Delta Herald, March 14, 1884

Delta Herald

March 14, 1884

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Issue date: Friday, March 14, 1884

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, March 7, 1884

Next edition: Friday, March 21, 1884 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Delta Herald

Location: Delta, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 1,294

Years available: 1883 - 1895

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Delta Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 14, 1884, Delta, Pennsylvania Elctta fferatt. WEKO.T BT TBB PA. in the Depot t MM per to IJ aAw AAOanto direct a _ to fcnesubscribed wOll twMidersd M m new engagement. Sabaerrptioae dittoatarMd ftk i time by paying all i AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER. AMD PAKCT JOB PRINTING fzaam Special and Prompt AttenfiM a HERALD nin run n is mm VOL. VI. YORK MARCH 1884. NO. 18. LOW. fCRMS Professional and Business Cards. mflOUAS Paul MD. I iMK9 a ft. Paul F. MD. B. W. Corner SL Paul md Lexington streets. Room No. 16 Law Buildings Entrance ou St. 1'aul btreet Consultations is Qetman and EngliBh. octl3-83. H ES X W. EEL AIB. MD. C rEYEMSOS A. BEL HD. Will PTC prompt attention to all bnnneu eatrnated to hit care. _ jan7-8L HW. Ropp'a Building. PA. jal 10-82. AMES PA. Bupp'a BaUding. EOBGE W. HJEIQES. Offlee in Lslimayer'o second So. S Eaet Markfet etrret. oet7-82-tt PA. Henty 0. 19 E. Market strest. Alfred 8. cor. St. Paul 4 Lexington sto.' Mi EORQE ff. PA. Office In Mercantile ani LIT nearly ooi-CBiEe court Uouie. IT PA. 1 Centre eecoud J W. N. W. corner Cen goplO-81-tl. PA. T I 1 PA. Consultation in English ar.'i German. Oisiea ia Lebmnyar's opposite Metzers 6gp-10-82-tf. H. So. 22 East Jlirksi street TORS. PA.. EOBGE E. NEFF. PA. Offioa with Blaeiford t 8 opposite T T. CRAWPOBD. JUSTICE OF THE PEACE iSD PA. Particular atletition given to the collection of claims. and other instrnmente drawn with accoracv. OBEBr8. PA. All basino'j attended to with cue and C. F. 13 JL. A O K. S 311 T DELTA. PESN3TLVANI4 Horeestoe-JisEnd all kinds of 7y jttsaded to- Camvaz tnam Eppsratos taor machinery made r.3d 3. Dr.R. Nitrons Oxide GM oimm'stered for surgical ttOBS SAW ST.. DELTA. P4. Dr f D. Mary land BILLMEYER SMALL CO. tews to H. SOBS Oi Building PRICES TBB H.. O. B. W. FAMES R. MiEsn. C Gunna Mairsh COMMISSION Stalls 141 12th Street and all kinds of COUNTRY i The higbest martot prices obtained far consignments. Prompt returns and full statements made. Best of references given if desired. eep21 JAMES FEBQUSOjJ Seeds 12th Consignments solicited. 85 years' in York oountr. ts pablic m gei strict nltgntion to business to mecnt their prffemage. Prices nuierate and satisfaction WALLPAPERS Window Shades. Window FLOOR AND TABLE No. 39 No rih Gay Opposite to Odd Fellows Hp.ll. MD. JR B Certtre ALL WORK GUARAJtTEBto rogiTesatuJiction. Brerj grade of a tin-type atKl locket picture to life Bin portraits iu pwtel and crajoa. m the befit manner and at THE LOWEST We all to eall and of o LADIES' HAIR Fa. AH styles of halrnensmentR constantly on han't- all ihadm of hair matched- MafcLiz switches n llmtonic to cton ttebead and prevent tha hair from wliny out. MRS. M. E. JOKE. COLLINS CANNED GOODS 125 Fonth Front THE OLD AND RELIABLE PAPER and Window Shade Store OF 3AI.TIMOBE CJTT. Now prepared to the latest styles of trail and send samples to any part of the conntry when application is made to him. Will wad the best workman to pnt cp the same when wanted. Will wall psper and window shades at factory prices. Cail on or send him and see his ijssnitful line'. JACOB No. 39 North street. Has no branch or any connec- tion with any other house in the city. ESTPtti tickets to sr-d from the MARYLAND CENTRAL DEPOT.fO STORE fe29 Watchmaker PA. Opposite Court Bouse Building. oeQI-81 D. S. SEAL EaoRAvrao A SPBCIAMT. 