Newspaper Page Text
'cum'"1 moorat,t or Tim north and coiou-
Issuod wookly, OTory Friday morning ,t
nLooMsuuno, columma county, pa.
. . .n notURS Par year, 60 cents discount uttnwn.i
i)U 11,1 "!' To subscribers out of ttio
1 bounty the terms B.ru V1" vear.nrlctly In Mtaucev
No p-ipcr discontinued, except at tho option of the
in.ibllftlicrs, until all arrearages arc i paid, but lone
oantlniwd crodlts after llio expiration of tho first
VPUT Will nud uu hi.vi..
All pipers sent out of the Ntato or to distant post
imrnA 'nu,t 1,0 SM for ln "drancc, unless a rosnon-
,lu person In Columbia county assumes to pay the
i. inscription due on demand.
poiTAtiB Is no longer exacted from subscribers In
' JOB 3?3R.I3SrTI3Ta-,
Tue.toMitcg Department nf tho Roi.cmeian Is very.
omp Pie. au wui " ...... hi. M tt.iuiui.iciiu.ura
iwr wltn tint of tho largo cities. All work done on
S mand.neatlT and at moderato prlcos.
Columbia County Official Diroctory.
(resident Judiro William Elwell.
A-,aoclato.ludires-l. K Krlckbaum, F. I,.Nhuman.
Vrotnonotarv. e. William Krlckbaum.
i ourt stenographer m, N. Walker.
it. riier.ic Iteeoruer Williamson t(. Jacoby.
'mtrict AMornny Uobvr 1 11. Little.
nti- u. II Knt..
.v r mnuisl NovhArl.
Treasurer 11 A. Swoppenlielser.
e eninlsslonors Stoplien l'ohe, Charles Itlcharl.
a. n llerr'ng.
LMinmlloners'Clcrk-J. II. Casey.
Ati'lltors-s. 11. Hmlth, W. Manning, C. 11. Sec-
".nir1'coinmlssloncrs-Ell llobbtns, Theodora W.
8!?it,'ni mincrlnlondcnt William II. snvder.
uliioia I oor uisi i itiii'ii i twn
II. S. Knt. Scott.
Win. Kramer, Hloomsburg
and Thomas Recce,
Bloomsburg Official Diroctory.
President of Town CouncllI, S. KUIIN.
I ierk-Paul IS. Wirt.
Chief of Police D. Lnycock.
President of Has Company S. Knorr.
Kt-crcUry-O. W. Miller.
lilooinsimrg Hanking company John A.Funslon,
l'ri sldcnl, II. II. llrntz, Cashier, John l'eacock, Tel
ler. Kir it Na'lonal Hank Charles 11. 1'axton, President
I. p. Tustln, Cashier,
r .himiii.i countv Mutual Favlnir Fund and Loan
a -,nclallon-K. II. Little, President, C. W. Miller,
li'oomsbtirg llulldlng andsavlng FundAssoclallon
-Win. Peacock, President, J. 11. ltoblson, Necrelnry.
niwmsbiirg Mutual Saving Fund Assoclallon ,1.
t iironcr, Prcsldcn', P. K. Wirt, uocretary.
nor. .f. I'. Tnslln, (Supply.)
s unlay Mervlcos-wj-f a. m
u.m.1 iv Mr-lmnl 0 a. m.
and ox p. m.
i'laycr Mcctlng-Every Wednesday evening at x
Saal3 free. Tho public aro Invited to attend
BT. MATTUKW'S LPTIIRllAN CI1DRCH.
Minister llnr. 0. 1). S. Murclay.
Sunday Services 10 a. m. and lys P- m.
u.in.inV school 0 n. m.
I'raver Meeting Every Wednesday evening at yt
seals trep. Nopows rented. All aro welcome.
Minister tier. Stunrl Mitchell.
sund.tr Sen-lees ioh a. tu. and 6 p. m.
unniku SMmitl 0 n. in.
i'raver Meeting I'.vcry Wednesday evening at sj
Seats'rrce. No pews rented. Strangers welcome.
MBTII00IST EPISCOPAL CHUltCn.
Presiding llider Ilev. W. F.vans.
Minister ltev. E. II. Yocum.
Sunday Sorvlces-lo; and 6tf p. m.
sundav School 0 a. m. ...
itihi.. fiflM kverv Mondar ovcnlneat 6i4 o clock,
1'oung Men's I'raver Meeilng-Kvery Tuesday
e7etitnir at fljtf o clock,
neneral Prayer Mcetlng-Evcry Thursday evening
corner of Third and Iron streets.
I'astor liev. W. E. Kiebs.
ncsldci.ee Corner 4th ami Catharine sjreeU.
Sunday services lof a. in. and T p. m.
sundav school o a. m.
i-rnyer Meeting Saturday, T p. m.
All are Invited There Is always room.
Ucotnr-ltev L. Miner,
sundar Services 10M a. m., Ttf p. m.
Sunday school 1 a. m.
First sundar ln tho month, Holy Communion.
Services preparatory to communion on Irlday
etentng before tho st Sundav ln each month.
Pews rented ; but overybodv welcome.
Presiding Rider Hot. A. L. lteescr
Minister Iter. eleorgo Hunter.
siinilay Servlco- p. m.. In tho Iron Street Church.
Prai er Meeting F.iery Sabbath at p. m.
All aro Invited. All nro welcome.
iiff rurMnir np rniltST.
Meets In "tlm Uttln Ilrick Church on tho hill."
known as tho Welsh Baptist Church-on Hock street
C ueBUlar0rn'eetlng for worship, every Lord's day af.
,Cama-oTa0ndtUo-public aro cordially Invited to
rfim(il. nifriKltK lilnnk. iiift nrintcil anil
1 neatly bound ln small books, on hand and
or sale at tno uolumbiah unite.
IS50 to 1512". n Month. ENCYCLOPEDIA
,IAihi pm i-r" law on.nonns for litis).
HOW TO BEnes Aim. KmicT, ile-
B JT.rtr! cbanlca ami H..ikhn,nnoii
VOI ID Aw IM spihni'fiiKL lvtrlcp.
VWifc w orcat Bucccd. One nccnt
BoA &H1 tu one tow n, an
oilier IjJ in :m dA8. ftn-
ollicr 73 In 13 clnyB. Sivon ten times Its cnt, ni
8Vcrybo.lv wnntsj It. rnd tot clrcnlnraana Icriua.
