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THE COLUMBIAN AND DEMOCRAT, BLOOMSBURG, COLUMBIA COl NTT, PA.
Friday. Sopt. Q7, 1878,
OUK FOURTH YEAR.
With tbls issue the third year of the pres
ent niaongement of the Columbian expires,
It has been our endeavor in the past to fur
nlsh n newspaper that would be interesting,
entertaining, and instructive to all classes cf
readers. The patronaga that wo hare re
celved, notwithstanding the hard times,
hows that in this effort wo have not entire
ly failed. Thoujh our list is not as large by
several hundred as it was a few years ago, it
la not because subscribers havo withdrawn
their support, but became we have (truck
from the list n large number of those who
would not pay for the paper. With the
commencement of the fourth year we shall
strike off all those remaining who have not
piid anything since October 1st, 1875. The
Columbian will continue In the future, as it
liu always betn In the past, to be a stanch
Deraocntlc piper, opposed to tho corruption
of Republicanism, the fallacies of Nation
alism, and to splits or bolts in the party. It
will never hesitate to denounce what it be
lieves to be wrong, whether in or out of the
party. The Columbian is not only the
largest paper published in the county, but
it Is offered at lower rates than any other,
a discount of 25 per cent, being allowed on
advance payments fur subscription making
the price per year one dollar and a half.
Thia offer is made to meet the exigencies of
the times, and will continue only bo long as
we see the people are ready to take advan
tage of It. The regular price is $2,00 and
no deviation will be made from this except
for advance payment. We hope to merit
the continued support of the citizens of this
county, and will not relax in our efforts to
make the Columbian a necessity in every
THEIR WEAK SPOT.
Our Greenback friends, and their dupes
have not examined the question of the
Constitutionality of a further issue of green
backs as money.
Article 1, Sec. 8, Par. 5 in enumerating
the powers of Congress, says :
"To coin money, regulate the value thereof
and of foreign coin, and fix the ttandard of
weights and measures." Now to "coin money"
coin is necessary, but paper is not coin. The
Supreme Court have held, Chief Justice
Chase, the father of the paper system de
livering the opinion, that the issuance of
greenbacks is unconstitutional. To reverse
that decision Grant packed the Supreme
Court by appointing as additional members
Bradley and Strong, who earned their price
by reversing the former decision. This aet
was reprobated not only by every Domocrat
in the land, but by every sound lawyer and
jurist. But even then the Court based its
action on the ground that making green baclt
a leyal tender was a war measure and justified
by the exigencies of the timet. While it may
fca.Te.becn an excuse for an unconstitutional
act at the times, that is no reason why the
precedent should be followed. The enact
ment of unconstitutional laws, and the at
tempt at their enforcement, will lead to cha
os in the government and iu society, an
event which communists may desire, but
which every good citizen should oppose,
To sum up, Congress has no authority but
what is granted it by the" Constitution. This
point is too plain for question. The Consti
tution does not give Congress the power to
issue as currency anything but coin. Paper
is not coin.
In addition we might state that the pres
ent House of Representatives is Democratic.
TTte incoming Senate is strongly so, and
cannot be changed for a dozen years. The
Supreme Court is strongly opposed to this
modern heresy, and cannot be altered in
twenty five years. Within that time this
new tangieu movement will nave died a
natural death as did Know-Notblngism, and
other issues, and tbo honest masses who have
been induced to stray from the teachings of
the fathers, will find that they have been
made the dupes of political mounte-banks,
who are fusing them for selfish purposes.
When the Democrat are on the point of
ascendancy, it is cowardice to desert to a
Many of tho opposition predict, and a few
Democrats fear that in the impending crisis
our party will be captured by the dissatisfied
dements of all the old parties. Not Yet,
nd cspecially'when they are led by such men
as Ben. Butler, Kearney, Cohen, Smith apd
Orvis. We agree with the rottsvilte Chroni
etc, "that so long as the life-blood of popular
liberty flows in tho veins of the race so long
as the republic endures there will bo a dem
ocratic party." It has stood at the cradle and
the grave of half a dozen opposing organiza
tions. All its instincts are on on tho side of
the people. lor fourscore years of our na
tional life it has been the historic frieud and
champion of human labor and the steadfast
foe of the money power. It held the reins of
power for almost tixty yean of continuous
rule. It tripled tho territorial extent of the
republic It struck down the old money pow
er of tbo United States bank and gave the
people an independent treasury. It found
the republic a feeblo littlo confederacy, skirt'
ing tho Atlantic and struggling over the
mountains westward. It left it a mighty na
tion girded by tho oceans, tbo lakes and tho
gulfs. Tho last ten years of its power were-
the brightest in the annals of American pros,
perity. For the last eighteen years it has not
been in power, but it has battled on as. of old
for tho constitutional rights of the states and
of the people. Out of power as well as in.
it has been tho steadfast foe of the moseyed
monopolies. In such an hour when tho ooun
try has so great need of its services, it would
be strange indeed if democrats should aban-
don their organization and desert their old
flag. There are most conclusive and urgent
reasons for sticking together. There is no ex
cuse- for any democrat to leave his party to
vote for currency or governmental refurm
There are reasons why men who havs acted
with tho republican party thould leavo the
organization, even if they throw away their
votes on a third ticket. Hut now that the dem
ocratio party has compelled Iho country (o
recognise and endorse its creed now that it
will have control of both houses of congress
and of twenty four states in the Union, it isn1
likely it is going to permit itself to be swallow
THE "NATIONAIj" CIRCUS.
This now celrbratrd troupo had an enter-
t-tlnment in this county on Tuesday last,
l"lie first performance was nt Orangevlllo in
tbc aftornoon,but only two or three hundred
people were in attendance. In the evening
an entertainment was held at the Opera
House in this place, and it was filled with
spectators anxious to know how to avoid the
hard times." The proceedings were open
ed by an imported mlntrel troupo of two
men, who did pretty well, but still are Infe
rior to Carncross A Dixey's show. Then ap
peared Mr. Mason, the Labor candidate for
Governor, lie is of prepossessing appear
ance, and speak well. In severe terms he
arraigned the Republican pirty for Its vl
cious financial legislation, to all which wo
asjree. In vivid terms ho painted the hard
ship ol the times, which nobody disputes,
Hut he utterly failed to point out the remedy,
True, be said that everything would he love
ly If he, and those of his faith were elected,
but the people will want to see some other
remedy. As he spoke one and three-quarter
hours, we have not space enough this week
to review Ills speech In detail, ills many
misstatements are refuted by the olil
c'al records, and show how easy an Ignorant
man may be gulled. He was opposed to
forcd resumption. So is the Democratic
party. It not only said so in its Platform,
but passed a bill to that effect in the House
of Representatives, but it was defeated by
the Republican msjority in the Senate. But
he forgot to add that the act goes into ef
feet on tho First of January, and the Con
gress to bi elected this year docs not meet
until a year from next December, so that
even if the Greenback party should succeed
they could not stay its operations.
