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RATES OE ADVERTISING.
oibhbU DiMoctUT.mn or TIIK NORTH AND OOttlll.
issued wooklyi ovcry Friday morning ,at
ntddUsnUItO. COLUMUIA COUNTY. l'A.
onolncl IW H.fJ
rwolnchrs . . .... "
. .woDOLUK-poryonr, toconts discount allowed
4.,..i Jitli i .iW.ihm. To subscribers out or tho
A ..ii.iit.nnns aroU Dr voir. strictly In ad.anen
Three inches. .. .... .
Quarter column...... .
Malt column 1.oi'
one column ".o"
4 ro 7 no 11.
7.00 M) 1J.WJ
B..IH 1 11..HI lS.ed
m i riincr illsconiinueu, except hi mo option ot the
.i'l"l in. .11 nrrM.irniv.m ftf nil., ln.t I......
11.00 U.IS) MK
c.co o.oo ").J' 1h-.
'.r-tmtiH.! creaits inier mo uAuirttuun ui inn nrst
i'!!llUr.nntoiitof IhoStato or to distant unit
tinai.ln nuarterly. Tran
A-wnt utiprp nartlp- ha-C aCCOVUtS
m!r :..ain in Columbia county assumes totinv tim
..nii must no pain mi iu uuiuuiu. umuas 11 resuon-
ji mi' in.- '" .... '
insertions, nnd ntthnlrntoforaddluonnllUsCllloLi,
ruiin"" - -
without reference 10 lengui
uiw.iitnr'. -.mlnLt-ALnr'a and Auditor's notice
throe dollars. Must t paid for when Inserted.
Transient or Local notices, twenty cent aline
,. tnhiilrirltonnrtmontof tho Colombian Is very
.ninniptc.nndour.1 u Printing win comparnfnvora-
O. K. EL ELL, 1 -
regular alterosemenis nan raxes.
nurds In the "Business Directory" column, 0M.
,',f (villi tlntot llioiarife ciues. u wurit none on
K. BUTSHBEHDEB, f -?--
BLOOMSBURG,PA.,FUIDAT, JULY 9, 1880.
THE COLUMBIAN, VOL. XIV, NO. 2fil
COLUMBIA DRMOCHAT, VOL, XLV, NO. 19 I
IPIIIl.'.". - .
ami tll.ll I.I V t luaimv'.xi muuuv.ai
dollar per year for cacniinc
president .fudge William Elwcll.
S ato Judgcs-I. K Krlckbaum, F. t Hhurnan.
eJSnotary. Ac-Wllllam KHckbaum.
Srt 1 steno grnphcr-s. N. Walker.
i?5wir iWrclcr-willlnmson II. Jncoby.
,, net Attorney-llobert u. Llttlo.
Viierirr U. 11 Knt,.
J irroior umujl Noyhard.
i!"....n.n a. Hwennen he scr.
J ,'nmlssloners Stephen Fohcr Charles Ulchart.
iir.pi.pt..I. It. finanv.
Jto-3r IL sm.tl.rw: Man'mng. C,
i.rtit. ..... .
lnr commis-mud"-...vVuu.w ...
si" vmtv superintendent William II. Snyder,
huiomroor Uistrlct-Ulrectors-H. 8. Ent.Scott,
Bloomsburg Official Directory.
President ol Town Councll-1. S. KUIIN.
ivrk-l'nul K. Wirt,
ciiier of Poilco-D. Laycocfc.
President ot (ins Corapany-S. hnorr.
spcrclary-C. W. Miller. . . . .
I'rcsiuem, 11. .o.v.,v ,
Kirs' National Hank Charles 11. raxton, President
1 11. Tustln. Cashier. . . .. 1
XiSalion-K. II. Utile, President, 0. W. Miller,
woomshura nulldlnff nnd Savin? Fund ABsoctat Ion
K .encock, President,.!. It. ltoDlson, becretary.
Bloomsbiirij Mutual Savlnir Fund AB90clailon-J.
Itev. J. P. Tustln, (Supply.)
Sunday Rorvlcos-lo a. m. nnd p. m,
prayer Mcetlng-Every Wednesday ovonlng at ox
mats tree. Tho public nro Invited to attend,
ST. WXTTIIRW'8 LOTDKIUN CnCRCll.
Minister Itev. O. D. H. Marclay.
?i lay Servleoa-lOM a. m. and 7 p. m.
pr.iver Mootlng-Evcry .Vednesday crcnlng at 7tf
Keats free. Nopowsrentcd. All aro welcome
Mlntstcr-Ilov. stuarl Mitchell.
Sunday Servlccs-IOtf n. m. and ox p. m.
f.?a"vef McXsf-Kvery Wednesday evening at
BeTtstrce. No pews rented. Strangers welcome,
Presiding Kldcr-ltpv.W. Evans.
Minister Hev. E. II. Yocuni.
sumlaTservices-lox and 0 p. ra.
r iblo claS-Kvery Monday evening at o o'clock.
l-L, S Men's l'faver Meotlng-fivery Tuesday
evening at OX o'clocK. Thursday evcnlnc
Corner ol Third and Iron streets.
i'les'ldece-boraef ith'and Catharine s.rceta,
Sunday Scrvlcos-lOX n. m. and 7 p. m.
Sunday School-On. m.
I'rayer Meeting-Saturday, 7 p. m.
All are Invited Thero Is always room.
" ST. PAUL'S cncKcn.
Hector Hev L. Zahner.
Sunday Scrvlces-lOX a. in., 7X P- m.
Fir"" Sunday In tho month, Holy Communion.
iiii.ei nrbnaratory to communion on Friday
Presiding Elder-ltev. A. L. ltcescr
suSf smlco- p. m.. In the Iron Street Church
All are Invited. All aro wetcome.
.it. iim'ia Ttriir i?hnri?h on the hill."
k 'own as the Welsh Baptist Church-on Hock street
clr!agular0mcettng tor worship, every Lord's day nt
ternoonat.sxo'cloek. -nM1.v Invited to
seats ireo, i-""
SCHOOIj ORDERS, blank, just printed anil
neatly bound In small books, on hand nnd
or sale at tho colpmbuh onice.
...... n r" Lnw Bu.llurms for Him-
HOW TO BEnii Fnrmcn. lie.
VOUR OWN1"11)"1'11' iwpriM.
