Newspaper Page Text
0M1MII1 DEMOOKAT.STAMOrilllC KOnTH ANUCOLCH.
Uauml weekly, ovcry Friday moriilnc ,at
ItWdMBIIUHCI, I.'OI.IIMIIIA COUNTY. IM
, , , wd nqtt.AM por car, to com uimouht alloweit
w 1 in I'll i in nlnano,', ToBulisrrilviaoiitorilii.
county trie to "in nru J por yejir.strlclly In ailtniito.
Nf MV' dUrontlniiuii, except it the option or llie,
p.ibllMlicrs, until all arrearages are paid, but lone-
i arwillnotueiirlicn, """
pipers sent out of thostalo or to dlitant pon
or vi mint he miM for In aelf anoo, unlew a resf.011.
glow person In Columbia county assumes to pay tho
fOiTAUBIs no longer oxacteel from subscrlberstii
JOB .f-trO-L-LNJ 'X'XINTa-.
Tin" .fobblntf Department or the Coi.osiniAN la verr'. "" "
eompli te, and our .1 U Prlntltut will eotnparo tiivora.i 3.3. EtAVIXL. 1
t,u n-ltn fiit or UiO IjtBo citioa. All work done orcj r BlTTPHBPl'ftpo Trctrlstsra.
i) manii,neatlynndnt moderate prlres. uu . t.. iilff MIBEhDEft, 'k"3l''r'
Columbia County Official Directory.
I'reslilent.Midjio William Elwell,
Asuuel.ue Judyin- I. K. Krlcklmum, 1'. UUuman.
Prothonotnry, Ac William Krlekbnum.
I'D'irt nlcno(tr.ipliiT s. N. Walker,
leister K ll.i'or.tor Williamson II, Jaooby.
District Attorncy-'Ite,bcrt II. Utile,
suerirt-U. II lint,
s irvn'O' -um lei Noyhnnl.
Treasurer II , swepiM-nlietser.
t'liinnHslonors -sli'pliun l'ulie, ('luiilcs lllrlnrl.
A, II. IIiTr'nir.
c nmlssloniirs' uteri: I. 11. t'aioy.
n liters SJ. II. Smith, W. Manning, O. II. Sep.
r.tr Commlsslonorj-GIt llobblns, Tlieodoro W.
County superintendent William II. Snyder.
Ill.ioml'oor nistrlet-lilrectors 1. .1. Albertson,
(Mwnwnoilj lleceo lMtrman, Scott: Caleb llartou.
Bloomsburg Official Directory.
President of Town Com.fll-O. A. tlllltltlNO.
(Met of Pollco-lt. Harris.
President or nan 1'omp.iuy s. Knorr.
Secretary C. W. Miller.
mooimtiiuri: llanklnir company John .Funstnn,
1'reil.lcnt, II. II. (Initz, Cashier, John Peacock, Tel
ler. firs' ViMonal llank-Cbarlesll. Paxton, President
J, P. Tuslln, Cashier.
lMstor To bo su ppllcd.
s rid ly Hen Ices -lojtf m and c p. m.
Sunday School 11 n, m.
prtyer Jloctlns-Evcry Wednesday cvenlnjntojv
act's Tree. Tho publlo are Invited to attend.
ST. MATTIIKW'S I.CTIIBUAN cntinCIt.
Mlnlstcr-Ilcv. o. I). H. Marelnr.
sunilay Services lo-K a. m. and IMP. m.
sund iy school a a. m.
prayer Mcotlni; Uvcry .Vednesday evening at 7
seals treo. Nopewarcnlod. All are welcomo.
Mlnlsler-Tiev. Sluarl Mliehell.
Sunday Services lox a. m. and on p. m.
Sunday school -9 a. in.
Pr-iver Muoilntr I2ery Wednesday evening at ew
Feats free. No pnws rented. Rirangerswelcoino.
METHODIST ElMSCOrAI. CnUUClI.
Presiding Klder licv. W. Evans.
Minister Itev. H. II. Yocum.
Sunday Srr lees lutf and ojtf p. m.
suiulne sclmol 0 a. m.