He was in favor of remonctization of sil
ver. Why the Democrats passed a bill to
that effect, and it is now in operati on. Mr
Mason, therefore, must bo a hard money
man, and in favor of a currency that has in
trinsic value. His tirade against corpora'
tiens was weak, arid unworthy of the man
If there were no corporations where would
the laboring men get work ? If corpora
tions ceased to exist, how would Mercer
county! develop its oil, our people mine
coal, our furnaces get or keep in blast, or
Mason cme t Bloomsburg on a free pass I
Besides, Mr. Mason is a corporation lawyer,
His wealth has been gained from them, and
if they are grasping and unmerciful, Mr,
Mason Itas been their trusted counsellor.
Lack of space prevents us from reviewing
the speech further this week. It is remark
able, however, that at no time did be touch
upon State questions, the vital ones now at
issue. The Governor, Lieut. Governor,
Judgo of ourjiupreme Court, and Secretary
of Internal Affairs, have no more to do with
the finances of the nation, than the Khedive
The performance very appropriately clos
ed by a aeries of laughable conundrums be,
tween the "end men," and a grotesque ban.
jo style of singing that highly delighted the
boys. More, anon.
All tho counties composing tho XXIV tl
senatorial district having held their conven
tions and named a candidate, tho next thing
in order is the holding of the conference
mako a nomination for tho district. Tho
counties havo mado the following nomina
Columbia E. J. McIIenry.
Lycoming John Piatt.
Montour Thomas Chalfant.
Sullivan George D. Jackson
The conference will meet in Williamsport
Tuesday, October 1st, to ballot for a candi-
date. Each county is entitled to two confei
ces, and as there are four candidates and
least two counties are tenacious of their claims
a spirited and protracted contest is not im
Lycoming has just had two terms, and
therefore should step down and out. Mon-
tour has had the Senator since Columbia, and
as Senator Chalfant wa9 always a stickler for
"rotation he should not seriorsly claim
At tho Imt election for State Senator
1876, the vote stood as follows :
Allen over Steck, 4,255
Should Sullivan havo it? We think not,
As will be seen above, she only polled 908
votes to 4,412 by Columbia, or 1 to 5, Nei
ther equity nor reason should make one man
in Sullivan equal to five in this county. Wo
therefore claim that we are entitled to tho
BEX. BUTLER REPUDIATED.
The regular Democratic convention of
Massachusetts met in Boston on the 25th,
pursuant to the adjournment of the state
central committee at Worcester, and nomi
nated Josiah G. Abbott for Governor.
All who are familar with the workings of our
courts are aware that a vast amount of useless
itigation is the result of a frco-and-casy way
f conducting business. Nothing is easier than
for men to honestly differ regarding a matter
of which they have no record. Tho following
well limed paragraph from the Potter Enter
prise should be heeded ; "Dusiness carried
on verbally sometimes answers every purpose,
but iu many cases it is inexpedient and fre
qnently results in trouble and litigation put all
contracts in writing and take receipts for all
monies paid out, however trifling tho amount
may ue. .uany misunuersiauings result Irom
tho looso way in which important business mat
tcrs aro talked over, and after each party has
put his or her own construction on the con,
traot, the matter is dropped with expression
of "all right" from each. In many cases
proves "all wrong" aud affords n little job for
lawyers, juries and courts. If persons persist
cd in pnttiug their agreements in writing;
mnch litigation wonld bo avoied."
The utle of contents ol the Eclectic Maz'zlne for
October embraces nineteen titles, Includlug the four
Editorial Departments i ana we can narillr convey a
better Idea of variety antl Interest than by simply
reproducing It. It as follows i "The Mae and Pro
gress of I'ltramontanlsm in Germany," by lTorestor
vonncuuite; stuaio ana Musical Criticism." by
Earn UDd Ourneys "Social oiptcuot the Paris Kiposl
Uon, 'by Miss M. Betham-Kdwards; "Brjant and
A merlcan Poetry," taken from the Vaturday itevtew;
"Icelana," a lively descriptive paper byAthouy Trol-
lope; "A Ballad Of Prose and llujine," by Austin
Dobson; "A Heuilolacenco of Charlotte Cusbman;'
"The Itaces of Asiatic Turkey," by J, c. UcCoan,
editor of I he Levant Herald! "The Moon's Myriad
Small Craters,' by Itlchard A, I'roctor, U. A. ; Chap
ters XXVIII, to XXXI. of "Macleod of dare," by WU
Ham 111 at k i "1 be Itonlc stone," a touching little
poem, translated from Heine ; "tjalnto-Beuve's Crit
ical Method;" "The Kflect of Light on plants;" Don
Thames," a potm j a biographical sketch of tho the
(Jrand Duke Nicholas- of Itussla, by the editor ; Lit
erary Notices ; Foreign Literary Notes; Science and
Art Notes ; Varieties. The portrait of Ute flrand
Dune Nicholas! a very delicate and finished spec!
men of the engraver's art. : It. l'etton, I'ubl sher,
so isona u-eet, New xonr.
The ravages ot the yellow fever In the
south still continue. Large donations have
been sent from the notb.
Why Should a Democrat Join the Green
There Is no conceivable reason. By doing
o he takes at least onn vote from the Dem
ocrats, and gives the Republicans that
much better chance for success. If enough
Democrats join tho Grcenbackers to give
tho Republicans mccss, what follows?
Clearly the firm establishment of all the
measures of which tho Oreeiibafkers corn-
lain, for all these measures were passed by
the Republicans when they had the Presi
dent, anil large insjnrltles in both branches
of Congress. If the Republicans are again
successful, they will continue the measures
they have heretofore passed and bus
talned In operation. Any one may clearly
see, therefore, that continued Republican
success Is to continue all the governmental
extravagance, corruption, hard times and
public oppression that tho measures of the
Republican party have produced.
