Newspaper Page Text
t-L'.J.I "MULJU.ll 1
KATES OF ADYKRTISINO.
Uno I'juarc.lten line, orlts .qnlvM.irtln Nou
IH rUBUBHED EVERY FRIDAY MORNING
tKTnK COLUliniAK DUILDINCI MXAUTlln
COURT HOUSE, 11 Y
HENRY L DIEFFENBACH,
xnuon akd rnorniKTon.
Terns-TvroIDellarB a Year payaHa in advasee.
parelt type) ono or two Insertions, l.S0; Hire..
HPAVK, llC, 3H. flU. M, IT.
Ono squar......t2.50 tS,W tt.dO l,00 I1U.M
Twoquaro8....a,Co ,5,00 7,00 ,00 n,co
Three squares..... 5,00 7,00 9,00 13,00 lt,0Q
l our squares....... 7 00 0,00 11,00 17,00 33,00
quarter column., 10,00 11,00 11,00 50,50 80.S0
llalfcolumn 13,00 18,00 2000 30,00 M.0B
Ono column. M,00 M,00 0,00 00,00 100,06
Executor's or Administrator'! Notice, IS.M,
Auditor's or'Asslguco'. Notice, 13.80.
Local notices, twenty cent, n line; by tin y f r
Card lntho"IluslucssDlrcctory" column, t.0
per year for tlie first two lilies, and 1.00 for each
Otnlldosorlptlons executed with ncntncs'h nail
dispatch nt reasonable rates.
VOLUME IV -NO 61.
BLOOMSBURG, PA., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 23, 18T0.
COL. DEM. -"VOL. XXXIV NO. 41
III gk I if m ifiin
Columbia County Offioial Directory
rrcttltenl Jrtlae WILLI AM ELWKLL.
Auoctale Judgf Iiiam Deiik, Isaac B. Mon-
lvolhonotarii, tc Wn' I.IxrjTON II, T!!T.
jtcoutmt Itccoriltr Williamson II. Jacoiiy,
nutrtct AUomtyV,. 11. iKKLrtii.
Wlrr-MotiiROAt Mm, Aim.
Aiin-cyor ISA AO Dewi it.
lYctuvrtr lJAVin LowmiiKncj.
CbmmU,fcMra William o. Quick, Cyhus
Ronntiss, 1 1 in AM .1, Ukkiikk.
Oommtiltonerf Clerk Wll LIAM Klltr-KTiAOJI,
uilI(or-U. J, OAMrnRLL, A. J, AI.BKnTSON,
fbroner John T). ImrrK.
,ur!Cbmm(M(oncr Isaac McDntDK, Jons Mo
County Supcrlnlcntltnl-CltAHLtA (I, T1A11K1.KY.
Bloomsburg Offioial Dirootory,
JW national ilatifc CliAS. It. FAXToN.Prcs't.,
J. r. Tustin. Cashier.
llloomtbura Jlullltlntl and Kattna linlAumrtn.
Hon. John Thomas, Pres't., J, 11. HonisoN, Sec.
jiiouintuuru jmiuuui aunnp fund Btocttmon
President, M. WniTMOYnii, Sec'y.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
1 M. RUPERT, dealer In stoves Atlnwaro.Ru
A. pert block, Main St. west of Market, vl-n 13
JACOB METZ, dealer In stoves and tlnwnro
Main street, nbovo court hontc. vl-n!3
iAVID LOWENIlKnO. MorcliRUtTftllor. Mnln
i at., '2d Uoor above American House. vln4J I
WMs MOnni8.MprchnntTr.nor comer of Ccn-
trn nml Mnln nt.. nvpr MIMor'n Ktnrn. v3-n:i,'i I
DRUGS, OIIEJMIOALS, Ac
11 P. LUTZ, Druggist and Apothecary. Main st.
J. below tho Post Oirlco. vl-nlJ
OYEIt 11UOS., Druggists and
Browcr's block Main st,
CLOCKS, WATCHES, AO.
Jewelry Ac, Mulntreet near Wcbtbt. v3-n!5 g1
n K.HAVAGK.detuerln Clockii, WatclieH nnd
y Jewoiry, jsiuui bi., just ueiow mo AiucricHu
i I1IHH HKIINIIAUII. Wateh and Clock maker.
Ij near southeast corner Main nnd Iron hts.vl43
(lATHCAHT. Watch and Cioek Maker.Mar.
kct street, below Main. vl-ul3
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Cl M. mtOWN, Boot nml Bhocmaker,
. street, under Brown's Hotel.
DAVID BKTZ, Boot nnd Shoemaker. Main
below Hartmau's store. west ol Market, vi
TTENUY KLEIM, Manufacturer and dealer in
Ivast Bloomsburg. vl-nl I
1B, II. C. llOWEIt, burgeon Dentist, Main st.
x auove mo wourt jiouse.
1 Exchange Bloekover Webb's bookstore v8iiL8
lH. B. P. KINNKY
Hurgtm. DeutUt. Teeth
iJ extracted without intn: Mum bt,, iicuilj'
poHlto Kptseopnl (Jliuicli,
Li It. IK1:LEU, Attorney.at.I.nw,
j Door lnExcluiUgullluek.iuiirlhu4
rl G. BABKLKY. Attorney-nt.Law. Olllce. d
W. Uoorlu l:xchotlKOBlock,luurthe"Excluitlgo
7 11. McKELVY. M. D., Surgeon aud Phjsiclan.
J , northslde Malu st., below 21arkel. vlnU
I 11. EVANS, M. I)., Surgi..n and I'll slclaii.
ti souiu blue aiain sitiei, ut low laiKei. vi.uii
"T (' HIITTl'.H. M. 1). Slllveiin and PhvslelHll
tl. Market street, abovo Main. vl-n4J I
T B. ItOBISON, Attorney-abLaw, Ofllee Hart-
i man's uuiimug, Jiaiu sirteu w-u.
MILLINERY & FANCY GOODS.
j. onrobltu Episcopal cliuit h.Wuln 8t, vl-nli
II8S LIZZIE BAltKLEY, Milliner,
building Main street,
MISS A. D. WEBB, Fancy Goods, Notions,
Books, nnd Statlontiy, Exchange Block.Mnln
MISS M. DEKHICKHON, Millinery and Fancy
Goods.Maln Bt., below Market. vMH I
tl B8. E. KLINE, Millinery aud taucy Good8-
til main street ueiow iiiaij.ek. .-...
iiHB.'.TIIT.TA A. & KAUE BAHKLEY. hndl.
