The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, January 09, 1880, Image 1

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rnioiiBii I)iiocbat,tab op m north and colcm-
issued woekly, ovcrjr Friday morning, at
.1 two por yoar, eoconu discount allowed
wnonpil'Un advance, Alter the oip ration of tho
5rea r will cliarircd. To subscribers out ot tho
Xmmty tho terms aro ii per jfoar.strlctly In advance.
B0.'!?l.t..i .ii.nnnllnnnil. nifftlt at t 10 ODt lOD Ot 1 in
nubll Uuers, until all arrcarajos aro paid, but Ions
Font nued credits attor tho expiration of tho nrsl
yfl As sent out o'l tho State or to distant poU
nn-ces must to paid for In advance unless a rcspon
slb'lo person In Columbia county assumes to pay tho
MIi M?Slre?!5!itod from subscr.bersln
tho county.
job miisrTiisra-.
Tim JnbblcK Department or me ;oi.cjiih m .cry
liematid.neatly and at modcralo prices. j
Columbia County Official Directory.
Kcri?ot:JlflK.clbS!!m. F. T. .human.
m District Attorney-inpbcrt ll. Lttllo.
Treniurer II A. sweppcnhelscr.
ftmm slloncrs-stcnucn 1'ol.e,
Charles Illcbatt.
"ju"' Commlssloncrs-Kll Ilobblns, TUeodoro W.
Win? Kramer, liloomsburg and Thomas Kecce,
Bloomsburg Official Directory.
president ot Town Council-!. S. KUI1N.
Clerk I'nnl K. Wirt.
Chief of pollco-l. I.aycocK.
l'resldent ot (las Company S. hnorr.
ninnmsbiirir nankins company -Tolin A.Fiinslon,
President, 11. II. Orntz, Cashier, .loun reacocK, ici-
-First National Hank-Cliarlesll. Paxton, President
Columbia 'county Mutual I Saving Fund and t.oan
Awctatlon-K. II. Utile, President, C. W. -Miller,
n7oorwo"urir Iinlldlni and Savins Fund Association
Wm. Peacock. President, .T. 11. Itoblson, Secretary.
liloomsburir Mutual savlne Fund Association J.
I.lirowcr, President, 1 B. Wirt, Secretary.
hot. J. 1. Tustln, (Supply.) . ,
Sunday Services lux a. in: and Otf p. m
cnlinnl (In tn.
praver Meeting-livery Wednesday evening at OX
seatsfreo. Tho public aro invited lo attend.
Mlnlslcr-ltcr.o. I). S. Marclay.
Sunday Services invj a. m. and ?M p. ra.
Praver Meetlns-Every .Vednesday evening at 7tf
Heatsfrce. Nopows rented. All aro welcome
MInlslcr-llev. Stuart Mitchell.
Sunday Services lof a. in. and ctf p. m.
rraver jilcellng-Evcry Wednesday evening at 0
Heata'frco. No pews rented, strangers welcome,
Presiding Hlder Hev. W. F.vans.
Mliilster-Hev. II. II. Mum.
Sunday Services-!") and W p. m.
r.U"""':.,'A,!Pvinffai aw o'clock,
v-nunir '.Men's Prayer Jlecilng-Every Tuesday
evening at o o en ,
(Icneral Prayer Mcetln-Every Thursday evening
7 o'clock.
Corner ot Third and Iron streets.
Pastor Hev. W. E. Krebs. , Corner 4th and t'atharlno sireets.
sund.iy Services 10f a. m. and 7 p. m.
sundav school!) a. m.
praj er Meeting-Saturday, 7 p. m.
All aro Invited There Is always room.
sr. rAri.'sciiCRcn.
Hector Hot I.. Zahner.
Sunday Services lux a. m., 7J p. m.
Flrk'sunday In tho month, Holy Communion,
sen lees nrcnaratory to communion on Irlday
evening before tho fct Sunday In each momn,
Pews rented ; but e erj bodv w elcome.
Presiding r.lder-llev. A. I., lleeser
rra it ..n-i-utnb .....j ............. - r-
All aro Invited. All aro welcome.
Meets In "tho little lirlct Church on tho hill,"
known as the Welsh Baptist Church-on nock street
"uegular meeting for worship, every Lord's day at
"" treo ; and tho public aro cordially Invited to
rU'IIOOI, OltnKUH, blank, jmt printccl and
nnniir hnniiii in small books, on hand ana
for sale at the Columbian onite.
TI.VXK DEEDS, on l'.ircbnuiit. nut Linen
i n i ..A.nmnn mid rnr Admlnlsirators, F.iecu-
. , nii.t trustees, tor s.ilo clioap at the C'oi cmbian
(l re.
J I'.MU'E XOTK4" iii-l pnnlo'l
V elieiiii at I lie I Ol UMl'.lA'. on, re.
I anil Tor wle
ni.ooMi:i.'i:(i diuk roi'.Y.
PI!OI'h.IINM. ( M'ls.
lliouei s lui' (
Vi n
l.l ,iv. Olli.
1 I'Uini. 4 I,
11. IIUI'.IMI.N.
in ll.ii i nun s ijiiiliilng, Main bit eel.
O lu llarlnian lliillillng. Main Kmel.
i M M. lllCIIEIi.Sin.'eoii ami I'l
ii oitlcu Market cel. Abovotlh tai
K. EVANS. M. D.. Siireeon anil I'liv-i-
clan (Onico nnd Hetldenco on Third street,
I!. McKELVY. M. I)..Surecon anil Phy
sician, north side Main street, below Market.
MMillEXItY, M- I) , Smgn ( racu n. w. c. Maikei
,se oltheeio a sjiecl.ilty i
anil l'liv-
ket nnd Filth St.
1 U.J. C. K UTTER,
omco, -North Market street,
Oct. 1, '79.
liloomsburg, Pa.
Main street
bui', Pa.
opposite Episcopal Church,
t" Teeth extracted llhout rain.