Let.every Democrat-Greenbackerjask him.
self the question, why should lie ah,
stract his vote from the democrats, and thus
help to continue the Republicans in power?
Success to the Greenbackers is utterly and
palpably iinposslble.nnil a vote fur the "Na
tionnl" State candidates is, therefore, a vote
merely thrown away.
Why should any Democratic-Greeubaek
er abandon his party now, when after long
tribulation, It Is on the point of success?
With a majority only In the lower House
of Congress, and with the President and
Senate against it, the Democratic party has
favored the ideas of tho Greenbackers
By compelling the remonctization of sil
lly stopping the further destruction of
By passing in tho House a bill requiring
the government to receive greenbacks the
same as gold In the payment of duties,
which would soon have brought them to
ity attempting to repeal the arbitrary re,
sumption act, and drawing its most poison
ous fangs by making the silver dollar a le
It has diminished an unnecessarily larg
standing army thus saving millions and
has reduced the enormous Balarii s and ex
travagant perquisites of high army officers
and retired the useless ones thus saving
It has taken the sword and the bayonet
from the throats of the Southern people,and
thus permitted them again to assume self-
government and re-instate prosperity thus
restoring a trade by which the Northern
people in times of Democratic government
and in future will again mako hundreds of
millions of profits for the people of the
The Democratic party in Congress has
proposed and endeavored to pass every possi
bie measure of economy and reform, an
has been defeated in its full purposes only
by the opposition and obstinacy of the Re,
publican Senate and President.
There is not a just and proper measure of
reform that the Democratic-Greenbacker fa
vors that has not in the past been and will
in the future be supported by the old Dem
cratic party then why shall the Greenback
er now abandon it ?
Come back, friend Democratic-Green
backer to tne nooie old party that never
can be crushed, never can be permanently
kept in a minority ,with which you have en
dured dcieat undismayed tor years -come
back, now that the hour of triumph ap
proaches, and share with your brethren the
rejoicings and the glory of the great triumph
that is now at hand come back, and he
those who are honestly trying to carry out
your best principles of relorm, which
long characterized the Democracy of old
and gave this nation a degree of freedom
and prosperity unexampled in tho history
of the world. You only help to defeat you
self by straying away from us come back
Several correspondents have recently ad
dressed The Times asking explanation of the
different phases of outlawed debts under our
State laws. The repeal of the Bankrupt law
restores all of the old State statutes relating
to the collection of debts, and the long su
ordination of the local laws of debtor an
creditor to the national bankruptcy act, has
made business men, as a rule, unfamiliar
with the Urs now In force.
The statutes limltiug the period for the
collection of debts in Pennsylvania, vary
with the varied forms of claims against
debtors. In case of an ordinary promissory
or commercial note or book account, recovery
is barred by the statute in six years. It
must be specially pleaded in the action, and
the limitation is defeated by any proven
promise of the debto- within six years, in
ucli form as creates n new contract to pay.
A debtor who has paid any part of the claim
principal or interest, within six years, there
by gives a new assumption that makes the
statute of limitations date anew from that
All notes or o her obligations under seal
are valid claims against debtors for twenty
years, and then they are not absolutely bir
red by the statute. A debt of that character
including judgments of record, on which no
payment has been made by the debtor and
(i measures taken by the creditor for col
lection, is presumed by the law to have been
paid ; but the creditor may rebut the pre
sumption by proving nou-payment,and thu8
make the claim a legal debt again. The
burden of proof, however, is wholly on the
creditor to prove that the debt has not been
paid, as the presumption of law Is wholly
hum tbe debtor.
The Hen of a judgment expires in five
years from the date of Its record. If not re-
newed by legal proceedings or amicable scire
facias, within five years, it loses Its priority
of lien, although it is legal evidence of debt
for twenty years, when the presumption of
payment arises. The only effect of the fail
ure to revive a judgment within five years, is
to give priority to subsequent Hens. In
other words a judgment that has been of
record over five years, is postponed in its
lien to any later judgments entered before
All obligations under seal as well as ac
counts and every form of debt except Btrict-
ly 'commercial paper,' when assigned and
transferred to a new purchaser, carry with
them all the equities between the original
contracting parties; and any legal set-off that
existed between them at the time, or that
has arisen between them after the transfer,!
a legal set-off as against the claim of th
purchaser. Commercial notes make the only
exception to the rule that enables the debtor
to claim equitable credits against the holde
of his obligations, and if they are transferred
after maturity, they are also subject to all
equities between the original parties to the
Debts and contracts of all kinds are Inter
preted and enforced according to the laws o
tbe State In which the contract Is made, no
matter what may bo the laws on like que
tions in the State where parties seek to en
force them, Iu all matters of remedy, the
law of tbe State where remedy is sought
governs tbe proceedings, but obligations are
interpreted by tbe 'laws under which they
urettp nn nhliiratlona ran iilriul iHa atat.
I " '
ute of limitations successfully, even if the
principals have given new assumptions with
nut the knowledge or assent of tho sureties.
The Supremo Court held otherwise some
years ago, but the recent ruling on the point
requires the surety to create a new nssump-
on nith the principal to defeat the llmlta
mi. Executors, administrations, trustees,
ect , may plead the statute of limitation, but
ley are not compelled to do so. rhxtadel
(From our Itegutar Corrcsp.-n lent,)
Paius, August 30th 1878,
After all, thcro is this much to admire, to
wonder nt and to philosophise over in a Uni
vcr.sal hthibition, in tho fact that each of
these shows is, after its kind, unique, and
that tho thing in it complete entirety can
never ho seen again. Its component parts
may hc,nnd in all probability, will lie, brought
together again, sinco one half of tho world is
never tired of shop-keeping, r, at least, of
storing into shop windows thinking what it
would buy if it only had the money. And,
in truth, a modern Exposition is, abstractedly
only a manner of kaleidoscope. Tho manu
facturers and tho shopkeepers havo nn cn
hanccd supply of parti-colourcd vitrious frag
ments forthcoming ; on a given day author
ty gives a cylinder a shake, to the nccompa
niraent of flourish of trumpet and a dischargo
of artillery, and millions press to tho pccphole:
and surveying tho now geometrical pattern
ejaculate OOO Oh 1 just as they do at
public garden when tho final pyrotechnic
boquct liegins to unfold its glories. But thcro
will bo more exhibitions and mora fireworks
in days to como. It is inexpedient, perhaps.