VI cioatfH nnd liretitt l'lLtteriij. southeast comer
Main aud WvstnU. vlnlJ
rpUE M1BWEH 1IAUMAN Millinery aud Fancy
llioodB, Main btbelow American 11 out.e, vln4l
HOTELS AND SALOONS.
"Hotikh linTRTj. bv T. Bent. Tnvlor. east end
J of Main street. vlf
TUIDMYEB & JACOBY, Confectionery, Bakery
if and Oyster Kuloon, wnoletaloand retail. Ex
change Block, Main street. vl-nlJ
MERCHANTS AND GROCERS.
l MAUIl. Drv Gooda and Notions, south-
west corner Main and Iron sts. vln43
n B.HEEHH0LT7,. denier In Lrv Goods. Gro-
U cerles, Boots, ahoes, &c, corner Main and
T A. BECICLEY, Boot and Shoe store, hooks
XJ, ol siniiouery, Ainm su, ueiow jinntei.. vj-juj
p JACOBS, Coulectlonery, groceries etc., Main
I J. si ueiow iron i
Tl MENBENIIALL; General Stork of Merchan
li, dlse nnd Lumber, comer of Main strict and
Berwick road. vl-nl?
"HOX a WEBB, f'onfecllonerv and Bakcn',
I1 wholesale nnd retail, Exchange Block, vl-nU
j. nun j'ji, Jiuini iiu i n(iB,iuuia mmpiiini.
Main St.. above Court House. vl-n!3
t .T TiTtnwicn. DrvGomlN. Groeerlew. etc.. cor
J. uer Main st, nnd Court Houi.e alley. vln4f
TnHRIN a KYKR. denier In Trv Goods. Oro-
Ivcerles, etc., cor. Main aud Centre sts, vl-ntl
T K. OIUTON, Groceries & ProvUlous, Main
U k mreei ueiow piuruev, vj
T It. EYEIt. OrocerleB and General Merchan
ts dlse. Main st., above West. vl-fl
t if. MAIZE. Mammoth Grocer v. ft no Gro-
A. c&riei. Fruit h. Nuts. ProvUlon. & c. Miitn
and Iron BtreeU. Vl-uiO.
11 KELVYf NEAL CO,, dealers In Dry Goods,
eic, N, E, cor, Main and Market hts, vlnl
Cj II. MILLEIt & tON, denier In Dry Goods,
Q. Groceries, Jueensware, Flour, halt, Hhoes.
r ono us. eic, i-.xcuangu iuul-k. imuiubi, vjui
AWITMAN. Marble Works,
. Post Olllce, Main Htreet,
one door below
iiT.nrmHHiTTm T.ITMrtEH CO.. manufacturers
J) aud dealers In Lumber of all kinds ; Phuitug
Mill near the railroad. vlulU
n FOSTEK.Glue Maker, and White and Fancy
f M. filllllHTMAN. Had dip. Irutik A HariieiS-
U. maker. Bhlve's Block Main Htreet. vUnlU
W. HmiHIN'H.llnunrtle&lerKPCOUddoor .rom
uorlnwesl comer Malu uud lion sts. vl-uU
I? B. BIDLEMAN, Agent for Muuson's Cupper
J' Tubular LlghtnlLg llod. vjul'J
T J. THORNTON, Wall Iaper, Window Shades
J. THORNTON, Wall Iaper, Wiudov
, aud flxturee, ltupert bloi k, Main st.
brick, MalnBtreet.westofMaik'etst. vlnU
W fnttVT T. C. ..... ITnm.iu ....P.
IT ltOSENSTOCK.Photogrnphcr, over Uobblns
xx- layer's more, siam si. vii
T H. KIttlN. ,1, nlprln Tlfent. Tallow, etc.. Chen.
l'berllu'i alley, rear ofAuuriean House, vluil
TOHN A. FUNh'ION CO.. mutual and cash
" rates Are I usnranee comranles.Browcr's Build.
Ing, Main Street.
TACOH niKFFfiNBACH. Broom Factory. Or.
tl dersleltat his residence or ut Miller A Sou's
more promptly nuou. liesi green western urusn
TAMFH nAlutAN. Cabinetmaker aud Chair.
ti maker: rooms Main tl"'cl'ue1ill0.nj v-n3l
NW.BAMl'I.K it t'o.,Mschlnlsts,Iiist Blooms.
burg.nearLack.lt. It. Castings made at short
notice. Machinery made aud repaired. v3-ua
II. IUNUI.EIt. dealer In pianos, organs nnd
melodeons.at O, W.Corell'a furniture rooms
SAMUEL JACOB Y, Marble and Brown Hton7
Works, East Bloomsburg.llerwlck road, vl-nle
Wl'EACOCK.NotaryPubllo, northeast cornor
Main end Market st, vl. P
WIS. IIAUH, dealer In furniture, trunks, coder
willow ware, near the Fork. Hotel. vl-nl3
A h,SV," CO'.'KMAN, Merchant Tnllnrsand
m", f"IJ"hlnei!oiKls, MaluHl., next door
to tbo Brick Hotol. vl-n 17
jj. HERRING a nuqTIIF.R.Carpentcrsniid
, Bullde-rs, Mnln st., below Pine. vl-tU7
UWER A llEttEINO, dealer In Dry Goods,
Main l. " vl-nJ?
BM!.IC J.'.0T,:r' na refre-shnient Saloon.Tv
RohrM'Hcnry cor.of Main andl'iiinst..vi.iii7
hlVnR- A." IKtvaEL,Physlelnii mid Surgeon,
LMMu st next door to Good's Hotel vl-nl7
AVtl) HERRING, Flour and Grist Ml-l, and
U uoalor In grain, Mill street.' vlnl7
I L.EDWAUDs, Physician and Surgeon, Mnln
! st.,tlrstdoornl)ovoM1llcury's Hotel, vl-ulB
I AMES IJ. HARM AN, Cnbluot Make; and tin
' dertalter. Main Ht., below Pine. vl-n7
M. HAltMAN, Bnddle and Harness maker.
.1., ujpj-.hu naiiic inurcn, v.nll
CJCHUYLEIt & CO., Iron fouineis,.MaehliilstH,
O nnd Manufactuiersof plows, Xlll 8t. vl-nl
OAMUELHHAUPLESS. Maker of thelln hurst
O Uraln Cradle. Main HI. van 5,
WILLIAM DELONQ Hboemakernli't manulue
turer of Urlck. Mill Bt.. west of l'.no vlu W
P. DALLM AN, Merchant Tailor, Becorjd K.
Ilobblus' Building. x'2-u'.t
l) Second Bt.. below ilaln.
