The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, March 12, 1880, Image 2

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iftp i?tiitniBi
0. S. BLWaiiTi, EilWr.
J. BirrSUBSKDiB, PtMUhor.
1 hi' S 'nti'e " rt-tur I ir tijrc'nl ilic mini
in t i.ti . T .T. M. Clark f'.r LVnMnSuporvUot
lithe l'lfili l)itrict. 'I'hero win. no cronal
o'jiHtim maile tu Mr. Clatlr, but Senator
Wnilnce bud nnotli" man for tbe place rpnrMcutiUitc MaW Klotz, dill nil In
lii. power to give the p.ulntinetit to thlf
c()NTr,sn:o wiufup wm. hamkuux.
In the Orphan.' Cmrt ( Union county,
V e fn't in regard to th will of Wm.
Cm. r.m wm en leil o far m that Court i
c 1'i.inifd ly mi opinion of Judge. IV.well
,1 i -n Weilncuday last, refusing nn iue,
ii -inining the ppcl nnil confirming the
! i.f tlio TtRis'.r in ndmiltlng lliewlllto
p-)la'c. The mnunltiide of the estate nni
i I-, im porta nc of tlo principles Involved
i ..ncli to leave no doubt that thU do
, i !i will be reviewed on nppeul to the Su
1 r. mo Court.
tiik imninnv casks.
ri.ius of "huii.ty"
The trial of the fcveral persons liullcltd
nt llarrlaburtf for attempting to lirlbo mem
bers of the Legislature on tho l'ltttbuig riot
bill wns fixed for Inst Monday. When tho
cas 3s nero called everybody was greatly sur
prised by tho tntries of pleas of guilty by
Keinhlc, Salter, lluinberger iind Crawford.
IC m ble'n plea vn mconipnuleu with a state
ment to the ellVct thatlbo defendant was In
nocent of tho iiliiirgi of off.TlnK money to
members of the Legislature lot their votes
for tin-flit bill,
'hllo tho picas In tlio cases of Salter,
Crawford ami lluniberger weto accepted
without comment Judge Pearson doubted
the liyallty nf tho Kemble plen coupled
with the qualification,
Mr. Slmontoo n-ked that the pica be
stripped of the protestation of Innocence.
Mr, Herrthcn addressed tho Court. Ho
Wo would like to oulorm to the sugge.s
tlon ot the court nnd proceed strictly in
iccordance with the law nt the same time,
if possible, prevent the defendant being in
a false position. To make this plea intelli
gible it must be understood that some lime
11,50 lCcmble was a witness ueluroitn investi
itation ojinmitteo nnd his testimony in rc
uard to these tilings would subject lilm to
conviction under the Act of Assembly. It
is not his deposition to deny but In tact to
rcallirm what ho said was true, but there are
reasons In his breast founded upon facts to
prevent lit ji saying without some further
What Is to bo done with litter county?
. i . xoaatlge "ays: "At a recent term a niiHllficalTiin that he Is guilty under this bill
tin. n jarter jm1oii court oi i oner raumj . of indictment. While wo arc not guilty oi
lVnnsylviiiiM, the district attorney informal (,cl.jury, expressly laid down it seems to me
th ' court that lie nan no itimcumiiis ui um ()le .a .um.'ieut to require Him to sutur
t,, i,ront to the zraud iuri : the sheriff also
H tied that he had iri ciiiniunls inthe prls-
the directors of the pour reported thai
1'ievhad no one to keep nt tho county'f
tlia'riie or fxicne." Totter county has had
nc tavern lleense fir tea years, nnd this is '
itivpii as the reason for the lack of court
the penalty of tho law, therefore we put In
die plea of guilty. We also file n papir
spttim? lorlh tho fact that wo protest, in
tdte of the plot that we arc guilty ol cor
rupt solicitation towards tnese particular
persons. Wo believe this works no one in
jury nt all nnd no harm to any person, lhls
idea is not to be constiued as nn admission
in the part of said defendant that lie did
-f r il .t. ....... I... tnat 1 1 ml nn
rS. He - walking along offer any money or thing of value
Ujttle street, in Catiiliiidge, thinking ol n
It I I I 1 ........I. t,n ni,mi.nr0i1 MM Ml
T ' r-r: V:nrrn . Th the finding of n verdict of not guilty but
t ..t. i.,t. iimuu o fvrinin pay tho costs,
' ''' lVwrj Judge Pearson having decided that the
day asking tho way to Ibston. A little girl I'Im would have to be entered separa ely:
. . . . J w',,1, .!, B-U. man in Mr. Herr Gled n paper, of which the follow.
.i.- .hi.,,... nr in.,vl,.Plp,l Mi?, nnd. ns thr- mg la a copy:
... ii 'i. ii.. , itti.urif npvnr rp.ichpd "Cominonwenlth vs, W. H. Kemblo
r, T-nn-Wlnw was turnine tho Now. March 8, 1SS0, defendant pleads gull
mtn.l when, lookinc up, ti, ty, nnd by leave of tho court files this pro
hi, irreat surmise hesaw a countryman, who, Usl that tho pica is not to be construed as
ridinir in n tilburv, was asking the way to an admission on the part of the said defend ti, fi .mhriil Tribune, wlilch re ant that he did corruptly offer any money
lates the incident, says that even the little or thing of value, unto any or either of the
uirl in the red hood was not wanting, but persons named in tho Indictment.
sat by tho countryman under Jlr.
fellow's gaze.
WliY IS IT ?
Long- Christain Long was next called for tri
but his attorney said his mind was affected
uid his physical condition greatly impaired
I'his could be proved by his physicau and
ither persons. The district attorney did
A faw veirs neo a nomination for an office
In hU nnnniv liv tho Democratic party was not press a trial, and Judge Pearson gavi
ilmost a certain election. There is no good the difendant until Tuesday to show that he
reason why this should not continue .to I e was not nble to npptar in court.
the case, but numerous causes can be found The names of Representatives Drum and
that have helped to produce a change in n
sulls. It Democrats deslro to continuo their
old time majorities in this county there are
several things that must bo looked niter.
While Greenbnckcrs are claiming that their
votes have brought about n change in the
political results, wo deny that such is the
case. At the election last fall they polled
less than five hundred votes for their full
ticket, nnd though their candidate for Sber
iff wns elected, it was Democratic votes that
did it, because of the personal popularitj
ICnittle, witnesses against Kepresentativ
-Smith, of Philadelphia, were called, but
their being no response the district attorney
informed the court that he was not prepared
to try any case
In speaking of the action ot tho delen
dants the Philadelphia Chronicle Herald
ifys :
'Why do theo men at this time plead
"guilty"? Itfcause they are convinced that
they can no longer escape trial by dilatory
motions. Thev and those wno stanu nacn
-....-! w... .1 nf them dare not allow these cases to coin
OlOlierill I-.lll, ami ucv..ur .,u - - lrlnri ,i.mnin ,l,nn
1,1 il .II. tnviuouii-i a
of being n good Democrat, notwithstanding
his nomination by that party,
However capable an officer the candidate
of any party may be, tho Democratic party
caunot afiord to permit its regularly norai
natcd candidates to be defeated ngain, bul
unless certain reforms are made it is likely
to occur,
In t'lo first place, our candidates generally
have reliid too much on the nomination.