to bo enthusiastic about anything, but in no
direction is enthusiasm of the gushing kind
so much to bo deprecated as in the case of
International hxhibitious as "Congresses of
Industry" and "Festivals of l'cacc.': Tho
World's Fair in London in 1851 was imme
diately followed by a revolution in France,
Tho Paris Kxpoition of 1855 was held iu tho
midst of a devastating war between four of
tho great Kuropenn powers ; two years afte
tho Exposition Uuiversvllo of 1807 disturb
ed as it was in its actual course by the Mcx
ican catastrophe cuuo Worth and Sedan
and, as for 1878 nil wo havo to say is that
Western Europe has escaped tho horrors of
war by which the hast has b-en devastated
and wo have not the slightest idea of what is
to como nexu Gentlemen .havo always cried
peace I peaco I when there is no peace, but
this need not prevent our enjoying the di S'
play of all the Kingdoms of the World and
tho glories thereof which Satan and th
French people have grouped together hero
for our temptation.
Iu decorative bronzo sculpture, as I have
more than once observed, the French aro well
nigh unapproachable. In inaiblo statuary
they hold their own very nobly, although they
are closely oppressed by the Italians ; hut in
ccclesia-tieal decoration, and even in ure na
tive architecture,! can but think that France,
through her aldictedness to florid color and
excessive ornamentation, is very seriously ret
rograding. That the paintings executed by
M. Paul Baudry at the New Grand Opera
House are truly magnificent, and that th
proportions of that edifice are very grandio
mti'-t at at cure bo obvious, but I was born
cither too caily or too lato to appreciate the
beauty oi the Opera House facade. It seems
to me a meretricious mass, the whole effect ot I
which notnithstanding all tho costliness of
the materials of which it is c imposed and all
the consummate plastic skill which has bcci
lavished on its adornment, is not, to my mind
more attractive than M'Giraudin's sweet stuff
shop on the Hue de la Paix. And I am pos
itivcly sure that I never paw anything more
architecturally hideous than tho exterior of
tho Exhibition Pah-ice of the Trocadero,
the facade of tbo Champ dc Mars Palace
witli its clumsy figures looking towards th
terrace of tbo llridge of Jena. Tho two tow
ering iioita's which give entrance to the to
cal exhibits of La Villc de Paris and the Gal-
eric des Beaux-Arts arc equally disastrous
examples of a deteriorated taste, in tho way
of meagie and pmeity stricken design, bol
stered up by excess of carvinjr, gilJmg und
adornment of every degree: of garishness It
is very irritatiug to observe this and to con
trast it with tho exquisite refinement and
taste which tho Frcncli modeller and art
worker bestows on tho conception and execu
tion of tho most trifling hibtlol a mirror, a
wa-hstoud, a lady's chatelaine, a pen tray, or
paper wei 'lit. Abating tho displays of
Sevres, Heauvai's aud the Gobelins, the car
pets, the marble statuary, and Gustavo Dare's
asc, there is very little on a large Vcalo in
tho French department that can bo called ele
gant. Die little things aro supremely taste
ful and beautiful. They seem to have gone
to work more earnestly and more thoughtful
ly in tho illustration of the products of Lilli-
put than in those of Urabdingnaz ; and after
all tho author of tho Tableau de Paris may
havo been hitting tho right nail on tho head
in saying that Frenchmen aro always serious
in little things, and always frivolous in great
The Bibliothcque Monumcntallo is a collec
tion of translations in all known languages of
Ihe Ilulla Infulabllis in which was formula
ted and proclaimed the dogma of the immac-
ulato conception, It is displayed in a case
which extorts admiration for the sumptuous-
nessol'its materials, and tho marvellous ex
cellence of the main d' oeuvre. It is altogeth
er an exceptional production ; and, looking
at it, we may, for once, put the canons of fine
taste on the shelf ; but tho examples of ex
clusively ecclesiastical decoration which I havo
seen in tho French saloons of tho Exhibition
aro 1 think detestable. There was an art
critic onco who said that although he c-snsid
ercd Michael Angelo to bo tho greatest artist
that ever lived, he hated his memory liccauso
his example had been the means of producing
the detestable Bernini. Unless I am mis
taken the name ot tho ait critic was
Thiers. Bernini however had his admi
rers : among them Sir Christopher Wren,
who went over to Paris to confer with him :
hut complained that tho cralty Italian would
not allow luui to study tho drawings that bo
had made fur the works at Versailles and the
Louvro. Hut imagine tho disciples of Bcr
nini, not as architects but as iculptors and
decorators. Imagine tho preposterous atti
tudes, tho tempest tossed and tormented dra
peries of Ilerniui's figures imitated by tenth
rato modellers, trying to be classio or Oothio
with the Itenatssanco in their hands and
paganism in their hearts.
SI, Nicholas for October.
The October number otsr. NtciiOLts opens with a
very Interesting story, The Violin Village." which
carries us awav to thu mountains ul rvrul. atiri tpiis
varied adventures ot a bright oung goat-boy of that
The two aerials, "Under the LUtcs." and "Dab
Klnzer," are brought to a happy clo-tu, and thero
are several goou, saurt, stones, one or wmcn, "Mrs,
rrlraklns' surprise. 'contains some additional ex.
plolts of Nlrupo whoso 'rroublea" Interested tbe
readt-n or St. Nicholas some years ago.
-i ue long-protnuttMi pa r on "rarior Nagic" is glren
In ihlsnuntbur, and the boys who wlahto
uieiy evpningentriatnmenw wiu be gia
It contains plain and stinplo directions
forinauce of many curious exoerltarntiL
The "French Alpbalhe," Willi twenty six original
fuctures alao apiieara, and tne oineruaeiul paiier
s one entlUed "low to Keen a Journal." "C'utiln,
the 1'le " a humorous poem by Hosslur Johnson. w 1
amuse the older bo) a and girls, while "Happy fjttle
Fraggy'1 will make everbuuy laugu, "a Tale ul Many
Tails,'' and 1'rtnce Cucurbits" are lively sketches,
with pictures of novel deatgn i and there are sev
eral very tunny cutsstiltered through the number.
The Very f-UiUe Folks" have a bright poem, 'llaru
and Hounds." with a due picture by Mheppard and
the departments ore, as usual, well fined with good
"Lies! Rig Lies I"
Not so fast my friend j for If you woutd
see the strong, healthy, blooming men, wo
men and children that have been raised from
beds of sickness, suffering and almost death
by the use of Hop Hitlers, you would ray,
'Truth, glorious truth." See "Truths," In
ANDKUA' H. DILL,
OF UNION COUNTY.