Alo(Jencrftl Amenta WaittM. JWilrcss
1'. W, ZIEGLEii li CO., 1,000 Arcti St., riiU'a, Ta.
Nor. 21. Tii.-ly
BLOOMSBURCOL. OO. PA,
All styles of work done In a (superior manner, work
warranted as represented. Tkktii Kxtuact-
KD WITHOUT PAIN. OOOdSl'tS for I0.
Offlco comer Main and Iron streets.
To be open al alt hours during the ta.
Tk HIiniv'TXnirAM. Altornov-al-I.aw. Of-
Lv.nce. II. J. Clark'B llulldlng, 2d storv room 5.
Uioumsburg. '""J '
11. BAKU LEV
g, 2nd story, itooms 4 4. 5
ln llrowcr's building,
1!. KOIilSON, Altorney-at-Law.
in llartman'abulldlng.Maln street.
DK. W.M. Jt. UEBKIl, Surgeon anil I'liysl
clan, onico Market itrcct. Near depot.
T 11. KVANS, M. D., Surseon and Pliysi
I , clan, (onico and liesldenco on ThUd street,
11. McKELVY, M. D Surgeon and Phy
sician, north sldo Main street, below Market,
R. J. C. RUTTER,
PHYSICIAN ft SUKQEON,
omce, North Market street.
Oct. 1, TO.
I. L. RAUB,
Main street, opposite Episcopal Church, Blooms
ty Teeth extracted without pain,
oct. l, is;o.
1 JI. DRINKER, GUN and LOCKSMITH.
Bewlnir Machines and Machinery of all kinds re
paired. Ofbka Hocsk llulldlng, Hloomsburg, Pa.
AVID LOWENHERO, Merchant Tailor
Main St., above Central Hotel.
S. KUIIN, dealer in Meat, Tallow, etc.,
, Centre streeOietwcen Second and Third,
A UGUSTUrf EREUND, Practical liomeo
XXoathlo Horso and Cow Doctor, Hloomsburg, Pa.
feb. 14, 19-tt
Ty Y. K ESTER,
" MERCHANT TAILOR,
IloomNo. 15, ombaIIocss licitniNO, Bloomsburg.
M. L. EYERLY,
t;oitectinns nron.nttv inado and remitted, ornce
onposlte Catawls3 Deposit Hank, tm-38
W II. RIIAWN7 "
' A T T 0 R N E Y-A T-L A W ,
omce, corner of Third and Main sti eets.
Lamest stock In New
ljUnrr I Q j consisting of Monuettes,
iork city. lAiwfsi. iiiw.0,
Hums, Axmiustera, velvets,
Body and Tapestry
In Carpets (with bar.
Brussels, '1 hrno Plj and Ingrain Carpets (with bor
ders to match), oil-Cloths (all widths), Mattlnge,
LACE CUUTAINS, $1.00 per pair, to tho finest
ltl-TAr. T.lf'1.7 Imi.nrtj.rl.
189 ft 101 Sixth AVO., cor. 13th St., N. Y'
March so, cm, jbftco.
iPKiaiMTS rnx roixowiHa
AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANIES:
i-ycomlng of Muncy Pennsylvania.
NorthAmclcanof l'1-.tdelpula, 1'a,
rankltn, of " "
rennsylranla of "
Farmers of York, Pa.
Hanover of New York.
Manhattan of " .,
OBlce on Market Street No, t, uloomsborg, Pa,
8. S. EI.WELL, . , ,
. J.. bittehbehDEB, 1 1 Fm.
CoMJMfiiAN titn.tiiNd, lil&omsbnrg, Pa.
memoir or tno U11 ted Slntps tn,
COoet? 'm'spJ?"'10 "'ny pllrt of Amc or Earopel
k E. WALIjEII,
omco, Second door from 1st National Hank.
Jan. II, 1979
JJ U. i'UNK,
v HLOUMSllUllll, PA.
ortlce In Ent'a nnuura.
ft W. J. BUCK A LEW,
onico on Main street, first door below Courtlloufo
JOHN M. CLAltfC,
Offlco over Schuyler's Hardware Store.
ATTOKNBV AT LAW.
Omc-ln llarman's llulldlng, Main street,
It. n. MTTLK. KOB'T. H. LtTTLK.
P H. A K. K. LITTLE,
ATTO UN E YS-AT-LA W,
oace In Browcr's bulldlng.second floor, room No.
! Hloomsburg, Pa.
offlco corner of Centre and Main streets, Clark's
Can bo consulted ill German.
Jan. 10, 's)-tt
Q.EO. E. ELWKLU
A T TO R N E Y-A T-I, A AV,
COLUMBIAN UCILOIKO, UlOODlSbUrg, Pa.
Member of tho United States Law Association.
Collections made In any part of America or Europe
8. KK0KK. U 8. WISTERSTKFV.
KNORR & WINTERS rEEN,
omco In llartmin's Ulock, Corner Main and Mar
ket streets, Hloomsburg, Pa.
JGSyrZVnsiona ami Bounties CuUcekd,
B. I'. SHAHrLESS,
SHARPLESS & LEACOCK
Cor. Ccntro and Itall l'.oad Sts., near L. i: 11. Dipot.
Lowest Prices will -net hi undersold.
Manufacturers of MINK CAIl WHEELS, Coal Ilrcak
er aud llridgo Castings, Water Pipes, Stoves, Tin
ware, Plows, IKON FENCE, and all kinds of Iron and
Tlio original Montrose, Iron beam, right hand,
left hand, and side hill Plons, tno best ln the mark
et, and all kinds of plow repairs.
Cookbtoves, lioom Stoves, and htoes for heating
stores, fchool houses, churches, c. Also the larg
est stock of repairs for city stoes, vtholcsalo and
retail, such as Ftro Iirlck.Gratcs, Cross Pieces, Lids
c. jtc, stovo Pipe, Cook Boilers, SkUllts, Cake-
Plates, large Iron Kettles, i20 gallons to 1 tarrels)
Farm Dells. Slid Soles, Wagon Hoses,
"Allentown Bone Manure"
PLASTEIt, 1ALT, ic ic.