10 South George oc'J3-S2 E. A. B AENITZ Watchmakers 4 No. 3 West Hartet ft. sep20-82 ____________ _____ William Merchant HO. 108 SOUTH GEORGE ODDFELLOWS PENNSYLVANIA. A fall and fresh line of Foreign aad THE NORTHWEST PASSAGE. Wbere Arctic currents curl and flash And death prowls over wastes of Where giant icebergs sway and crash Into the chilling depths below. The Northwest passage spectral And beckons to Polar lands. A mined an empty A blackened remnant of a A tattered record tells the While northern winds in dirges And from the icebergs cold tears drip Upon a crushed and rolling in the Current. THE CYCLONE. BY EMMA 11AKK1MAS. showing a roll of was too late for the oank and we were paid They were walking rapidly back toward their own little home. They had nearly reached it when the young man stopped suddenly and in a startled what is There was a rushing a funnel-shaped cloud whirling to- ward grinding everything before it and whirling on and on toward the awful calm which was about them. the he seizing her arm and running toward the go to the cellar There was a sensation as if the earth had suddenly spun away and left pieces of broken a all went flying by them. Clouds of dust enveloped them. A piece j of board broke Lewis Morrow's i another cut an ugly gasj across his fore- so we are going to be married next Lord I am going to teaching in my but still he clm.g to the woman old right near it will be so j whirling with him in this mad dance of handy. I saw Professor Gage death. Her hat was her cov- aud he says that is where I am to go. He ercd with dust and blood from she knew is always kind and tries to accommodate I not where and did not try to think. A and Lewis will go right on at the brick bit her a shower of bricks don't they take them there isn't as much as a piece of kindling-wood left of his house. -where is is more than I or any one else can tell. There isu't a house left any- where around they not even the boards they were made ours is She silent a and then she I can go on teaching just the I school-house is aud the depot and all my dear. You see my clothes were mostly torn off when they found me was she after a this is an un- certain It was some days before they walked out together atrain. FACTS FOE THE Cl'RIOUS. I The station for a lightship is the Nore. which was thus marked in 1781. I The order of Sisters of Charity was founded by St. Vincent de iu 1C31. i The relative distances of the sun aud I moon from the earth were first calculated j by about 380 B. C. Silk was manufactured iu the United States as long ago as 1832 by German living at Pa. The ancients were accustomed to place a crescent at the beginning of a book and a crown or something like it at the end. A Hebrew colony landed in Georgia in 1733. and some of the present inhabitants of Savannah are descended from its mem- bers. In on the death of the I late the noonle were forbidden for couinardTfind where i to wcu'r carry their house had been. All the land- an marks were not even a board or bit of rubbish to tell where the houses had all swept clean as a floor. interdict on building and weaving. The best test of a Persian carpet is to drop a piece of red-hot charccal upon it. depot of know he's day- operator now. There couldn't be any- and boards hit her arms and her whole that it seemed like one j thing nicer for both of us so near our blow. A heavy timber struck the young and our house is as prettv as can j man's arms. He could not hold on any i be.- You ought to go and see it longer with that hand. Another flying now the carpets are down and something struck the young and everything ready. I haven't taken the I she fell 8way from him some while dishes and bedding and such things j he went whirling on and on among the because they might be you bricks and boards and dust and broken know. But you'll come and see us the first won't I haven't told you that father is going to get ine a full set of can paint it mother hag bougnt such table linen and the prettiest chair you ever saw. But you'll see them all when you come to the for we are go- ing to be married next nothing happens to I hope you and be happy.1' what could grand- Don't you begin to worry over anything. You don't think Lewis and I will quarrel do I should hope not. but this is such an uncertain Martha. I've been sitting thinking over things when I was but I don't want to cloud your that is not my course but nothing will hap- pen be sure you came to the wedding next And Martha kissed her grandmother on both cheeks and laughing ran down the walk to the gate. take one more look at our she said to as she walked along the pleasant thinking happy thoughts and tapping her little hand-satchel with the door- key. as it should be from bottom to she said as she came out after a tour of inspection. '-Those curtains are just the thing. I am elad I thought of that She locked the door and walked slowly along toward the house of an uncle where she had been staying for a few weeks while putting her house in order. The first part of her vacation she had spent at her father's in the a few miles away. The part of the Minnesota town where she was walking was composed mostly of small built by people of moderate but they were neat and homelike and many pretty gar- dens and shade trees about them. When she had gone a short distance she turned and walked back toward the main street where were larger houses and more shade trees. She had gone but a short distance when a young man walked up beside her. 