I' IK SUPI1KMR COUIIT,
HENKV P. BOSS,
OF MONTOOMEHY COuNTY.
FOR L1EUTKSANT OOVBHNOn,
OF CHAWKUltD COUNTY.
FOIl SBCUBTMIY OF tNTKItNAt, AFFAIRS,
J. SIMPSON AFRICA,
OF HUNTINGDON COUNTY.
C. It. BHOCICWAY,
Subject to decision of Congressional Conferees.
TOR STATE SENATOR,
E. J. MnilEN'UY,
OF FISHINnCtlEEK TOWNSHIP.
Subject to dectstoa of Sent torlat Conferees.
T. J. VANDEItSLIOE,
JOSEPH B. KN1TTLE,
FOR REGISTER AND RECORDER,
WILLIAMSON II. JACOIiY,
II. A. SWEPPENHISER,
OF CENTKB TOWNSHIP.
OF CENTRE TOWNSHIP.
OF UEAVKR TOWNSHIP.
FOR COUNTY AUDITORS,
SAMUEL E. SMITH,
OF IHtlAKCREEK TOWNSHIP.
WILLIAM L. MANNING.
OF JACKON TOWNIHIP.
Democratic Standing Committee.
Heaver Jesse Itltten"icuse, Mountain Grove, Lu
neoton John 8. Kline, Benton.
Rom let nor. Wm. T. xnyuer, Berwick.
Uloomsburg Fast D. Lort-enberff, Uloomsburg.
Bloomsburg West C. H. Furutan. Bloomsburg.
Brlarcreelt Joseph Lnmon, Berwick.
Catawlsaa Wanlon Ilamllu, Catawlasa.
Centralla Itoroueli-Oweu Cain, Centralla.
centre .losentt Weiss, Lime HMfre.
Conynirham North I.ernard Doyle, Ashland,
conynghant South loan P. Harmon, Ashland.
Fishing reck J. M. Howell. Van Camp
Franklin 1'ctcr (. Campbell, Catawlasa.
Greenwood I. A. DoWItt, ttohrsburg.
Hemlock N. P. Moore. Buck Horn.
Jackson Frank Derr, ltohrabur?.
Locust Daniel Morals, Nui-iedla.
Madison J. M. smith, Jersey town.
Main J. W. Shumin. Malnvllle.
MIDlln-D. 11. Montgomery, Mlffllnvlllc.
Montdur Rennevllle Itllodes, Rupert.
Mt. Pleasant, Joseph It. Ikeler, Canby.
Orange M. B. Patterson, Orangevllle.
Pino John F. Fower, Pino Summit,
Itoarlngcrek J. II. Kllngcr, Koartngcreck.
scott Jacob TerwUllger, Light street,
sugarlocf J. a, Laubach, cole's Creek.
ID. LOWENBEItG, Chairman.
The democracy of Pennsylvania unanimously de-
That the rpnubltcan nartr. In, meaAtirpR And itn
men, are responsible for the financial distress, tho
It lias had control ot tho legislation ot the country.
and has enacted and perpetuated a policy that has
enriched tho few and Impoverished the many ;
Its system ot nnance has been onn or favnrto
moneyed monopoly, of unequal taxation, ot exemp
tion of classes, ot nigh rates of Interest, and ut re
morseless contraction, which has destroyed every
enterprise that gave employment to labor.
uu;i iisd luuk Kail, ciiiiwjuiei
IU present hold upon federal
by fraud, perjury and forgery. Its laws are unjust
iwf present aoia unon teaerai Dower was speiirnrt
and It practices Immoral ; they distress the pec-
flt HUH IKnilU, UJCII DUUSUIUW.
Tho only remedy for these evils Is an entire
change of policy and the dethronement or those In
And we resolve that further contraction of the
volume of United states le?al tender notes is unwKn
nnd unnecessary. They should be received for cus
toms ii ui lea anu rcu-suea as rast as receirea.
Gold sliver and United Malts legal tender notes
at par therewith, are Just basis for paper clrcula-
A close connection of the federal tmvernmenf with
the business Interests of the neoDie. through nntinn.
al banks, tends to monopoly and centralization, but.
In changing the system, uniformity of notes, securi
ty to the note bolder, and protection ot the capital
Invested, should be provided for.
Treasury noM.lssued in exchange for bonds.bear
Ing a low rate of interest, Is the best form In which
the credit ot tho government can bo given to a paper
utoor ana capital nave equal demands upon and
responsibilities to law. commerce and munurnc.
tures should be encouraged, so that steady work and
fair wagea may bo yielded to labor, whilst safety ot
Investment and moderate returns for Its use belong
to capital. Violence or breach of order In aupport ot
tho real or supposed rights of either should be promt
ly suppressed by the strong arm of the law,
Tho Republican party, by Its legislation lnl67S,
which reduced the tariff oa bituminous coal from
$1.85 to Ts cents per ton, and upon Iron, steel, wool,
metals, paper. glasu, leather, and all raanu'actures
ot each of them ten per cent., struck a fatal blow at
the Industries and labor of IVnnsj Ivanla.
The public lands are tho common property of the
people, and they should not bo sold to speculators
nor trranted to rullroad orother r-nrnnri.tlm,4 tint.
should be reserved for homesteads tor actual set
Our OUMIC debt Should he held at bn,ne. nnd Ihe
bonds representing It should tie or small denomina
tions, In which the savings of the masses maybe
-inorougu investigation into tne electoral frauds
ot 1S76 should bo made, fraud should be exposed,
truth vindicated and criminals punished ; but we
oppose any attack upon the Presidential title as dan
gerous to our Institutions and fruitless In Its re-
The reDUbl'can nartv. controlling theietHsiAMnn nr
the state, has refused to execute many ot the re
forms of the newconmtutlou; and among other
tnintrs. ll has neglected and refused.
To compel the acceptance ot all Its provisions by
the corporations of te state !
To prevent undue and unreasonable discrimina
tion In charges lor transportation of freight and
passengers, end wllho.it abateuent or drawback to
To give to all equal means for tranBDortlne raw
material of the slate In such manner and to such
points as they may prefer ; and
iu puuusii mguuu isiui mo
here the monrv or tha w onlo ,
Tho republican party creates new onfees and enor.
mous iiernulsltes to others, an fills them with fa.
vontes, whoso chief duty lato manage its political
Its administration of tho state government grows
wwc ciJcMoDc wiiurucii yuurui 1U4 rule.