Wlille they work day and night before the
any of the black trials yet unearthed, are
rpiuiv in he mane on me witness hiuiiu. xuu
pleas ot tne guilty are eniereu 10 cm suun
tlie inquest and tne uiciosures. du uniier
ato is this pliao ol the casn mat soonci
than have tho hidden secrets ot the liar
ri-burg lobby revealed in their full enorm
ty,Keinble and tils gang will go to me i en
nut t lev uo not expect to oe pin m hi
on. Thev hone to ue let on wiiu n line
mliiMi trill hi niisilv n.ud out of the thieves
protection fund. About all is the pardon 1
delegate election to secure a nomination, as That they have in view and no uouui ineir
soon as they have received it they .1, down dence u placed. Jhe Koard of
etlvnt Home nuu no ui.miug iur mciu- ... . .,:, .wra list the
selves or the party. Wo have often cilled
attention to this fact, and urged upon our
candidates tho necessity of unceasing effort
not only for themselves but for the whole
ticket up to the day of election,
Another point is this, that on the day f
,loleirntn plection manv remain nt home. It
is tho duty of every true Democrat to attend
theee elections and cast hi vote for the man
whom ho wishes to see nominated, nnd nfter
he has done this, to stick to the nominee.
Too many remain nt home, nnd then alter
others have made n nomination, they com
plain that it is not their choice.and so are
induced by stditious leaders to vote lor
tome cno else than tho rfgular nominee.
Every fair man who votes lor a candidate at
delegate election, will continue to support
him after he has received the nomination,
Washington,. I) C. -March Dili, 1SS0.
There was considerable friction in the
working ol tho new House rules yesterday
but that was to be expected. Lverything
will work smoothly soon.
Count De Lesjcps explained his Isthm
canal scheme to a House Committee yester
day. He appears again to-day. He 1:
been courteously treated by officials, and
Congressmen during his stay here, but th
emphatic resolution of the house, and mes
sage of Mr. Hayes, which both appearci
during his stay here, must havo convinced
the eminent Frenchman that the Uuited
States intend to coinrol whatever work is
The Attempt to Cnplnrc President Lincoln.
Mr. 0 Irving Ditty, of llaltlmore, nn cx-
Cunlfdcrato officer, who Is now n prominent
Republican, nnd u( whom It wns said in nn
edltorl d In a recent number of 77ie Vms
that ho "commanded tho rebel cavalry com
pany which was ilitallcd to capture Mr. Lin
coln In pursuance of tho first plot arranged
by Wilkes lboth and John IL furralt,"
sends us a communication for tho purpose of
correcting nil) wrong inference that might
bo drawn trom Ibis statement nf a historical
fact. Mr. Ditty knew nothing nf Wilkes
lloothor John II, Surrntt, nnd nt the time
ho was encaged In the expedition n hick had
for Its object tho capture of President Lin
coln, bo was under the orders nf General
ISradloy T. Johnson, commander of tho 1st
fgltne'it of Maryland cavalry (confederate)
e learned nfter the war of the purpose ot
e expedition, but ns far ns ho has nny in
formation tho plan was arranged by General
Johnson nnd notby Wilkes Iloolh and John
. fjurratt. Tho assassination of the Prcsi-
cnt was not contemplated, and It was mere
ntendid to make hlni a prisoner of war
Hiid carry him to Richmond. Mr. Ditty
res this account of the expedition:
"My regiment, 1st Maryland
manded by Colonel, afterwards General Itrnd
ley T. Johnson, of this city, In June, 1S01,
as lying near Richmond, together witli n
large force of other cavalry, when wo were
ordeiel north, with several days' rations. I
as nullo unwell nt tho outset, grew worse,
nnd on the first night nf the maroli was hurt
bv a horse. I applied for a short sick leave,
heli General Johnon, stating that very
mpnlnnt movements were on foot which he
could not disclose, but In which I would re-
ret not to share, urged me to remain with
tho command. I did so. A few days alter
ant wo met General Sheridan at Trevillian
Station, and fought him for three day, when
e returned to Richmond and wc marched
ti Washington and Point Lookout in Low
er Maryland, where there wns a large num-
er of Con federate prisoners, whom we in-
ended to lelease. I heard nothing more,
except vague rumors, ot the movement to
which General Johnson referred until after
the war clo-ed, when I learned that General
Johnson, ho( Jloolli, had planned the cap
tore ot Mr. Lincoln at the Soldiers' Home,
near Washington, whero ho was then
nendini: the summer. This plan would
doubtless have been executed, or attempted,
had not General Karly ordered General
Johnson to cover his rear, while he (Early)
advanced on General Hunter at Lynch-
I lie only matter in dispute is wnetner
Wilkes Iiooth and John II. Surratt were
irivy to tho plan of the capture ot President
Lincoln which Geueral Johnson attempted
to carry out, or whether the plot Inwhicli
they wrro engaged was to be executed by
other nirmcies. At the trial of the assassin
it was clearly proven that Wilkes llioth
and Joint II Surratt were engaged in a con
(piracy to capture Mr. Lincoln while he
was sojourning nt 'he Soldiers Home, nnd
John li. Surratt, when he was subsequently
tried for his connection with the as'nssina
tion plot, c-cape I punishment, because th
evidence against him seemed to relate to the
plot to capture Mr. Lincoln rather than tin
plot to assassinate him. Tho statute of linv
Rations savi d him from being tried ns a;
accessory in the first-mentioned plot. Rein
onlv n misdemeanor no prosecution could
bo brought alter two years. Jhila. J'rcit.
Nihilist llarlmati.
, ti-...nn. .1 .ulm lppa lint tut,.
Z trouble t;: to the poiis at delega,; .!- the Isthmus, Captain Kades of
ipp.i ivill tltPiwards lend his aid in dW- " J"1. "'
nnran blue and demoralizing his party by
votinsr aeainsf men who arc regularly named
by those who work actively to keep up the
It is truo that at limes charges of corrup
lion havo beeu made against candidates,
and delegates from ceitatn quarters are al
leged to have been purcha-ed. Whenever
bucu charges cart be sustaineu tne law ai-
fords adiquate remedy. Ihe proper euro
Committee to-day on the subject ol inter
oceanic commerce.