Jan 9, SO-iy
v MONTH guaranteed. Hi a day
at home made by tho Industrious
capital not required: e will start
you. Men, women, boys and tlrls
mako money faster at work lor us
than at anj thing else, Tho work Is
light and pleasant, and such as an one- can go
,T.l.. . Tlmcnulinnril WlSO hO hetl this UOttCO
will send us their addresses at once and see for
lime. 1 nose aircauy uv ""' "'V7 s i1 ""."
sums of money,
Address 1I1UE ft
oct s, in-iy
nE TiruIISAND il.OOn I)I.i.ai.
w . . . . , . . ' 11PHCMV
l'HEMR.M oileteu to a.i i niw
thai will do as OHEAT A UGb
OV WOltK -on ANY OTIIEIt
NEW DAVJS VERTICAL FEED
Will do without lasting.
i n .u tun lirm on sheets, ftc. hem all
manner of bias v. oolen goods, as soft merino, i prop.'
H??u.a a'''ir.,KtV,,, iMinnsnv o her iVachlne;
1 .JiiT iiiVn a iicrn and nut ln Piping at same time
ltv.111 turn a hfm. sew braid on Iho right fcldo
and stitch on trimming at one oirat on.
It will do filling was or straight, either on cotton
or wooieu guuus.
ir win fell across seams on any gooas.
I will bind a nrtss or Skirl ana sew ouibciub,
eit her i Ith or without chow lug stitches: bind I ress
(loods with the same material, e,ltherscallops,TOnUi,
silk, irom x uiiiumuw
t, ..in iraiiii-r with or w tmut sewing on.
ltwlllcalher between two pieces and sew on at
the same time.
II will mako arunteanu sincnu pimm ohi.uu
the raciogai uic buiuduuiv.
1, will chirr nnv kind Of ITOOdS.
It will mako plaited trimming either with or w lib.
It will make plaited trimming either scalloped or
straight, anu sew u iniui'B '"""""
will make knlfo plaiting.
J. SALTZEH, Oen'l Agent.
oct. 3, '70-ly.
CIIHISTIAN K. KNAPP, BLOOMSBIT.O, PA,
BltlTISII AMEHICA ASUllANCE COMPANY.
( IMtVl AN FIltElNhlMIANCK COMPANY. ,
NATIONAL FIKK lNSUItANCK COMPANY.
, Une olu toaroiUTioss aro ell seasoned by ago
and HHK tssteu and Have never yet had a loss sot
tied by any court of law. r Their ascts are an nvest.
edln sotiuBxcDRiTitsand are liable to tho haiard
Losses nioumT and iionesti.y adjusted and paid
as soon as determined by ciibistian F Knapp, urw
The people of Columbia oounty should patronize
the agei.oy where losses n any are oeiucu uu fun
by one of their own citrons.
D. WILMOT CONNER, M. D,
01 llnut Min-rl, lllnnin.liiirii. I'n.
S1T.CIAI. ATTP.NTlo.VKlveii to llio Ditcares
mm jieiicis ni 1110
Eye, Ear and Threat, and Surgery,
In nil Its various fmitielie.
Having taltei an lhtcndcd course of Hindu
in tl.n v.iri,.,,. ir.,...:i .i. .. .. .1 ' 1 c..r
gtciil looms of tliis cimnlry, and in llio
PRIVATE PRAOl'IOKA INSTJIUOTION
nf one of America' Ablest Irofetsors nn the
Eye, Ear and Throat, and
aUUOERY In general;
Aln n Grmluatc of ilie
mu 1:1: yjiAis,- an Aim) counsi:
HA UN EM ANN MEDICAL COLLEGE
Phlladi Inhla. Am now fullv enuiptied In
?ety ratttcular. Offer my services to Iho
'rotation and I'ullla ns a Specialist of the
IWEASCS ami iin rrrs nv tiih
'ye, lhr. and Throat, and Suraeru in nil lis
anons urancties. 1 alio carefully mm on-
tijicalli adjust the
EYE WITH PROPER GLASSES
Hoillm? In rneeivA vnur llliprnl nntrnnan
I subscribe myself, vcrr restipctfnllr. vnurs.
I), WILMOT CONNER, 51. D.
R 10 a. in.
Hours ', 3 4:110 p. m.
78 p. in,
We tball die especial attention to HEPAlltlxa
Reapers, Mower: & Ihresh'ng Machines.
AVeKecpft siiiiply f iti-piilm on huml for all of
. M. OSBORNE & 00. MACHINES
'Oftlsn rutin 0nolrNE llEAPKIlS and MflWKIlS
lor aioon Acctmmoaating Terms.
We recommend llio
Osbonio to lie tlic ?lost Diiralilt',
and best adapted to your wanu. Come and see us.
1IAI1MAN C HAESEUT,
foundry and Machine Shops nenrcar thops, L.& 11.
It. 11., llLOOMSBCBO, Pa.
June 4, isso-cw
20 Itrew Styles.
Suits just received $5. to $15 per
CJicnpcst ever bold in this county.
COUNTRY PRODUCE, taken.
Cull and cxainine our stock.
II. W. AUL,
npillJ, 't0-ton' E'sl'Y.NEAK DEPOT
WM, F. BODINK
ItON ST.. BELOW SE'.'ONIl, HLOOMSllUlld,
Is prepared to do all klmH of
Plain and Ornamental
BOTH DECOKAT1VE AND PL.MN.
11 UiniN ol'I'iiriiKnrc Itci:iircl.
anil iiiutlu an goou an new,
.NONE BUT FIltST-CLASS OI1KMEN KM PLOYED
Estimates XVXado on all Worlt.
WM. F. IiODlNE.
lOi H i " nt'-i-
POSTERS. X0 0.,
Neatly and Cheaply printed at the Coi.UM
fcTHAXai: BUT WONDEltrULLY TliUE.
When Dr. liriggs witli conscious pride,
And earnest zeal his mind applied,
the science deep to open wide,
Of soothint! and of healing.
He took of many substances known
That would heal or still a groan,
And soon composed by skill alono
His miraculous Ilumon llalsum.
Tormentt d with Uunion, Corn or I!rui-c,
Thousands of suflViers heard the now,
Iho remedy that meets tlm views
is Dr. liriggv linnion jsaisani.
Sold by C. A. Kleim, Itloomsbiirp, Pa.
.1 Word to the Wise. Try Dr. Joalnh
Uiiggs' Catarrh sptc'ficson following condi
tions We will pay 1UU lor a case tliey will
notture; $100 lor their tqual nsa curf; fsOO
If anything; poisonous is found in llipm.and
1,001) II in any respect tney nro unierent
from representation, cold by (J. A. Kleim,
From a CtleLrated rhyslcian of Harris
bum. Fa. Dr. Joslah lirigg Dear Sit
Some four months since a lady applied to mo
for something lo relieve the pain of a trouble
some bunion and n fevered corn, and having
eard your llttuinn i;al-nm highly spoken
f. I direclf d her to call on your agent J. H.
