultry pictures m another column. i 03 w UNION SEBVICE. The Series of Congregational Meetings Commenced in the Opera House Sun day Evening, Tho congregational meetings of the city opened in the Opera House Sunday for a month’s series of religious meetings. Nearly all the churches of the city were closed except those where overflow ser vices were held. Long before the time for the call of the meetings a crowd stood around the Opera House door awaiting an entrance, and by shortly after seven o’clock the house was filled to an estimated number of fifteen hundred souls. After this time people were turned away and were compelled to seek other fields of worship. The First Presbyterian Church was the edifice se lected lor the overflow meeting, and this church was also filled. The Central M. E. Church had a large congregation, and the ■ Commerce St. M. E. Church had a good sized crowd. At the Opera House the meeting was opened with song service led by chorister Will Evans, who had a choir of one hun dred voices on the stage. Most of the pieces sung last night were old ones, the chorister being timid about putting on the new music for these special meetings the first night. The music was fine and the voices blended nicely. Roy Robinson was organist. After the song service, Rev. Mr. Bridges, of the West Presbyterian Church read the Scriptures and prayer was of fered by Rev. J. F. Heilenman, of Trin ity M. E. Church. A duet was sung by Mrs. Edwards and a cousin from Phila delphia. Rev. C. C. Tilley, of the First Baptist Church preached the sermon which was a strong, clear and forcible one. The after meeting was in charge of Rev. W. D. Stultz, who reviewed the work of the committees who have canvassed the city, and asked what the church members were doing in this great religious work the churches has combined to do. At the First Presbyterian Church, Rev. Mr. Hart, pastor of the Berean Church, occupied the pulpit and delivered an ex cellent discourse. A choir was sent from the Opera House to this church with Thomas R. Janvier as chorister and Mrs. W. (X Garrison as organist. These meetings are to be held nightly in thd Opera House for one month, with oversow meetings at the different churches as designated. Mr. Evans has two kundred names enrolled for the choirJb ut of course this is more than can be given positions on the stage. Serrices are being held this afternoon in the First Presbyterian Church. Freni the large number of persons who attended the first service in the series of meetings at the Opera House, the union services bid fair to become at once one of the greatest religions revivals of all de nominations ever seen in this city. ROLL CALL. A Pleasant Time at Bridgeton Castle. K. G. E.f Tuesday Evening. Bridgeton Castle, So. 13, K. G, E., held a roll call Tuesday evening in their rooms in the third story of the Pioneer building. It was a most successful and pleasant occasion ever held by this Castle. Sir Knights were numerous and all enjoyed themselves. A short business session was held be fore the roll call. When the call was made about one-half of the 213 members of the Castle responded to their names. Some made short addresses, others sang songs and many told a funny story. Courtlandt McKim, Charles Allen and William Daniels sang songs in response to their call. Letters were read from Past Grand Chief Joseph Arnold, of Philadelphia; Rev. C. S. Miller, of Trenton; John Trenehard, of Colorado, and Dr. O. M* Allen, of Newport News and others, re gretting their inability to be present at this roll call. About half past ten o’clock the mem bers sat down to tables tilled with re freshments. Each member wore a bout toimire. After an hour’s feast, the roll call of Bridgeton Castle ended. Look for His Satellites. Jupiter now reigns supreme in the stSirry heavens. He is the evening star, and is in the constellation Cancer, and in an admirable position for observation. Those who possess opera or field glasses should not fail to turn them upon Jupi ter, as all four of his satellites ran be very easily distinguished. On the 17th, about twenty minutes before midnight, three of the moons will appear, strung out on the west of the planet, while the fourth will be seen on the east. On the 24th, at the same hour, they will be arranged two on liio east and two on the west. Has Them in Charge. Owing to the illness of Secretary Dye, of the State Board of Agriculture, the various county Institutes are being held under direction of Theo. F. Baker, of this city. The work is keeping Mr. Baker very busy, and he is going pretty much all over the state. He has with him prac tical speakers from Ohio, New York and Pennsylvania. Mr. Baker says a great deal of interest is being taken in the meetings throughout the state. An Aged Person's Death. Mrs. Lore, widow of Nathaniel Lore, 1 tod at her home in Dividing Creek last night. Mrs. Lore was eighty-three years old. The funeral services will take place at the Baptist Church, in lint village, to morrow afternoon. GARB BILL DEFEATED. Knocked Out in the Senate Yesterday After- ! noon. Trenton, Feb. 11.