I Utllt (jrntiucccr. Ono agent
LAW T bit oilier 153 In 30 days' n.
other 7S ln 13 ity. Pvn Jen lime. In cost, ati.l
CVA?Uincrl Auen'n Wanted. Addr.il
p, W. ZlCOLElt iV CO., 1,000 Arch St.. I'hil'a. Pi.
NOV. !1, "70.-17 1114
Q 11. IlItOCKWAY,
UoLfsiBtAN Hfii.oiNii, liloomsbnrg, Pa.
Mcmbt-r ot tho United States Ijiw Aisneiniinn
C oit? VTs'l?11"10 In 4ny ral ' 01 Amcrlcft or Kurope.
omco, Second door from 1st National' Hank.
Jan, 11, 1979
J" U. FUNK,
omco In Ent's Hdiloino.
Q M & W.J.BUCKALEW,
omco on Main street, nrst door below court Houso
JOHN M. CLARK,
Omco over Schuyler's Hardware Store.
D. WILMOT CONNER, M. D.,
51 I'.am street, ltlnniiiiliiirv, Pn.
Sl'LCIAI, Aitiistion given lo tlio J)!icax
nnd Deficit of tlie
Eye, Ear asi Throat, and Surgery,
In all Its various lirnticlies,
t irnvlng taken an Ectaitlalcoiirte.of Sluili
in tho various lhtpUalt, Anatomical rn ,S'ur
gieal llooms of this country, and in Ilia
PRIVATE PRACTICE & INSTRUCTION
of one of America's Abhit Irofctsort on the
Eye, Ear and Throat, and
SURGERY In gencrnl;
Also n Graduate of the
T11UEH YEARS' GRADED COURSE
HAHNEMANN MEDICAL COLLKQE
of l'hlladelphla. Am now fully equipped lu
every particular. Offer my services to the
Profession and Public ns a Specialist of the
IlISEABHS AMI IIKVKCTM CIV TIIK
Lye, V,'(ir, and Throat, and Surgery in nil Us
various branches. I also carelully and Sci
entifically adjust the
EYE WITH l'ROPr.R GLASSES
Hoping to receive your liberal patronage,
I subscribe myself, very respectfully, yours,
D. WILMOT CONNER, M.D.
P P. BILLMEYER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
orrtcK-In Harman's Building, Main street,
ft R. R. LITTLE,
ROB'T. R. LITTLI.
ATTOHN EYS-AT-LA W, ,
oaicoln Browcr'sbulldlng.sccond tloor,room No,
1. Bloomsburg, Pa.
omco corner of Centre and Main streets.
Can be consulted in German.
Jan. 10, '80-tl
f 8-10 a,
1.7 8 p. m.
Wo shall giro especial attention to UKPAIlllNO
Reapers, Mowok & ThKsh'.ng Machine:.
Wekeepa SuiMily rilrpnlm nu knnd for all of
D. M. OSBORNE & 00. MACHINES
We also hao (ishohne ItKAPEPS and MOWEItS
ror saio on Accommodating Terms.
OnImh'iic to lie the Most Ilurnblc,
and best adapted to 5 our wants. Como nnd seo us.
1IAI1.MAN & IIASSEUT,
Foundry and Machine Shops near car chops, L. All,
It. 11., Bloousbiho, Pa.
Juno 4, lsso-ow
Q.1CO. E. ELWELL,
A T TO R N E Y-A T-L A W,
Columbian Bcildino, Bloomsburg, Pa.
Member of tho United states Law Association.
Collections made In any part ot America or Europe
oct. 1, 1379.
S. ENORK. L. S. WINTIRSTKN.
KNORR & WINTERSTEEN,
omco in llartman's Block, Corner Main and Mar
ket streets, Bloomsburg, Pa.
toSFrennons and Rounties Collected.
II. 1 SHAItPLESS. 1). LKAC'OCK.
SHAliPLESS & LE ACOCK,
Cor. Centre and Itall lload Sts., near L. t: B. Depot,
Lowest Priceswill net be undersold,
Manufacturers of MINE CAIt WHEELS, Coal Break
er nnd llrldgo Castings, Water Pipes, Stoves, Tin
ware, Plows, IKON FENCE, and all kinds cf Iron and
Tho orkjtnal Montrose, Iron beam, right hand,
left hand, and side hill Plows, tho test In tho mark
et, and nil kinds ot plow repairs.
Cook stoves, l'.oom stoves, and stoves for heating
stores, fchool houses, churches, ic. Also tho larg
Allstvlesofwoikdono In a superior manner, work ,t8t0Ck0t reDalr3 for city stoves, wholcsalo and
warranted as represented. TKKTiir.xTiiAi.i-
war.'.'.?..,i ,..i,r nnnrt sets for Jio. retail, such as Flro Brlck.Gratcs, Cross 1
omco Corner Main and Iron streets.
W. H. HOUSE,
BLOOMSBURG, COL. 00. PA.
lb be open at all hours during the day.
BUCKINGHAM, Altorncv-nt-Law. Of-
."V.flce,U.J. Clark's Building, 2d storv rooina.
retail, such as Flro Brlck.Gratcs, Cross Pieces, lids
tc. ic, Move Pipe, Cook Boilers, Skiiuts, uakc-
I'latcs, large Iron Kettles, 120 gallons to IX barrels)
Farm Bells, Sl:d Soles, Wngon Boxes,
"Allentown Bone Manure"
I'LASTEU, SAl.T, AC, tC.
WM. F. BODINEi
IKON ST., llKLOW SECOND, 11LOOM3BUKO, Vt
Is prepared to do all klnd3 ot
Plain and Ornamental.
BOTH DECOKATIVE AND PLAIN.
All kliulN olTurnHui e Ileiinlred
and mndc nn go oil um now.
NONE BUT F111ST-CLASS WOKKMEN EMPLOYED
Estimates Made on all Work.
WM. F. BODINE.
POSTICUS. AO.. AO..
Neatly and Cheaply printed at the Colum
A NEW DEPARTURE!
BEST PLOW IN THE WORLD!
r G. BARKLEY, Attorney-at-Law
J , lu Brower's building, Snd story, Hoot
11. ROBISON, Altorney-at-Law.
In llartman's building, Main street.
H. WM. M. REBER, Surgeon nnd Physi
cian, omco Market streeu nem uv,.