'Out for a are May I have the pleasure of accompanying Miss Snow startled she said how funny it seems to think you ever called me Miss Have you been following me I didn't hear I was now was I iu those may I ask not a I was thinking I'd hem the napkins mother gave me when I went but it is too pretty cut here to go into the house just yet. I think this is a beautiful so many trees. had better put a few more around our 'Our that sounds doesn't it We'll see about the shade but I'm going up here to see Mr. Morris. You stroll I'll be back in a Martha walked looking at the com- fortable brick houses set in among the with their green lawns stretching out to the street where there were more a green row up each side. A little girl ran up beside her. Miss she cried when does school begin In about two I hope you'll be my teacher and I'll go to the new school- house my folks so maybe won't. I came up here to see Kitty furniture. She went around and around with it as the timbers and the stones and chairs and then she lay still on the ground and the whirling cloud moved on. The young man went on with it. He put out his hand the one he could caught at the limbs of a tree that came all about him but he could not hold them. When they found him some time after- lying insensible among the oaks at the edge of the they knew he had been carried up among their for on one of the highest limbs was the sleeve of his shirt. His coat was gone long before he got there. The first thing Martha Snow saw when she opened her eyes was a woman with some bloody towels over her arm stop- ping near her to look at a dead baby. The next was a doctor in hb shirt sleeves wiping his bloody instruments aud tell- ing a man near him what to do with the leg he had just amputated from a boy near them. Martha Snow opened her eyes wide with and tried to raise herself but she felt so sore and stiff she could only groan. sakl the turn- ing away from the baby to look at lie and she re-arranged the coat that was doing duty as a pillow. you Shall I get you some she gently. is what docs it where am asked the horror stricken young woman. the you said the you are in hero with the wounded because there hasn't been A doctor called her to come and she moved away quickly. The rubbed her head in bewilderment and tried to remember. She had down on that broad street with the was where was She wanted to but no one was near. She raised herself on her after several very painful and looked around. The room was dimly lighted with lamps nnd and men'and women were passing and re- passing with bottles and bandages aud towels. Over beyond her corner she could hear a child's voice 'Mother I It was little whom she had she h.d no idea how long ago. On the other side was a dead little Lena's and beside her own grandmother. She lay back with another groan. She could not look further whom might she next what if it should be She but raised herself up again slowly ami she must she could not bear this suspense. Her eyes fell ou the so near her and yet she had not was her pet. AVere they all Some one called to her from across the that what is it. is everybody 'Your aunt and the and they say I stand a chance to and all the children are hurt more or What a sound of horror in his and yet he did not cry out. She did not she did not even I but after a Jittle she and her lips were white when she said i Lewis 'I don't I haven't seen him. Are you hurt 'I think I don't and she had found a clock stopped just at the hour when the storm struck and a third who had come to look about was telling how a grindstone had come whizzing the side of their house from no one knew where. tell you what it said her when he came to see struck us hard though not as bad as but there isn't a bundle of wheat left on my 100 where is what I should like to and there isn't a live thing on the place but the cat and mother not the none of us were but the cattle and horses and they all what the cjclonedidn't kill I had to. It was pretty hard to kill Did you kill she had two legs but matters are so much worse I don't though it's pretty And again Martha grand- ma she was this is an uncertain world Republican. Dean and now I'm going i sat resting her head on her elbow and Kitty's a nice if her