Oct. 1 IST'J
All styles of work douo In a superior manner, work
wurriuiiiu as reprrbemeu ikktu cxtkact
kh without Pain, liooitst'is fur nu,
OIllco Corner ilalu and Iron streets.
To be oitcn til all houn tlurhia the ilau.
.Will be ot the omco of nr. I- 11. Klliiu In Catawlssa
on Wednesday ot each week.
Nov. !3-ly
I Ifenlng J
Mag Machines and Machinery ot all kinds re
dalred. OrEux llot'SK Hulldlng, Dloomsbursr, Pa.
TAVII) LOWKNHKKG. Merchant Tailor
j Main M., above central Hotel.
I b. KUUiN, dealer ll. .Meat, tallow .etc.,
X. centre street, between becond and Third.
3. KUHN, dealer in Meat.
IIOSENSTOUK, I'liolonrapher,
, over
ciaric a won s More, .Main street,
I' . A UOUSlUS KKKUNI). I'raclical liotneo-
I "V patliic llorau and Cow I)octor, liloomsburg, l'a.
ItoomNo, is, oriai loess Dnuiisu, moomsbarr;.
X OV, Eichange Hotel liloomsburff, Pa.
.Etna, lus Co., of Hartford, Connecticut.
, ai,lU,lMICl
, 13 5110,000
. 10,0(10, 00
. 3.100.000
Liverpool, itouaon anu uiooo..,
Hoalnf Liverpool
Klro Association, Philadelphia, . . .
Fanners Mutual of Danville 1,000,000
ll.iuvine Mutual ,, , ,, 7e,ooo
Howe, New York , 3,000,000
As the aernoies are direct, policies are written for
tho insured Itnout any delay In the omco at Bloonis-
March sj.'oo y
i-yconiine or siuncy Pennsylvania,
fiorih Arnclcan of Philadelphia, Pa
1 fiinkjln, of '
Pennsylvania of "
1 armers of York, Pa.
Hanover of New York.
Manhattan of "
onico on Market Street No. , liloomsburg, Pa,
ut-u v), ii'l),
piltK INSL'ltANCE,
flkiim an' fiiibinsukan'cu company.
Rational pike inmjhanck company.
'JUL" 0 otn roui'oiiiTiOKS are well seasoned by aire
. & tHi.fuii'iiiiiiBuniijnuini u lUhS SCI"
tlPil bv ouv court or law. 'Ihelr aBsiij4nrf nil ,,,...ct.
ertlnwiLinsEci BiTiEsand are liable to tho hazard
VI tins VJilJ.
Losfps raoMi-ii.T and uokistlv adjusted and raid
as socn as determined by phmsiun y, knait. u ec-
IL'AUKST 4Ni .M'Jl'Hlll llLCHiUttVlIU, Pi,
The people it Columbia c unty mould patronize
tha koi cy where Icws if any are tettled and uatd
by ono of their owncltlrens. r
- ,
ATTU iia M -AT-li A W
Coli'mbian liiii.tiiNii, liloomsburff, Pa.
Member ot Iho Vnlted Stales Law Association,
Collections mado In sny part ot America or Europe,
oct. 1, i.u.
T K. V A 1.1. Kit,
Attorney at-Lrrvv.
Inereaso ef Peitiens ettalrcd, Celleetlcnsrade,
Odlce, Second door from 1st National Hank.
Jan. II, lsrs
AT U. l'U.Niv,
At ten ne:ynt-r.rvw.
Incrcao of Pensions Obtained, Collections
HLooMsnuim, ta,
omco In Ent's Kelt ntso.
liloomsburg, Pa.
omco on Main street, first door belowcourtnouso
liloomsburg, ra.
onico OTer Schuyler's Hardware btore.
orncs )n Harmon's Iiulldlnp. Main street,
uioomsourg, ia.
II. ft K. E. LITTLE,
liloomsburg, l'a.
A 1 1 UllMSY-A T-LA W
omceln lirower'sljulldlng.second noor,room No.
liloomsburg, Tn.
. l-UANK ZA It It.
ni.OOMtjllUHO, I'A.
omceln t'vAmsrs 'irn.uivn, on Main itieet second
door utioio ( enlie.
Cm be cnuiiiKeil in German.
Jan. 10, 'st-lt
0.LO. E. LI.WEI.I.,
Cot.eviBiAN Hcii.iiiNO, liloomsburg, l'a.
Meirber of t lie linltcd Stales Law Association.
collections madclnan pait ot Amulca orEuiore
oct. 1 1'7'J.
Catawlssa, Pa.
Collections moniPtlv mode and remitted, omce
onposlle I'alav.lss.i Deposit Lank. 6m-3S
II. lillAW.N,
A T TU K K Y-A T-b A V ,
omce, corner ot Tlilrdand Malm Mn els.
The Greatest siewins Machine of the Age I
Dnn't lait li) ee t hi-. iiiiiKletlul piece ol per-
leiiion, i tie iew veil feed
Sliutilt' Sew ing Maclilne .Maniifac
tureil at Wiitc lowti, New Y'rk.
Will be (in exhibition at
tlie llU(imliurg fair
ground during the
All are cordially
invited to call and in
spect the New Machine
nnd obtain samples of work,
more beautiful nnd desirable than
ever befure accomplished and utterly
impossible for any other to duplicate.
I hoiisands wilitekxiui; the immense ranee
of work, and dicardini: their old machines
lor Hie t.'i:w machine, i sullicient proof of
its superiority aim linim lor the Davis s
trade that runs the factory to its fullest ca
hich supercedes the under feed, is the
inee upon winch swings the ukparallu-
i:i uuccn-s,
Composed of only 13 Working Parts,,
wliile nlliern have from forty to seventy-five,
making tup ieai complicated, me most uur
uule mill most rellalile machine in use,
It positively leads all others, doing away
with n tlflnMnir. Hill is I hp T.inilTi-'T nnv.
NiNa eiimTl.i: MACIIINi: IN Till: WOltLH 1
,i Bn.i ,i.rnll u-in i, ,i,i
at Hie recent popular ueduckd fcCALi: or
rmcES. fcamples of work iree,
J. SALT KKIl. Gen'l Acent.
liloomsburir. Pa.
a, iv-iy.