T lt.KVANS M.I).. Surreonand Physi-
O . clan, (omco nnd Hesldcnco on Third street,
X Tt. Xfrk'KT.VY. Af. D.. Burireon and Phy-
U . klclan, north side Mam Btrcet, below Market.
Tyi. J. C. RUTTER,
PHYSICIAN & SUIIQEON,
Office, North Market street,
Oct. 1, 19. Bloomsburg, Pa.
v vriMTii pujirnnteed. fl2 a day I
AMinmn mado bv the Industrious I
Capital not required i e will Wan
JOU. .llfll, I1UI11VU, nu" 1
fnako money faster at work tor us
than at an) thing else. The work Is
light nnd pleasant, and such as anyone- can go
rlirhtat. Thosowuoare wisi' uu ecu
will send us their nddresses at once and see for
themseles. Costly Outllt and terms free. Now Is tho
time. Those a rtauy wum tuu iujib u,. . h
sums of money.. Address TKUE 4 C o.. Augusta,
I. L. RABB,
Main Street, opposite Episcopal Church, Blooms-
uurK, 1 a.
ir Teeth extracted without pain.
OCt. 1, 1S79.
p M. DRINKER, GUN and LOCKSMITH. I ftflfl REWARD.
Sewing Machlnosand Machinery of all kinds re- plilHJ4f '
ONE TJIUUSA.1 U.UUi i.wu.,;.o
PREMIUM (ffered 10 AM PLliSO.N
dalred. Opkka llocsn Building, UlooinBburg, Pa.
AVID LOWENBERG, Merchant Tailor
Main St., above Central Hotel,
IS. KUIIN, dealer in Meat, Tallow, etc.,
Centre street, between Second and Third.
AUGUSTUd FREUND, Practical homeo
pathlo Horso and cow Doctor, liloomsburg, ra.
ieo. ii, iv-ii
Ty Y. K ESTER,
' MERCHANT TAILOR.
noomNo. 18, OriaA Hocsi Bcildino, Bloomsburg.
M. L. EYERLY,
colleetlnns nrnmntlv mada and remitted. OMCO
oopoalte Catawlssa Deposit Bank.
'ATTORN E Y-A T-LAW,
Offlce, corner of Third and Main Streets.
largest stock lu new
. York city, Lowest Pilces,
consisting ot Monucttes,
irJwata iiA.iv nnd Tanestry
Brussels, '1 hreo plys and Ingrain Carpets (with bor
rters to matchl. OU-cloLhs (all widths), Mattings,
lace curtains, fl.oo per pair, to tho finest
heal LuSUli imported.
t 189 4? ll Sixth Ave., cor, isth St., N. Y
March sa, cm, absco.
.1,.. will .In as GREAT A RANOE
OF WORK on ANY OTHER
NEW DAVIS VERTICAL FEED
Wilt do without basting.
It will make wide hem on sheets, tc , hem all
ttn.?".J,.V,r;X".,k,m oh "othef machines. Mi
It will turn a hem. sew braid on the right side
and stitch on trimming at one operation.
It will do felling bias or straight, either on cotton
or wooien guuua.
it n il 1 fell across seams on any gown.
. ..... it.... r,,. fiirt nnd hmv on facing. I
1 Mil umu u ... . -..---.-.-7 ,..,.: 1
either w 1th or w Ithout mowing siiunrs uiuu j..
( loods with the same material, e tlier sc a , lons,PO nts.
n'a? orotherrtlJles w'iih hiak sa In or
llKf ironf H "to 3 inches in wlJth, without basting.
i. win wntiier uitn or wituguvwwius 1
uwiilirathcr between two pieces and sow on at
the same time, . I
H will make arunie and stitch a rlllow slip on to I
the lacing at wic oumo i.u.v.
1. .lll cltlrr nnVk nilfll UOOU3
It will make plaited trimming cither with or w Ith-
ah, Lm.imr it nn.
UU ..'. . , II nnml n I
It will make plaltea- trimming rimer
mlirht. and sew upipirgouai, iuuouiuu 1
will make knne imunug.
J, SALT.ER, Gen'l Agent,
oct. 3, 70-ly.
cpbcsints tux rotLownia
AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANIES:
Lycoming of Muncy Pennsylvania.
North Amolcan ot hidclphla. Pa.
Franklin, of "
Pennsylvania ot "
Farmers ot York, Pa.
Hanover of Mew York.
onion on Market Street No. Bloomabnre, Pa,
oct. . H-ly.
CHIUSTIAN F. KNAPP, UWOMSBUIHl. PA.
BIUTISII AMF.I1ICA ASSUltANCE I COMPANY.
( BUM AN FIKKINhUKANCK COM l'A Nil.
NATION AL K1KK IN ,?OM PAN Y.
""hele oLDCosi-oniTioNs are well se asonedbyage
and&if. T"8TKDand btwK'KffiMS.Ki:
'iVoKses r'ioMi-TLY and honestly adjusted and paid
as irdeteTmlncd by chk.stiin F. KNirr.trxo
.. "T!ik mil ADJUSTlBlllOOHSlllsa, l'A. .
The people of CoIumbU ocunty shou d palroniw
the agency wnere losses uu u r -
I V...iES.MiIsi nolIITV VAIlt
riivjjn 1 - - - -
THE SYRACUSE CHILLED PLOW CO.
of Syracuse, N. Y.
Aro now putting on tho market a now that
Is ns much surcrlor W any Plow heretofore
made as the Plows of tho past few ears havo
Ken superior to thoso made half a century
It combines all tho excellencies 01 anyiiow
It obviates all tho objections made to any
In addition It embraces several now features
ot tho greatest alue, for which we havo ob
tained exclusive Patents.
Its Beam, Clevis, JoliiterStandanland Wheel
Standard will bo STEM nnd lu mold board
will lion composition ot Steel and Iron chilled
under a process lor which wo have also
obtained an exclusive Patent. It will bo
CHILLED STEEL PLOW
Us weight will bo eighteen pounds less than
our present stj les.
A nrst-closs Stcd Plow, mado In tho or.
(Unary way, full rigged, retails tor twenty-two
doUars. Inferior Steel Plows retail from six
teen to nineteen dollars.
The prleo of our new Plow will ho but
(.tviiitcn. Italian, and It lll bo tho
cheapest Agricultural Implement ever sold.