pa is i trying to -Jiend what alt this meant. Miss Snow laughed and the child ran Her aunt anil the baby on. perhaps her uncle would as the young j and the six children and man rejciacd we'll go back to the Lewis was perhaps he was postoffice and mail some letters I have j She wondered in a vague .way why she and then go and see our house. It is i did not cry. very pretty here but it looks better there People were groaning all the to me. I'wcnt all over the house just a lights flared as the door opened and little while ago but I want you to see it i men and women were coming and now the carpets are all down.'' j taking care of the looking for I'm your most obedient ot bringing clothes and bedding the no and by to make people more comfortable. I'll see about it All the doctors were Doctor Law- look straight ahead of down to that with his jaws set with the determination comer by the that is St. Petersburg.'' red brick buildings and the streets all at right doesn't it look like St. having been in that I can't say. It never struck me that it all comes from your being a schoolma'am and dealing in 'furrin parts' with those youngsters. feigning deep couldn't have been suggested by the mention of me. Clothespins. A New York reporter called recently on a wholesale dealer in clothespins. The storehouse where the merch'int kept his stock was tilled with bales and sacks. Hundreds of thousands of clothespins were there. The proprietor patted a huge bale with a gentleness suggestive of appreciative affection and discoursed after this are one of the staple ex- ports of this country. In the spring mil- lions are shipped to the majority being sent to England and France. A family in England without clothespins would be like plum pudding without the pudding. There are five factories in this country which manufacture over of clothespins annually. They are situated in New Jersey Chicago and Boston. The lumber which is taken from the Adiren- dack the spruce is nearly all used in making but they are of quality and sell at wholesale for twenty-five cents a gross. They are soft and apt to split upon tha line. The yellow maple and hick- ory are the be.t woods for as they season easily and the dampness of -the washing does not spring them. The greater portion of the wood comos from and to tell you how many thou- sands of feet of the good pine woods of that State find their way into clothespins would astonish you. It takes only a foot of wood six inches in thickness to pro- duce nearly 300 pins. The block of the dimensions I have given you is divided into 288 which are thrown into an automatic turning capable of turning out 500 pins every ten min- and the square pieces of thrown into the machine by the j comes out of it with the neatly turned head aud the smooth slot which fits so snugly over the clothes-line. The do- mestic trade in clothespins is calculated roughly at yearly. They i sell at wholesale for twenty cents a gross I for cents for and twenty-two cents for and twenty- two cents for hickory. is a singular fact that clothespins are seldom used in the extreme South. There the clothing is doubled over the line and allowed to hang until i owing to the warmth of the I is a matter of a short time. We i first began exporting clothespins to i Europe in large quantities in and j as the duty on them in foreign ports is j only we can sell them cheaper j than they can be made there. The j American clothespin is a civilizer in no I slight for where a pin is i a washing of clothing is a i clean person after clean clothing is de- j and if 'cleanliness is next to i then the modest clothespin is a missionary to be bought by the an inferior quality the wrath of the dealer will be serious. An Arabic manuscript datiug from the latter half of the fourteenth century conveys the curious information I that the merchant vessels trading at that j time in the Indian ocean cirried four whose duties were solely to dis- cover and stop leaks in the hull of the craft below the waterline. The extremes of size are an infusorium of an inch in the I smallest animal ever and the 100 feet the largest animal ever created. The female is sometimes larger than the as of the spider and eagle. The higher the class the more uniform the size. An interesting curiosity in the shape of the Lord's engraved with a dia- mond on a piece of glass of an inch in is in the possession of a Chicopee gentleman. At the sume rate the whole Bible could be engraved on a square the prayer containing 227 words and the Bible Royal proclamations are