Paper Hiiiiging.
1HOS ST.. 1IELOW HK 'O.Nl), HL00MS11UH0, I'A
la prepared to do all kinds of
Plain and Ornamental
All UIiiiIn iil'l'iirnlliii o Iti'iutlrcd.
Illlll IIIIKIUUS gOOll UK iivtv.
Estimates made on all Work,
WM. V, I10MNE.
Oct. 1.16T3,
and how to obtain them. Tamphlot
ftoo, upon recolpt of Stamp for post
age. Address
Solicitor! of I'attnU,
.Vrar Pulml CJUl, irAI(itvn, A a
deo 6-tf
liny J Iraii i yf:"
Jul. sisa
50 Years Before th Public.
Prouounced by all to lo Hie mofl''lnt and
rnirnrlniii remody In use, for thoA'ro nr roimln,
coldi, croup, luinrciii'. tlckiln(ensitlon of tho
throat, whooping cough, etc. A .UII.I.IK.N WITHIN MM TliW
Yl'.Alt. It glies relief whcrev(nsed, and has tho
power to Impart benefit tint cairn be had from the
cough inlturi' now In use. Solfly all Drujglsta at
a.j cents per bottle. I
M:l.l.r.lls' i.ivmt Pll.i.sff) nlso highly re
commended for curing liver coiarlnt. constipation,
s!ck-head.iches, fever and agufcnd all diseases of
the stomach and liver. Sold br 1 Druggists at 25
cents per box. jf
R, E. Sellers & Co,, flttsburgh,
oct n, 'To-iy.
Wiereas, tho wuridDowned reputation of tho
White sl'ing Machine
Induces manv unulous romptltnrs lo resort to
nil kinds cf menu t'3'.'' '"I""' reputation, we
lies to caution iilijO'lliig purchasers not to buy a
ll'iii nil I"
Whit Machine
except fn in lis rf rnuilinrl?e1 dealers, who will
bo sustnlnca by folloKlng warr.ihly.
While Sllle Sewing Machine,
ptATE Ni'Miiiiiinnsii roit family pt'npo.
IN KLPAIK Fli U.I.J1 (11 I ivi; u;.tns
FHOH THIS at- KHEElll'CllallllK.
TliU UiirrnhPX'entS tllO brcakatrn rf IHf-illm
bobtli.snnd tfl.
This wnrran""! noi no sustainru unless tno
lale iiuiiibtir01' irlven eurrtponds with the
umber ou ttt( "He race slide. Henaro of defaced
r altered nut
Tho "WHS" Stutt.o Sewing Machine
lias Gi'EATm'1 1 y Unn onv riherffrinUy Sewing'
J. SALTZKi;, ( ARent.
liluoui-iburir, l'a,
i- t.w -ii vnur awn mw n, nnu no cap
1 - -I oiif in ',iM' tup ImMiiess 11
Milium t'nfi,sf. 'Hie he l opportu
v 1 . 1 fu- IIiom lMtltiiR td
1 h i nu'iifugi'lMj uiilll
i- ni ..ti -i-'r wimt cm Chi tlont
tiee . v' loom iu etl.ilu lure.
hp 01 on i jour t-pne
iv u fat tin for run
m kf us miirli as men,
S.Htfl p.irilcll! HN.ttliioll
lion 1 1 uiupbhi uf iianl
1 ti .iilp, Acidu'i-s II,
It V " h I'. 01 P to f.M 1
' ii ll I H'.TItU. NO tik
I On s tl tv ,ifil M.tnv
I hi nu i put M-t.-
. ti ..ui' i .ui r.if o Hi-it..-
f isi U "llf ( 11 l1o tliH
k nu in f i an nun r trv
11 ID' - .1111 -i" it i i nu to i it Imsl-
iii' 'i'i i hp on i nets Nullum;
HMkiti tnM'if t if fni i. iiusi
I'-ttifih iH'iiui.'irlp t'iMiifi, If ou
HIT nitHiiffvi i
ii'l n
mi t we nil)
mt nii.f i - i ,nl.
Ill !' IT, i H si, I
ill ml'iC" ' ui" I
' 11.. I'OI it. .M'"
- ;uhi ii
it let til free;
Mien nke Hp
i j I : i . K im).n
ofi !., ,y ly
Ilieiin'THd letsecc UieKsnv rianlntr 1IIM.
Is piepaiMOi-atl kioUs of nil'l work.
Doorslraaifis, Sash, Bliufls, etc.
inadctoir(n short notice.
Satisfaction cuar-
in.MiKl llilil'J AUA1IUM1
Vou (M a '1 liorouen Kduration v. Ill "tho
Cm outlay ok monky.
It Pa a'OKiie, addrets the I rlnclpal,
( ( liiKtliiit anil I'.lulilli Si,
hcio AUvirtMinenU fur this rapcr,
riiiATCC Ht I'OHritt Casli Ilatrit
I Ull C.O frpfl fur Aem.iiftiir Adrcrlltlni.
Itl :c. fur AVER & SO.V'S .MAMAl-
sit 11 EST
Should Mil'bcrlbe for
Live tducallonal Monthly, published at
forieut) perjear, Send six cents for specimen
C. K. I'ANKIEI.l),
,19 tf
Vim Mumurli U hlri'nullit'iifilt
llvcyrt'L'ulatcd. tho bowels nut in nroner order.
ftlooj eoricliod and purltlftl, and tho nervous
mj-hnfimi una vieuroua ur ium mesuinnue
Uy icdirlne ar.d safeguard against dtteafe.
t-ii UUioifoer, a moat areeabl and eHectho
JvlUn. tiiid a cordial re 'iiUarly adapted to tho
uis ciiHe aired and mnrui.
jtm iiy aU DrugffUts and Dealers generally.