Yesterday tho Supreme Court decided
that the federal election laws were
cmstitiitloual. Two Judges Clifford
and Field dissented, This must be
taken as settling the question for the pres
ent. Of tho difference between tho Dem
ocratic idea of the constitution, and this
construction of it, little need be said. They
howovcr Is, not o 'for men at delegate re as far apart as the poles. The one rep
".ow. criY V t . . , rodents the States protected and connected
election. wiKwe cuuracicr it utu iu icau i .
election, wn o 1 b the constitution, independent in the ex
Z S - mcis, of local authority, while tho other
.1 th'en'stiek to them.' A mere minor of stgnine a central authority superior In what
.tirtp.1 nprhnns bv nlr EUinB " "'J
now Titr.v ir.Acnt) thi: max who ti:ii:i
to iii.ow ui' nn: cz.ui w ma, thi:
It feems, writes a Paris corresponds
on the subject of the effort to blow up tho
Czar at Mi.tcow, that about a mouth before
the attempt a mau applied to a watchmako;
and optician at Moscow for a first class dec
trie apparatus. They were rather expensivi
and the man tillered in exchange a gold
watch worth X70. The bargain was agreed
to and tliu man handed over the watch, gav
alictiiious name and took away the appara
tus. When the outrage occurred it
ascertained that this liouse had been lot am
teamed by a man and a woman with
coachman and their horses, On the evening
of tbe crime the ctrriage stood equipped be
fore the house and tne coachman in front
of it Immediately after tne explosion th
man, the woman and tho coachman went off
at u uuick trot and they were not been
The proprietor who had let the houso to
them had beeen paid beforehand and did not
know them. The electrical instruments
which were recognized by the tradesman
who had sold them, were seized, but lie had
since disposed of the watch and no trace of
it was to be found. All the jewelers nnd
watchmakers of .Moscow nere put on thi
lookout." A few daysalterivards one of litem
informed tho police that the present posses
sor of the watch wished to sell it. It was
seized, no Moscow watchmaker remem
bered bavin.; sold it. The police had it ex
amined Iroui town to town to St. Petersburg
where it was recognized by a watchmaker,
who stated that be had sold it to n St. Pe
tersburg lady for 800 roubles. This lady
declared she had bought and given It to a
certain llartman, brother or relative of a
person perfectly well known at Bt. Peters
burg, At the same time the lady handed to
the police a photograph of the mau, lhe
photograph was recognized by the man who
had sold the electrical apparatus and by the
proprietor who had let tho houss to him.
The police set out on tills scent, and soon
came to the conclusion that the presumed
assassin was in Paris. Russian agtnts were
sent there nnd brought his photograph, and
I have stated above how llartman, who also
called himself Karl and Mayer, was ar
Troops In Kan Francisco.
San Fhakcisco. March 8. All Hip arms
of tlin Second Regiment National Guard,
have been removed from tho various com
pany armories nnd deposited in tho old City
Hull or Central pollco station, wliero a
guard Is kept over them, Companies 11 nnd
Oof the First Regiment havo been concen
trated nt tho nnnory of the latter company,
mid the arms nf Company G, Second Itegi-1
luent have been placed In their charge. A
guard Is mounted nightly at tho armory of
tho Third Regiment, which is allowed to re
tain its arms, The armory of tho First
Regiment Is clnely guarded, and no one is
allowed In enter. The anni of tho threo
companies of cavalry have been removed
from tlelr armory, probably to the old City
Hall. Camp regulitlous have been estab
lished, and "ltiiikI rounds" vllt tho various
posts nightly. Tho Third Regiment has
been concentrated at the Olympic Club
ulldlng.and those compaules of the ! Irst
pglment not accommodated at the armory
f tho coinpiny nro at the regimental quar
ters, corner of Howard nnd New Jlontgom-
rv streets.
It ii' impossible to ascertain by whose or-
r .1 V--.I 1
ers these movements m ui" simmnm
Guard arc made, as the officers refuse to give
nny Information; but it Is conjectured that
heir movements are under the direction ot
Octi, McDowell, nnd are duo to reprcsenta-
ons made to the Washington authorities
by Col. llee, Vice Cousitl for China, regard-
ng the supposed danger in which tho L,ni-
nese stand. It is understood that the pres
nt precautions will bo maintained until
uch time as a settlement of the existing
gitatiou is arrived nt, nnd nt lenst until tho
question of the contltiiltonallty oi ino law
ibrbidding corporations to employ intnese
has been decided by the United Slates
tatcs Court", nnd the question of the con
demnation of Chinatown settled. Tho Sec
ond regiment Is disposed to view the remo
val of thpir arms with indignation, nnd
inauy of the members nsscrt that it is an in
sult to a regiment wltoo loyalty to the State
mid causi of law and order is unquestionn-
ble. Tho reason asslgued by the oiheers for
the act is that the arms of tho regiment be-
ng scattered mound at a number of com
pany armories, nre name to seizure in uie
event of an unexpected movement by the
disorderly classes, and their removal to the
old City Hall is merely precautionary, and
not intended as any reflection upon the
character of the regiment.
Gen. .McDowell was telegraphed yesterday
from Washington to bring the available
troops in his division to San l-rnncisio, anil
companies amounting in all to dOO men are
already on the way with more to follow
probably 1,500 altogether. Company 1,
First Regular Cavalry, and a portion ot
Company G, Eighth Infantry arrived thi
morning from Camp Halleck, Nevada, and
proceeded to the Presidio.
Hie workinginen are con-iuuniuiy mmu
ver these movements, and many of them
a-sertiuat me auinoriues are ujhib i ,ui.
ii quarrel on them. Otlieis say that this
movement is designed to "blutl the Hoard
of Health in tho matter of tho condemna
tion of Chinatown, while otheis hold that
the wholo thing is due to the unfounded
fears of the authorities.
Placards have been posted in prominent
places about the city warning the employers
of Chinese to desist Iroui that practice, and
vaguely hinting at a terrible consequent in
the event of a refusal. A pointed reference
is also made to the condition of tho unem
ployed. The placard is signed "Council of
Mr. Hayes Ulilictilcib
ins woxMnruti civil, ermvici: nr.ronM.
Mr. Tlhlon on Coercion In 1801.
In the report of the great Democratic
Convention held ntTwccdle Hall, In Alba
ny In 1801, Iho main speech delivered by
3Ir. Tilden, who attended the convention
n regular delegate from the Llovcntti city
.ttsiptpt ! tint, tn lip. found. It is there set
' 1 rirr of ' m bont to bo published In an 'P
In advocacy of lime part, the
1n.,U"1 e ,k: animated by a desire to do Mr. Tilden
Washington, March 9.