still made pub- licly in Edinburgh. one day last the royal proclamation declaring that parliament shall assemble on Febru- ary 5 was made from the Market Cross. The ceremony was performed by three three pursuivants and six house- hold trumpeters. They were attended by a full band and a guard of con- sisting of a detachment of Gordon High- landers. The carrying out of the quaint old custom as a good deal of attention. Wahoe male or never retire for the night without divesting themselves of every stitch of and even in the coldest weather they 1m stark naked upon a half blanket spread upon the frozen near a sage- brush fire. The fire is fed from time to tune during the night by the female the braves being too fatigued from playing cards on the sunny side of a street all day. The tribe never com- plain of the and one remarkable feature of their lives is the scarcity of and the worst of maladies which play such an important part in the wel- fare of other people are scarcely ever heard of. THF BISON CHASE. 1'ia-rie 5'iv an t a e.i fr-v u.. i tf ir gaUa Tli. n lio1 Inil rtv'l tusht an 1 f. r far Ayo. The day H just be.juu i'.a.-e we'll I b3fore Sft Then ho' Our horses sniSf mount- away we Pl.iwor of sp'.emlro'is set in In il srui'f ftnd W3 Miiftlv But uo'. liillo' cannot stay for such so and on we go' Yon of grayish It is the fright- entd Like thibt'e-dowa winged it flies slope. More worthy game than that we'll ere many I Draw and it well the huntsmen know That distant thunder is the hoof of lumbefs You so iree yourself can hear your the roar increases Ten thou-anl b'ack impelled with overmastering tho b3w-ar.ned Indian hangs upon the b'oody Swing euro join the mad.loniag rout we Tho ground doth as In dreal of earthquake's dea lly The a as it the trump of doom did The like smolie of hides the on we go I cornra'lei It is We havt outsped the To slaughter more were s'am he flick Slay nono for herd is save those i'l death so E. Hale. PUNGENT PARAGRAPHS. could and our future relations. Kus- of grim but moving that moaning little girl as gently as a and Doc- Ben giving nis orders in quick and keeping two or three pairs of hands biisy whilp his own were not idle an She wondered again what all this and when it was she was well strong and walking along the street. i Her head felt queer and she was sleepy and she laid back on her pillow. I When she awoke it was daylight. The first thing she saw was a man sitting on a box near her. He was very pale and sia has rather to put it had a bandage around his head and his rather a decided system of I am in a siing. She was half frightened at first and then she cried out joyfully Miss Snow laughed again. do say rl ridiculous It was some time before they could those letters are let us go to our cither of them talk much. j she said at as well come we'll goto as she could through _her for she view my future prison. I hare so much was sobbing you mow to help male it slyly j A Fair of Mottled Slippers. In 1843 Horace Grcelcy established a colony in Lackawaxen Pike to test the value of Chnrics Fourier's social theories. John now a resident of Tort Jervis. was an original member of the colony. j He had charge of the shoe shop. On one i of Mr. Greeley's visits to the colony he was walking across a field when he saw I an enormoiis rattlesnake coiled a few feet ahead of and springing its 1 rattle lustily. Mr. Dutton wai near and killed the snake. It was of unusual nnd Mr. Greeley admired the benuty nnd remarkable brilliancy of the markings on its skin. Mr. Dutton tanned the skin after a Pike county process that pre- its clasiicity and brilliancy. From he fashioned a pair of and .hen Mr. Greeley came up again Mr. Jutton them to him. He was greatly pleased with but after the j failure of the Fouricrite in I wKch Mr. Greeley sank f he be- came very bitter against Pike and j could not abide anything that reminded j him of and he gave the slippers to a brother of his who lives in Western who has tbem yet. How We Treat Onr Feet. well-formed says iu the American rarely to be met with in our from the la- mentable distortion it is doomed to en- dure by the fashion of our shoes and boots. Instead of being allowed the same free- dom ae the fingers to exercise the pttrpos- cs for which nature intended the toes are cramped and are of lit- tle more value than if they were all in their joints and forced and packed often overlapping one another in sad con- and wantonly placed beyond the power of service. As for the little toe and its in a shoe-deformed they are