Holier, and get a hex. She did so, and now
informs me the cure incomplete, she having
sulfered no pain afti-r the first application.
Believing Urigs' tiunlon llaliam ol great
value to those who suffer from corns, bun
ions, Ac,, I unhesitatingly recommend it to
the people oi me country, ooiu oy u,
A. Kleim. Illo'imnbtirg. Pa
Catarrh that loathsome disease,m. scourge
of humanity, which destroys milium of peo
ple annually,is speedily anil radically cured
with Dr. Joslah liriggs' Catarrh Bpfcifics.
Sold by C. A. Kleim, lllooriHburg, 1'a,
Mr Asa M hloan. of Irenton, A. J., sous
I won dimv siouiorone uoweoi lamarack
Liver and Kidney Remedy, if I could not
get it without. It lias cured me of gravel
and Inflammation of Ihe prostrate gland,
weak back and general debility, bold by U
A. K e in. I! oomsbuig. fa.
Dr. Josiah iiriqqs' llunion Jlalsam Is the
climax of medical rcience. the only difcov
ery on cartli that win rsdicaiiy ami perma
nently cure ineo i.oiiuicome nny painiui
toriueiili1, wnose inroouing pains aim un
k'litlv protrusions is a source oi untold mis
aery, isuuion iKinam aiso cures nam aim
nit corns, sore iinleps, ivc. silver Com
Plaster Is a model ol excellence. Dfodorl-
zlug Eoot Lotion is a boon to sweaty feet,
and ulsprlJ ine onensive nuor ironriuem
ltadiralcure for Ingrowing nails Is the won
der of the woild, It blood and corruption
dishes from the sides of Ihe toe at every
step me rauiciw cure tor ii'groniug nans
gives instant rel'ef, and the severest caes
are cured in ten days. Sold b)C. A. Kleim,
., .,!-! - . - , li.
Sie&.A'errousor Jlillious Headache. Mil
lions suffer this most universal allllcllon of
the human race; all classes aro troubled,
Tho head never aches when the various or
cans are working in harmony wlOi nature.
There can be no headache it the human ma
chinery is in a Healthy condition. Itriggs
Allevairtor is reliable lor headache and neu
ralgia; never fails. Sold by 0. A. Kleim,
Sound the Hugh. Herald the tidings of
the glorious victory, the day of euilering
from Internal Weeding, External aud Itch
Inir Piles is past. Dr. Joslah Uriggs' Com
bination Pile Remedies are In every respect
-.ltl.lA r... !.. ....... if l,..nn-.l,nt,l n. nll
DIIHUIC IU lllti lui- ... f.vuji'l 1 1. ,i.U0,,' if-r,
fisiilaauo and propalapsua, ani, &c. Price II
gold by U. A. Kleim, iiioomsburg, I'u,
BLOOMSBUHG, PA., FRIDAY, JUNW 18, 1880.
The farmer locked at his cherry tree,
llu thick buds clustered on every bough',
"I wish 1 could cheat tho robins," said tie;
'If somebody only would blow mo how I"
"I'll make a tcrrlblo scarecrow grim,
iMth threatening arms and with bristling
And up In tho treo I'll fasten him
To frighten them half to death," he said.
He fashioned n scarecrow tattered and torn
O, 'twas a horrlblo thing to sec!
And very early one summer morn,
Ho set It up ln Ids cherry tree,
Hio tlossomi wcro whtto as tho light sea foarn,
The beautiful treo was a lovely sight,
Hut tho.scarecrow Hood there s) much at homo
That tho birds flew fcrcamlng away ln fright.
But tho robins, watching him day after day,
1th beads on one sldo and eyes so bright,
Survelng tho monster, began to say,
"Vthy should this fellow our prospects blight?
"Ilo never moves round for llio roughest
lie's a harmless, comical, tough old fellow:
Let's all go Into the treo together,
For ho won't budge till the fruit Is mellowl"
So up they flews and tho sauciest pair
Mid the shady branches peerqd and perked,
Selected a spot with the utmost care,
And all day merrily sang and worked.
And whero do you think they built their nest?
In tho scarecrow's pocket It J ou please,
That, half-concealed on bts ragged breavt,
Made a charming covert of safety and easel
By the tlmo llio cherries wcro ruby-red
A IlirUlne family, hungry and biisk.
The whole long day on tho rfpo fruft fed;
'Twas so convenient thoysaw no risk! '
Until tho children wcro ready to fly
All undUturbcd they ltcd ln tho tree:
For nobody thought to look at tho Ouy
For a robin's nourishing family!
CtUa Thaiter in June Wide Auake.
r.EPOIlT OP 8EKAT0P. WALLACE'S SELECT
COMMITTEE ON THE MEASURES WHICH
MAINTAIN A MINOT.1TY IN POW
EP. PnOSCltlPTIVE POLITICS
Tho following is an abstract of Senator
Wallace's report presented to the Senate:
The testimony taken by the committee at
Providence discloses many discriminations
by the laws of Rhode Island, and tho prac
tices under them, against foreign born citi
zens of tho United States ami of Rhode Is
Naturalized citizens may own any amount
of pcron.il property, and pay any amount of
taxes thereon, but they cannot vote unlets
possessed of a certain amount of real estate.
Foreign born citizens who were naturalized
and voted in Rhode Island long before the
War of the Rebellion, and who served the
United States and the State of Rhode Island,
in Rhodo Island regiments throughout the
war, nnd who have been shown to have lost
this real estate, have been deprived of tho
right to vote by that loss. The result has
been in Rhodo Island that very many resi
dent foreigners, not already made citizens cf
tho United Slates elsewhere, on going to
that Slate decline to becomo naturalized.
They decline to take up the burdens of citi
zenship without being permitted to enjoy Its
As a specimen case your committee refers
to that of Col. Jamea Moran, of Providence.
An ab-tract of his testimony is as follows :
"Lived here twenty-eight years; foreign
er; naturalized; entered service ol United
Slates from Rhode Island under promises
made by tho State officials that foreigners
who went into the service could vote when
they came back; commissioned as seoond
lieutenant; promoted to captaincy; served
three years; honorably discharged; held an
election for officials in Rhodo Island in his
enmpauy in tho army but could not vote
himself; was a voter once because ho owned
real estate; has lost it and cannot volo now;
been colonel In militia, nnd notary public;
majority of the operatives in llio mills are
f'oreigner: are changed about aud can't save
money to buy homes."