I i I CI I
g-J f If
Swim fast, o wounded swan, swim fast :
Thy mato nwalts thee In her nest,
Not dreaming lliattho dart wait cast
Which quivers In thy bleeding breast i
Stvlm fast, o dylns Swan, swim fast I
Die not till she beholds thy frte,
Lest she may deem somo flcklo blast
Hath blown theo to another mato I
Swim fast, O faithful Swan, swim fast I
Tho adverso tide Is swift nnd strong I
Bvtlm fast, svvlm fast, until at last
Thou slnit to her thy d Iok sonc I
Thero Is no death I The stars go down
To rise upon somo fairer shore,
And bright tn Heaven's Jeweled crown
They shine forever more.
There Is no death I Tho dust wo tread
shall chaugo beneath tho summer shore,
To golden grain, or mellow fruit,"
Or rainbow tinted llowcr.
Tho granite rocks disorganize
To feed the clinging moss they boar j
Tho forest trees drink dally llfo
From out the viewless air.
There Is no death I The leaves may fall,
The Mowers may fade and pass away
They only wait through wintry hours
For coming of the May.
There Is no death I An angel form
Walks o er tho earth with silent tread :
Ho bears our best loved things away,
And then we call them dead.
He leaves our hearts all desolate ;
He plucks our fairest, sweetest Mowers i
Transplanted Into bliss, they now
Adorn Immortal bowers.
That blrd-llko voice whoso Joyous notes
Made glad these scenes of sin and strife,
Sings now an everlasting song
Amidst tho trees of life.
And when lie nnds a smile too bright,
Or heart too puro for taint or vice,
lie bears It to tint world of light
To dwell In paradise.
Born Into that undj lng life,
They leave us but to como again j
With Joy ho welcome them tho same,
Except with sin and pain.
And ever near us, though unseen,
The dear Immortal spirits tread,
for all tho boundless unlverso
Is life there aro no dead I
Select Story.
a LK(ii:xi) of thi: coi.oone cATimnnAL.
The Archbishop Cnnrail de Hochsteilcu,
vvishiiiK lo erect a cathedral which should
exceed all others in Germany and France,
both in beauly and deiicn, directed the. most
celebrated draughtsman of Cologne to pre
pare a plan. Tho name of this architect re
mains unknown. Let this, however, he at
tributed to what was the common lot of al
most all architects who covered Europe witli
monuments in the midillo ages ; the renou
was very difl'erent, as will bo seen presently.
It was in 121S that Courad de IIochteden
issued this order, and in WM, 2o0 yearn af
terward, the cathedral was Mill unfinished.
The architect to whom tho archbishop hpd
applied was sauntering one day along the
Rhine, meditating upon hit plan. Absorb
ed in thought, ho reachel the Frank's gate,
whereat this day may be seen several muti
lated .statues. Here he feated bimiclf. He
had a small stick in his hand.witii which he
drew sketches upon the sand, then effaced
them, and then began of. ers. He continu
ed in this manner until the scttiDg sun re
flected its last rays upon the bosom of the
Hhiue. "Ah T'cried the arlist, "how bfauli
lul a cathedral would look, its towers soar
ing toward heaven, and catching the depart
ing sunbeams, while the Hhine and town
would bo involved in darkness ! Ah ! this
would be lovely I" And he contined draw
ing in the sand, perfectly satisfied wilh him
self. Not far from him was also seated an old
man, who appeared to observe bis move
ments wilh great attention. Indeed, when
the artist, thinking he had attained what he
sought, exclaimed aloud, 'Ye, that's it!'
'Yes,' murmured the old man, 'thats it, in
deed ; but it is the Cathedral of Strasburj.'
He was right. The artist thought himself
inspired ; but his production was a mere ef
fort of memory. This plan was therefore
effaced, and be commenced another. Every
time that he was satisfied and had drawn a
plan in accordance with his ideas the old
mau chuckled and muttered : 'Melz,
Amiens,' or some other city famous for its
cathedral. 'On my word, master,' said the
artist, tired ot his jeers, you seem to under
stand well how to blame, the works of oth
ers j I should like to see what you can do '
The old man said nothiiig,but continued his
criticism until, losiug patience, the artist
exclaimed, 'Come, come, try your hand !'
And he held out the stick to him.
The old man looked at him in a peculiar
manner. Then taking tho stick, he traced
a few lines in the sand,but in such a master
ly way, that the other called out immediate
ly. 'Oh, 'tis plain you aro an architect, Do
you belong to Cologne ?'
'No,' rejoined the old man, dryly, and he
returned tho stick to the artist.
'Why do you not proceed ?' demanded the
latter. 'I entreat you to fiuish your de
'No, you would copy it, and reap all the
honor, replied the other.
'LUter, old gentleman,' continued the
architect. 'We are alone.' And in fact,
the shore at this moment was deserted, for
the night was becoming darker and darker.
'I'll give you ten golden crowns if you will
complete the sketch now before me.'
'Ten golden crowns to me?' roared out the
old man. And so saying, hp, pulled from
under his cloak an enormous purse, whicl
be threw into the air, lly the nrise it was
evidently full of gold, The artist started
back some paces j then returning, full of ag
itutlou and gloom, he caught hold of the old
man's arm, and drawing n dapger at th
same time, cried out, 'Finish it, or thou
dlest !'
'Violence against me f Ah I ah I that
will not serve you, either,' said the stranger
with a smile of derision, Then, seizing his
adversary, he hurled him to the ground say
ing, 'Well, well, now you know that neither
gold uor violeuce can affect me j jou may
have the plan which I sketched before you,
and the honor along with it if you choose,'
'How 80 ?' exclaimed the prostrate ar
'He mine, body nnd soul I' answered the
stranger, with a stern volco.
At this tho other uttered a loud cry, and
mndo the sign ot the cross, whereupon the
devil, for he it was, suddenly disappeared,
On recovering his senses, the architect,
who found hltiiclf lying upon the sands.
aroe and hastened home, where tho old wo
man, who waited on him, and who had been
his nurse, asked why ho returned eo late.
Ho did not attend to her, but hurried to his
chamber and immediately retired to bed,
where ho dreamed of apparitions, and.among
others, of the old man, who presented him
self to his Imagination, tracing those admir
able outlines upon the sand.