Mt T tr iinnnrva
Burgeon and Physician
pILUEUT & KLINE, dry goods, grocorlen, and
Vj general merchandise, Main Street vi-iil2
II. KIBTLEH, "Cattawltsa House,"
, Corner Main Rnd 8epond streets.
KKI LEU, Ulllnnl Saloon, Oystcru, nn
M. BUOnsT, dealer In General Meichnndlii'
Dry Goods, Groceries Ac. v'-uls
E1IANNA or Uriel: lintel. S. lCnstMi.
bander Pronrletorj.onth.eust curntr Alain nnd
Second Street. V2nl2
C; 1. ItlNARI), dealtr In Stoves and riii-wim
u. iuiu siicci.
M. H. ABBOTT, Attorney at law, Main Ht.
IT F. OMAN .t Co., Wheelwrights, first door
l iiwive pcuooi jiouse. VI
IOHN A.OMAN. Manufiictuier and dealer In
J Boots and Shoes. vlnu
T J. LEIHEIl. M. I).. Surccon and l'hvslclnn
Olllco at Keller's Hotel.
nETElt ENT.dealer In Dry. Goods Groceries,
J Hour, teed, Salt, Klsh, Iron, Nails, ile Main
B. KN'T. dealer lu Stoves nnd Tin ware In
nil Its branelR'R. vlnl'j
15" Groceries, and gciurttl MtrchaudlH
pSPY STEAM l'LOUUINO MILLS, C.S. I'ou. ler,
1 1). WEItKHEISKIt, Hoot ami HhoeHloreand
u mniilllaelolv. slum nn .Mnln Kturt niw
poslto tho btcam Mill. VJnl
W. EIiGAB,Slinuehanna PlonlngMlli and
Box Mimuieetoiy. vi.'nll
0,4 W.U. MlOl.MAKEIi. tienkis In dry
1 noodH. troceilcw and ml it' nil iiuTi'linndisi'.
I r Tst htorc In honllt end ol low n. 'J-nt
rUU ESPY HOTEL.
ESX'V, COLUMBIA COUNTY, JA.
The nnderslcned would lnforin ttio lmvi!llnL
public that lut lian taken the abovo named tbtub-
llhhnient and thoroughly refitted the unno lor
the perfect convenience of hmciif-sts. Ills larder
will he Blocked with tho bett tlio market allortlH.
The choicest liquors,
u0 f0l)mi ju his bar.
wlues and cigars always to
ORANGEY JLLE, COLUMBIA COUN'J i , TA.
ROI1R M'HENRY, I'roprlctor.
This well known House, havlnir been tmt In
thorough repair, Is now open lc the tinelllnK
nubile. Tli is bar Is Mockid wltli tho rholcevt
liquors and cIparB.andtho table will be, at nil
tlniCH.Kii milled with the delleaelCN ol tho bwiRou.
No pains will bo spared to lnsuro tho comfort of
uranEevnic, uec. iu. i.u-ii.
' UUI'EUT, PA.
"WILLIAM BUI LElt, Proprietor,
This Housohavlmrbcen nut In thoiouuh retnl
Is now open It.r the ituptlon ot gutslt:. No
fvainswuioo spared 10 ensurt ino pcrieci com
oitoftho travelers. Tjiu pjoprlctor hohrlts n.
Miaro of ptihllo pntionune, 'Hut lu.r wll) be
biocueo in uii limes wiiu iiuu iiquoiM aiui cigars.
W. F. PIATT, Proprietor,
BENTON, COLUMBIA COUN'J Y, PA.
This well known Houso liuvlntf bttJt Mttlii
thorough repair Is now op n lor the it ct pi Ion of
visiiors. io lains naverten hpnrtu loiiifcimi
tho perfect comiort ol ciusts, 'llo iropHttor
iilho runk a mtauu horn tho Ilnttl i lllonnisbiiu:
aud lmeimeuuaepoinis on Tucsuay, i nuihuay
nuu Kaiuruay oi cacu iiunt
Stoves and Tinware.
EW STOVE AND TIN SHOP.
Main Street one door nbov E. Mcmlcnhnll
Itaut;e.t'onsiaully on hand, and for ulo at th
a n.rptt nshoriraeiiL oi moves, lieaicrs n
Ttunlim lnall Us branches carefully attended I
hikI satisfaction guaranteed.
Tlti woik oi hu Kinus wuoiesuio hiiu reiuij.
lal Is requested,
gTOVlCS AND TINWARE.
auuouiucsto his Irlends uud custonurs thai ho
continues tho above business at his old plum or
MAIN STltEET. BLOOMSI1UUG.
Customers can bo accomodated with
of nil kinds, stovepipes, Tinware uud every k.
ncty of article fuuiul lu a Slovo and Tmwave lit-
tabllshmcnt lu the eltles.uuil on the most leasou
able terms. Hepalrlngdoituut theshortt'st nolle.
1 DOZEN MILK-PANS
on hand for sale.
jOOTS AND SHOES.
MAIN 8TI1EET, UNUK1I llKOWN'M HOTEL.
A lull and romplete ussorlmeut of ready inude
boots aud shoes for nun. women aud Lhiiureu
I ni.1 ri celled aud for sale nt reasonablu rales.
best of work doue at short notice, as hcretolore,
urieiies in sultan eiuen ui tuMuiiiti.. uu
uive nun a can, iitpro e-u,
T ADIES' FANOY FURS!
718 AIIC1I 81 BEET,
Middle of the Block, botuecii 7th and 6th Sis.
Importer, Manufacturer and Dealer In all kinds
FOIl LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN 8 WEAR,
llnvltiL. enlnreed. remodeled aud luinrovpdm
old and lavorubly known FUHEMl'OltlUM.und
having Imported a very larse and splendid us.