I'.lhle Class Kverv Monday evening at oy. o'clock,
young Men's Prayer Meeilug ICu-ry 'Tuesdiy
evening at on o'clock,
(leneral Frajcr .Meeting Kvcry Thursday evening
Corner or Third and Iron Btrccts.
Pastor To be supplied,
itesldeiico Corner 4th and Catharine streets,
-umlay services a. m. and I p. m.
sundav school 9 a. m.
rriver Mectlnir saturdav. T n. m.
All are Invited Thero Is always room,
ST. TAUL'S CllCnCU.
Hector Ttcv L. Zaliner.
Sunday Senlces ln n. m., Tvf p. m.
Sunday school 9 a. in.
I'lrst Sunday In tho month, Holy Communion,
services preparatory to Communion on Friday
evening beroro the st Sunday In each month.
Tews rented ; but everybody welcome.
Presiding Klder ltev. A. L. Iteeser
Minister -Hov. (leorge Hunter.
Sunday service P. ra., In the Iron street Church.
Praver Moetlng-M:i ery Sabbath at p. m.
Alt aro Invited. Allaro welcome.
TlIK CUUKCH 0E CHKIST,
Meets In "tho lit I to Ilrlek Church on the hill,"
known as tho Welsh Ilaptlst Church on Kock Btrcet
llcgular meeting for worship, every Ixird's day af
ternoon at o'clock.
-eats tree; and the public are cordially Invited to
1) lllJCKIN'(WAM,Alloriicv.nl-I.nw. Of
IV. lice, II, J. Clark's liuildlng, 2d xtorv looms.
Jtiooiusburg. may 7, 'so-t f
'1 U. I1AKKLEY, Atiorney-at.I.aw, Ullire
lu nroiver's nuimiDg, anu siory, nt.ijm. . 0
I!. IIOHISO.V, Attorney-at-Law.
t) . lu Ilarlman'sbulldliig.Malnstrcct.
K. WM.M. ltEr.ER,Siirgcon anil 1'lipi
clan, oniue Market meet. Near depot.
It. EVANS, M. D., Surgeon ami I'Iivm-
elan, lOfllco and
llesldenco on 'I bird street,
Jli. McKELVY, M. D., Surgeon and I'liy-
slelan, north side Main street, below .Market.
It. J. C. ItUTTEili
onice, Norlh Market street,
Oct. 1, 'T. liloomsburg, l'a.
I. L. HAI1D,
Main Street, opposite Episcopal Church, Ulooms
I- Teelh extracted without pain.
Oct. 1 tspj
BWILMOT CONNKU. M. I)., I'HYSI
. CIAN and SI'IKIKON. special attention glten
lo the Uiheak and hukts of the i:vk. Uak
Taiioat niidSei'iiKitYln all Itsvariova brain lies.
if Also eaicfully adjusts the UYK wllh l'KOPUIl
f S III a. m.
Ilouits !! I:!i0 p. m,
.7 Hp. in.
1 lliiMt Mreet, ItliMiiiiklMirit, l'a.
W. H. HOUSE,
KLOOiMSBURG, COL. CO. PA.
All styles nt work dono In a superior manner, oik
warraatedas tepresented tektii Kxtiiact
hn without Pain bv tho use of Has, and
freoof ehargo when arttilclat teelh
onioe Corner .Main and Iron Streets.
'Jo be vien at all hours during the day,
M.1MUNKEK, OUN and LOCKSMITH,
ewlng Machines and Machinery of all kinds rev
dalred. Ovrua. Uqvsk liullcllng( Uloonifiburg, l'a
AVID LOWKXHKUO. Jlerchant Tailor
Mala M., above Centrul Hotel.
H. KUHN, dealer it. Meat, T-allow, etc.
Centro street, between becond and Third,
l tTftltmirj l,'l!l.'IIVI Pmellral lininm
J nathln lloroo and Cow Doctor, Dlomnsburg, t'a-
leu. 14, -ID-lf
P.ootnNo. is, eii EKi llee-ss liciuiisei, liloomsburg.