'Ah I' exclaimed ho, upon waking the fol
lowing day, 'a plan of this cathcdnl that Is
to surpass all others, and has so long en
grossed all my thoughts, does actually ex
ist I'
Whereupon he fell to work drawing tow
ers, porches and arches.but nothing succeed
ed. Tho old man's plan,the marvelous plan
was the only one that would do.
He thereforo threw down his pencil, and
prbeceded to the Church of the Holy Apos
tles, and tried to pray. JVain effort I The
church is one of tho smallest in Cologne.
What it must have appeared in comparison
with the old man's drawing may well bo
imagined. In the evening ho again found
himself, how he knew not, upon the borders
of the Hhine. The same stillness, tho same
solitude reigned there as upon the preced
ing night. Mechanically he reached the
Frank'sgate. There he perceived tho old
man, apparently drawing upon the wall.
Every stroke was of fire. Although the
burning lines crossed and interlaced each
other in a thousand different ways, yet, in
tho midst of this apparent confusion, forms
of spindrnls, steeple, and gothio fret-work
might bo distinctly traced, which, however,
disappeared after sparkling an instant, al
though at times these brilliant lines seemed
to combine and form a perfect plan. The
artist now hoped lie was about to behold the
wonderoBs calhedral.btit suddenly the whole
became so confused that his bewildered eye
entirely lost sight of the object.
'Well I will you have my plan ?' said the
old man to the artist.
The latter sighed deeply.
'Will you have it ? Speak I' reiterated
the demon, and as ho uttered these words he
drew, tho image ol a portal in luminous
tracery on the, wall, and then as suddenly
ffiaecd it.
'I will do all you ask 1' wildly answered
the artist,
'To.morrow, then, at midnight,' replied
the other, and they then separated.
Next day the architect arose full of life
and joy. He had forgotten everything, save
that invisible cathedral which ho had so
long sought. He then approached the win
low. The weather was beautiful. The
Illiine, illuminated by the rays of the glori
ous sun, formed a sparkling crescent. The
city of Cologne, stretching along its bank,
seemed to descend in a gentle slope from the
hill to the shore, and from the shore into the
golden wave, which bathed the foot of the
'Let's see,' muttered the artist tn himself
'where shall my cathedral stand ?' and he
looked around for a Mutable place.
bile thus occupied with proud and hap
py speculations, he saw his old nurse quit
the house. She was clothed in black.
'Where are you going to, nurse?' exclaim
ed he. 'What means that mourning
dress ?'
I am going lo the Holy Apostles' Church
to hear a mas lor the deliverance of a soul
Irom purgatory,' answered she.
'A miss of deliverance !' ejaculated the
artist. Then, closing the window and throw
ing himself upon the bed, he burst into tears.
'A mass of deliverance!' repeated he. 'Alas!
no masses or prayers can avail me. I am
cursed lost forever loot through my ambi
tious perverseness.'
It was in this state that his nurse found
him when she returned from church. She
asked what grieved him, but as he made 110
answer, she entreated him so earnestly that
he was no louger able to resist, and com
municated to her his engagement. The old
woman was thunderstruck with this,recital.
'What ! sell your soul to the demon I Is
it possible ?' ejaculated the worthy woman,
crossing herself, 'Have you forgotten the
promises made at your baptism, and all the
prayers which I formerly taught you ? Go,
go directly, in God's name, and confess.'
inearusi souDeu uitteriy. Hut at one
moment the image of the marvelous cathe
dral sparkled before his eyes nnd fascinated
his senses ; then again the idea of eternal
lamnation arose so vividly and forcibly to
his distracted thoughts, that he trembled
like a leaf. The nuree, being at a loss what
to do,resolved to consult her confessor. Hav
ing told him the whole affair, the priest be
gan to consider.
'What 1' said the holy man, after a pause,
'a cathedral that would make Cologne the
marvel of all Germany and France?'
'Hut, Father ,' interposed the old
'A cathedral to which pilgrims would re
sort from all parts of the world,' continued
he, speaking to himself. Then.after having
well reflected and meditated, he exclaimed :
'Hero, my good woman, here Is .1 relic of the
11,000 virgins. Give it to your master : let
him take it with him to the place of meet
ing. He must endeavor to obtain the plan
of this wondrous church from tho devil be
fore he signs the agreement. As soon as he
gets it into his hands let him show this relic
and trust in God for the rest.'
It was 11-30 when the artist quitted his
dwelling, leaving his nurse 011 her knees; in
deed, he himself had been praying the great
er part of tho evening, Having concealed
the relic, which was toserveas his protection
under his cloak, he proceeded to the appoint
ed place, where he found the demon, who
hud laid aside his disguise aud appeared in
all his hideousncss.
'Don't be ahrmed.' said he to the arc!
tect, who trembled from head to foot ; 'fear
nothing, and approach I' Tho architect
obeyed ; upon which the devil exclaimed
'Mere Is the plau of your cathedral, and
here is the contract which you must sign 1'
The artist felt that this vwas the moment
upon which depended his salvation, Ilreath
Ing a mental prayer to God for auccess. h
seized the marvellous plan with one hand
held up the holy relic with the other, and
exclalnjed, 'Iu the name of the Father, and
of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost I lly
virtue ot the holy relic, I command thee
Satan, to begooe I liegoue, I say and he
repeated tbe signs of the crobs.
The devil was taken aback.
"Twas somo priest who put thee lip to
this,' said ho iu a fury ; 'none but a priest
could havo taught theo this tilck.'
He then remained awhile, considering
whether he should tako back his plan or
throw himself on tho artist and kill him.
Hut the latter ,who whs on his guard, pressed
the plan close'to his breast, and employed
tho holy relic as a shield. Seeing this the
fiend exclaimed :
'I am outwitted, but I will be revenged,
in despite of your relics and prtcsts. Listen,
foolish mortal I' That chinch, the plan of
which you havo stolen from me, shall never
bo completed. And as for thee, I will blot
out thy name from the memory of men.