.nrhn.iii of all the dllferent kinds ol Furs Irom
llrst bauds In hurope.uud had theinmaile tin by
the most skillful workmen, 1 would lesiwcilully
luvitomy menus oi loiuinuiaauu uujueeiii euu'
..... luuuiuim CAni.ut.li . t. j ...,. ....
tllul assortment of eauev Fuls. fur ladtis auu
children 1 am determined to sell at as luw
prices as auy other respectable House iniuecii.
au r urs warrauteu, no misrepresiiiiauuui
ellectsales. .loiiN KAHEIRA:
718 ABCM STllELT.l'UILAUKLl'HIA
II. D. CUMMINGS, PnorniETon.
. JORDAN & BROTHER,
Wholesale Grocers, and Dealers In
SALTPETRE AND BRIMSTONE.
No 210 North Third St.
gOHNE, KING &. SEYBEUT,
Ko. 1 Market Street
Orders filled promptly nt lowest prices.
WHOLESALE TOBACCO, BNUF F, AND
1HJ North Third Street,
Between Cherry and Race, westsldo.
RANK & STRETCH,
(Successors to I. II. Walter,)
Importers nnd Dealers In
(lUKENHWAUE, CHINA, AND GLASS, I
No. S3I N.ThlrdStrcet,
Between Race aud Vino Bts.
Cll'h'fecii. fCIen'1 Partners.
I. II. Waltek. Special Tarluer.
BARNES, BRO. & IIERRON,
II ATS, CArrf, STRAW GOODS t FURS,
No. WJMaikct Street,
JOHN STROUP & CO.,
Successors to Stroup & Brother,
WHOLESALE DEALEltS IN Elhll.
21 Koith Whurcs and i North Third St
1CIIARDSON h. WRIGHT, JR.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ISO. 123 SOUTH SIXTH STREET.
THOMAS CAUSON CO.
DEAI.EHS IN HOSIERY,
MEN'S 1'UItNlSHING GOODS,
LINENS & NOTIONS
fiO. IS SOUTH IOUIITH SlItEET
A1N WRIGHT & CO.,
N. E. Coiner Stcoiul and Aich Streets,
EAK, SYRUPS. COFFEE, SUGAR, MOLASSES
U1CK, Kl'lClJl, 111 CAK11 HUH A, C, C.
Ai-Orders will rec. lve prompt attention,
ATlUlUbl AT LAW,
Ashland, Schuylkill County To.
Q W. MILLER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
niANOflice. Bounties. Bnck-Pav and Pensions
uuu u t,tjiii l iiuubu -iiev. uuiuw ino uuiuji-
collected, Bloomsburg Pa, faepJU'CV
JDOBERT F. CLARK,
ATTOUNLY AT LAW,
Ofllco Mnln JHtreet below tho Court House.
HI ooms.hu ru Pcuu n.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Olllco Court-Uouso Allcr. below the Colum
niAN uihfo, iiioombburj; pa.
Q I). RROCKWAY,
ATTOIiHEY AT LAW,
Gji" Qy Firt: Court House Allev. In tho Co-
17 J. THORNTON
nuld nimminpn to llmrltlrensnf Blooms
burg and vicinity, that he h unjust received nfull
WALL PAPER, WINDOW SHADES,
riXTUREa, conns, tasskud,
nndf.ll other coods in his line of business. All
the neuest and ihuhI unmoved nattems of the
uny nro niwa n lit uo loumi in ins eKinoiisnmem,
QHESTER S. FURMAN,
iiAU.M.S.1, MADDJ.Ii, Aixl TKUK
and di aler lu
CARPET-BAGS, VALISES, FLY-NETS,
I1U1-KAI.U 1I01IEH, HOUSE-IILANKLTH AC,
which he leels eonfldeut he can sell at lower
rale than any other person In tuo county. l-:x
limine lor ourselves.
simp imrti uoor lu-iow tuo louu iiouse.Aiain
mreei, iiiiiuiusuurg, 1 11,
Aug, o, n.v.
pOWDER KEGS AND LUMBER,
W. -M. .MU.MiUh & CO.,
wid dealers lu all kind, of
glvonotlceth.it they are prepatod In accomodate
their custom with dispatch, and cm the cheapest
17 M. KNORR.
11 Havlnu Mile hated the stock of theoldKev-
sione shoo store, and added thereto a large aud
wen sciecii'ii new siocit isprcjureu lu exuiuil
the best vurlely ot
BOOTS AND WIOF.H
everhioupht lothlsplace. He Is nisei prepared
to miihe Boots and rhoes toorderln ihulales
linn best styles. For cash only, In t lie old Post
Ollhu bulldluu, corner Main uud Matke-t Streets,
Bloomsburg, Pa. lsepO'70-ly.
Neatly anil Cheaply Printed
From the Lale'St Styles of Typo at the
250,000 1,11 IME "RI0K
FOR SALE AT ESPY.
For particulars, address
Jt, J. MILLARD, Ery.
on T, B. MILLER, Lime llldge.
ATE R O O F I N G,
K V E n Y VARIETY
MOST FAVORABLE RATES,
JOHN THOMAB, AND CABPEU J. THOMAS
Box. 277. Bloomsborg, Pa. ,
FOr tho Columbian,
I Lovo Thoo.
I love thee, yes I Jovo thee, though woiiroBun.
And though, perhaps, I never can cross tho yel
The yellow tldo of riches, tho brighter ono of
But, ah 1 nlast there still Is ono other barrier
That harrier Is my own pride, a pride 1 cannot
And though we nro parted over, you are not to
Ah, no I not you, but others I ono word congeal
ed my blood,
Swept tho happiness of a llfo-llmo before It llko
n Hood I
Ilovotheo! yei, I lovo thee! thine Image is cn-
graved on my heart,
Icury It always with mo and from It I no'er
Part from It? upon my pillow my weary eyes I
But my soul Is gazing on tlico long, long, ero I
And often In my slumbers I dream I'm by thy
Pressed fondly to thy bosom, hoping to be thy
But, oh 1 the waking tells mo lhat this cm never
And then I weep nnd wonder If thou dost think
lovo thcol yes I lovo tl-.col and I feel my
checks grow palo
My heart begins to sicken, my quivering pulses
To fall nil hut my stem pride, aud that shall
It has supported mo through winter, t'wlll stnud
the summer's gato.
T'wlll stand through days of snluois, It has
stood lour loug years,
Though my heart has wept In silenco my eyes
have shed no tosrs.