Although naturalized he cannot vote be
cause he docs not possess the real estate.
which Rhode Island laws mako it necessary
for a foreign born citizen to own.
A similar case is that of Colonel John M.
Duffy, who had been a resident of Provi
dence for twenty years. He entered the ser
v'ce of the United States in May, 1801, in
tho Second Rbode Island volunteers as a
private, being promoted, subsequently, to
sergeant, 2d lieutenant, aud 1st lieutenant
of that legiment. After some service in the
Second Rhodo Island volunteers, he was
honorably discharged to accept the commis
sion .in tho United Stales regular army as
1st lieutenant in tho Thirteenth infantry,
being breveted lieutenaut colonel for gal-
antry at the battle of Missionary Ridge.
He remained in the army until 1809, when
he was discharged lor disability, nnd receiv
ed a pension of $15 per month. Col. Duffy
acquired real estate after his return from
the army, aud upon bediming naturalized
was permitted to vote. Having lost his real
estate from the vicissitudes of fortune he has
lost the right to vote.
The case of Hon. Thomas Davis, formerly
a member of Congress from Rhode Island,
is given in tho following condensation of his
"Live in Providence; foreigner; natu. all-
zed forly-fivo years ago; seventy five years
old; manufacturing jeweler; been in both
branches of the legislature a number of
times; member nf Congress from Rhodo Is
land In 1S53 -1; then owned real estate; I
am not now a qualified voter; I failed in bu
slness and the title oi my property passed to
my asslgnees,and I cannot now vote; colored
men now vote here like native born whiUs,
while every foreign born citizen is excluded
unless beoivni real estate; the effect of this
is bad; It makes the voter mercenary
wealth controls suffrage in RSode Island
money Is all-powerful here; It can overwhelm
public sentiment at any time here; have
beeii both a republican and a democrat, but
always advocated the repeal of this restric
Thomas JI'Murrouh. Naturalized; can
not vote; have no real estate; am president
of the Rhode Island suffrage association
presented a memorial praying for an exten
Ion of suffrage to foroign born citizens; fath
er lived in .Massachusetts a naturalized
citizen and a voter there; the line between
tbo Stales was changed and wo were thrown
into Rhode Island; we cannot vote now for
we own no land; at least 0,000 naturalized
citizens In the State who caunot vote.
Daniel Donovan, Naturalized; came from
Cunnectlcul; lived In the United States since
fivo yean old; am u skilled mechanic; ten
of us work together In one room In our fac
tory; the highest grado room In It; tlx of
the ten aro foreigners and cannot vote for
want of land; a house and lot to suit my
family would cost mo $3,000.
Inslancos are described In the testimony
whero naturalized citizens who wcro the
holders of rdal property have been disfran
chised because of tho condemnation of their
real property for city purposes. Iu tho caso
of the Ilrooke street condemnation for the
use of the city of Providence, thero wero
forty-three persons previously entitled to
volo who btcamo disfranchised under the law
when the tract was condemned for city uses.
In this case Ihuie men were denied the
prlvllego of voting before tho title to tho
properly passed out of them to the city, and
befbro they had received their pay for it.
Repeated efforts hnve been made to secure
the alteration of the constitution of Rhode
Island In regard to property qualifications
for foroign boru citizens, but they hava al
ways been defeated. Special instances wero
shun n where state senators and representa
tives have voted lo submit the question of
the extension ofjsuffragt to the voto of the
people, mid then have done everything In
their power at the polls to defeat it. In tho
case of the submission of the question of the
extension of suffrago to soldiers and sailors
who had served in Rhode Island regiments
during tho war, submitted during tho prcsi
denlial canvass of 1870, the testimony shows
that it was made a party question at the
Wltucses testify that a minority of her
people has ruled Rhode Island for more than
fifteen years past, and the opposition to tho
extension of suffrage came maiuly from
those now in power, who fear the loss of
place that would follow.
Your committee believe that there aro
good grounds for the complalits made, that
the government of Rhode Island, under lis
present constitution, is nearer an oligarchy
than a democracy. Thedisfranchisecent of
so large a percentage of her people , by sys-
tuatic effort and rigidly euforced statutes,
the small number of votes cast for president
at a hotly contested election, the small num
ber of votes cast for members of Congress In
four successive elections, when contrasted
with tho number cast iu other states at the
same elections, tho choice of members of
congress, governors and presidents by the
oles of one out of every twenty of tho peo
ple, whilst other states cast one out of every
five of theirs, tho maintenance of the rule of
three fifths for the amendment of the consti
tion, by which tho will of the majority has
been twice defeated, nil compel us to recog
iza Rhodelsland as different in her govern
ment, her institutions and her policy from
all her sister commonwealths in the Union,
and lead us to grasp at any provision of tho
federal constitution which, fairly construed,
ill grant us power to enforce, for her peo
le, "a republican form of government,"
by which we mean a government by tho
hole people, for the whole people of the
It was urged upon your committee with
great learning and logic, that these provis
ions of the constitution and laws, with the
practico under them were in effect an oligar
chical government, and not ono of a republ
ican form, and that under article -1, section
, of Ihe constitution of the United States, it
as tho duty of cougrcss to so legislate, as
to compel a change in the rule of suffrage
by the stale, which would cause its people
to hnvo equal privileges with those of other
It is undoubtedly true, that this authority
iveu to tho federal government supposes
and recognizes a pre-existing government of
the form which is to be guaranteed, and the
form must be substantially republican. A
state cannot change a republican for an ar
tocratic or monarchial form of govern.
ment, but it may substitute another republi
can form for that which existed at its ad
mission to tho Union, and the clause of
uaranly by (he United States, is applicable
to the latter as it was to the former. As the
charter stood when Rhodo Island entered the
Union, noono could bea voter without own
ng real estate or being the eldest Bon of
uch a real estato owner. This rule applied
equally to native and foreign born citizens,
Ily her constitution of 1812, she has enlarg
ed tho right as to native citizens, and re
fricted it as to Ihose of foreign birth. The
change is one which gives rise to inequality
n tho exercise of tho right as between th
iflerent classes of citizens, but widens the
field iu its general scope. The practice un
der tho added right, in the opinion of your
committee, is vicious and demoralizing, and
thu discrimination against foreign born citi
zens is anti-republican ic Us character, but
the form 'of the government of Rhode Is
land is still republican, and cannot be inter
fered with by ua. The whole question is
ono of the right nnd power of the state to
regulato the rule of suffrage, as it affects
presidential electors and members of Con
gress. Ibis power and right under the con-
tltution of the United States is witli the
states and not under tho control of Con
gress. The federal system bases its very
existence upon the rights of the states to
regulate the rule of suffrage.