Thou shall not be accursed, 0 builder of
Cologne Cathedral I but thy name shall pass
away, be forgotten and unknown forever I
And, so saying, tho devil disappeared.
Theso last words' 'Forgotten and unknown
forever I' mado a singular impression on the
architect's mind, and ho returned homo In a
mealancholy mood, although he was master
of the i.Mrvelous plan, Tho next day, how
ever, he directed that a mass of thanksgiv
ing should be celebrated, and speedily com
menced building the noble cathedral, which
rose higher from day to day, so that the dev
il would be a falso prophet. As for his name
he determined to have it engraved upon a
a brass plate, affixed to the portal. Hut the
dissensions which took placo between the
archbishop aud citizens soon interrupted the
progress of the building. The architect died
suddenly, and under such circumstances as
caused it to be believed that the devil had
hastened his death. Since that time divers
fruitless attempts have been made at differ
ent intervals to finish the cathedral. Fruit
less also have been the efforts of the
learned of Germany to discover the name of
the architect ; and tho work still remains
mperfect, and his name unknown.
That "truth is stranger than fiction" is
once more aptly examplified by the follow.
curious narrative, which reaches The Na-
ziono from its correspondent at Lucca :
'Some years ago a "native of Casamnggiore
emigrated to America, leaving behind him
his wife and two children. Shortly after his
arrival in the States, where he promptly
found lucrative employment.he sent 100 lire
to the priest of his native place, to bo by
him conveyed to his family. A few months
ater this remittance was followed by a sec
ond of 1000 lire, and subsequent periods
other suras were forwarded in the same man
ner to the total amount of 20,000 lire, or
1000. The priest, however to whom all
this money was transmitted putit in bis own
pocket. One day, having come to the con
clusion that he had derived sufficient profit
from his agency, he sent for the woman and
informed her, with many consolatory reflec
tions, that her husband was dead. About
the same time ho wrolc to theemigrant.stat-
ng that the latter's wife and children had
uccumbed to an epidemic, which had all
but depopulated Casamaggiore, and inclosed
in his letter an official certificate of their
death and burial. It appears that, after a
wliile, the emigrant, believing himself to bo
.1 widower, married again. He prospered in
business, became a wealthy man, nnd, a few
months ago, determined to revisit the place
of his birth. In due time he arrived with
his second wife and family at Casamaggiore,
where he took up his quarters at the princi-
al inn. Strolling nut to look tip some of
his old acquaintances, a little beggar boy
followed him, importuning him for alms.
Something in tho child's appearance arrested
his attention. Heaskedthe boy his name,
and found him to be his own son. Further
nquiry soon elicited the fact that his wife
and two children were living, but in the ut
most povertv and distress. The reverend
embo7zler,when confronted with his victims.
offered tn refund the 2.r,000 lire ; but the af
fair had come to the knowledge of the po
lice authorities, who refused to permit any
compromise, and arrested tho holy man,
atrainst whom proceedings have been taken
by the State. Meanwhile, his unfortunate
ex-parishioner finds himself saddled with
wo living wives and families.between whno
claims upon his affection and support there
is, equitably speaking, nothing to choose
either way." London leltgraph.
Why Wear Plaster.
They may relieve, but Ihey can't cure that
lame back, for tho kidneys are the trouble
and you, want a remedy to act directly on
their v-eiretioiis, to purify and restore their
healthy condition. Kidney-Wort has that
specific action and at the same time it reg
ulates the bowels perfectly. Don't wait to
get sick, but get a package to day, and cure
Tur. Narrow Escape of thf. Towr.rt
of Lokpom. Tho Tower of London seems
to have run considerable risk of being de
stroyed by lire recently. Fortunately, how
ever, owing to the exertions of the Fire
Hrigade, the flaraes,which severely damaged
the officers' quarters, were subdued before
further mischief was done, and London was
pared the misfortuno of losing, at least for
tho present, its celebrated fortress. The
Tower has enjoyed a long immunity from
danger of this description. Thirty-eight
years havo elapsed since, on October 30,
1811, the great armoury or storehouse to tho
east of St. Peter's Chapel was burned to the
ground by fire caused by the overheating of
the flue of a stove in the ltound or ltowyer
immediately adjoining. On this occasion,
150,000 stand of small-arm were destroyed
by tho flames, and Jewel Tover narrowly
escaped destruction. ThoHegalia were saved
mainly by the nglllty and courage of a sup
erintendent of the Metropolitan Police, Mr,
I'ierse, who, squeezing himself through a
small nperturo hastily made by crowbars In
the iron grating room iu which the jewels
were kept, haudlng out the various articles
of the Hegalia, remalulng at Ills post at the
risk of his life until they were all rescued,
This meritorious officer's brave beeds deservi
to be remembered, more especially as he re'
ceived nu reward fur them. The fire on
Tuesday night was caused, it is stated, by a
"spark." Great events often arise from lip
tie causes 1 and, unless "sparks" are kepi
unuer more eucctuai control, we slial , pro
ably ouo day lose the Tower of Loudon after
A Cros llaby.
Ndthliig Is so conducive to a man's re
malnlng a batchclor as stopping for one
night at the house ot a married Irlend and
being kept awake for fivo or six hours by
the 'crying of a cross baby. All cross and
crying babies need Hop Hitters to make
them well and smiling. Young man, re
member toll,
News from all Arouud.
On Dec. 2St1i, at 11 o'clock in tho eve
ning, a destructive fito broke out In the city of
Hoston. Several largo buildings with their
contents were burned. The loss lias been es
timated to bo about $3,000,000.
Physicians use Kidney-Wort In regular
practice and pronounce its action perfect.
j'iViuenco wasnearu on tno part 01 ino
TV , , , I .
commonwealth, in tho case of A. W. Lclsen-
ring, of Mauch Chunk, charged with corrupt
suiicuauon.iasirnuay, ociore uuugo rearson
at Hnrrubufg. Somo of the attorneys from
a distanco (for and against tho common-
wca ui, wero not present, ino common-
wcaitu uccnnea to suumit eviaenco to snow
cause why tho motion to quash should not bo
Tho counsel for defendants next submitted
the evidenco disclosed in tho former cases
as ovidenco in the remainder of tho cases
against tho parties accused of corrupt solic'tta-
tion. lo this tho commonwealth did not ob-
jeet, whereupon Judge Tcarson promptly
quashed all the indictments. ew bills will
be scut up to tho grand jury at the session of
court which is to cotntiienco on the third
Monday of tho present mouth.