Legislation has been directed hv rpnlihllCAn Inhh?.
lsts, ho In turn manipulate and control the noml-
nations or the republican party.and Itscandldatesare
the creation of a lunta whoaa decrees am m-renteri
as the Irreversible mandates of absolute hereditary
We denounce theRA methods. IhegA mmnpM ami
theee men, as unworthy tbe support ot an honest
and free people, and we Invite all of every shade of
political opinion, to unite with us In delivering the
w.u.uuu .. luhu iiuui uicir luwiui ruiu.
E. F, KU.NKEL'S UITTElt WINK OE I BON."
It has never been known to fall In the cure of
weakness attended wiih symptoms, indisposition to
exertion, lobs of memory, dimculty of breathing,
weakness, horror ot disease, night sweats, cold feet,
weakness, dlmuess of vision, languor, universal las
situde of tho muscular Bystem. enormous aorietlte
with dyspeptic symptoms, hot hands, flushlag of tbe
oouy, nr ness of the Bkln, pallid countenance and
eruptions oa the face, purifying the blood, pain In
uie cam, eavincss of Ihe eyelids, frequent black
spots Hying beforo the ejes, with Bufluston and loss
oi signt, want of attention, "old only in si bottles,
Get genuine. Depot and offlco Ut N. Ninth street.
Philadelphia. Advice free. Ask for B. K, Kunkel's
Bitter n lne ot Iron, and take no other make. Oen
uine sold only In II bottle-i.
Namul'S DEBILITY I NEHVOIM DEBILITY 1
Debility, a depressed Irritable slate ot mind, a
wean, nervous, exhausted feeling, no energy or an,
iiuuiiun, comusea ueaa, weak memory, the conse.
quences of excesses, mental overwork.. This ner.
vous debility finds asoverelga cure In E. p. Kunkel's
Bitter Ulue of Iron. It tones the system, dtsnels
the mental gloom and despondency, and rejuvenates
tne entire sysum. Bold only Int I bottles, (let the
genuine, bold by all druggists. Ask for B. F,
Kunkel's .Bitter V, lne ot Iron and take no other.
uenuine sold only in II bottles or six bottles for S3,
All I ask is a trial ol this valuable medicine. It
will convince tbe most skeptical of Its merits.
NKVEIt FAILING WOKM BYhUP.
E. r. Kunkel's Worm Syrup never falls to destroy
Pin, Beat and Stomach worms. Dr. Kunkel is the
only successful physician who removes tape worm
In two hours. Head and all complete alive, and no
fee till head passes, common tense teaches if tape
worms can ue removea,au omer worms can be read
ily destroyed, end for circular to Dr. Kunkel, u
North Ninth street, Philadelphia, Pa., or ask your
drugklat for a buttle of Kunkel's Worm Syrup. Price
fl per bottle. It sever falls. Used by children or
grown persons with perfect safety.
Neatly anil cheaply executed at lis
I, JOHN W. HOFFMAN. High Bhcrtfl of Co.
lumbla county, do hereby make known and proclaim
to tho qualified electors of Columbia county that a
general election will be held on TUESDAY, TI1F
sin ii uk NOVKMnuit, ISTs (being the Tun..
day next following the nrst Monday of said month
at tne several districts within tho county, to wit I
neaver township, at the publlo houso ot Joseph
Itenton township, at tho public nouso of Illram
Iress, In the town of Benton.
East Bloom, at the Court House, In tlloomsburg.
West Bloom, at tho Court House, In Bloomsburg.
Borough ot Berwick, at tho store of John McAnall.
In the borough of Berwick.
Borough of Centralla, at tho public houso of Wil
nrlarcreek township, at the publlo school house
Cataivlssa township, at the public houso of Samu' I
Kostcnuauder, In the town of Catawtssa,
Centre township, at the school houso near Lafay
North Conyngham District, at tho school house
near tho colliery of John Anderson Co.
South Conyngham District, at tho house of John
Flshlngcreek township, at the school house near
. II. White's.
Franklin township, at the LawTence school house.
Greenwood township, at the houso ot Joseph R.
Hemlock township, at tho public house ot Chas. 11.
Dletterlch, In the town of Buck Horn.
Jackson township, at the house ot Ezeklel Cole,
locust township, at the public houso of Daniel
Kchrcs, In Numedla.
Minim township, at the public houso ot Aaron
Hess, In the town of Mlflllnvllle.
Madison township, at tho publlo school bouse in
Mt, Pleasant township, at the house ot II. n
Montour township, at tho publle house ot Reuben
Rauch, at Rupert.
Main townshlp,;at the public house ot Jeremiah E
I'oarlngcreek township, at the house ef John B,
orange township, at tho public house of II. O
Conner In Orangevllle.
lne township, at tho Centre School House, lately
fixed by a vote of the citizens ot said township.
Bugarloat township, at the houso of Annas Cole,
Scott township, at the public houso of Wm. rcttlt
At, wiui;u unit; uuu pirnus lue (uuiiiicu cicvwia
will elect by ballot the following State and County
officers, viz :
one person for Governor ot Pennsylvania.
One person for Lieu tenant Governor of Fcnnsyl
Ono person for Sipreme Judge ot Pennsylvania.
One person for secretary of Internal Affairs of
One person for Member of Congress tcr tho Elev
One person for State Senator.
Two persons for Representatives.
One person for Prothonotary and Clerk of tho
Courts ot Columbia county.
Ono person for Register and Recorder of Columbia
One person for Treasurer of Columbia county,
Three persons for commissioners ot Columbia
Three persons for county Auditors.
It Is further directed that the election polls of tho
several districts shall be opened at seven o'clock In
the forenoon, and shall continue open without Int er
ruptlon or adjournment until seven o'clock In the
evening when tbe polls will be closed.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN,
That every person excepting Justices ot the Peace
and Aldermen, Notaries Publlo and Persons In the
mllltta service of tho state, who shall hold or shall
within two months havo hold any rwe or appoint
ment of pront or trust under the Urd states, or of
this State, and city or corporated district, whether
commissioned officer or otherwise, a subordinate
ortlcer or agent who Is or shall bo employed under
tho Legislature, Executive or Judiciary Department
ot this State, or of any city or of any incorporated
dhtrlct, and also, that every member ot Congress
and ot the State Legislature, and of the select or
common couucll of any city, or commissioners of any
Incorporated district, Is by law Incapable of holding
or exercising at tho same time the office or appoint
ment of Judge, inspector or Clerk of any election o
this Common wraith, and that no Inspector, Judge or
other officer ot such election shall be eligible to bo
then voted for.