—In honor of the memory of the martyred President, Abra ham Lincoln, both branches of the Legis lature decided to hold no session to-mor row, the anniversary of his birth. Short i sessions will be held on Thursday and then adjournment until next Monday ’ night will be ordered. Governor Griggs } sent in to the Senate to-day the following . additional nominations: Presiding Judge of Middlesex County , Common Pleas, Woodbridge Strong, of New Brunswick. Prosecutor of the Pleas of Middlesex . County, .John S. Voorhees, of New , Brunswick. Trustees of State Reform School for Boys, Moses Bigelow, of Newark, and Frank S. Gaskill, of Ocean. Judge Strong will succeed J, Kearney Rice, who was appointed by President Cleveland as United States District Attor ney. Mr. Voorhees will succeed ex-Sen ator Robert Ad rain as Prosecutor. Both nominees are Republicans. The nominations sent in last night were confirmed by the Senate, and simi lar action will be taken on these later nominations on Thursday. Garb Bill Squelched. The Senate had a lively session to-day, bul the House proceedings were rather dull Senator Rogers’ anti religious garb bill was knocked out in the first round in the Senate after a warm debate, in which Rogers was overthrown by the sarcasm of Daly, the firery onslaughts ofSkirm and the convincing logic of Voorhees. The bill is similar to the measure Rogers vainly endeavored to have passed last year. ine Camden senator s argument that it had been adopted in Pennsylvania seemed to have no weight. He said it was de manded by 50,000 members of the Junior Order of American Mechanics and the Patriotic Order Sons of America. Sena tor Skirtn, in a fiery speech, denounced the bill as un-American and the most in iquitous measure ever introduced in the Senate. Senator Voorhees argued that it was 'unconstitutional. Senator Daly’s motion to strike out the enacting clause, thereby killing the bill, was agreed to. Those voting in the affirmative were Daly, Gould, Herbert, Johnson, Ketcham, Kuhl, Parry, Skirm, Voorhees, Vree land and Williams. Those in the negative were Bradhv, Engel, Hoffman, Packer, Rogers, Ross, Staats and Ward. President Thompson did not vote and Senator Stokes was out of the chamber. The State Game and Fish Commission to-day gave a public hearing on their bills proposing changes in the game and fish laws. Many sportsmen were pres ent, and there were numerous complaints I and suggestions. Owners of pound nets are stirred up by the provision requiring them to apply for an annual license, the fee to be $100. This also takes in the menhaden fishing steamers. The number of game wardens is to be cut down from 25 to 15, and the maximum of expenditure by the commission will be §5000. It was agreed to amend the law so as to allow game to be sent out of the State for 25 days after the close season begins. This was a concession to game shippers. The bills will be introduced next week. STEUCK BY A FLY WHEEL. James Hinnian is Badly Injured at the Rolling Mills. An accident occurred at the rolling mill of the Cumberland Nail andjlron Works which will no doubt cause James Hin man, a colored man, to lose his life. Hinnian while under the influence of liquor, went up to the mill and entered the works. He was engaged in conver sation with some workmen there and sat down on a barrel. The barrel was near the big fly wheel, which was in operation, making many revolutions a minute. During his jocular talk the barrel rolled and Hinman fell headforemost., into the pit when the fly wheel revolves* His head stiuck on the wheel which threw him back apparently dead. Blood flew in all directions and the man’s head looked as if it had been bat tered to a jelly. Hinnian was picked up and taken to his home. He lives in the house owned by the West Jersey Railroad Company on the corner of Orchard street and the railroad track. Three doctors were in at tendance. They discovered that Hin nian had received a compound fracture of the skull. The brain was exposed. He had several cuts on his head besides the fractute. The doctors tried trephin ing, but it seemed impossible for him to live through the night. It was a great wonder Hinnian was not killed instantly. Ho cannot live. Only One Foot ot Water. The tide inj Cohansey cretk Tuesday afternoon was oue of the lowest ever seen by some of the oldest inhabitants of Bridgeton. Old sunken logs, stones, etc., that were never seen before, wi re laid bare. About 5.10 o’clock, there was only ono foot and four inches of water in the channel. Persons working on the bridge could walk to and from the shore with boots on. Workmen took advantage the low tide and tixed the water main that crosses the creek at Broad St., which at the lowest tide was almost all bare. LINCOLN’S BIKTHDAY. V Sk,‘,c,‘ of *,le Martyred President for the Renefit of the Younger Element