No.no I not e'en whllo thinking O I vllost, mod
est thought t
That lovers too, llko Irons, must bo sold nnd
lovo theol yes I lovo thcol and I know thou
But fato tho ruling goddess has signed tho hursh
Tho decree that parts ui over on earth, forever
But still ono glimmering hopo's left, we'll meet
ugtilu lu Heaven.
We'll meet agiln in Heaven ! nnd, oh, t'wlll not
My wenkencd breath will fall me, ulthough my
prldo bo strong.
Wo'll meet ngaln lu Heaven, though hero wo are
Death, nnd death only, ferry us oVr tho yellow
tide. M. M.
IN DirrKIlUNT MOObS ANII TENSES.
Sally Salter, sho was ayoung teacher who taught,
And her friend, Charley Church, was a preacher,
Though his enemies called him a screechcr, who
His heart when ho s.iw her kept sinking and
Aud his eye, meeting hers, began wluktugand
Whllo she. In her turn, fell to thinking and
Ho hastened to woo her, and bwtetly ho wooed
For his lovo grew until to a mouutalii It growed.
Aud what he was longing to do that ho doed,
Ln secret he wanted to speak aud ho spoke,
To seek with his Bps what his heart long had
So ho managed to let the truth leak uud It loke.
Ho asked her to ride to tho church nnd they rode.
They so sweetly did glide thatthey both thought
Then homeward, ho said, let us drive und they
And soon as they wished to arrive, they arrove j
For whatcverho couldu'tcontrlve.bho controve,
Tho kiss ho was dying to steal, then ho stole,
At the feet wheie ho wanted to kneel, then ho
And ho rnld, "I feel better than ever I folo."
Bo they to each other kept clinging and cluug,
Whllo Tlmo his swift circuit was winging and
Aud this was tho thing ho was bringing nnd
Tho man Pally wanted to catch, and had caught
That sho wanted from others to snatch, and had
Was the one that she now liked to scratch, and
And Charley's warm love began freezing and
While he took to teasing, nnd cruelly tozo
Tho girl he Lad wished to bo squeezing and
"Wretch!" ho cried, when sho thieatened to
leave him, and left.
" How could you deceive me, as you have deceft?
And sho answered, "I piomlsed to cleave, and
I've cleft I"
Art Thou Living Yot.
Is there no grand lmmortnl sphere
Beyond the realm of broken ties,
To fill tho wants that mock us here,
And dry the tears from weeping eyes j
When winter melts In eudless spring,
And June stands near with deathless flowers.
When we may hear tho dear ones slug,
Who loved us In this world of oursr
I ask, nnd lo J my cheeks nro wet
Willi tears for ono I cannot sco;
0 mother, art thou living yet,
And dost thou still remember me?
1 feel thy kisses o'er me still,
Thou unseen angel of my llfo;
I hear thy hymns around mo thrBl
An undertone to care nnd strife,
And tender eyes upon me shine,
As from a being glorified ;
Till I am thine and thou art mine,
And I forget that thou hast died ;
I almost loso each vain regret
In visions of a llfo to be;
But, mother, art thou living yet.
And dost thou still remember met
Tho spring times bloom, tho summers fade,
The winters blow nlong my way,
lint over every light and Bhaile
Thy memory lives by night and day.
It soothes to sleep my wildest pain,
Like some sweet song that cannotdle,
And Ilk. the murmur of tho mulu,
Grows deeper when thn storm Is nigh,
I know the brightest stars that set
Return to bless the yearning sea,
Rut, mother, art thou living yet,
And elotl thou still remember me?
1 sometimes think thy soul eomos bactc
From o'er the dark nnd silent stream,
Where last wo watched thy silent trnck,
To those green hills of which we dream ;
Thy loving arms around me twine,
My cheeks bloom younger In thy breath,
Till thou art mine aud I am thlno,
Without a thought of pain or death;
And yet, at times, mine eyes are wet
With tenrs for her I cannot seo ;
O, mother, art thou living yet,
And dost thou still remember ine?
A Srrenade, As wo wero point;
homo tho other evening, wo heard the
following screnndo of n sentimental
swain, which wo had tlio curiosity to
tano uown as rcpenieu uy mm ;
"O Polly I poxo your ulnht-cup out,
And Us teu to my slghses i
My heart It heats a rub-a-dub;
And my eyes oh, how they dieses I
Theu haste, dear Polly, hasto away
Day dawus, nnd time It llleses;
Thu stars are going out, my !o'p,
And tho sun oh, too it "
Just at this Instant a bootjack flow out
or mo wiuiiow, ana no again paw mars
Ancient and Modern YVn.rlnrc.
Tliovery striking differences exist be
tween tlio mode In which war was car
ried on ln ancient times, and thai In
which It in conducted ln modern. Tho
first of theso la that tho vast nrmaments
of which we read as having been brought
Into tho field by Scmlranils, Seaostrlsi,
Xerxes, and others, In which tho num
ber of combatants was estimated by
hundreds of thousands, and oven by
millions, were, In reality, composed of
a host of non-combatants, ns well as of
combatants. Xerxes, It is said, led an
nrmy of 2,000,000 men Into Greece, yet
It does not appear that ono lentli of that
number took part In tho battle of Mar
athon, which eirectually checked his
aspirations for n while. Tho Greek
nfmy thero engaged consisted of 30,000
men, heavily armed and well disciplin
ed, drawn uplna8trong position, and
ably ofUcered. Not ono of thorn was a
useless man or an incumbrance. But
tho Persian host was mado up of about
400,000 fighting men, lightly nrmod and
indifferently led, whllo tho remainder
wero slaves, cooks, barbers, aud every
species of camp-followers, together with
tho throng of personal attendants, mala
nnd fomalc, of "tho Great King" nnd
lils court, to say nothing of innumera
ble horsos, mules, camols and other nn
Imals reeiulred to drag these luxurious
revellers and their baggagofrom Persia
to Greece. Now it Is evident that It
required far moro to feed and clotho
this hordo of supernumeraries than tho
fighting men ; indeed, making duo a!