J A MI'S UK1I.I.Y,
HavlnLf returncl anil e.nt-ne-da first-class llAPIll'l
SlUil'lu Kxchange I'.h.ek, ncoi.d Poor, oer Piter
Iross' saloon, resiieeifully sollellstlie patronangoot
um UUMOIlllT UUUVI UIO IIUOllC gUbllUltJ.
. li. KYEKLY,
collections nromntly made and remitted, on'.ce
onposlto Oatuwlssa Deposit llant. m-ss
yyr ii. fniAWN,
'attorn ij y-a t-l a w ,
omeo, corner of Third and Main Streets.
Utous, Axmiusters, Velv
Ijiri-est stock In
York city, Lowest Trices,
consisting ot Moqueltes,
wuioua, Axmiusters, Velvets, liody and Tapestry
iirusseis, -three I'lys and Ingrain Carpets (with bor
ders to match), OU-Cloths (all widths), JIattlngs,
UCB CUItTAlNS, il.oo per pair, to tho finest
I'.KAL LACK Imported,
181 & m Sixth Ave., cor. 13lh Be., N. Y
March i), cm, aUSoo.
AMERIOAN INSUKANCE COMI'ANIEflt
north American ot I'LjdelbhJa, l'a
franklin, ot "
Garment of York. Pa.
umoe on uarkot Btrcot No. a, uioomiburs, l'a,
Q i!. intociavAv, " "
A T T O H N K Y-A 'I'-I, A V,
CeiUMniAN Urn oiNU, lilrtonsburg, Pa.
Memhtr of Iho United Klahs Ij,w Aisoclallon,
iSZl iw? 1 lny piU 01 Am-nea or imrope.
r lTvAuTiiiir '
tiflice, Second doorfrom 1st National Hank.
lan. ii, ists
oniee In i:ut's ntn insn.
Q iT v. j. ii ucka i7i:v,
Ofnce on -Main street, llrst door below Ceuit House
CI, A UK,
Office over Schuyler's Hardware siore.
7 I BII.LMKYKIl,
A'lTUIiNEY AT LAW.
(iEncK-)n Hat man's liuildlng, Main street.
li. I!. 15. LITTLE,
omceln Drowcr'sbulldlng.second floor.room No,
A t tor no v-n t.-T ..iv.
omeo corner of Centre and Main Streets, Clark's
Can lie consulteil in German.
Jan. 10, 'sj-tf
Q.EO. E. ELWELL,
A T TO R X E Y-A T-L A W,
cotrsiniAM UciuiiKO, liloomsburg, ra.
Member of the United States Law Assoclalton,
Collections made In any part of Amirlca or Europe
oct. 1, 1ST9.
L. t. WIS'TEKSTKEK.
KNOUU & WINTERS TEEN,
omeo In llartman's Ulock, Corner Main and Mar
ket streets, Uloom3burg, I'a.
EzS'Pammtt and Bauntiet Collected.
JpAUL K. WIIiT,
Olllce In llroer Uloek, one door below Col t'jllil IN
July in, '.mi tf
riles Wlut unerasing' tortures nrlso from Inter
n. 1 nieediiK. Hxternal and ItcUlnn I'Uus. Tho vain
endeavorH to obtain even p-irtlal icllt-I has discour
At:pdtliu millions wlioMitTer. aiM tlie liavo bornu
tU-lr agauy inMlentc, tlilnkln? thtrowas no Jiopo
or piOf-jiect of a euro. Notwithstanding thu ttal
falluro of the many remedies heietofuroolTered Tur
tnofurocriillea, and the picture cr agony resting
on the need thoso who have tiled the various ma
edlosbutln aln set nigeilv feounlit for and nux
loulv tiled niijthlngthit promtses the least relief
until tli"lr couiatfo lia.s longfcluce glU'ii place to de
pj.oiideney, let I hem cheer im, allow tho smiles of
haiinluess to lllumlnat.) the iiaL'traid countenance.
and Hie duties of lite will l-e performet with a degree
vi Happiness nuu nieasuie uui.iiuwn jyr wet'M,
sultonuice-tslng ssuiiTyand expyrlmcnilng, the re
Plu3uliror medical bclfbce, and In every re pet t
isaio. seienimo una reimuieior ine cure otpuus in v
ery fui m. Hrlggs' remedies are sold by C. A. Kltlui,
Tr lira III lKt Itiiiilnti Huloniii.