The existence of the federal government
lepends upon tho existence of the state gov
ernments. W ithout existence in their en
tirety it absolutely falls luto chaos. It can
not continue Itself for r.u hour. There are
three great parts of the federal government
the legislative, tho executive, and the ju
dicial. Ihe legislative has two branches
the house and the senate. There can be no
house of representatives of the United
States after the state governments have end
ed. The government of tho states must ex
ist or tho popular branch of Congress fails to
exist. This :s as certain as it is that there
is a constitution of the United States. In
the constitution of the United States tho
regulation asto suffrage Is In these words
"The house of representatives shall bo
composed of members chosen every second
year by the people of the several states, and
the electors in each Slate shall have the quali
fications requisite for electors of the most nu
merous branch of the State legislature."
The electors for tho house of representa
tives of tho United States are those who are
qualified electors for the legislatures of tho
atates. Qualified how? Qualified by whom?
Qualified by iho federal government? No
but qualified by the states. Tho electors lor
members uf the legislature of the states
aro the electors nf the Houso of represeuta
tlves, and they are to be be qualified by an
under the constitution of the states. If you
have no qualification of electors for th
members of Ihe legislature of the statcs.you
have under the constitution no criterion to
detertnlno who aro to bo electors for mem
bers of Congress. There Is no ineasuro of
qualification, except as It' Is found In the
clause quoted, which provides that tho elect
ors tor members for the United States House
of representatives aro the electors of tho
state who are qualified by state constitutions
and state laws to nolo for members of the
legislature, If thero be none of these, there
can be nono tor members ol the lederai
house, and it logically follows that the exis
tence of state legislature is vital to tho ex
istence of that branch of the federal govern
ment, for In their absence you have no cri
terion, no qualification under the constitu
tion itself. Do we presume to exercise that
power here? Do we Bssert that we can grap
that power and regulate by a federal statute
tho qualification of voters? If wo do, wo
mako a consolidated government out of a
democratic republic. The members of the
senate of the United Slates are chosen by the
legislatures of the stat:s. Article 1, section
The senate of the United States shall bo
composed of two senators from each state,
thoscn by the legislature thereof.
If there is no legislature thero are m
senators. If thero are no state electors
qualified bv statu constitutions or state laws
there are no state IcgiJatures. Thus it all
depends finally ou state qualifications of elec
tors. Thus wo have bolh the federal houso
of representatives and the federal senate de
pendent upon tho qualifications of electors
by the slate; qualifications created by Blate
constitutions and state laws. Tho states
themselves in their constitutions fix the
qualifications of voteis. They are thus an
element, an indlspenslble element, in the
constitution and perpetuity of the federal
Thus we find the electors of tho stato fill
the house of representatives, and the atates
through their legislatures fill the senate of
tho United Statci, all power proceeding orig
inally from the electors of the states, quall-
fied by state constitutions and state laws."
These form the very hasis of the organiza
tion of this body and of the federal houe of
representatives. Without them the govern
ment of the United States utterly and "bv
Intely falls. Under th constitution of the
United States we must return for ultimate
power to the qualification of electors in the
states, with qualifications regulated and
controlled by the states, of else these bodies
ceae to exist.
The constitution, iu article 27 section 1,
clause 2, provide?:
Fach state shall appoint in such manner as
the legislature thereof mug direct, a number
of electors equal to tho whole number of
senators and representatives to which the
state may be entitled In the Congrem.
These electors choose tho President aud
Vice President of tho United Stales. If
there be no state legislatures there can bo
no presidential tlectors. The electors of the
state legislatures are created and qualified,
by and under stato constitutions and state
laws. The voters or electors in the states
are the same men who choose the members
of the state legislatures, and if you have no
state legislatures, then inevitably the power
to create electors of the President of the
United States must fail. Thus you have the
senate and the house and the executive
department all absolutely failing nnd break
ing down for want nf the state governments.
Hut this is not all. The judiciary depart
ment of this government stands upon the ex
istence of llio executive and the senate. If
the senate fall through the want of voters
to create members of the state legislatures,
and if tho executive authority fails for tho
want of tho power to create and qualify vo
ters, then we have neither executive nor sen
ate to creato judges of the United States.
Thus we. have evtry branch of the federal
government, house, senate, the executive
and judiciary depailments, standing upon
tho state govemmot ts, and all resting final
ly upon the people of the states, qualified
as voters and state constitutions and state
laws. We now seo that tho state gov
ernmcnts are vital to the existence of ev
ery brancli of the ftderal government, and
that the voters of tho stntes'are essential lo
the vitality of every branch of the federal
government. They car not be interfered
with by federal power. The Supreme court
of tho United States has expressly decided
that suffrage under stato control, and so far
as it can be settled it is judicially sett'ed.
Tho clear teaching of every part of our
system forbids us to interfere or seek to med
e with the power of the stato upon this
most yital of all hrrrights, as we seo that
the people of the states, qualified bg the laws
f the slatei, are the voters of the federal
government, we cannot nnd dare not enter
tain the thought suggested by those who su
r in Rhode Island. Their remedy lies in
There is, therefore, nothing In these pro
vision! of (he constitution and laws of
Rhode Island which, iu the opinion of your
committee, are in conflict with theconstitu
tion of the United States, for tho regulation
f its rule of suffrage is a subject for each
stale to determine for itself; but your com
mittee do not deem it a waste nf time to
point out the great discrepancy that exists
mong the several stales as to the exercise
f suffrage by foreign born citizens, nor lo
call attention to the fact that Rhode Island
s the only state in the Union In which na
tives and foreign born citizens stand upon
different grounds as to the stato qualifica
tions for tl.e ri jht of suffrage.