Mrs. Ward, of liostou, was shot aud
killed by her daughter, ono night last week,
Tho act is supposed to havo been committed
under strong nervous excitement. Nomotivo
has been discovered, as tho two were on the
most affectionate terms.
ti i.t.i i i ir... 1... v ir
X IlO lllltl UI JtUV. 41UJUCI1, dl StlVV lilt
ven, for tho murder of Mary Stanuard, is still
going on. It has already occupied about eight
weeks. The principal witnesses for the do
fenso aro tho accused and his wife.
Governor Cornell, of Now York, was in
augurated January 1st. The ceremony, which
included short speeches by tho retiring and
tho incoming Governor, was brief, but was
witnessed by a largo concourse of citizens.
On Christinas day llobcrt Mitchell, one
of tho foremost businessmen and capitalists
of Cincinnati, assembled his family, consisting
of sons, daughters and grandchildren, twenty-
six in all, for a Christmas dinner. The first
course was twenty-six envelopes passed When reporled for insolence be was sentcn
aronud on a tray, ono envelops fur each mem ced to two days bread and water,and he got a
her of tho company. Opening these, the as-
touished relatives found gilts of houses and
lots and money, ranging from $50,000 down,
and aggregating fully half a million dollars,
the bulk of Mr. Mitchell's estate. His two
sons add two daughters received $50,000 each;
the daughters-in-law gifts of valuable real es
tatc, and tho grandchildren sums of money,
It is tho most extensive ante-mortem distri
bution of property that has taken placo in
Cincinnati. Mr. Mitchell s desire was to keep
the matter quiet, but the peculiar manner oi
iistrioutioti soon leu to rumors wiucii 110 tias
fouud necessary to correct by givingthe com
plete story.
Weakly Persons Wine.
Old and infirm persons need some mild
tonic Jor gentle stimulant, especially in
warm weather. The wines made at Speer's
Mount Prospect Vineyards, iu New Jersey,
called Speer's Port Grape Wine, is used in
the Atlantic States as the best tonic wine
known, and is regarded as pure, and is very
popular among physicians. Fur sale by C
A. Kleim liloomsburg Pa.
The last product to which California soil
has been found well adapted is opium, of
which a superb quality, much superior to tho
opium of commerco, has been raised in the
Sonoua Valley. The only obstacle to its cul-
tivation is tho fact that labor costs inorothau
in the Orient, but that is offset by tho better
quality of .the domestic article, and the ab-
sence of heavy duties. Thero seenis to be
hardly any product of tho earth hat cannot
bo raised iu somo parts of thu Golden State,
Tea, Ggs, oranges, bananas, olives, dates, cveu
tho cinchona tree and poppy plant grow there
along with the fruit aud vegetables of tern'
perate climes.
An inventory and appraisement of the
property of tho lato Judgo Packer, President
of tho Lehigh Valley Railroad, was recently
filed with the Philadelphia Hegisterof Will
It shows a total of
f0,5"3,874, including
tocks and bonds amounting to $ 3,81G,y27.
1(i7,s.6j shares ot tho Lehigh Valley ltailroad
lock constitute tho bulk of the estate, the
remainder consisting of coal aud iron stocks,
shares in Mauch Chunk and Bethlehem gas
and waterworks and real estate. In tho in-
entory, tbo only Philadelphia property ap-
pearing is tho house, No. 722 Sprueo street.
Iu the inventory Lehigh Valley stock U ap
praised at Ji.ou, at which figure it stood
several months prior to tho death of the de-
ceased millionaire, but as it has sinco climbed
to $52.50, tho real valuo of the estate will
probably reach over $7,000,000.
As tho Kiug and Queen of Spaiu were
driving through thelgate of the Itoyal Palace
ou tho evening of December 30th, a young
man dressed as workman fired a shot from a
revolver at tho royal carriage, but his aim
was bad aud nobody was hurt. The ball has
sinco been found and weighs ono ounce. It
passed close to the bead of ouo of tho royal
footmen- King Alfouso was driving at the
time. 1 he would-bo assassin was imme
diately arrested, and has confessed his crime.
His name, is Gonzales, and his age 10 years.
Ho is a waiter by occupation, aud a uative
of Galic'u.
A horrible accident occurred ono night
last week iu Scotlaud. Thero is a railroad
bridgo over the Frith of Tay, about two miles
loug. It took 1 ight years to build it, aud tho
structuro was considered tho greatet engi
neering achievement of tho age. As a train
was croisiug dutiug a severe gale tho bridge
gave way, aud .tho entiro train, wilh all ou
board, wero plunged ninety feet below iuto
the boiling waters of the bay. Not a soul
survived to tell the story. A number
spansdisappeiiicd.uiid it is not known wheth
er tho traiu jumped the track and broke the
iron spans, or whether the piers, which were
based on lopiug rocks moved out of place,
Divers havo been unablo to Dud the wreck
up to this time. 1 hero is no way ol telling
how mauy were ou tho train, and it is esti
mated that lio'ii eighty to threo hundred
lives wero lost.
No Mure While llutler.
Nodairyinau can alford to make md sell
whilo butter. People who buy butter want
It yellow, and aro willing to pay several
cents per pound more for it than they would
for the lardy looking stufT they often have
to take. Hy using Wells, Hichardsou &
Go's Perfected Dutter Color, every dairy'
man can have the golden color of Juno the
year round. It is sold by all druggists
merchants generally,
srAci. 1h.
one Inch H.oo
Two Inches ........ 1.00
Three inches
Four Inches B.oo
t. IH. (M,
I1.S0 11.00 ts.oo
4.00 e.oo 8.00
4.CO 7.00 11.00
8.00 10.00 16.00
Suarter column .oo
air column 10.00
19.00 15.00 19.00
ono column. so.oo lo.oo to.oo loot
rrarlr advertisements payable auartorly. Tr
stent advertisements must be paid for before Inscrtco
oicept where parties have accounts.