CATAltltll Is tho lnmt universal and dlatresMnir
disease of the present diy, and tli seoies of won
deiful leinedUHOlTeredfur tho cure of thW disgust
ing disease, whlehnre vorto thtn woithless has
dtM'ournged Iho mil. Ions who suiTi-rund lmetit d
in iiir. iur n nt,r anu cure uimi ineir com age h gone
and the lctlm Mill suiters lu doubt. lUre weuu
itli Hr. Joslah Hilggs' Catarrh Spectilcs Nos 1 utid
-', and how shall we proceed to tonUnoo Unit we
hanthe best andclieapest remedies Lnon. 1st we
will furnish them lo lesponslble paitles on cmidl
Hon "no (uhb no I'iv." viul will payiioufeia
cihtt they wl 1 not fuie. 3rd Will pav $hmj for their
eqinl as a cure. 4th Will pay f uy If an thing po.
S'.uoiworUflettrlous lslotind In their composition.
ciliWlll pay $l,(MUf In any particular Dr. .lo-lah
Hi lggs' Catarrh hpeeincs nrefuuiid diUeivnt Trorn
represeiitatton. Warranled tu Instantly rellee nnd
ridleaJlycuro Acute, Cluoulc, UlcenUhe or UrvCa
lairh.iold In the tiead. und alt alTectlons of the
v& UP s or thu Head and t hi oat. Two UottlcH in one
btiK. (ireaiest Bticeess ot tho age. bold by ( , A
witim, iHoomsourg, ru.
Try Mr. ItrlcK Catnrrh spei'lilew.
IlunfonH, Corns und other aJinenU of the reet c.iiim?
much sulTertiig among all nations by whom shoes
are worn. Tin i e Is more t nan uw.ua i wort h or boot s
andshoeu dt-strojed annually In the I'tilttd Mutts
(tu me lesi oi uie wor.u more man ji.iiin-.ihhij uy cm.
ting while new, or nearly bo, tomakoioom for pain
tul buylui.s. corns, ingrowing iuI a, sore tnf-ps, i te.
IVklfs llil.i L'leat s-crlUce. theio Is ptld In New-
York to(hlioKKllstn about ftf.'tw atfnually; In New
Knplaud starts nbouL 5fim ; in the western and
southern about jai.oiM; and In tho rest of thewoild
nt.i.iit iKt.iMHi; rvsuifainisinereis iMio.iou spent an
nually fur cauttlw and othur wuithless compounds
ror the euro vi iiunnn.s, uoins.r-oie insieps, i inu-'i
Kt'f. ete. To nolil thi-se L'n.-at losses and extienlt
tures, use Dr. joiah lirlgga' liunlou luisam and
nine Coin Cure, which is iho only piepiratton
knovMi that L'hes lmintdlato rellif and radically
cuts hard, suit ;and ulcerated liunions hard, soit
and festered corns, ast-ular excresences, cjllosltl8
large and small, sore insteps' bllstend heels, te- der
ICC I, lllgruv llli; IKU'I, fit,, intuit i i uioiiik hi ivur
Ins any pain or sorenem. Wh minted safe and sure,
hold by O. A. Klelm, IJloomsburg, l'a.
Tr Ir. llrltfH' I'mntrallclrtl Pile Iti-itird).
Kcad and Keilccl.