Its mold board will outwear threo of tho
very best kinds of tho ordinary steel mold
It will scour In soils where all steel plow3
nnd nil other plons havo hitherto pruned a
With this Plow will bo Introduced a corru
gated Plow Polut and JotnUr Point, on which
wo have atso obtained n Patent, ami w hlch U
also a great Improvement, both as regards
strength and wear.
The Joluter can bo shifted so as to tako
more or less land, and also uioro or less pitch,
and It can always bo Lept on a Hue with tho
Tho w hetl w ill run under tho beam or ono
bldoot It nsdeslied, and nlwa) kept Inline.
Tho beam U adjustable for Spring or Fall
Plow lug, and ali tor two or threo horses.
The handles cau bo adjusted to accommo
date a man or boy, on tho tamo Plow,
KH aperled Mow,
WouJen U auu aro going out of uso because
they shrink, swill and wan1, and uecr run
two fatasons alike.
Iron teams nro too heavy.
Malleable beams become demoralized and
tend, which Is much worso than to break.
A Steel beam Is tho necessity of tho day. It
Is threo limes us strong and U'ryinucli lighter
than any other st) le.
When im say a Mold board Is chilled, tho
farmers know It Is so.
We du not palm off on them a composition
ot various metals and call it chilled mi tal
Wo want ngeuts for this new Plow In eury
town In this State,
Wo can gle but a very small discount to
them, but w e will pay tho Uallixud Freight.
We propose to place UiU Plow in tho handi
ot Fanners as near tho cost of inauuiacturo
It will bo tho ! Agricultural Implement
' ever bold.
It shall also bo the c.aijl.
Persons therefore w ho nro not willing to act
as agents on tho principle that " a nimble six
pence Is better than a blow bhlUlug," need no(
apply for an agency.
No plows on commission. All sales absolute.
rrr-Tlils Is tho only btetl Chilled Plow In
Meel costs several limes more than Iron.
But this Plow, full rigged, by giving small
discounts, can bo bold lor Seventeen Dollars.
Coinparothis price with that of anylron Plow
It is cheaper than any other Plow now
. nude would to at Uvu dollars and a half.
Where thero aro no agents we will, on re
ceipt ot Seventeen Dollars, send a Plow to any
ItaUruad ttatlon In the state and pay tho
SYRACUSE CHILLED PLOW CO.
June 18, nw,
IK WISHES WKKR HllllsES.
"If wishes were horses," dearie,
How fast and how far wo'd rldo
On our beautllul snow-white chargers,
Bounding with life nnd pride;
Straight as the night of an arrow,
swift ns the night ot a spear,
We'd travel torcer and ever,
"If n Ishcs were horses," dear.
To tho lops ot tho Bunsct mountains
E'er the) flicker nnd fado away,
To tho dusky halls of tho twilight,
To the Hush cf tho new-born day,
To tho silent stars of midnight
As they shine Initio daikness clear,
We'd rldo llko the night of a fancy,
"It wishes w eio horses," dear.
Through billows of western prairies
And dajio of arctlo plains,
Through perfume ot Bouthern roses,
And mists of tho sweet spring rains;
Abreast of the echoing thunder,
With tho quiver ot lightning near,
Wo'd ride In tho van of tho tempest,
"If wishes were horses," dear.
And Into tho lives we cherish, v
To brighten their cloudedskles,
Bring smiles to tho sweet, pale faces,
And to light the saddened eyes;
To bring them a message of comfort.
And whisper a word of cheer.
Oh, how we would gillop and gallop,
"If wishes were horses." dear.
il, E.R. in July ll'We Aivale.
"I will return," the swallow said,
"To my old homo once more;
My homo beneath iho spreading eaves,
Of yon gray cottage framed la leaves,
Awaits mo as of yore.,'
Bho sped across the scented land
One blue and breezy day;
But whero the house was wont to stand,
A heap ot ruins lay.
"I will return," the rover said,
"To my old lovo onco more;
So truo she Is that well I know
The heart that held mo long ago
Awaits mo as of yore."
He came, hen south winds sighing pass
O'er the fields ot cowslips gold;
Hut underneath the trembling grass
Her heart lay still and cold,
THE IMMItitf 1'I.OT.
A YOUNC! lady's lovf. story.
'Never, never, never!' exclaimed Georgia
What n pretty picture she made as she
Btood up in the might of her prido and an
ger nnd repented the words. Although I
was her governess and companion, and
should bnve felt a keen pang ot regret at
such a display of temper, I found myself ad
miring the queenly pose of her head, the
full height to which she had drawn her well
rounded figure, and even the very way her
little foot was set upon tho graveled wait.
Her straw hat had fallen back from her
face, and its white satin ribbons lay loosely
about her baro neck like bands of silver,
while the moonlight stole over the golden
brown braids of her luxuriant hair, tinging
them with its radiance
Should I speak to her, as was perhaps my
duty, or, like a true daughter of Eve, sit by
my window and watch the closing of the
little farce? Alas! I was but a young gov
erness, comparatively speaking,and the stern
practical life of two years at Sonierville
House had not quite rooted out the love of
sentiment and romanco that from early
youth had known a welcome homo with me.
Sol did the latter I watched.
'But, Georgie,' spoke a voice, which I at
once recognized as belonging to my young
cousin, Walter Mnrston, 'you appear like
one insane.' Will you listen to reason?'
Not from you, most assuredly!' she re
plied. 'X hate you for the words you have
spoken to me! I hate you absolutely hate
There was a moment's pause, during
hich Walter retirid a few pacess, put
nc on the airs of a prince, while Geor-
gie fretted out the ends of her sash with her
slender white fingers.
'Very well,' said Walter.tossing the brown
air, which tho damp evening inaue miu
oft brown rings, from his forehead, 'If I
am ill,1 said he, 'and send for you'
I'll never go to you Walter Marston
neverl' interrupted tho young girl.
Very well,' came again from the lips of
Waller, as he turned half reluctantly away.
Take this, if you pleaser cried Georglej
and I could seo her draw hastily a golden
irclet from her finger. 'And this,' snatch-
ine from her neck a golden cross. 'I want
nothing of yours about me!'