The "political assessment" bill was taken
up in tho House, and Mr. Hostetter gavo
notice that ho would call the previous ques
tion nt four o'clock to-morrow, Mr. Houso
(Tenn.) addressed the Houso 1
il. I. II, r ,
ino uiti. no reierreu hi me nnu m ic- i . - .
less extravagance which had Invaded the . , .)rosmltlng a
Republican administration ol the govern- ' jt ,1M foUUd that
.. ii.. c,t. r l.'pi.mortr tlin Albany Argut
nnd nn overwhelming majority In both ... l fHorat:0 gey-
houses of Congresj, flushed with victory and ' ,,,,, t.0,e of Mr. Trcmaln,
boasting of its conquests, the Republican Til.l., On the 10th
par y had reveled m all . he H el se of i the speech of Mr. Trema In was
bridled power. Corruption had stalked ublulie(1 i falU 0n the 18th of February
everywhere. Hut the people had spoken, , (f Mr Thayer was published in
...... mk,d ..,-. i.k ... Thn ,lpn oijtr. Tliuens speeuu
had called the Democratic party to the front . . . lrnp, tn hIm ..for revision,"
" . ... . ..hi
Wheat per bushel.,
;orn, " ..
oats, '. " , ..
l'lour per barrel
Then the Republican party had appeared to
reform, and had inserted in its platform nt
Clnciiiattl n clval service reform plank,
which had made a profound impression ou
tho virgin heart of Mr. Hayes.
The election had come on and the Ameri
can people had decided the contest between
tho two great parties. Samuel J. Tilden
had been elected president of the United
States. Then had commenced the practical
operation of that civil service reform on the
part of tho Republican party.unparaileled in
our history, by which tho voice of tho peo
ple had been defeated by fraud and n man,
not elected, Installed ns rreident,nnd which
formed a chapter of history whi :h succeed
ing generations would read with shame. It
was a dark day which witnessed the oath ol
office administered to Rutherford II. Hnyrs
on tho portico of the Capitol, He ( .Mr.
Dried Apples..
liams ,
Side" Shoulders
tjira ner rouuu
liny per ton
Unpawn ..... ............ .. ................ ..
No. 4 on Wharf i! i!p"
No.B ' " J ?-' ,i
BlackBmtth'sLiitriponHvhRrt.Vl'.'..'.'.- .io
Ultumlnous "
10 00
nDT PDinr nn.
iiniirp tni i n
Will UIIMI 1 Hilll'
Used In tho principal Churches tor t ,,
purpusLU. "
Wn.VT7.vwm vak r atmkh .... .
wern never sent back by him for puuiicamu
as the office had expected (Mr. Cassldy J
a coiifl 'Ing kind of man) that they would
be. This Is very unfortunate, because we
.I,-.,).! ,m .lmilit hste found in the speech
:, l.o.l Mr TIMen revised and returned
it, careful nnd statesmanlike modifications
of its most salient and startling features
which made an Impression on the audience,
,l .vlilnhnm well remembered, as we need
not assure Mr. Tilden, by tho-e who llsteneu
to It. Those features, however, havo not
been lost Id history. They were taken down
. , .i .....ftl.n 4r.iui mill
on the spot uy iuereporier,i "- j- -
iI.pv nnnrnr clenrlv In the following report
published in tho Argut on the morning ol
February 2, lbCl. Uur reauers win
with ns in regarding this report ns nn inie
restlng contribution to the discussion of the
ot tne
- u.ihiiia n inn ifintiiai..
. ... . , nuu rtiui.'u.v -----
House) referred to tho civil service order Unl(jn te wur of 1861.
of President Hayes. Nothing like it in "jir, Samuel J. Tilden In response to re
lofty moral lone had.ever been seen or heard ,i,ir..,i ,h cotiTention at
siuce the attempt of Sancho Panza to gov-
crn the Island of Hirataria, liut there the
si iiile failed, Sancho Fanzt had resigned
and departed upon his good dapple. Hayes
would never resign. Titles obtained by
fraud were never surrendered, He then re
ferred to the fact that nearly every man
who had taken an active part in counting
tho Slate of Florida fcr Hayes had been
supplied with a public office a fine bou
quet of civil scrvico reform fiom the land
of floers. And then there was iioulstann,
where the tree ot civil service reform had
taken deep root, mid where Hayes bad
shown loan admiring world how he could
ignore party and appoint no one to offiie
from personal motives. He had shown this
by the appointment of Wells, Anderson and
Kenner, members of the famous Reluming
Mr. House had read at the clerk's desk
the letter.addressed to the.President by Cas
anave, another member of the Returning
Hoard, a letter, the like of which, he said,
had never been nddressed to nn American
President. Xo President had ever before
found himself so environed by scoundrels,
fraud like misery makes men kin. In that
letter Casanave talked about the "fruits of
the action of the Returning Hoard. "
Share of tho swag" would have been bet-
Republicans, or disappointed opponents
ought not to be sufficient to lead us nfter
strange gods.
There is, or oueht to bo it there is not,
somo principle in political parties
The fate of the nation depends upon tho
moiier administration of the government
If we would sustain the great principles of
our party )n national affairs, we must use our
utmost efforts to keep up those principles in
our local elecitons. To split up into fac
tions, and refuse to maintain tho party su
uremacy in this county Is simply striking a
blow nt Democratic success in tho national
elections. A houso divided ngilnst itself
cannot stand.
There Is lust one question for our content
plation, and that Is whether there shall still
continue to be a Democratic party. If not,
then let us follow the dictates of unscrupu
lous men who have personal axes to grind
or prejudices to gratify; let us become the
dupes of Republican leaders, whose only
objeot is to break our ranks and reservo for
theiusclvtH the spoils of office. If so, then
battle for the right, and stand firmly on the
par'y platform, having only one object in
view jind that tho reeslablishment of a good
nnd honest government under the control
and management of the undivided Democracy.
The decision is in one sense n good one for
the Democratic party. Its effect will be to
bring to-gether all opponents of legal
centralization its expressed in the decision,
and all opponent: to centralization as em
bodied in the third term lor Grant. The
lines can be more clearly drawn than be
fore. The dissenting opinion of justice
Field in which ho said justice Clifford con
curred, is a clear presentation of the case.
It is too long to be given In full.and the ar
gument running all through it can be ap
preciated only after reading tho whole. I
give ono paragraph.
"Nothing, in my judgment, could have
a greater tendency to destroy the indepeu
dent autonomy of the States; reduco
them to a humiliating and degrading de
pendence upon the central government; en
gender constant irritation ; and destroy that
domestic tranquility which it is one of the
object of the constitution to secure, than
the doctrine asserted in this case, that con
cress can exerciso coercive authority over
iudlcial officers of Stato in the discharge of
J .... T - ll 1
their duties under state laws, it win no uu
ly another step in the same direction to
wards consolidation, when it assumes coer
cise authority over governors and Legislator
of tho states.