Local nnd constitutional treatment for all ca
tarrhal atfectlons. Ur Joslah Itiljrgs' Catarrh sjhj
cliifb areorrered to tnose atlllcted with acut.chron
(e, ulceratho or dry catarrh, cold in the head, hay
reer, relaxed palate, sore throat, hoarsemt-s, loss
if ulce, and all aifettlons of thu nasal caMllesand
throat, with aguarante that they aretheaier, bet
ter, moieenicuclou-, curing (juleker, wllh morecer
laluty, und mora agreeable to uta than any remttly
jet dlseuUTtd. Two bottles lo one box, one of
which reduced with water makes H4 ounces for ue.
pjlco ft.io per rat kage, furnished to lespouslble
parlies on conditions: "isocuie nopay ' Dealers
ore authorized to rtfund the money If pur
clusers aro not satisfied. 1 licpeclrfs are conli u-llon-ilua
well as local, flio will b paid II lhe fail
taiurewht-nusedfti duccted jumror thtlreipial
adttcure. IVxilt uLjthlngpolsonuusordileierli uh
H round luthttrconipo-.li.on. h.um, wlll t paid)
if lu any resptct Dr. Hilggs' Catarrh stclilei are
round dlfJtreut from reprtseiitatlon. Hero Isanoiv
poitunlty for thoso discouraged by related fall
uies to try again on a guarantei a euro. And the
timid who fear dtceptlOB may venturetotry theso
wiu.tti ulilirititfftlltii lh.it IIimv BihtO be 1)1110
bugged, osthero Is no risk tomn, 'arrjntdthei.
Cftt. best and most agreeable, irnotrcuod aat fac
tory demand jour money and it wtu.to 3turuvd.
Sold by C. A. Klelm, iiloomsburg
,, menu, viouiiiauuiK- i a
aprll J, tiJ-ly Newark, Ntw Jtrtcj-.
UK, J, iiiauun a li i.
KVEUY SOI.1IIEH disabled In line f duty Ij
wound, dlaeaM', or Injury, U entitled lu lu-nsioii.
I'K.Nslo.ss INClimM-.!) Many urodruBliit: lf
than entitled to. 1 housands of Heirs tmltle-d lo
Pension and Huunty. IH-JKfl'Kli lA;s re-uiie-nrd.
A llANlHiNKtnAf-K nulshe-d. Copies of lust dis
charges obtained. rutins of every description pros-
ocuieei i .1 i j ma im.,
Ail.lress with slaltin.
II. h. IIMIL.1. & lu,
sept. 10, "siMiia wco
llox Vrt Washlut'lon.U, C.
CIIKISTIAN K, KNAIT, ULOOMbUUlitl, VX
IIItlTISlI AMBItICA AhAUKANCE CdMl'ANV.
HKItMAN i-'IHKIN.-rilANCi: COMPANY.
NATIONAL KIliK INbUUANCK COMPANY.
UNION JNbUUANCK COMPANY.
'1 hebti oi u cottroKiTiONji are well seasoned ly age
and hhk tkstivh and have never jet had a losa set
tied by any court of law, 1 heir uRseu aro all invest -edinsouuskcURiTlHand
aro liable to tno hazard
of nasonly. . . .
IxisscafKOUiTLr and uonkstly adjusted and paid
aa Boon as determined by Cukutun P. KNirr, st-jco
it AOKNT A NX AnJl'faTSU llUOMhbl'HO, Pi.
TiiATu.niiinr rnlunitiiR ooiiDtv hhoutd natronlze
tho agency where losses if any aro w UIihI and paid
by onoof ihelrownutlzuns.
I. W.II lUSKAsi! and Imll
fPtllou prpadto grealercx
euttliin prob.il.lv any oilier
uialiily, and relief Is always
inxl.juslj suiiiht niiir. Ifihn
AMT IS tl L.lllltl.1 In Its no,l.
!' n.ll,'t Invarlablv secured Indigestion or
wa nt of action Intlip liter catpea Headache. Consll
pitlon, Jnuudlc.1, Pain In the shonluerM'oi gh. H.
fines., sour sioin.ieh. bid tns'o In the mouth, blN
L?.V."aJ tl-' J- W' '"""'i1 lt defresslon of
EC ?r '.'l0.!:'1" s. oid n h indrid other sj mi toms
SIMMIIVS' l.lVKlt llKH't.ATlllt Is the Kt remedy
that basever teen rtl-eovend for these nl men
t,,l.tn.'".d,y ,,f'tuay. "bd btlrs a s inple" eg0:
Mile compound, can do no Inpiry In any iriaultrlea
that It in i.v be taken, u Is harmless In cio-y war!