'Do not dare to thrust such paltry trifles
in my face, Georgio Abbott, or even you may
find that there is a limit to my endurance,'
AH the blood of tho proud Marstons in
Walter's veins was at once aroused by the
quiver'mg tone in which lie spoke, as he
tore the baubles irom the young girl's grasp
nd ground them into dust with his foot,
turning away from her without further word
Thero was something 111 his voice, some
thing in his firm tread as he walked away,
that roused Into life memories that had
Blumbered for years within my bosom. In
vain I tried to crish them back into obliv
ion n9 they came up before me, but it was
an useless task, and, like a weary child, I
buried my face in my hands and burst into
tears. When young, like Georgie Abbott,
for a crurl temper I had allowed the sweet
est years of my life to slip away from me, in
a moment's time of anger. How the little
scene I had just witnessed celled back Into
iho present a fair past evening of ray life.
How the old yearning for luve and tender
ness sprang up anew within my heart, and
went Bearoblngly out for a dear one whom I
had taught myself to look upon as dead-
forever dead to me! How I recallod looks,
tones and words that had been so long hush
ed in the chilly town of forgetfulncss! And
how I prayed Heaven for strength to walk
firmly, and without wavering, my cruel ray
of thorns, thoueh my feet were torn and
bleeding all the while!
As I Bat trying to soolho my perturbed
thoughts back into the quiet channel Into
which they were wont to flow, I heard the
nuick sten of Walter Marston in tho com
dor that led to my room, and before I could
wipe tho tears Irom my eyes, he rapped
hastily at my door,
'I come to bid you good-byH' he said, as I
met him, 'I shaU start for home to-mor
'So Boon, Walter! How is this?' I asked,
p'.aclng him a chair. 'I thought rur visit
wa to have ended In a very different manner.
'Oh, there seems to ho little uso In remain
ing here any longer,' he replied. 'I am
not feeling very strong yet, and a homo at
mosphere is better than any other tor nn In-
'In somo esses, though I should hardly
think so In youis. 'Will Miss Abbott re
turn to Cadlatids with you?'
I think not,' said he.
Because, Elsa, the hates me because
slio has never loved me,' ho answered, with
a vchemenco that started me.
It was useless for mo to try nnd conceal
from Walter my knowledge of his quarrel
with Georgie, so I told him as plainly and
simply as I could what I knt w of it, beg-
slug him to be led by a cool, calm judgment
In the auair, rather than by the fierce, pas
sionate couneelings of his meauet nature,
which threatened to overpower the good.
'But Georgio dues not love me,' he said.
'Yon are mistaken, Waller, she does lovo
you,' I replied. 'She has been hasty even
as you have been, but can you not pardon
her as you hope to be pardoned?'
'Did you ever love?' he BBked quickly, fix
ing his dark hazlo eyes upon my face regard
less of the question I had asked him. 'And,
if so, would it havo been possible for you
to allow such words to fall from your lips
as fell from Georgio t this evening?'
'I havo loved, Walter, I said, In a quiver
ing voice. "I loved fervently, and with all
the strength of a warm, passionate heart;
nnd more, I spoke just such cruel words to
the man I loved as Georgie addressed you
this evening. My words were llko keen
steel. They ran between his heart and
mine, severing them forever. That Is why
my life is a sad and lonely one. Oh, let It
be a letsoti to you.
Tears shone in the dark eyes of Walter,
and, with n rapid movement, he was by my
Bide with outstretched hands, saying:
'Oh, Elsal I havo your secret at last.
Elsa, desr cousin Elsa, you once loved my
cousin Robert. Do not shake your head, I
am sure of it; and that is why you are mo
ping your life away here, and why Robert
stays nway from home so long.'
'Do not speak of this, Walter,' I said, ea
gerly clasping his hands. 'If you have any
regard for me, do not speak of it to to '
'Whom?' he replied.
'To him,' I replied.
'To Robert?' said he.
I bowed my head.
'It shall bo as you wish, ho answered,
'And now let us talk of Georgie,' I said,
anxious to turn the conversation into a
'And what of her?' asked Walter, grow
ing chilly as an iceberg at the mere mention
of her name.
'She loves you,' I repeated.
'That remains to be seen,' was the crusti
ly given reply,
'And may I prove it to you?' I asked.
'Will you allow yourself to bo convinced?'
'If I cannot help it, most certainly,' was
'And will you trust everything to me, and
do as I bid you?'
'Even as you wish, Miss Counselor,' he re
plied. 'Then you may bo as happy as you
choose, for I am certain of my success,' I
Walter shook his head moodily, but I saw
that there was a new light in bis eye, and in
spite of his air of unbelief,' he really tiust
ed in what I told him. And so we parted.
'I have a letter containing news from
Walter Marston, written by a friend of his,'
I said, in a matter-of-fact tone to Georgie
Abbott, as she lingered by my side after les.
sons were ever. 'It Is very sad, too very
sad. But excuso me, you wish to knowsome-
thing of your French lesson. Ho many
pages did I give you to translate?'
I looked up from my book as I asked the
question. Georgie was clinging hold of
chair, lookitg as pa'e as the muslin rose she
wore. The pallor of her face frightened me,
although I assumed an air of Indifference
and assured her that the next day's transla
tion was exceedingly easy.
Will you go up to my room with me?
ask, rising and locking my desk.
'No. no: do not col' she half casped. 'Tell
me what you know of Walter,'
'Oh, of Walter, said I. 'Didn't I finish
telling you about him? Why, he says, or
rather his friend writes for him, that if any
of his friends at Somerville House, wish to
see him they must go to Cadlands at once
That is all.
All. Miss Herbert?' she cried. 'All? Is
it not enough iu heaven's name? When did
you receive the letter?'
'Yesterday morning, I replied.
'And are you not going to him?' sho
'I fear I shall not lo able to go,' I replied
'And is this your cousinly love and friend
ship for him ?' said Gsorg'e; 'this your sis
terly tenderness that congeals into ice when
ho is most need of your sympathy and kind
ness? May I be delivered from all such.'
'You are getting excited, Miss Abbot," I
remarked. 'You aro one of Mr. Mars
ton's friends, why do you not go to him?'
But sho did not deign me an answer, as.
with curling lip and cheeks like the pale lil
ies of the valley that bung upon her bosom,
she swept from the room,
I wonder what will be her next step?' I
said, mentally ; so I followed her moodily
from the schoolroom. 'Will she go to Wal
ter alone, will her pride allow her to do
letter for you, Miss Herbert,' said Mrs
Abbott at that moment, coming suddenly
upon me. 'I havo had it in my possession
since this morning. My neglect is quite in
excusable, I am well aware.'