Sorrow for the dead.
We can not but weep for the dead. 1'ven
when every feellug, when our reason, warn
us that the transition to them from life to
immoitality is full oi happiness, that they
have welcomed the voice of the angel of
death as the harbinger of peace, the herald
of joy. We weep over the grave, even when
we know it is the bed of rest for which the
weary sufferer longed, as the way worn
traveler for his home. When compelled to
look as it were, for the chambers of rejoicing
upon the dismal, dark abode of the dead,
our hearts our chilled as it stands in relation
to ourselves, the happy, the rich, the loved,
we forget to contemplate it in relation to the
wretched, tin poor, the desolate, who are
gone to occupy it. Lven In the sorrow for
the dead our tears are stained by the sel
fishness that makes half our mortality,
the shadow of death falls upou ourselves,
and after the first bitter paug, the convic
tion that something we loved i gone be
yond Ihe voice of our affection, we begiti to
sorrow, partly for that we too must die. If
the recollection of a duty or a kindness can
give us a foretaste of the charity that may
be felt in heaven, it is when the object on
whom it has been conferred has passed the
precincts of the tomb, To be conscious that
we have cheered the heart that has ceased
to beat is one of tho first, best consolations
that softens our grief for "the dead we have
buried out of our sight,"
Graduating System.
Among tho obstacles which prevent tho
perfection of our common school system,
nre the nbsence from the schools nt many
children who should be upon tbe rolls, the
irregular attendance of many who nre en
rolled, and the lack of hearty co-operation
with the teajher on the part of the parents.
It tn liters little how intelligent and capable
the teacher may be, if the children of a giv
en district do not attend tho schools, nnd at
tend regularly, or if tho parents do not as
sist tbe teacher in the education of their
children. The subject of compulsory at
tendance has been tried in some countries,
but lias nut yet become popular among the
people ol the United States. Other inenns
have been tried with more or less efficiency
but no method has yet been put into gen
eral practice to make the schools so attract
ive as to induce universal attendance, nnd a
general desire to receive the full benefit of
nur common school system. A grand step
in this direction, however, was made in the
adjoining State of West Virginia, by the
neighboring county of Monongnhalia, while
under tho superintendency of Alexander L,
Wade.who'proposed and succeeded in adopt
itig for that county a graduating system for
the common schools. He reasoned that as
colleges, seminaries and academies and even
high schools had graduating systems which
wero universally acknowledged to be benefi
cial, that tho plan might be of practical
utility for the common schools nf the coun
ty. It would produce nn incrensed interest
un the part of both parents and pupils, un
increased interest meant better and more
regular attendance, more combined and har
monious effort, and vastly more power to
learn. The branches required to be taught
in the common schools are comprised in a
regular course of study which the pupils are
desired to adopt voluntarily, and complete
within a given time, undergoing regular pub
lie examinations in the studies of each class
and graduatiur when the course is complet
ed, n diploma being awarded to all who
pass the examinations creditably. A cata
logue is published giving the names of the
schools, the teachers and the graduates,
and undergraduates, or those in classes not
yet having completed the course. Ihe nura
her of chiiden in a given district entitled to
attend the school is noted. The number in
actual attendance given, as well as the aver
age and per cent, of attendance, also th
number of pupils studying each branch
Tho public examinations are found to ex
cite an interest among the people of the dis
trict, and the parent instead of being an op
ponent of the teacher and a fault-finder, is
desirous of 6ceing his children come off with
honor and credit and co-operates with the
teacher to insure success. A banner is
awarded to that school having the largest
percent of attendance, and it is surprising
to see how eager the pupils themselves be
come iu securing the "honor'' for their re
spective schools, All the children are hunt
ed up and induced to como to school. As
sistance is rendered to those too poor to
purchase books, nnd nil become co-worlters
for a definite object ami for the general
good, It is impossible in a newspaper arti
clo to give auythlng like n complete outline
of the system, but it 1 sufficient to state
that the graduating system works well in
West Virginia, is endorsed by the leading
schoolmen of the State, and it might be in
troduced with profitable results lu a large
majority of the counties In our own Com
monwealth. GVmm of Liberty,
Two Jersevshore men went to Elk coun
tv recently to hunt wolves. The wolves
hunted the men and kept them up a tree all
leiiath. announcing that he nan not ueemcu
It iimner to withdraw from n convention
called, ns this had been, fornn onject outsiue
ind above politics, and reviewing in nn
able nnd elaborate speech the questions
prominently beforo the country. He ar
pued strontrlv acainst coercion, showing the
Htrenijth and resources of the Bouinetn
'-trntou an ,1 rensnnlnt- that self-interest, if no
blither motive, should deter us Irom piling
inir into a civil war that cannot fall to prove
disastrous to us ns a nation and to uring puv
nrtv mid sufferine upon our own citizens.
Undeclared that ho for one wouiu resist,
under.any nnd nil circumstances, mouse oi
force to coerce the South into the union.
first hecauso it would be ineffective, and sec
nnil linrnllsn It would lead to a war of ex
termination a morn: those who were bretb
reti. not bv ties of country alone but by
hlnod. He denounced those who endeavor
ed to mislead the North and irritating the
South by misrepresenting the position, the
nlinr.irler nil d the resources of the Southern
States, nnd nppealcd to the patriotic men of
all parties to unite in the good work ot re
storing peace and fraternal feelings through
nut the country." A. 1. World.
-KtL.oiaat nn omhiins' Court held It lllootns-
buru In nnd tor tho county ot Columbia, tho 4th
day of Fehruirr, A,r. Iisn, before the llonorablo
William nwclt and Ids .U.octatcs, Justices ot tho
said court, th petition of Cliirlcsl'lewell, a son o
t.,i, lain nt Catawlssa township, Colum
bia county, Pennsylvania, deceased, was presented
setting forth that tlio sua Jacoo tienun mm
April, 1ST!. Intestate seized In hlsibmosno ns ot fee
.. .. b.,1.1 nnlinll.
nnd in certain rcni estate siiwuu u m..-
ni,i ntlllnn fully described. That tho sald.Iaeob
Ctewctl left to survive htm a widow nnd six children
allot whom reside lusatd county except jcremian
Clewell who resides In tho state cf New York, but In
what place is unknown to tho petitioner.
Yoo, the said Jercmtan uicweu nre ii'-rt-n mum
that 1 will hold an Inquest on the saiu premises, uu
Saturday, April 10, 1S&U,
ninn o'clock In tho fcrrnoon, there to make parti
tion ot the add linds to and among tho parties In
Interest, When and whero ou may attend it ou
think proper.