Tho Inspectors and Judge ot tho elections shall
meet at the respective places appointed for holding
tie election In tho district to which they respectively
belong, before seven o'clock In the morning, and
each of said lnspoctors shall appoint one clerk, who
shall be a qualified voter of such district.
The qualified voters of tho several districts In
this county at all general, township bor
ough and special elections, aro nercby hereafter
authorised and required to vote by tickets priced or
written, or partly printed and partly written, sever-
ally classlHed as follows : One ticket shall embrace
the names of all Judges of Courts voted tor, and
labelled, outside, "Judiciary;" one ticket shall em.
brace the names of all the State officers voted for
and to bo labelled "State;" une ticket shall embrace
tho namos of all county officers voted for, Including
the office of Senator, and Members of As
sembly, If voted for, and members ot Congress, It
voted for, and be labelled "County ;" one ticket shall
embrace the names of all township officers voted for,
and be labelled "Township ;" one ticket Bhall em
brace the names of all borough officers voted for, and
be labelled "Borough."
And each class shall bo deposited In separate bal
Sheriff's Office, Bloomsburg, Sheriff.
Sept. II, Ts-U
Came to the Dremlwi of tho under slsrned In Mount
Pleasant townshlD.columbta county on or abo ut the
Ulh davot September 1S7S, a red cow with white
i gs, wniu, laco ana wuita streaic over tno nack,
from 0 to U years old,long horns turning bac k over
tho head. Tho owner is hereby notlledto prove
property, pay charges and take the same away with
in sixty days, or she will bo disposed of according to
sep. jo, I81W W. r.WUITB.
By virtue of a writ of Venditioni Exponas, Issued
out of tho Court ot Common Pleas ot Columbia
county, and to me directed, will ba exposed to pub
He sale or outcry, on
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20th, 1878,
at one o'clock p. m., at the Coert House In, Dloom
All that "certain lot of ground situate In Locast
U'wnshlp, Colu nbla county, Pennsylvania, bounded
on the not Ui by land ot Ituth Ann Uable and; Sou
Lcvan, on the east by William Lee and Samuel
Itelnbold, on the south by Wesley Brass, on the west
by publlo road, containing forty acres, on which are
erected a dwelling bouse, barn and out-bulldlngs,
All that certain lot ot ground situate In Locust
township, county and state aforesaid, bounded on
the west by land ot It, Oorrell, on the south by Jon
athan Beaver and Georgo Bcyer.on the east by John
Kline, on tha north by Joseph Beaver, Sr., adminis
trator or William Bleber, deceased, containing ten
Selxed, taken into execution at the suit ot Bene-
illlelthodes against David Tyson and WlUlam Ty
son and to be sold as tho property of David Tyson
and William Tyson.
Abbott 4e ItuawK, Attorneys.
Terms cosh on day ot sale.
JOHN W. HOFFMAN,
sep. St, is-ts sheriff.
Stahdaro of THe World
Over 300 Modifications.
TQ THE 6LQULBEMENTS OF EVEEVBUStHESS
S C A L E S.
Jllade vtltli bc Itiui nnd.Moit Taluabte
Two GiMiitl Prizes
AT PABIB EXPOSITION.
Ilrcelved lllglieNt AloilaU at
WOItLDU FAHt, LONDON, ISSl
UOUI.D'H HA I It, NEW YOltsT, 1853
woiu.D's rant, pakis, imt
MOULD'S KAIll, VIENNA, lsIS
WOltLII'H KAMI, SANTIAGO, (Chill) 1875
WOHLliK KA1H, PHILADELPHIA, ISIS
WORLD'S PAIIt, SYDNEY, (Australia) Isn
WOIILDU PA1II, PAIUS, m
FAIRBANKS ft SWING,
715 CHESTNUT ST.,
Sep. ST. TS-UW
t PAIR BANKS!
NE W DRY GOODS HOUSE,
UTos. SOI, S3, S05, SO? and SO
A VISIT of INSPECTION
If it is not convenient to visit the city and make your selections in
person, write for samples of whatever you may desire, and a full line
will be forwarded by return mail.
Sept 20. 'TS-tt
In the matter of tho assignment ef Abraham Miller
In trust for tho benedt of Ills creditors.
The under-il rn-id aulltor, appointed by the Court
of Common I'l nut iiul imbla county to distribute
the fund In tin- In ,iUof the atstgnoo, will meet tho
parties Interested nt the nmco of M. K. Jackson
son, In Berwick, ou Thursday, October 31, ISTS, at 10
o'clock a. m., when and wheie all persons Interested
are requested to bo present If they think proper.
O. K. 1IUCKAI.KW,
Sept sT, 78-tw Auditor.
The undersigned, Assignee of DaUdS nower.wlll
expose at public salt on tne premises on
Saturday, October 12th, 1878,
at ten o'clock a. m., the following
Tract of Land,
situate partly In t'utanlua and partly in Locust
township, rolumbla county, rennsj ivanla : Bound
ed by lands of John Fageley, Philip .Munharr, John
Yeager and William Hughes' estate, containing
17 ACRES AND 14 PERCHES,
whereon Is erected a GOOD SAWMILL,
FKAMti DWELLING HOUSE
and other out-bulldlngs.
TKH.MS OF HA LU. Ten per cent of one-fourth of
the purchase money bt be paid at the striking
down of tho property, the one fouith less tho ten
percent, at condrnutlon of sile, and tho remaining
three-fourths In one year thereafter with Interest
fromc onhrmatlon nisi. Purchasrrto pay tor deed.
V. L. Everv, Assignee.
Att'y. for Estate. sep. S7, '"s-ts
Screw Porcelain-Lined Cylinder.
BECXIVED UIOHISr AWABD
At Centennial Exposition,
CUflVAinBR WOOD flJMI'-i
In tha market. Plain wood stocks, also copper and
porcelain lined. Justasaervlceabh as IIih old log
pump, and costs out half the money. Dun'i buy u
fiuuip until ) ou call or write us lor pi ices.