lowanco for Oriental exaggeration, It
may well bo doubted whether tho
numbers who iiccompauicd Xerxes did
amount to 2,000,000 or oven half that,
though soino nceounts go tho extrava
gatit length of 0,000,000. They might
havo subsisted on the fertile plains of
sla Minor, but when they reached tho
rugged mountains nnd defile of Thrace
and Thessaly, It mutt have gone hard
with them to procure supplier. And,
doubtless, this was why, after wittiesj
ing tho destruction of his licet at Sula
nil?, Xerxes hastened back to Persia,
leaving his generals to ptusecuto tho
war, with 300,000 men, the vast bulk of
his non-combatants returning with him
lie was beaten by want of supplies.
quite as much as by the heroism of the
Greeks. Now, if wo can suppose lhat
this system of carrying about with an
army a hordo of "useless mouths" pro
vailed nt tho prraent day, and that tho
King of Prussia had collected half Ger
many to follow him to the war, would
ho havo achloved one-tenth part of
what ho has? Would not tho very
numbers ho brought with him have lm
peded and stopped his operations? Yot
this was tho ancient modo of carryitig
on war, until tlio ureeKs anil tlio Ito
mans, but especially tho latter, invent
eel tho military organization, upon
which modern armies aro based, where
by all useless bauds aro relegated to tho
rear or left entirely behind.
Tho seconu or tneso inherences con
sists in a practice which has been very
much 'lost sight of when comparisons
nro made between tho sanguinary re-
suits of ancient and modern battles.
The slaughter was much greater In an
dent conflicts In proportion to numbers
than it is in modern. It is a common
thing to nttributo this to tho system of
hand-to-hand fighting which then pro
vailed. Tho only projectiles tho nn
cientH had wero darts, arrows and
stones, but theso were not effective at
long ranges, and, indeed, wero general
ly successfully resisted by shields of
rhinoceros skin, or of tough leather,
studded with nails, and by armor, of
ion helmets and breastplates. This Is
Insufficient to account for tho very dis
proportionate losses wo almost alwayi
find recorded between tho victors and
vanquished, tho dlfTeronco being some'
times twice or thrieons great. Tho truo
reason of this dilferonco is that whe
tlio vanquished wero driven off tho
field tho victors put to death tho wound
ed of tho enemy whom they found on
tho ground. Thus up to n certain point
In tlio coulllet tho losses might hav
been nearly equal In killed anil woutie
ed; but when thu tldo turned again
ono party tlio victors recovered tliel
own wounded and killed tho-oof the!
adversaries. Lat it In supposed that
10,000 killed and 2(1,000 wouudo.l had
fallen on each side until victory w
declared, the victors would then recov
er their 20,000 wounded and kill tho
20,000 of their oppnents, and tho losses
would then stand 10,000 to 30,000. How
different is tho modern system 1 A do
routed foo Is driven olf tho Held, an
tho victor occupies it. In his rear fol
low surgeoiii with ambulance j they
take up tho wounded of both parties
indiscriminately, with thu greatest ear
nlid tenderness, If thu latter can
moved, If not they aro attended to on
tho ground. What would bo tho su
priso or an ancient warrior could ho
riso out of Ihogravo and sco foes taking
as much pains to cure, as tliey hail pre
vlously taken to kill, each other
Would ho not exclaim "what an ub
surdity war UVPMlad'a Ledger,
Ai'tcnius nml UcUy Juno,
In an affecting account of his court
ing with Betsy Jane, Artcmus Ward
sa-,i ' ' . . .
"Tiiero wero a great many nnectin'
ties which uiiulo mo hanker ufter Betsy
Juno. Her father's farm Jlned ourn
their cows and ourn tquenched their
thirst at tho samo spring both our old
marcs had slurs on their furred tho
measles broke out In both famillos near
ly tho baino tlmo our parents (Betsy
Jane's and mine) slept regular every
Sunday in tho samo uicetlu' houso antl
tho nabors used to observe, ' How thick
tho Wards and Peasles nlr I" It was a
subllmo sight In thu spring of tho year
to seei our several mothers (Betsy Jane's
and initio) with their gowns pinned up
so that they aouldn't silo 'em, effecsh-
tintedly blllln' soap together and abus
in' thu nabors,"
It Is bald that the man who won't
take u paper because he can borrow on a
has invented a machine by which ho
can cook his dinner by tho smoko of
his neighbor's chimney.
Tito Social .Spirit of Sun rriui-
Tho main characteristics of San Fran
cisco, as compared with tho Atlantic
cities, aro that hero the pcoplo aro
lumper and ruddier In nppoaranco,
thero aro fower efforts at display by tho
rich, and fower indications of severe
poverty among tho poor, tho colors and
patterns of dress aro plainer and the
material richer, nnd tho stranger is met
with moro cordiality. ThoCallfornians
often complain that pcoplo In tho East
seem to bo afraid of compromising
themselves by civility to now acquain
tances. Moro regard is paid thero to a
man's position and less to his Intellec
tual valuo. Socloty Is slow to admit
now comers without indorsement by
sorao established authority. Thero is
nn atmosphero of reserve that is do
signed to prcservo tho higher circles
from tho contamination of unkuown
applicants for admission.
Tho cool climate of San Francisco re
quires active oxerciso for comfort, and
gives a fondness for out-door oxerciso
nnd for amusement. With us thero Is
no interruption ln enjoyment. No ox
trcmo heat or cold puU n stop to our
lively season. In Eastern cities thero
nro many weeks of lassitude, when no
ono wishes to mako any intellectual or
physical exertion moro than Is requi
site, as a matter of business, and this
Iassltudo shows itself in tho nppoaranco
of tho pcoplo on tho streets. Sacramen
to In tho summer, resembles tho small
er cities in tho Mississippi Valley In tho
mattor of heat, nnd a lady from that
placo says sho likes to como hero for a
few days at n time, becauso tho cllmato
is bo oxhllirating, and sho feels llko
spending all her tlmo in amusements ;
but sho would not wish to livo hero bo-
cause sho should be out all tho time, and
would neglect her children and house
hold. In S.m Francisco tho ladies follow tho
European stylo of dressing in plain col
ors on tho street, whereas In New York
nnd Chicago, tho colors aro often bright
and gaudy, and several Inharmonious
tints may be seen mixed upon tho samo
person. Something of tho difference Is
duo to tho coslneso of our summers,
which do not permit tho uso of dresses
very light either In color or texture. In
Eastern towns and cities, poor women
and girls aro often seen In tho street
without shoos or stockings, but never
hero. Tills poverty may bo honorable,
but It attracts tho notice of Californlnns
Fifty leading men from Front and
California streets put down amidst tho
Chicago Board of Trade would bo read
ily distinguishable by their plainer
dress from their Lako Shoro brethren.