Marls so 4vr. u. i-- ' i
Tho Brooklyn bridge when finished will be
n1.,,t tl,A ImliW. iinilertakllicf in the way ol
ter. liut the letter meant business and in a . structure cver completed. It will
r i. ....... t. ...... :..r..n.i ,i,.,t woo h . . .... ,,i
few hours he was informed that 000 was
sent to New Orleans to be applied to the
payment of a judgement against linn. Think
of Washington, Jefferson, Adams.Madisou,
Jackson or any of the illustrious men who
had filled the Presidential chair, beiug
placed in a position whero a man who had
commuted a fraud to count them into office
could boldly approach the White House
and demand money for servico rendered in
such a cause. The bare suggestion was an
insult to the memory of those illustrious
cost thirteen and a half million of dollars
Its central span across the hast river, from
tower to tower, is 1,505 feet long. It
nearly COO feet greater than tho now widest
span that of the bridge of Cincinnati
across the Ohio. It Is expected the bridge
will be completed in a year. A wood pre
serving works in New Jersey has obtained
the contract for 1,100,000 feet of yellow pine
for the under-flooring of the bridge. Uy the
patented process in use by these works green
lumber is first healed through anu its rnois
turo converted into vapor, which is draw-
Passing on, ho ridiculed the civil service otv leaving the wood fibre free from sub
reform of President Hayes nnd Secretary 8tances that can ferment, and then creosote
Sherman as carried on in New York by the ji j, pumped into the cylinder in which the
removal of C. A. Arthur nnd A. li Cornell wood is treated and 100 pounds to tho square
from their offices as Collector and Jsaval icli is applied until the wood has absorbed
Officer of the port of New iork. Alter a ti,0 requisite quantity. Wood prepared i
long fight with the lordly and lolly Senator t,H manner is impervious to air and water
from New ork the administration had mij Jef1(,s the attacks of worms.
come out victorious. An extra jnnon oi
lemonade had been ordeied at tho White
House and the Cabinet had drank to tbe
health of its thief. Hut tho exultation
mil been of short duration. Cornell had
been named Governor of New link, and
then tlio country had witnes-ed a self-aba-e,
meut on the part oi tho ailininistration,des
tined to stand without parallel in history.
The Greenback Coutentiou.
STEl'lIl'.S n. Dii.i.Aiir. nominati:i ion
I'I!1.MIUNT Ar.'l II. J. CltAMIinitS
ror. vice ritr.sinr.NT.
Tho National Greenback Covention met
at St. Louis on the 4th Inst., and adopted
The triumph of Conkling had left nothing resolutions similar to last year. Stephen H
to be desired even by that haughty in d im- DMIage, of New Hampshire, was nominated
perious Hayes. fur President, by a small majority and U.J
In concluding his speech Mr. House ad- Chambers, of Texas, for Vice President, al
dressed himself more particularly to the though a telegram had been received from
under consideration, which would remedy a the former stating that he would not accept
great evil and eradicate a terrible abuse. It a nomination in opposition to the nominee
would enable the feeblest man in the era-
ployment of the government to paralyze tlio
arm of the campaign collector who would
endeavor to filch from him a portion of his
hard-earned wages.
Tlio l'ittsion Tragedy.
Warren Scbooley, son of Joseph I
Schonley, ex-Hnrgess of Pittston, was fatal
ly shot by some unknown person on lliurs
day evening nf last week. The shocking af
fair occurred in the suburbs of Pittston, on
the road leading to Yatesville. The unfor-
of the Chicago convention.
Motions putting in nomination John C,
Fremont and Solon Chase were not sec
The national executive committee was an
nounced and the convention adjourned to
meet in Chicago on June 0.
There was a great confusion W. H. II,
Lanton, editor of the Iletf Tennessee HAiy,
with Gve other editors withdrew amidst
cries of "get out."
It should be the aim of every owner
Horses,Cows,&c.,to make them as handsome
and useful as possible. The German Horse
tunate boy died at ten minutes after three an,i Cow powder helps to develop all the
o'clock on Friday afternoon. At his bedside p0wers 0f the animal. It improves its beau
were I)r Gibbons, the attendant physician, tv alui icrcas;s its usefulness. It makes
and two sisters of the boy. When the boy
was cirried home insensible his mother was
seized uith uu apoplectic fit and died, Mr.
School y was absent in Lancaster, where he
is e mai-d in the bottling business, lhere
is something s terrible in the circumstances
connected with this double bereavement,
that M r. Schooley's anguish can scarcely bo
im.gined much less tlescribed.
There is a mystery connected with the
.shouting and there is no direct evidence yet
as to who fired the shot. There are yet
two theories, one that persons from Yates
ville committed the act, the other that two
boys of the McDowell family had something
to do wiih it. Mr. fcanuiel McDowell, the
o'wne-r of tho premises, where the shooting
took place, is a resident of twenty years'
milk, muclo and fat. liy using it a horse
will do more work and a cow give more milk
and be in better condition with less feed,
Sold only by weight at 15 cents a pound by
C. A. Kleim, Illoomsburg.
Dec 12, '79-ly
It is said that Peter Herdic is about to
embark in business in man
ger of tho car works and nail factory which
rumor says will soon be put in lull blast 1
that place.
Wfiliitvoasneedvatid nosutvo cure, for catarrh
illnthHrlii. ranker mouth, atul head uche. la Milloh's
caturrh rt-inedy. A nasal Injector freo with each
tiome. use ii u you at-sire neuii.ii, unit sit ixi ureaiu.
rricu do cents, ouiu uy j. ii. iwupuris.
A Strange I'eoj. e
Po you know that there aro strange people In our
standing. and is well known and respected
in the community. The general opinion in " "'?ls..!;rs1' ","iJiv Knf.'Slsid'kT?K?,ni
- - VUU11IW1UU, ,iivint in.
rittstrm seems to uo mat ue is innocent oi
the crime .
Tlio facts of the case will eventuallybe
feir-ttd nut, and the perpatrator of the crime
hrouyht to trial. Had the guilty person been
found on Thursday night il is quite probable
that he would have been roughly bandied.