Leiral advertisements two dollars per Inch tor thre
Insertions, and at that rato (or aadlllonallnscrtloct
without refcrene to icngtn.
Executor's, Amlnlstrator'8 and Auditor's notice
three dollars. Must bo paid for when Inserted.
Transient or Local nonces, twenty cents aline
regular advertisements half rates.
cards In the nustness Directory" column, out
dollar per year for each lino.
The Tlchborno Claimant in Pruon.
The "Claimant" had deft Dartmoor for
Portsmouth before my arrival at tho former
place. I heard a good deal about him, of
course. He seems to have given an Infinity
of trouble. His application to address the
Home Secretary, and to have interviews
with directors, governor, doctor, and priest,
wern Ha pnt admitted tn thn
I "
ri,,.u .i,nt- rpn,hB nhin-.i
mnrn rnmfr..i,in ..... Bn,i i,B w, .rr,pti
iabor on saturday mornings that he might
nllenJ practice. The organist assured mo
lhal he liad no nolon of ,nging( RtI(j that
t10 noi,0 he made was something between
the cuirp ofa crow aml the croak offl raven.
r, ,nernllv nrfmtttml hv thn mnrn In.
telllgcnt prisoners who came in contact
1,1, ,i,, 1,1. i,0i,i,. ,i ,,., .
vulgar. He was doing his best, by the aid
ivitii wiiii unit, uio liuuivo itJ uiuuukin nviv
of French school books furnished him by
the priest, to master tho French language :
smd he made all sorts of promises to a pris-
oner who was in the next cell to him, and
.could speak French, if he would aid him,
but this man told me that he was ver stu
pld at it, and that his progress was very
slow. When the Claimant first went to Dart
moor.Le seems to have a had good friend
In the gentleman who was at that time gov
ernor of the prison. He was extremely
troublesome, constantly breakinc prison
iules, and constantly being reported for do
ing so ; but so long as tho Major remained
In command he was never punished, and
when he received visits from his friend Dr,
Kenealy and others, tho visit took place
contrary to regulations, in the Governor's
office, and extra time was allowed him. The
advent of Captain Harris as Governor, was
a misfortune for Castro, or Orton, or who
ever he may bi I may here lake the oppor
tunity of doing an act of simple justice to
Captaiu Harris. I am quite sure that if tho
son or brother of the Secretary ofState were '
prisoner under his control, he would bo
treated with precisely the same indulgence
as every other prisoner and no more. The
Claimant when noxtherfceived avisitdidso
behind the bars, and within the timo speci-
d by the rules.
second punishment fur the same offence nnd
some others. lly the doctor's orders he had
eight ounces of potatoes, and on meat and
soup days he had increased rations. I pre-
sume his Iriend Mr. Whalley worried the
Home Secretary intohaviug him transferred
to Portsmouth, where, I am told, he is fetch-
log a tolerably easy "bagging." Perhaps
the air there is not bracing, but at Dartmoor
his appetite was enormous. I know men
emploved in tho tailor's shop who did
not eat all their food, and who did
not need all their iood. and who cave
him some constantly ; and orderlies who
carried round tho bread were in the habit of
yielding to entreaties to shy him a loaf, if a
"good screw" happened to be on duty. By
the way, a "good screw," amongst tho pris
oners, means a man wuo does not do Ins
duty. I know a little Irishman who told
me that one day he was able to give tho
Claimax Goz. loaves, and that he came very
near getting three days as a reward for his
good nature. Tbe big man who was very
unpopular with some of his neighbors, who
say that he was a bad sleeper, and used to
pulf and blow and grunt and groan all
through the small hours. He was uupop-
I ular with the warders, because it was with
the greatest difficulty he could be got to
scrub his cell, or keep his furniture clean.
Hut I won't say any more about tho fellow.
I should think the world has had enough
of him, iu all conscience.
"Nip your cough in the bud," said Hor
ace Greeley, by taking "Dr. Sellers' Cough
Syrup." Lose no time in getting a bottle.
Contributions of original puzzles aro so
licited from every r.'ader. Address all com-
municalions relating to this department to
W. H. Lastman, Auburn, Me.l
numkiucai. kskjma.
I am composed of twelve lelters.
My C, 2, 3, 1 is a net.
My 4, 8, 7, 12, is a steep rock.
My 11, 10, 0, 5, is an African river.
My whole was an English heroine
I H. J. L.
I A gentleman owns a rectangular field, of
which last season he sowed one-fourth to
wheat and plained one eleventh to corn.
The remainder of the field, 310 rods in area,
remained in grass. hat are the diraen-
o( the nelJ. ,,ie proportion of tho
length to the breadth being as 11 to 10.
Unci.c Claude.
Iu morning bright,
At dawn of light,
Myirj the lark is doing,
And gentle dove,
On wings of love
When to his mate he's cooing.
My ecom grim
We welcomo him
From "Fader-land" he's coming,
With "sauer-kraut,"
And "ginger stout,"
As "On the Uhine" he's humming
My whole's a sprite
In stormy night
The seaman's dread and fear
A shadowy form,
Midst wind aud storm,
Foretelling shipwrecks drear.
C .
of I
1 Transpose a political division of terri
tory into accustomed.
I 2 Transpose an expression of countenance
into measures of distance.
3 Transpose companions into a great mo
tive force.
4 Transpose a companion into docile :
again and form food,
f Transposo constructed Into a lady.
9 Transpose an adhesive substance iuto
narrow ribbons. Uxcli: Clavdi:.
WOiui sqUAKK.
1 A place where goods aro bought nnd
2 In this policemen oft wax bold.
3 A term oft used on battle plalu,
4 To eat my fourth a boy is fain,
if, l'&