of Oar City. Had Abraham Lincoln lived until Wed lesday he would have been eighty three rears old. Wedmsiay cities and towns celebrated the birthday of that patriot, hit little is done here in Bridgeton in the vay of celebrating the event of this noble nan. The banks, however, recognize he fact that it is a legal holiday, but out ide of this there is nothing to mark the mniversary of the birth of Abraham jincoln. In this generation there is little or lothing to teach the young minds, ex cept from history, and it is a question whether they know much about it op. lot, that such a man, great and noble as ie was, ever ex.srec!. For the benefit of the children to-day, md in respect to the memory of the im nortal Lincoln, the Pioneer will give a ihort sketch of his life Abraham Lincoln was born February 2,1809, in Hardin county, Ky. He was he sixteenth president of the United States. His boyhood days was spent on i farm, getting a common school educa ion, shifting from place to place, until ie was elected to the Legislature from Macon county, Illinois. In 184® he was elected to Congress. At this time Mr. uiucom stood six teet, tonr inches in. height, lean in flesh, weighing one hun dred and eighty pounds, dark complex ion, with coarse hair and grey eyes. His career ran along politically, with many drawbacks, and he was subject to all criticism that his antagonists could bear down on him. On May 10, I860, he was nominated as the first choice of Illinois for the Presi dency by the Republican State Conven tion, held at Decatur. The Republican National Convention held in Chicago on the 16th adopted a platform on the 17th that denied “the authority of Congress, of a territorial legislature, or any indi viduals, to give legal existence to slavery in any territory of the United States.’’ On the 18th, after three ballotings, Mr. Lincoln was unanimously nominated for the Presidency. At the ensuing election he received 1,857,610 votes and Stephen A. Douglas 1,291,574 and received 180 electoral votes to Douglas’ 12. Prior to his departure for Washington, he visited his step mother, who, with deep emotion, said “She was sure she would never behold him again, for she felt that his enemies would assass; him.’’ Four years later her forebodings were realized. In his inaugural address, March 4,1861, in full view of the secession of some of the States and the wavering attitude of others, he said:—“I consider that in view OI me constitution and the laws, the Union is unbroken, and to the extent of iny ability I shall take care, as the con stitution itself expressly enjoins upon me, that the laws of the Union be faith fully executed iu all the States.” The war commenced and men were called to the front. President Lincoln said that “every man in this country has a right to be equal with every other man.” and after lighting for that purpose for several years, on the 9th of April he received the news of Lee’s surrender. On the evening of the 14th of April, 1865, he visited Ford’s Theatre, Washington, in company with Mrs. Lincoln, aud two or three personal friends, and at fifteen minutes past ten o’clock was shot in the head by John Wilkes Booth, an actor and a fanatical devotee of the rebellion, and died at twenty-two minutes past seven o’clock the next morning. The dull, bitte; agony and fierce indignation of the people found vent in general and heartfelt mourning. Neither iu this country, or elsewhere in the world, will the memory of Lincoln ever die. It was his mission to preserve what George Washington had created. He relied on the iniative capacity of the people and by his wonderful executive ability and spotless integrity,commanded the attention and confidence of the nation. The leader whose administration sub dued a rebellion of eight million people, the emancipator whose pen struck the shackles from the limbs of four millions of slaves, the ruler who assisted to dem onstrate the fact that a government rest ing on the enlightened popular will, is strong enough to maintain itself under the .most untoward circumstances, he now occupies a niche in the temple of fame, previously unfilled, and will com mand the cordial piaiseof men of the latest generation. He freed the slaves. Workman Injured. George Brookman, a moulder at Cox & Son.’s Foundry, was injured yesterday afternoon, lie was goiug out of a big door, when the wind caught it and threw him back against some heavy, rough eastings. He was considerably bruised aud cut about the hands. It is feared ho is hurt internally. He was taken to his home in Fast Bridgeton. Constipation is the most common form of Dyspepsia. Dr. Deane’s Dyspepsia Pills (white wrapper), one after each meal, cure the most obstinate cases. They con tain no mercury, do V J not purge nor gripe, v rlUS. J ancj impart a nat ural healthful tone to the stomach and bowels. *5 cts. at druggists'. Send to us for a free sample. DR. J. A. DEANE CO., Kingston, N. Y. S'* Dr. / Deane’s \ Dyspepsia Pills.