On ono side of tho continent thero is
moro plainness nnd moro dovotlon to
enjoyment ; on tho other there is moro
stylo and moro effort to nppear aristo
cratic. Perhaps wo see theso things
through tho eyes of prejudlco; but as
wo do seo them, wo confess a decided
preference for the social pplrit that pre
vails In San Francisco. Alia Califor
Among tho many dlshonests trades
carried on in tho city or New York,
that or swindling tho unwary by means
of circulars offering counterfeit money
for salo seems to bo tho most successful
In sentencing two counterfeit money
swindlers to six months on Blackwell's
Island, tho Judge of tho criminal Court
of New York stated recently that In
forty-soven days tho prisoners had ro
ceived thirty thousand dollars from
their dupes. This disclosure convoys
an unfavorablo impression also as to tho
morality or tho country, nnd would
seom to provo that moro persons than
aro commonly imagined havo no Eenso
or tho dishonesty Involved In tho pas
ing or counterfeit money. Very fre
quently also tho purchasers do not ob
tain oven tho counterfeit notes for
which thoy transmit tho gonulno mon
ey, tho sellers either paying no atten
tlon to tho order or delivering a pllo of
blank paper, with ono gcnulno noto
laid on top. In spite, however, of tho
frequent disclosures of theso frauds, tho
ignorant and greedy still offer them
Helves as fair game for tho swindlers in
Now York, who, not content with tho
field of labor offered In tho United
States, havo now oxtended their opera
Hons to England. Thus tho London
Times says, that a person In Now York
pretending to bo a tobacconist, has sent
out to England, circulars, marked con
fldentlal, offering counterfeit sovereigns
"mado of aluminum, round in the
Rocky Mountains," nt two pounds
sterling, for twenty to fifty pounds, for
flvo hundred of theso counterfeit -'ohis
Tho aluminum sovereigns, tho circular
says, aro so good In nppoaranco, color
and wolght, that experts aro taken in
Tho persons desiring such sovereign
nro requested to sond their orders and
tlio money In form of orders for smok
ing tobacco, nt prices according to tho
enclosed list, nnd no person will bo nl
lowed to buy moro than flvo hundred
Tho Loudon Times thinks that only to
bacco will bo sent for tho monoy, and
calls tho plan a very clevorswlndlo. It
Is much moro likely, howover, that tho
Englishman who sends over his fifty
pounds, will obtain neither tho aluml
num sovereigns nor tho tobacco.
Entici.no Away Other People'i
Husbands. It has Just been dechlod
by tho Superior Court, in Cincinnati
that n wlfo has n vested right In her
husband's society nnd companionship,
and can maintain an actlou for dauia
ges for tho loss thereof. It appears tho
husband had on adopted daughter who
was married, and gradually ho nbsen
ed himself from his own houso until
at last ho resided permanently with
thoso people Tho wlfo brought suit
against her husband, and the other tw
for damages for tho loss of his company
and society. Upon demurrer, tho Court
ruled that tbo action would not Ho as
against her husband, but her right of
actlou against thoso who drow away
and hurbored her husband waslndlspu
tablo. Persons will, therefore, take no
tico that If they harbor husbands they
aro liable to the wived for damages.
Tlio Censiia or I'ciiiisylt luilu.
COMPLETE OFFICIAL ItETURNft.
Tho revision of tho returns of Phila
delphia enables us to glvo tho popula
tion of tbo cntlro State, by counties,
with tho latost corrections for tho West
ern district. Every county Is now com
ploto nnd official. Wo glvo also tho
population of each county for 1800 nnd
Bod ford 28,030
Totals 3,011,543 2,900,115
Cameron county has been formed
sinco 18G0, being mado up of portions
or Clinton, Potter and McKean,
Tobacco for flic Soldier
If there bo ono fact, says tho London
Lancet, that has been moro frequently
stated than another, It is that tho sold
iers engaged in thu war, well or wound
ed, seek tho solacoof tobacco. Tho In-
habitants or every nation manifest sim
ilar instincts, and one or tlio strongest
is this desiro to seek outsomo substance
tho uso or which may ttiruulato or
soothe tho nervous system. There U
no deprivation which thu habitual, t
though not excessive, smoker reels -.o
much as tho loss or tobacco ; and sohl
iers or all nations, especially or the-
French and German nations, smoke it.
It was 'a standing injunction of tho
Firt Napoleon that his troops should
havo tobacco, und they found it of tho
greatest advantage In tho retreat from
Moscow. Wo havo been accustomed to
look upon the German as fond of hard,
Intellectual toil for its own sako; and
men or abstraction and imagination, ir
wo may Judgo from tho prevalence or
the practlco of smoking among them,
unquestionably appear to ilntl an niel in
tobacco. But tho manhood of Germany
has risen llko a giant refreshed to un
dergo auy physical exertion and hard
ship that may bo required; and this
war has taxed tho physical energies or
Tho soldier, wearied with long march
es und uncertain rest, obtaining his food
how and when ho can, with hU nervous
system always in a stato or tension
rrora tho dangers and excitement ho en
counters, finds that his cigar or plpo
euables him to sustain hunger or ratiguo
with comparative equanimity. Ex
plain it as wo may, this Is physiologi
cally truo; and medlc.il officers who
would not bo sorry to tico tho Issue or a
"spirit ration" discontinued, nro com
pelled to nllow that tbo moderato usoor
tobacco by soldiers In tho field has sov-
eral advantages. For the wounded It is
probablo that tobacco has slight ano
dyne and narcotic properties, that ena
ble tho sufferer to sustain pain better
during tho day and to obtain sleep dur
ing tho night.
Hard on Editors. Soon after
Clilof Justico Chaso assumed tho guber
natorial chair in Ohio, ho Issued his
proclamation appointing n Thnnksglv
Ing Day. To make auro orbelngortho-
dox, tho Governor compose! his proc
lamation almost ontlroly or passages
from tho Blblo, which ho did not desig
nate as quotations, presuming that ev
ery ono would recognize them, and nil
mlro tlio fitness of tho words an well ns
his tasto In their selection. Tho procla
mation, meeting tho oyo or a Demo
cratic editor, ho pounced nt onco upon
it, nnd declurod ho had read It beloro
couldn't exactly say whero but ho
would tuku his oath that it was a down
right plagiarism from beginning to end.