The laws of the United States require re
quire a residence of five years within tho
country before a foreigner can be naturall
zed. This makes him a citizen of the Uul
ted States; bSt be may bo a voter for mem
bers uf Congress, or for electors for Presl
lent, or for tho members of a State legisla
turo who elect a United States senator, after
he had resided six months In the country If
he lives ln Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, or
Georgia, or within twelve months residence
n Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Indiana,
Minnesota, Missouri, Oregou, Texas and
A naturalized foreigner can vote In
California after a resldeuse of six months,
Connecticut, after a residence of one year if
he bt able to read any artltlo of the consti
tution or any section of the statutes of the
stale; Delaware, after one year's residence,
if he have paid taxerj Illinois after one
year's residence: Iowa six month's rel
donee; Kentucky, two year's residence; Lou
isiana, nuo year s residence; Maine, three
monlhs; Maryland, one yeaij Michigan
three months; Miesisslpl, six month' real
deuce; Nevada, six months; New Hamp
shire and New Jersey, one year. North
Carollua, one year; Ohio, one year; South
THE COLUMBIAN. VOL. XtV, NO. 251
COI.UMHIA DBMOuttAT, VOL. A L.v4 nv. 10
Carolina, one year; Tennessee, ono yeat;
Vermont and Virginia, one year; and West
Virginia, one year in the state. Tho same
residence is required In theso twenty-one
states of Ihe native born citizens.
In these states residence Is superadded by'
stato authority as a qualification to voting
for all officers, state ai well as federal. In
Massachusetts, two years; In Pennsylvania,
thirty days, and In New York ten days are
added by the state authority to the qualifi
cation of five years; and In Rhode Island
ownership of real estate must bi in tho natu
ralize foreigner before ho Is a voter.
These differences are founded in tho poli
cy ctf the respective states, but there Is nn
one of thepi lns which payment of taxes,
length of residence or educational qualifica
tions are not Imposed aliko upon the native
nnd tho foreign born citizen, save the case of
Rhode Island anl lis property qualifica
tions. The vice of its system nnd the wrong to
the general welfare, consists In its inequality
in Its deliberate disfranchisement of for
eign born citizens by n rulo which permits
so gross a discrimination as is demonstrated
by the proof taken by your committee.
'1 don't Want that Stuff.'
Is what a lady in Boston said to her hus
band when he brought home some medicine
to cure her ot sick headache nnd neuralgia
which had made her miserable for fourteen
ytars. At tho first attack thereafter, it was
administered to her with such good result",
that she continued its use until cured, and
made so enthusiastic in its praise, that she
Induced twenty two of tho best families in
her circlo to adopt it as their best family
medicine 'that' stuff is Hop Hitlers.
The art of conversation should be ranked
among the i'fino arU." Very few are very
superior conversationalists. It requires more
study and attention than one would at first
suppose. Judging from theamountof talk
done, we would suppose out of all engaged
iu it there would be more persons who are
excellent in conversation. They d, a lot of
talking, but fill to converse. A person
should be well informed, at least, upon the
current topics of the day and upon the sub
ject or subjects the talk is about. This in
formation should not bo given in a patroni
zing way. or of self superiority, as a teacher
expounds to his scholars, nor with the mo
tive to shine at a festival or in company.
What you say, and ,the manner of saying it
will shine for you. Some start a story, the
drift of which you cannot see till toward
the close, when the great big "P'lurns up
as a pollawag grows Into a frog. The art nf
saying littlo things is of no small import
ance; they can be dressed iu a pleasant garb
and made congenial, Brusque things can be
presented in an attractive manner; but tie
should never be overiy argumentative pro
found, contcntiuos, brusque or capricious, in
company. It is not an arena to show nil
mental gladiatorsbip; bow much we have
read, how much we know or how much we
think even. To be natural does not imply
buffoonery or buffeting. They are a very
poor kind of naturalness. A boor i to be
depreciited. A pleasant humor is always
welcome, but no wit at anybody's expense.
Subjects that are unpalatable should always
be discarded; and mailt subjects aro spoken
of at table that aro unrefined and sug
gestive of thoughts far from agreeable. Top
ics sometimes are intrnduced as much out
of place as the dress of a ballroom at a fu
neral. The companies we get info from time
to time nquire in us versatility. We caunot
bo exactly the same in all companies, and
ouo evening's company may take ono or two
or three mcods. Conformity to the
mood and the occasion is requisite,
The art of saying things easily, na'urallv,
attractive ly, requires ability, experience
and observation. There are nn defined rules
as to saying tilings attractively at the time
said any more than there are rules for paint
ing the sunshine. It must bean inherent
quality or faculty. The art nf continuing a
topic progressively without deviations t-r in
terpolations is no small one. Some tell
things as they would build, stake end rid.'r
fence, f.r as a drunken nun reels they wan
der. What wo think strongly wo can ex
press clearly. Don't do all llie cmverslpg.
Show deference to others. It shows you
think ihey have ideas also, Thero is as
much art in listening as in talking. Tube
a good listener is no small accomplishment
It doesn t imply ignorance or inferiority un
your part, and at the same time yoirinay
gain information. A good conversationalist
is a good listener. It is an essential part ol
his creed. A good listener should give at
tention to a compeer assuredly to a superi
or. It also shows de'eteneo to company. vy"e
should always be well informed. Weshould,
if possible, enter company with a lirst-cUss
set of exuberant feelings, wilh the avowed
purpose of giving and receiving enjoyment.
A beacon in ditresis "Dr. Sel'er's Cough
Syrup," ami Ihe mostttticacii us remedy for
coughs, colds aud whooping cough. Price
The curious travelling stones ol Australia
are paralleled in Nevada. They aro desrib-
ed as almost perfectly round aud about as
alnut. When distributed upon the floor,
two or three feet uf each other, they iinme-
dately begin travelling towards a commun
centre, and there lie huddled up in a bunch
like a lot of eggs in a nesf A single stone
removed to a di-tance ot three feet.un in be-
ing relea-ed, returns to Ihe heap, but If la-
ken away four or fivo feet remains motion
less. They are composed of magnetic iron
Everybody knows the stupefying and dead-
i ii. i i - - .i,
iy quamies ni opium; sun mere are large
quantities ol this dinger uis diugsold as a
soothing medicine lor children, Dr, Bull'
lUby Symp contain nothing injurloue.and
will relieve your baby of paiu and ull disord-
era of the bowels.
A wall comes from Asia buiJened with
the sorrows, of a starving people. A fun-
ine exists in Kuruistan, Armenia and We.l.
ern Persia and 40,000 people are suffering
fur want of food. Hundred have died and
twenty six villages are entirely destitute.