TliHt the Chinese are coming there can no
longer be much doubt. Their agents are in
New yiuk making arrangements for the re
ception of as many as desire to leave the
Pacific coast. These agents state that Chi
nese have become very much frightened at
their treatment In California and that large
numbers of them will tnae advantage of the
reduced railway fares to come east.
cnnKtliiAtlon. and i-eneml lll-blll
uiauzi-r is guariuuteu lit euro tut-ui. bow ujt j,
Five Hundred Thousand Strong.
in the few months tht-ro has been moro than
f.oo,iHiu bottles or Milloh's cure sold, out ot the vast
number or people who hale useu it, more than y,in u
cusi-s of L-onsuiiiutlou nave beeu cured. All coughs.
croup, asthma, and bronchitis, jleld at oucb ht-nce
It Is i hat every body speaks In Its praise. To thosti
who hu e not used u, let us say, it j ou na e a cough
or your child tho croup and )ou talue pro don't fall
10 try it rur luuiu uav.., mug ur ititM
uso MUlch's porous plaster, bold by J, II, .im
Wholesale prices at the close oj trade on Tues
The people of Iowa have yet to vote
upon an amendment to the constitution of
the state, making colored men eligible as f:ftry, uctTwiieM
members ol tno state legislature, inevote jr.n.nsuresoeu
will bo Uken In a short time. Turkey drasod
Iiuckwheat flour per cwt,
WhealUour ' " ,
Wheat per bushel ,
Corn "
uts ' "
Itj e " "
Hressed boss, per pound
ti co ton
6 1(1)4 " 0
J 40 " 1
II "
lUB-aliiiiiiiiiV.' W n iw
Spcer'o Port G-iapo Wit
flUits Celebrated Native Wtne Is n i
I. Juice of tlio Ororto drape, a u
Its InialuaWc
Tonio and Strengthening Popr
are unsurrnsscd by nny other Nntltr u
tho pure julco ot tin tlrnp", produi i
sipeer's own personal supi-rtlslon, I'
rfnulncnpss nro guaranteed. 1 hi i i
may pn-tnko of ItsKCnorousipialltl' i
est Invalid use It to advantnir. Il I- i
bcncnclat to tlio ajred nndili'bllltati d. , ,
iim v,irlfiiis nUtiieiits tlmt nlTect llii- ip ,' r
lit every rcsppct A WINH'Itt nr. Ithl.ti ',.i
ursuant to an order ot the orrians' court ef Co
lumbia county, I'cnna , w 111 be sold nt public sale on
Iho premises, In th town ot Illoomsburg, In said
county, oi
Montlay, April 12tli, 1880,
atone o'clock . m., ths following ilcscrlbcu rem
state, lalo of -Martin W. Nuss, deceased, to-Ut!
All that houso nnd
situate In said town of IlloOTirburg, ou Iho west
side of east street ot satd town, bounded on the
north by lot ef William Krlckbaum, on tho eastb
said East street, on the south by lot ot II. I-'iank
Zarr and on the wist by an alley, being about !5
feet In wUlh and ISO feet deep, on which aio erect
ed a two story brick
and out-bulldlngs, with n well of water on tho llae
of said lot and ttiat of Wm Krlckbaum.
1 he following aro tho terms nnd conditions upon
whtcb said property will bo sold, Mz i Ten per cent,
ottlieono-fourthof thopurchaso money to bo pulil
at the striking- down of the property ; theone-tourlli
less the ten per cent, at the continuation otsuie.anu
the remalnttiir three-fourths In ono yoar thcieatter
wtthlnttrcat from confirmation nisi. Tho unpaid
purchitio rnouey to bo secured by bond and tnort-
i;ngo (with foreclosure clause) on tlio premises.
Deed to bo mado nml dellTered on connrmatton ot
salo and payment of one-fourth purchase money
and execution of bond and mortfage.
11. FltANKZAUIt,
March 12, ts.
The P .T.StlKltUVIsaVUncotNip, ,
and partakes nt thu toldcti ipnliui ,
from which It Is mide. For l'urlti . I:
and .Medicinal Properties, It will be tu
o J19B a
This llltANPY stands unrivaled In n c
being far superior for medicinal purpo- -
IT IS A PlIHK distillation from tho grant' diJ
tains vniuauio mcuicinoi pruperut's.
It. has it dellcato flavor, simitar In
grapes from which It Is distilled, and lslnyrutf
among nrsinisa luinuie-,. ,
Seo that tho signature of AI.KI1KI) M'KKIl ijj
a. j., is over tne corK ot estn unti:-
June 27. ista-tf
Uy Urtua of authority contained In i .
and testament ot Hetsey Hoblson, Ui
burf, deceased, tlio underisIgiu'U olTrr i
on tho promises on
Saturday, March 20, 181
at 10 o'clock, a. in. that valuablo proii r
corner of Third and West streets, llluoin
as follows :
1'IIiST. A lot at tho comer ot sal,l -i
tending In width on Third street r.t ft a
es, nnd In depth 211 tucto Inches to an u
talntng more than a
OP VALU A 111,15
REAL ESTATE ! ! quarter of an ao:
ot land and haUng on It ft cointn: i
Uy virtue ot an order ot the Orphans' Court ot Oo-
luinWa county, tho undersigned administrator or
Harah O, Miultz, will expose to public bale upon the
premises on
Saturday, March 27th, 1880,
atao'clocklnihttafttrnoon.aU that certain
situate tn Control Ule, Columbia county, Pit., bound
ed on the north by an alley, on the east by lot No.
32, on tho Bouth by second street and on tho west
by lot No. 30, belns lot No. 31 according to the gen
eral plan of said Tillage ot Centreline, and being
and 1-2 feet on Second bttect, on wlilch uro erected
a ono and a half story
an excellent well of water at the door.
ttr TEItMS OK SAI.K. Ten per cent, of tho one
furth of tho purchase money to bo raid nt the
striking down of the propcrtr, tho one-fourth less
tho ten per cent, at tho continuation of salo and the
riin-ilnlug ihrco-roiirths In one year thereafter with
Interest from continuation nisi.
lurch 12, ts.
and other outbuilding. Tho house has in
besides store-room, pantry, bith-rooiu lui
kitchen, largo clo-ietH. a large hlgli garrt-t
men ted cellar, porches, ic., Ac. Also guui
water and cistern with pumps ; a l.irgi ai i j
vartctyoIPHUirTKKKS, together with .
dance of small fruits and ornamentat shr )'
The grounds aro well stocked with Clini
Is ono of tho most pleaiant in town aim
erty, with lis Improvements, such as is mm!
silo In this place.
H1CCONI) A LOTOIMlltOUNDb' twituil
described lot on tho eno sldo and the u
school lot on tho other, extending In from
street St feet II Inches and In depth to un i
feet a Inches.
Tho lot Is welt stocked with choice ym.
trees and In u good statu ot cultivation.
Terms, &c, inadu known on day of salt
J, it. khWm
Kx'r Kstato of 1(. UobiM .
March 1, ts.