With an eagerness I could not well ac
count lor, I took the letter from her band
and turned unceremoniously Into the room I
had left. The address on It was In the la
miliar handwriting of Walter Marston
Why did I tremble to break the seal? With
fingers that seemed loth to do my bidding, I
tore it open and read:
Dear Elsa: Come to Cadlsndat once.
I have not lime to explain, only If you value
the happiness of a human heart or care to
prolong for a few days one human life, come,
Yours truly, Walter Maiiston.
What did it mean? Whose life could
prolong? Whose happiness Insure by goln
to CM land.? Was it a littl j hoax of Wal
ter's? No, itcolud not be; the note was too
earnest and emphatic for that, besides th
freak was not at all llko one of his. Had Roll
ert returned? No, that was not possible, for
but a few weeks before I bad been told that
ho was in Italy. I was In a maze of doubt
and wonder, looking about me vainly for
something that would throw the faintest ray
of light upon tho mystery. Hut the light did
not appear, and bo I set myself about rapid.
Iy preparing for my sudden departure, hav
ing first obtained leave. of absence from Mrs,
Abbott, nnd explained that, ns most likely
her daughter would wish to go, I could ac
company her. All this while, as I bus
tled hurriedly about my chamber, I was con
scious that tho occupant of the room abovo
my own was preparing to leave home. I
could hear the moving of trunks and hur
ried orders as to tho disposal of this thing
and that given to her maid, and occasionally
recognized the fleot step of Georgie Abbott
as sho sprang nervously up and down stairs.
My suspicions that sho was making ready for
a visit to Oadlands wero confirmed beyond a
doubt when the fly came to tako me to the
station, for the same carriage atso started her
upon her journey.
'It seems you have changed "your mind,
Miss Herbert,' she said haughtily to me.
'I have received another letter since I saw
you?' I replied.
'How was ho,' she faltered.
'In such a condition that my presenco was
demanded thero at once,' I replied. 'I could
not treat the urgent request lightly, and so
have left everything for tho sake of comply
ing with it.' '
'Heaven grant that I may not be too late!
murmured Georgie,' sinking back upon the
seat near me. 'Oh, Miss Herbert, I am bo
I drew the trembling form of the young
girl close to my side, and bado her be of
good cheer. Looking upon her pals faco as
she leaned her head upon my shoulder I
condemned myself bitterly for the part that
I had taken in the ieally cruel affair. For a
moment I resolved to confess it all; trusting
to her good sense and her warm love for
Walter for her forgiveness; but the thought
of the strange, mystical letter I had receiv
ed checked me, and I determined to allow
the affair to terminate as originally planned.
It was very late that evening when we
arrived nt Lymington. Tho carriage was
waiting for us at the station, but only ser
vants lyere with It to escort us. Every mo
ment the mystery grew more incomprehen-
ible tome. What could it all meau? Why
nn entering Oadlands, were Georgie nnd I
conducted formally to our room as though
we were entlro strangers? Why did the ser
vants shako their heads silently wucn
wo asked for the invalid lor Walter? Oh,
it was very strauge to me, aud more Inex
plicable still was it when a servant came up
to our room to conduct us down to dinner,
lot to the dining room, but to a quiet, lux
urious little nest of a room that led out of
the library. What could it mean? ay, what
did it mean? When we entered the room we
found two gentlemen apparently waiting to
receiving us. Into tho arms of one Georgie
rushed unceremoniously, crying at the top
of her voice: 'Dear, dear Walter, you aro
alive you ore aim!'
The other stood looking earnestly and anx
iously at me, while a mingled tide of hope,
fear and uncertainty swept over my soul.
With a tottering, feeble step I went for,
ward, led by the quick sunshluny smile that
broke gloriously over his face, while the joy
and thanksgiving of our hearts went forth
in these words:
That evening's happiness I will pass over,
because I have a horror of depicting accu-
rate'iy a two-fold one, as in this case it proy
ed to be. The next day I attempted to re
prove Walter for the Utter he had sent me the
day before; bnt he only laughed merrily at
the mention of it, assuring me that lie was
convinced beyond all possibility of a doubt
before he wrote the letter, that Robert's life
and happiness were both in imminent dan
ger. And then Georgie shook her finger
menaciugly toward ui, aud bade mo not
complain of other people's deception while
there was such a load of guilt upon my
The double plot is to end In a double wed
ding; and before another mouth is past the
merry bells of Cadlands are to usher In tho
The feature of the Day Kidney Pad is com
mendable, that nothing U claimed for it ex
cept what it will absolutely effect.
letter lo his employers. De Oolycr & Mo
Clclan, brought out ilnrinj H10 iuvstlgntion,
tolls what the $.),000 for, ns follows :
To day's ami to night's work has secured
the assistance of Gen Oatfield. You can
not overrato this accession. He is the Chair
man of tho Commiltco of appropriations and
ioM the purse strings of the National Treat
ury. Through Mm must comeeveiy dollar of
appropriation, I need not say that I now IVel
certain of success.
Wc need not say that Chittenden was
right that tho wood pavement swlndlo was
put upon the city of Washington, aud that
Garfield, as cbalrmso. of the House Com
mittee of appropriations, caused Congre-s to
voto enormous sums frim the Federal Treas
ury to enrich swindlers!
Dr. Browning's Tonic and Alterative Is
the popular Blood Purifier, etc., because it
is mado by a regular graduate of medicine
Is the result of scientific research, is accu
rately and elegantlv compounded, wonder
fully efficacious, is taken In very small dos
es, and is pure, clean, and pleasant to the
taste. Price 60 cents and $1. Fur sale by
the propriety W. Chamiplon Browning, M.
D., 1117 Arch street, Philadelphia, and all
d'arlleld n Free Trader.
Several Pennsylvania tariff papers stnto
that Gen. Garfield is not opposed to a pro
tection tariff, that the charge is mado by
Democrats for the purpose of injuring hi
popularity in this State. Before going into
thn controversy we will let his own record In
and of itself suffice.
FROM TDK RECORDS OF CONORISS.