usually thrust out of the way al- as if considered supernumerary and while all the work is thrown upon the great although that too ia scarcely allowed working room in its pris- on-house of leather. It hope- less to look for a foot that has grown under the restraints of for perfec- tion of and hence the feet of chil- although less marked in their ex- ternal anatomical present the best models for the study and exercise of the pupil in who in thQ seventeenth On the Best Form of says that his treatise originated in a jeet made with his who did not believe I should dare to make public a work on such a which indicates the small estimate that was put upon the foot as an organ of the body. He begins by deploring the perversity which wholly neglects the human while forcing the greatest attention to the feet of and other animals of and declares that from the earliest infancy the foot-coverings worn serve but to deform and make walking and sometimes impos- and he lays the blame on the ig- norance of shoemakers. James a practical and scientific Scotch in his excellent little makes the same statements as the and the great Dutch whose treatise he had translated into the Kng- lish also laments that the sub- ject of the feet is so neglected by those who are competent to instruct us about them. Lord Palmerston said to Dowie that shoemakers should all be treated like put to death without trial or as they had inflicted more suffer- ing on than any class he knew. Science Monthly. A prominent doctor of says that the generation of gases is gen- erally the cause of corpses turning over in the and adds that a body has been known to rise partly the head and shoulders bending up toward the middle of the from these circum- stances A fraud of the worst In Dakota have you been looking at the thermometer only haltf an hour What was three degrees below t frand that weather bureau is. Old Prob would be cold Dou't allow your wife to visit much 1 Patagonia. Postage there is twenty- seven cents a half C'atl. Pop-corn parties nre now becoming popular. They arc intended to give the girls a chance pup the Jlooxier. White elephants have dropped in priea from to Now is the time to lay in your summer diiint- Knives arc said to have been invented in but it is not. definitely known how the average ate pie before that A scientist asserts that a bee can onlj sting once in two minutes. We would rt'spWtfttlly mid that'n nil it generally There a pirl in Chicago who has ten fillers eaeh hand. Phe ought to ad- herself a for superfluous f'rcr A HoutU End man did over worth of damage to. the furniture yesterday morning in looking for his collar-button. And he in nuicli of a hurry either. Pent. Arthur Dovely ing his girl a plate and fifty cards on hci you have used the cards yon can have some more struck off. The plate ought to last youallyour a comical looking pup youi black anil tan is since you bobbed hie remarked Oldboy. said Young patting the. dog's a good deal of a And it was Help the weaker A timid young man has married a lady whose verges closely upon 200 pounds. says he to her. I help you over the says she to the No difficult hate to see a man hesitate a half-hour before making aphis said don't take me a half-minute to make up my shouldn't suppose it would take nearly go long as was Fogg's laconic remark. Transcript. Do you think that I would make a very attractive snid a slim young with very large to a young lady. she point- ing to his immense think vour wings are a little too high 'Carl Pretecfi Weekly. A phjsician says that a great deal of harm is constantly done to the health of communities from excessive use of which produces too much fat for the and is a great source of boils and pimples. The impecunious young who invests half his salary in caramels and other sweets in order .to boom his should cut this out and show it to his Herald. A fair think it's a sin and a shame to kill the dear little i feathered songsters. If I had my way I'd make a law against killing birds. j Guess people wouldn't starve if they let i the birds what would the ladies do without hat that is an entirely different thing. Of course when there's an actual necessity for shooting the dear creatures one must stifle one's you A BELATIOU OF ISIEKIST. When the dark uiuht fa wet Who doth your ulsterotte enfold And put. in a chest to Your uncle. Who takes your watch away from Your rlnR and your And puts them out of Your uncle. TV I when yon do not call and pay nterest on a certain sell yonr valued YourujDc'.c. -HaMut. iNEW'SFAFERr SPAPERf ;