Pursuant to an act of Assembly parsed the :tlst
day of March, U23, notice Is hereby git en to the h
gal representatho or representatives of WlllUm
lireltlMrth clecrased, to bo and appear at the next
-nsulng tenn of court held in and for tho county of
Columbia upon tbe Hrbt Monday of May, A,
to hhow cause if any l hey h i o why said court m 1 j
not dfcre anu direct hatwauion 10 uo eniereu up
on moruage of s.ud Henry Itoienstoek to Hald Wil
liam Kreltbtrth, recorded In said canity li mort
gage book No. 7 at page 57S ; In accoidihce with the
petition of said Henry UosenstdCk to tho said court
hptllug form that sala inortgogo has been fully
l'Al'LE. VIUT, U. II. EST,
Attorney for ll. Itosenstock. Sheriff of col. co.
March 12, 4w,
Dauchy & Co'a. Advt's.
StoDs. 3 set Heeds. 3 Knee
ells. loo Hook onlv $sh
mos, stool, Cover C Hook Jiln
looo. mummied rataiogut
bent tree. Addubs DAM EL F. HE.Vm
Washington, N.J.
a March l!i,4w.
A OK NTS WANTED For tho Jlcst and Fastest-
SHiiing rictorui nooks anu niuies.
duced 33 ir cent.
utipnia, ru.
Prices re
lational t'ubllshlng Co., 1'hlU-
March 12, 4w.
We want an Aitent In this t'ouiitvtowhom ewlll
pa a salary of flim piT month and expi-nw-'t to sell
uur Moniti-rtul invention. SAMI'I.K Kl(i:i5 Address
Ieh2T-4w a
Wi will bend our Klcctro-Voltatc ttt-lts and other
Electric Appliances upou trial for uo daa to those.
Hiifrt-rlntr tiont Ncrvoti-t litbllltv. Itheuinailsni. I'ar
alj ls or any diseases ot the Uur or KMii-jh, nnil
many other diseases. A sure euro guaranteed or no
pay. Address VOLTAIO llKLT CO., Marshall, -Mich.
febSMw d
Rowell ti Co'a. Advc's.
For ft In rculsU-red letter, ive will semi two Abal.
one shells. They aro lartore, and contain all the col
ors oltho rainbow. 1'lccesau Inch square sold at
the Centennial for 50 cents. W, a. HALL, Los
Angeles, Cal.
March 12, w.
Pennonl's Patent Road .Machine
Keeps tho hhrhway five tiroes better for half the
prese.tcost. Is rapidly coiulns Into tat or In city
NAM'L 1'ENSOCK 4: hO.NS, Kennett Hquaro, I'a.
r March 18, tw,
HI 1 Tf10 Sl001' coteranil Hook only Jjto to tloco,
H AN XomiANHlShtops, 3 set Itetils. i Knee
i iiuiuu Swells, blool, tluuk, onlyf'JUfniustra.
teat uiaouue Free. Address DANIEL F. IIKATTY,
ashlnuton, N. J. r March mw
Ily lrtue ot sundry writs Issued mil
Court of Common Picas of Columbia conn'
mo dliected, will be exposed to putu.
tho Court House, llloouisbuii;, I'a., al - -
SuUirdiiy, March 27tli. 1
all that certain lot or p.'cce of land situ i' i
township, Columbia county, and slutt -it i
ed und described ns follows, I .1
a stone on the northwest corner of Uu i
of laud hereby conveyed, thence souiii -i
oast along the lands of Michael Dlimu
one and fuur.tentlis parches to a stem i .
seteuty-seveu and a halt degrees tu
sainollft.twoandthreo.tenths pere'i 1
thence north four nnd three-fourths 0- i
along tho lands of Adam Dliitmlck, i
was u part, nlnety-ono and fuur-ienilis i
stone, thence south seteoty-seven iinu 1
glees west llttj -three and elght-teiiih ,
stone tho placo of beginning, cotttuluiii,
and fort) -tour perches of land rtrlct i
tvhlch are erected u one story audatiali
house and out.bulldlngs.
Seized, taken In execution at the sun
Hotter agjlnst Jacob Myers and to be - i
property of Jacob Mj era.
Freeze, Attorney,
All that certain tract ot land situate In im
ship, Columbia county uud stato ot r i 1
bounded and described as rollon s, to n H
north by Und ot James Masters and J v ,
on the cost by Uud ot Jamea .Masters, uu
by;und of Oliver Wright and on Ihe si i
iillierWrUht and Joseph bhultz,
acres more or less, on which are eietttd .
house, barn and out-bulldlngs.
Seized, taken Into execution at the sun '
V. ea assigned to Jos W. Iteece again-'
It. 1'arkeraud to be sold as tin) propel i
It. I'arker.
lkeler, Attorney.
All that certain tract ot laud sltutle in l
township, Columbl county, l'euna., buuiH
Iowa : on the north by a publls road, s' 1
ot Charles Fisher, BOUth by land foruieri) "
ttamuel Fisher, and on the ens' I"
formorly owned by batnuel Flaher and -'
derllter, containing slxty-Ilvo acres, u-1
erected a two story frame dwelling hoti-
.seized, Uken In execution at the sun ' '
Fisher against Jeremiah Derr and Hi w
and to be sold as the proper'y ot Itcurj in'1
Utiles, attorneys. ' ' '
Tenu3 cash on day of sale.
t. U KM
feb. 0, jsso-ta
tltnnnk YEAH ana expense, to atrents.
'Free. Address V. o. VICKKitY. Aiio-usin
March H-J.W,
ft "
10 "
Co. 10 hpruco St., New York, can learn the ox.
act cost ot any proposed line of ADVEHTIMNG In
American Acwspapers, l-loo-page Famphlet, loo.
March I8,4tv . r
"life insurance agents
A first class Life Insurance Company In New York
unoccupied territory in tho state ot i'cunsylvnula.
Address MANAUEll OF AOENCIES, llox luo. New
York Tost onice,
teb ;,-lm.
Neatly and cheaply executed at the
CoLBKBim Office.
Couumiiu County 8 S :
In tho matter ot oxceptlons tu the ac ''
executors ot Joshua havage, deceased.
Among the ltecords and proceeillo--phaiis'
Court ot said county Inter u!U u -latnwd,
And now February i, Hso, on ruouin
Huckalew, Attorney for exceptants 1.
steen appointed auditor ou exceptions
Certllled from tho records this votn a-i-
A ll IkHJt
The Atidltiir In nnrHii.inee of tho fiifi-
polntinent will aiteud to tho duties thi 1 '
onicoot Col. 8. Knorr In Illoomsburg, ou
tlie lli d y of March, A. I). insO, at mu
when aud where all parties lute-rested '
or be debarred f roui couitug Hi on said - ''
L. a. WlfHZ"'1
feb. xl ta.
Printed at thiH Oilico