When the subject was under considera
tion in 1S70, the Republican nominee for
"As an abstract theory of political econ
omy, FREE TRADE has many advocates
and much can be said in its favor ; nor will
it bo denied that the scholarship of modern
times is largely ON THAT SIDE; -that a
largo majority of the great thinkers of the
present day are leading in the direction of
what is called FREE TRADE.
A denial was mndc by Judge Kelley, of
Philadelphia, who read extracts from Henry
C. Carey's writiugs upon protection. Mr.
Garfield thou added:
"I detract nothing from the great ability
and the actnowledged fame of Mr. Carey,
when I say lhat on this subject ho repre
sents a minority among the financial writers
of our day. I nm trying lo state ns fairly as
I can the present onditlnn of the question ;
and in doing Sc I allirm that tho ten
dpnev of mo lorn thought is toward FREE
History of the Presidential Elections Since
the Formation of the Uovcrniiicnt.
Upon the adoption of tho Federal consti
tution Georgo Washington was elected the
first President thereunder by a unanimous
voto of tho people and re-elected for a second
term by a nearly unanimous voto. During
bis Becoml term strong opposition grew Up
in cniigrtss against his administration,
which was crystallzed Into what was then
known as the Republican party, ol which
Thomas JelTetJoti was Jtlien the lender.
John Adams was the leader of the Feder
alists. The two by common consent In I GOG
became the opposing candidates for Presi
dent- Mr, Adams was chosen President,
and Jefferson became vice-Presidcnt,he hav.
Ing received the next highest number as tho
In ISOOn Congressional caucus nominated
Thomas Jelfcrson for vics-Presideut nnd
Aaron Ilurr for vice-President on the Re-'
publican or Democratic ticket. They were
elected over John Adams and Charles C.
Plnckney, the candidates for tho Federal
In 1601 Thomas Jeficrson was re elected
President nnd George Clinton running on
the same ticket was plected vicc-President.
The opposing candidates this year were
Charles 0. Pinckney for President and Itu
fus King for vIce-Presldent.
In 180S James Madison was elected Pres
ident by an overwhelming majority over
Charles C. Pinckney.
In 1812 Mr. Malison was nominated for -re
election by a Congressional caucus and
elected over DeWItt Clinton the opposition
In 1810 tho Democratic congressional
caucus nominated James Monroe .indvbo
was elected against Rufus King, the candi
date of tho Federalists.
In 1820 Mr. Monroe was re-elected with
out opposition. The only instance that a
President of the United States was elected
without opposition either bsfore or sinpe
that time, save Washington nt lits first
Iu 1821 the Democrats emboldened by
not having an opprsing candidato against
them four years before, placed In nomina
tion by legislative ami other' machinery not
less than four candidates, viz : William II.
Crawford, Andrew Jackson, Henry Clay
and John Quincy Adam. This scrub race
resulted in no election by the people, nnd
tho House of Representatives elected Mr.
Adams President, and John C. Calhoun vice
In 1S28 Andrew Jackson became tho
Democratic candidato nnd was elected
TRADE.'- Garfield's peech 011 tho Tariff over Mr. Adams, tho candidate opposed to
of 1870, Page 35S, P-rt 7, Appendix to
Congressinniil Globe, 2nd Session 41st, Coo
gress, April Jlst, 1870.
This same gentleman, that tariff men In
Pennsylvania claim as their friend, advo
cated a reduction of ?2 per ton on p'g iron
and through his influence in part the re
duction was made. We copy from page
703 aud 705, Laws of U. S., Part", Appen
dix, 2nd Sension 41st Congre-s :
him. Mr. Calhoun was re-elected vice
Iu 1832 there were three tickets in the
field, viz: The Democratic or Jackson
party, headed by Andrew Jackson for presi
dent, and Marliu Vanlluren for vice-President
who where elected. Too National Re
publicift party was headed by Henry Clay for
President. The U. S. Anti-Masonic party,
with William Wirt as the candidate for
President, and Amos Elraaker for vice-
Section 51. i( be it enacted. That after
the 31st day of December 18G!), in lieu of President.
the duties now imposed by law on the ar- In 1830 Martin VnnBuron and Richard
tides, hereinafter enumerated or provided M. Johnson.the Democratic candidates.were
for. imported from foreign countries, there elected over William Henry Hairison, and
shall be levied, collected and paid the fol- Hugh L. White, the opposition.
Garfield and tlio ueflolycr Business.
DoGolyer was the senior member of the
rm of De Golyer & McClellan of Chicago,
e owners of the patent wood pavement with
Inch iho City of Washington was swindld,
This firm was operating through an agent
amed Chittenden to attain two objects :
irstly, the imposition of their wood pave1
meut swindle upon the city of Washington
through a contract from "Boss" Shepherd's
IloarJ of Public Works ; and secondly the
ppropriation from Congress of a large sum
of money to pay for the swindle. Chltten
den employed Richard C. Parsons of Ohio,
Marshal of tho district Supreme Court, and
next friend of Garfield, lobby for the attain
ment of these objects,and agreed to givohlm
$15,000 if he succeeded, Garfield was Chair
man of the House Committee on Appro
priations and held control of tho Federal
purso, and in order to "fetch him." Parsons
gave him $5,000 under cover, as thus btated
during the Congressional investigation
I was called home to Cleveland by mat'
ters of a pressing private nature, and feeling
a great solicitude as to the result of my la'
bors, of courso of securing my fees, I called
lowiug duties and rates of duties, that is to
On iron in pigs seven dollars per ton.
On cast scrap iron of every description six
dollars per ton.
Un wrought scrap iron eight dollars per
Garfield's vote lu lavor of this great re
duction of the tarilfof 1812 and 1601, will
be found mi pug 410S, Part 5, and again on
page 5522 Cuiiurd-innal Globe, Part 5,2nd
Session 11-t Congress.
In 1872 the recirds prove that Gen. Gar
field's views retnniiiid unchanged as he voted
yea on the following section, making a still
further r-dilution on iron an I sieel.
Section 2 -That on and aficr the 1st day
of August, 1872 in lieu of the duties im
posed by law no the articles in this section
enumerated, there shall be levied, collected
and psid on the good-, wares, and merchan
dise in this section enumerated and provided
for, imported from hnelgn countries, ninety
per centum ol the several duties aud rates cl
duty now Impo.-ed by law upon said articles
severally, IT BEINO THE INTENT OF
THIS SECTION TO REDUCE EXIST
ING DUTIES OF SAID ARTICLES TEN
PER CENTUM OF SUCH DUTIES, that
to say :
On all wools.