Bememlffl Wo Warrant Every One
TO aiVD SATISFACTION.
Wehsvd also a line of Chain Pumps at very low
prices, cut this but and sate lor relerente.
J. SCHUYLER & SON,
Sep. ST. 'IS-lm ULOOMSBUKO, PA.
Jg Rl 1)0 EI,KTTIN(I
An open wooden truss brldtre STtf feet between
abutments, to bu built oer Kaiencrcfk, In Flshlng
creek township near Mill Water on old abutments
properly reiMlri-d, will be let at our ofluo ou miN
int. hi:i'l tMHKIt s 111, next between ten and two
o clock of said day. llilUi; to bo tame kind of bridge
as the ono over lne ctnal at Purl Noble, Uluouut-
fclLAB W. MC1IENKY,
JOS. E. BANDS,
Commissioners' omce.Hlnninstinrc Pa .
Sept, so is-nw Attest i WM. KltlcKBAUU, Clerk.
OF EVERY DESRIPTI0N
At the Columbian Cmo
LM ITKR UmADv,
, , POMTJKS, 0 0,
Ijeatly ud Cheaply printed at tbe Colum,
uian Office. -
is Respectfully INVITED,
REAL ESTATE I
The undersigned Administrator of John Bclshllne,
late of Benton township, deceased, will expose to
public sale on tho premises on
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5th, 1878,
at ten oe'lock, a. ra.,tho following LOT OP GROUND
In Benton township bounded on the north by lands
of Joseph Ash, samuel Yost aod Dan.el Shultr.on the
cast by lands of William Iphcr.on the south by lands
of Jonas Doty, Illram Depoo and John Karns, on the
west by lands of ltussel shultz, containing
One Hundred and Fo r Acrci
more or less, on which Is erected a
FRAME HOUdE, BARN
and other out .buildings. Soldlsubjcct to the payment
annually ot the Interest on the dower to the widow
ot John Bclshllne and at her death to the payment
to the heirs.
Terms or Salic. Ten per cent ot one-fourth ot
tho purchase money to be paid at the striking down
of the property, tho one-fourth less the ten per cent
at confirmation of sale, and the remaining threo
fourths In ono year thereafter with Interest from
J. St. BEIS11L1NE,
W. J. Bcckalkw, Administrator,
Att'y. for Estate. sept, is, ts-U.
A SSIGNEE'S SALE.
REAL ESTATE !
In pursuance ot an order of the Court of Common
Pleas cf Columbia county, thero will bo exposed to
public sale at Kehrls' Hotel In Numedla, Columbia
county Pa. on
Saturday, October 5, 1878,
nt ID o'clock, a. m the following described valuable
real estate, assigned to John C. Yocum by Aaron B.
Knlttle, In trust for the beneut of creditors ot said
All that certain messuage and tenement and tract
of land situate In Locust township, Columbia county,
suite ot Pennsylvania, beginning at tho corner on
the public road marked by a stone South eighty-one
degrees, west one hundred and eight and five-tenths
perches by lands of Henry Oable, to a post, thence
by land of tho saino south eleven and one halt de
grees, cast twenty and five-tenths perches to a post,
thence by land ot Peter Mowery south etgbty-two
find one-halt degrees, west thirty-three and eight-
tenths perches to a white oak tree, thence by land
ot the same north eleven and one-half degrees west
twelve and five-tenths perches to a white oak tree,
thence by land ot tbe same south eighty-one and one
halt degrees west sixty-seven and one-half perches
to a chestnut tree, thence by land ot tho same north
nine degrees west fifty perches to a white oak tree,
thence by land ot Daniel Stine north eighty degrees,
east eighty-two perches to a post, formerly a black
oak tree, thence by land ot the samo north nine de
grees wcBt five and five-tenths perches to a corner,
thence by land ot Henry Knapp north eighty-one de
grees east two hundred and thirty-two perches to a
stone, thence by land of Henry Knapp along said
public road south nineteen and three-fourths de
grees west twenty-six and two-tenths perches to a
stone, thence by the same Bouth thirty-one degrees
west thirty-three and seven-tenths perches to a
stone, the place ot beginning, containing.
104: Acres and 38 Perches
strict measure, whereon Is erected a
Good Frame Dwelling, Barn
and other out-bulldtngs. A well of good water near
the houfce. The property Is accessible to Catawlssa
and the coal region markets.
Turns and Conditions or Bali. Ten per cent, ot
the one-fourth of the purchase money to be paid at
the Btrtklng down of the property. The one-fourth
less ten per cent, at confirmation ot sale, and the re
maining three-fourths one year thereafter with In
terest from confirmation nlst
Eor further particulars apply to, or address
Assignee of Aaron 8. KnltU e,
or Blysburg, North'd county, Pa.,
Abbott & Itruwn,
Atty's for Assignee,
September 19, 'is-ts.
REAL ESTATE !
The undersigned Administrator of Preserve Con.
ner late ot Benton township, deceased, wtu expose
tosale on the premises the foil , wing described rea
estate situate In Benton township, Columbia coun
Saturday, October 19th, 1878,
at 10 o'clock, a. in. i Bounded on the north by UzC
otDennlsonColo, on the east by Emanuel Laubach
on tbe south by lands of Dr. I. E. Patterson and on
the west by lands of Sabrlna McIIenry and Mathlas
Tssms or Bit.Ten per cent ot tho one-fourth
of the purchase money to be paid at the striking
down ot the property ! the one-fourth less the ten
percental the confirmation of sale land the re
maining three-fourths In one lear thereafter with
Interest from confirmation ulsl. '
Attorney for Estate.
$10 TO, 81000
cry month. Book bent I
inies ;d In Wall street
Auareaa llAi l
A.U7ilZ TiVvVST, ?r; Yr "P'ai img ever thing.
nJw vSrE IKK 4L0-' u""a, si Wall street,
ritw lors, a auip.ao.7Bw '
The only combination of the
true Jamaica ouigtr with choice
Aromatic und Irenih lirundy tor
Iholtra, ( hoUia JUibus irati la
and Pains, Diuirhua and Dy-en.
tery, Djsi.ci.hia, Hatuleuj ftnt
of 'lone and Acllli in UiobUiu
ach and Bowels, and avowing the
d!;V?Srl")J Change ef Wuier.Vooa
and Climate- Ask for "
tuxtouu's Jamaica (Jinx 1a.