Not dagiccable hardly more hitter than
lager becrj aivl much moro salisfactory and
plcaant, bimmoua Liver Regulator can
bo taken at any timo without inteifuriug wi'h
business or pleasure. It is ro gentle, safe.
such a good digester that it is often used af
ter a hearty meal to settle tho food and re
lieve any apprehension that the meal tay
disagree Willi you,
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
U. IK. (II. 1TI
Onelnch t..l.oo .eo IJ.ou U.oo IW
rwolnchrs . . .oo 4.W .oo s.ou
rhree inches,'. .... 4.i t to T.oo i.on is.jy
Courlnches 6.00 t.oo too U.0.1 vo.jj
ouarter colamn .oo 8.00 lo.oo IJ.oo JJ.Oj
lUlt column lo.oo U.oo U.oo 5.oo
one column ".oo e.co 10.00 eo.oo loo.t
except where parties hate accounts. I
leal advertiscme ntstwo aotiarperincnior wirv
Insertions, and at that rate tor aaamonaiinseruoMi
without reference to ungtn. 1
f M.iilnr'.. Atnlnl.trfltnr'll Arid AndltOr' ROtlCAl
three dollars. M ust bo paid for when Inserted. I '
Transient or Local notices, twenty cents minel
Cards In the "lluslness Directory" column, om
dollar per uarfor each line.
Danger From i hispliorus Hum,
The Medical Times and Gazetlo men- .
lions the case of n young man who, while
travelling from Lyons to Paris, lit a match
by scratching It with his thumb nail, and ft
piece of incandescent phosphorus penetrated
under the uall and made a slight burn, lo .
.I-,, i . 1 1 . . . i . i . . i
li.i.ll. ilia .tnln lnnma Inlnmn ,Iia tli.imtf
swelled, then the hand and next the forearm.
HA wnfl nhl ire.1 tn nliplif fit A station nn llie.
journey and send for a medical man, who '
declared that imtncdlato amputation of Ihe
postponing the operation for a few hours
until tho arrival of hU father for whom Lo
had telegraphed. But before the lalter,how-
the shoulder, and any operation became im
possible. He died in great agony in only
twenty-seven hours after the burn. The case
shows the danger of handling phosphorus In
the manner described.
Centennial Premium Wine.
Physicians have used Spoor's Port Grape
Wine of New Jesey, and have applied It to
llio strictest Icjt, nnd pronounco it a puro wino
and recommend it to tbo aged and infirm,
and for general U'o where wine la desirable
as tho most reliable of wines lo be had. It re
ceived the highlst award at the Centennial
Exhibition. For sale by C. A. Kleim,
Spiders as Ills as Hints.
Saysjho Lcadvllle (Colorado) Chronicle:
A short distance from Buena Vista is a cavo
in labited by spiders which differ from other ' .
spiders in their enormous size, and are quite
useful to the needy people of that region. ' .
The caye was discovered last December by a
parly of sightseer., and the spiders and their i
work were witnessed. On eutering the cave
one Is struck by the funny looking webs. 1
they are workeJ like other webs of spider',
but every fibre is ten times as large as the
ones woven by nrdluary spiders. On pass
ing further into the cavo the spiders are
encountered They nro about the size of
small birds, ami make a strange sound while
weaving their web. Their webs are so
tough and the fib'rsso large that itisalmnst
mpossibility to break down a web. Some
weeks ago while fookiug at a cave, a miner
got to examining the webs. Their strands
were about the size of a No. 12 thread, and
bethought they could bo used for tbrejd.
Having a needle in his poesion, lo broke
off o-ia of the strands and found that it fit-
ted the needle. Se wing on a loose buttou lo
test the efficacy, he found it as strong as
silk thread, and it answered his every pur
pose. Since then ihe people have flocked
in and carried away hosts of the webs, but
the spiders do not seem to object in the
least. There is some talk among the capit
alists of starling a thread factory there aud
using the webs for thread.
Time has been when diseases of tho kidneys
wero considered serious affections, but fortu
nately all fearof any fatal results from these
troubles aro how dispelled by tho certainty,
with which Dsy's Kidney Pad always acts.
Ono of Ihe prominent citizens ot a suburb
at Chicago promised n ladies' sewing soci
ety a certain sum of money for their treasu
ry if they could meet or one afternoon, each
with their individual work, and, attending
strictly to business, refrain from speaking
one word during the time allotted to society
work. ln creat effort was made witli suc
cess, showing that perseverance and will
power can do in this rough world. Though
the sighs and groans were many and heart
rending, the laughing grew ouile dangerous;
though at times quiet was quite funereal, the
c'ii-knf the knitting needles, the rustle of
the fancy work or the winding of j nrn would
make it quite lively. Only the tongues were
still, Though some were fi reed to ulaee a
marble, or a lezenge, or a thimble in their
mouths; though the strips of court plaster
were on hand ; though the bo'lle of mucil
age was sometimes pa-sed around taking
them altogether, nothing of the kind was re
quired, save the word and the will of the
ladles, who bad pledged themselves to raise
in that way, tho requisite amount fur their
Tti'Vlible" is the verdict nf tho afflicted
when referring to tho mciits of Sellers' Liver
The diamonds that make millionaires now-
days are of crjstal, black and slate colored
hues ihe jewelsof the icemen, coalman and
Bad b'ood always causes trouble. It may
be a family light, or boils, iich, letter, &c;
but no mailer, Dr. Liudsay's Blotd Search
er is the cUre-all,
. . .
A boarding house keeper who could not
satisfy all of her boarders with the desserts,
hit upon the plan of always giving them suet
PiiorAtiATlNO Shah. A few days ago
some 2,000,000 young shad were taken fioni
the hatching house at Havre de Grace and
distributed in ihe streams from the Break-
watt r to the Chri-tiana by Newton Simmons
who has been pay lug much attention to the
propagation of these fish f ir lie past three
years. The yourg shad were en nveyed in
tiu cans holding .'0,000 each.
It row appears that this is not Whit-
taker's first cutting affair. It is asserted,
on good authority, that when quite young
he cut his tuctb.
Tho starving people ol I rein, d are mak
ing elaborate preparations for entertaining .
the American title learn with a succession 3
of splendid bui.quets. -rt
- - r
One ol llio snidest and most vexatiom-'..
trials that comes m a girl when she war-'';
ries is that she has to discharge her mother
aul depend on a servant gill. ' '
Jones savsthat he used to have red cboeka '
hut hid a had cold "urns years ago, when be
blew all the color into his nose.
"The book to read," sajs Dr. McCoh, "i
not tl.e erne which thinks for you, but the
one which makes you Iniiik." A bank book
When you see a man sit down In a bar
ber' chair, pin Ihe newspaper round his
neck and begin to read the towel, you ma;
vx blm down as absent-minded.