That would havo been ti pretty fair
Joko; but tho next day tho Republican
editor camo out valiantly In defonso of
tho Governor, pronounced tho charge
libelous, and chulenged any man living
to produco ono single lino of tho procla
mation that had ever appeared In print
The patrons of husbandry ln Missou
ri have a Bldo degree Into which thoy
Initiate horso thieves. After tho coro
utouy nothing can bo seen of tho can
didate aud tho ground Is all nicely s "ti
ir tlio wedding tnkc3 place In tha
church, it Is customary to reserve tho
front scats ln tho body or tho church
for tho relatives of tho young couplo.
it is tho height of rudonoss for any
one, whether clergyman, bridegroom,
or nny member of tho bridal train, to
kccji tho brldo waiting. Tho clergy
man, should bo within tho rails, tha
bridegroom and groomsmen should be
In tho vestry-room, by tho tlmo tha'
tlmo tho brldo Is duo nt the church. Tha
bridesmaids may receive tho brldo la
tho vestibule, or may accompany hor
lo the church,
Tho bridal party should meet in tha
vestry-room. Then tho brldo, loaning
on the orni of her rather, heads the pro
cession ; the bridegroom, with the
bride's mother upon his arm, follows
then the groomsmen nnd bridesmaid"
In couples follow.
At tho altar, tho bridegroom receive
the Ik tile, and tho ceremony begins.
Tho groomsmen stand behind the brldo.
Tho brldo and bridegroom romovo tha
right hand glove In some churches; la
others It is not deemed ncces-nry. The
brldo stands on tho loft of tho groom.
When tho wedding takes placo at tha
houo of the bride, It Is customary to
divide thy room either by folding doors
or a curtain, nnd allow tho bridal party
to be grouped beforo their rrlonds sea
them. If, however, this Is not conve
nient, thoy enter in tho same order as
in church. It. "is somewhat customary
of lato for tho brldo and groom to wait
arm-in-arm to thonltar; but it is against
established etiquette ;tho bride should
walk with her father, or, ir orphanod,
with whoover takes tho father's placo
on tho occasion.
Whero a ring is used, It is tho duty
of tho first bridesmaid to removo tha
bride's left hand glove.
After tho ceremony, tho brldo and
groom go in tho samo carrlago from the
church to tho house, or from tho houso
to tho railway depot. IT thero Is a
breakfast or supper, tho brldo does not
change her dress until sho assumes hor
If parties ore given to the brido and
groom, tho bridesmaids and groomsmen
must also bo invited, and if they prefer,
all may wear tho dress worn at the wed
ding. This Is, howover, optional.
During tho fortnight following tha
wedding, friends of tho family should
call upon tho mother of tho bride.
Ic is contrary to etiquette to wear
mourning to a wedding. Evan in tha
case of a widowed mother to either of
tho happy pair, it is customary to wear
gray, or somo neutral tint, upon tho
wedding day, evon if tho deopeit
mourning is resumed afterwards.
It is not etiquette, at a wedding or
wedding reception, to congratulate the
brido ; it is the bridegroom who receives
congratulation; to tho brido wishes
for her future happiness. A gentleman
or lady who Is acquainted with both
bride and groom must speak first to tho
bride ; but if a stranger to either, may
first speak to the ono with whom he la
already acquainted who will then lntro
duco tho other. If a stranger to both,
bride und groom, tho first groomsman
must mako tho introduction. By-laica
nf American Society.
Tlio iit-stlon Answered.
S.iiuebody a man of course inquired
u ny, when Eve was manufactured rrora
the sparo-rlb, a servant wasn't made at
the s.imo tlmo to wait on hor? Somo
body elto a woman, wo imagine re
plies in the following strain :
"Bec-itno Adam never eamo whining
to Eve, and with a ragged stocking to
bo darned, collar string to bo sowed on,
or a glove to mend, 'right away, qulcfe
now I' Because ho never read tho news
papers until the sun got down behind
the palm trees, and then stretching him
self, yawned out, 'Ain't supper most
reatly, my dear '." Not he. Ho mndo
tho lire, and hung the kettlo over It
himself, wo'll ventuio, and pulled tho
radishes, peeled the potatoes, and did
everything olso ho ought to do. Ho
milked tho cows, fed tbo chickens, and
looked after tho pigs himself. Ho nev
er brought homo hair a dozen rriends to
dinner, when Eve hadn't any fresh
pomegraultes, and tho mango season
was over. Ho never stayed out to n
ward meeting till eleven o'clock, hur
rahing for tm out iiutl-outcandldatound
then scold becauso poor Evo was sitting
up and crying inside tho gates. Never
played billiards, rolled ten-pins, and
drove fast hordes, nor choked Evo with
cigar smoko. Ho never loafed round
comer groceries whllo Evo was rocking
little Cain's cradle ut home. In short,
he didn't think that sho was especially
created fur tho purposo of waiting on
him, and wasn't under tho impression
that It disgraced u man to lighten a
wlfu's cares. That's tho icason that
Evo did not need a hired girl j and with
it, was tho reason that Ijor fur descend
Sparrows. Did you over hear It ro
htted that Frederick tho Qreat, King of
Prussia, was very fond of cherries?
Well, ho was ; ho had a posltlvo weak
ness that way. Ono day ho found tho
sparrows had begun to nibble away at
somo of his favorite fruit, and ho offer
ed n bounty of six farthings a braco for
all birds of tho sparrow tribe. Now,
when tho king said "St-boy I" it was
enough. Tho crack of tho gu was
heard oil over Prussia, until the modest
llttlo sparrows wero annihilated. In
less than two years thero was scarcely
a cherry In all Prussia, and all other
fruit buffered lu proportion, Tho trees
wero literally overrun with caterpillars
and completely stripped or their leaves;
Insects had Increased to a most enor
mous extent, Tor other birds hud been
frightened nwuy by tho trusiulo against
the sparrows. Tho king did not, how
ever', admit ho had made a. mistake;
but ho know that tho sparrows would
never return of their own accord to tha
end of time, Tho spiurow,)ou know,
Is ono of the most sedentary or tho
feathered trlbo; ho does not llkosto
travel nnd will not do It to pleivo any
body, If ho can help It ; but tbo king
counteruiardfd M- 1 i'ii. and went to
w 1 "u . . , 'fc-r