On nil iron and steel, aud on all manu
factures of iron and steel, of which metals
or either of them shnll be the component
part of chief value, excepting cotton machinery.
No wonder such ardent protective, tariff
men as Krrett and Bayne refuse, when Gar
field was the Republican candidate for
Sneaker of Congress, to voto for hinP Will
In 1840 there were again three tickets in
the field, viz ; James G. Birney and Fran
cis J, Leinoyne, the Abolition candidates,
Martin J. Vau Buren, the Democratic can
didate. The convention that nominated
Van Buren mado 110 nomination for vice
President, but left the matter to the electoral
college. Tho Whigs re-nominated Gener
al Harrisjii and ho with John Tayler
were elected "President and Vice-President.
In 1844 the Whlg.s nominated Henry Clay
and Theodore Frelingbuysen. The Liberty
party nominated James G. Hirncy and
Thomas Morris. The Democrats nomina
ted James 1C. Polk and George M. Dallas,
and they were elected.
In 1848 the Democrats nominated Lowis
Caa aud William O. Butler. A portion of
the Democracy refused to abide by the nom
inations, and Martin Van Buren was nom
inated for President and Charles Francis
Adams for vice-President. The Whigs nom
inated Kschary Taylor and Millard Fill
more, and they were elected.
In 1552 the Whigs nominated General
Winfieid Scott and Wot. A. Graham. The
Free soil Democrats nominated John P. Hals
and George W. Julian. The Democrats
nominated and elected Franklin Pierce and
William R. King.
In 1R50 the Republican couvention nomi
nated John C. Fremont and William L,
Dayton. The American party nominated
Millard Fillmore and A. J. Donelson. Tho
Democrats nominated and elected James
Buchanan and John C. Breckiuridge.
In 1SG0 four tickets were in the field. The
Constitutional Union party nominated John
Hell and Edward Everett. The Democratic
they show their consistency now, and refuso I party split and the northern wing nominated
to help him carry Pennsylvania next No- and supported Stephen A. Douglass and Her-
vember, schcll N . Johnson and the southern wing
Iu making this statement we are not go- John C, Breckinridge and Joseph Lane.
ins into me merits 01 wie mrni quesuou. 1 (.ne llepuuiican parly nommateu nnu eiec-
The olject is to show that the Republicans ted Abraham Lincoln and Hannibal
profess to bo protective tariff men, and so Hamlin.
declare in S'ate and national platform, while
such a principlo is set asldoand a free tr'
der placed in nomination for the highest of
fice in the gift of the people. These extracts
are from the Congressional record and can
not be successfully denied. Wben a Re
InlSGltbo Republicans re-elected Lin
coln and Andrew Johnson vice-President
over George 11. McClellau and George H.
Pendleton, the Democratic candidates.
In lbOS the Republicans elected Gen. U.
a r . 1 l.l ... 1... r-..ll.v II 1 1
TLZ: Z f I"? V tlH Public. ..ate. that Garfield is a friend of Seym(,ur auMl V. Blulr, the Democat-
A- 11 ! 1 , ' protection, refer him to the proceedings of i0 Ctt
ui .nu iai na b vueu Diuuu, null us&cu llliu, I , tiotl
as Congress would adjourn in a few days, Ir 1
1 ,.1 ... .. . ' Congress.
uo rvuuiu ucv lur uie 111 iny nuseuco auu give
the subject a careful investigation. Heat
first declined on the ground of pressing bus!
nes, but finally assented to have me send the
model, booke, paper, Ac, to his home for
examination. Altera day or two I called
upon him and he said he would prepare an
In faco of the oflicial record to the con
trary, Qov. Foster has assurance to say lhat
he "regards Garfield as one of the ablest and
most practical of the advocates of a protec
Mv child was affected In the same manner
. .... .1 1. . f .1 . . .1 - . ...
opiuiou as vu me merits 01 tno patent anu a, yours, Mrs. B. and Dr. Hull' DabySyru-
aiicim iu mo case mr we. 1 earn 10 mm gave mmediate relief; I would surely give
1 uau a ice in me case ui importance 10 me, I jt a tlial,
ana woum De giaato snare it with mm. The
Rnmn llav. or a dav after. T left for Clovn. I taf.-Y. .Tna .TnfTprnn fit.irtPil n(T nn Ills fi.li
land, and when I received my fee some con- ing excursion ho went before, a justice of the d',.wl' ll0Ped "l K6' j"'- 1-
s derable time after from mv c ents n fin . I ,.nil mnk n tn enin nnlli tbat in would "" ii,ib.iii.
cago, I deposited Gen. Garfield's (f5,000) lo not lie about tho size or number of fish lie
In 1872 Geu. U. S. Graut was re-elected
wilh Henry Wilson for vicc-President over
Horace Greeley and IS. Gtnlz Brown, the
Democratic aud Liberal Republican candi
dates, In 1S7C the Democrats nominated and
elected Samuel J. Tilden and Thomas A.
Hendricks over R II. Hayes and William
A. Wheeler, the Republican candidates,
but by ono of tho most stupendous crimes
known to history, they whero defrauded out
ol their rights by a set of political scoun-
Deinocratlc President of the United States
his credit In bank and so wrote to him
Tlio whole business of Parsons, as seen
from his statement, was that of lobbying
the job of the wood pavement swindle
through tho Board of Public Works, and
Garfield was "retained ' ostensibly to "pre
pare an opinion as to tho merits of the
patent." But tho proof shows that ho did
YEI.I.OW Ff.vf.r To ameliorate the
dreadful eflecU of Yellow Fever take Sim
mons' Liver Regulator. Let it be. given in
large doses tbat it may have an immediate
effect upon the liver, and removo the
accumulating bile. H so acts upon tho llv-
not even do tbat tbat he did nothing at all I er, stomach and blood as to prevent tho al
and yet was paid tS.OOO I Chittenden, In a I tack of this terrible disease.
will be Inaugurated just as certain s n Pro
vidence rules human destinies, and let this
prediction not to be forgotten.
Druggists say that Lydla E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound is the best remedy for
female weakness that they ever heard of,
for it gives universal BstUfactioti, Send
to Mrs. Lydla E. PiuLham, 233 Western
Avenue, Lyun, Mass., for pamphlets.