I , i f'ii?J." ,l';"d '"f t"y eara, nnn hundreds trom
alpins tttli..roimirviii vouch for lis UrtiVs
wjmmioth H ' I n Men. Alexander ii.sipI
luiens, oi (.eorgii; bishop
I Itrce.otilcorgliij John run
lohn II (lordon, It. LMott,
f Columbus, uenrgu. are
iur .a .uuami (len,
among Ihe hiindrtds towhom wo can refer. Kx
tract of a letter from Alexander II. Stephens, dated
Jiarchs, lsta: -i ncinsionnlly use when myconeil
llou riiiuliesn, Dr. Simmons1 1.Uer Itcgulator. wllh
good erfeet. It Is mild, and suits me better than
"""" "ermaj It Is not tlio nuallly eaten
nnntTT imnn B"'atgtvestreiiKih,llfc.liloiKt
tH tIII.ATIIH R'l'dhenllh. It Is the thor
UlUUiliilUfiJieli digestion of Iho feiod
U'aken let it be much or
www... i ff lllle. Tltpretmp ,tn tit .Mm.
uiaie up iiieioiiiiieli lo eravo food, but lather as
sist dlgesl Ion alter eating by taking
.-I.H.IMIVS' l.limt ltl.(ii:i,Tlllt
Original mid Cciitilii,.
MASfFACTfltKII OVI.V BV
.1. ii. .i:ii,in ,v Co.,
April 10, 'so-ly.
M. C. SLOAN & BR1L
Carriages, Buggies, Phaetons, Sleighs,
l'LATFOUM WAtlONS, c.
First-class work always on hand.
UKPAIKINU HKATLY DONS.
Prices rednced to suit tho tlmoa.
Cor. Centru mid Hall Hoad sts., near U S: Is. Depot,
Lowest Prices will net bo undersold.
Manufacturer of -MINE CAU WHEELS, coal Ureak
crand llrldgj Castings, Water ripes, stoves, Tin
w are, Plo ,v., I uon PENCE, nnd all klcels of Ii on and
lne nglnal Montrose, Iron beam, right hand,
left hand, and sldo hill Plows, the best In tho mark
et, and all kinds of plow repairs.
Cook stoves, Hoom stoves, and stoves for heating
stores, Hhool uouvs, churches, Ac. Also the larg
est sttck of repairs for city stoves, wholcsalo and
retail, such as l'lio lirlck.dralcs, Cioss Pieces, Lids
c. tc, stove I'liv, Cook Hollers, sumts, Cakc
1'lates, lar,-e lion Kettles, ivu gallons to 1 barrels)
laiin IVIls, Mid Soles, Wagon lioves.
"Allontown Bone Manure"
LASTHR, '1I.T, C, te.
Jan 9, 'so-iy
FREE SAl PLESu'iT is? If;
agenistoeverj one who answeis this within sixty
A.MKIilUA.N JlASCfAt'TUItlNO CO.,
July 9, 'so-3m w,tca City Mills, Mass.
m3I FT A I Morphine Habit cured In 10 oii
1 U It L dais. No nav till cured. Dr. .1. stk-
ensss, U-banon, o. wAcu aprllz, "Mi-ly
1 IS- ..nJ that trtr
bulled liHt hu.b.1, u. in-.
I. im 41nf tmi. dti u-1
vt .tftw. ScaJ h 1
kirltl,. Crev u tA Jn.
1 hi, hl-n eu.:,ui
hut, nbn. L1,U.
Ilantl Jmirl-.m llitf. (.
SiTr.ANon nur woj'iu:r.ruM.Y thui:.
When Dr. IlriprfC- wild ceinsciom pride,
Ami enrnrst ;'.e:i liis mind npplieil,
The seienee ilee p to eipcn wiele,
Ot soothing ami til tiealin.
He look (if miny sub-tatiees known
That ttoilhl lieal'or xtill a itrnan,
Anil conn cnmpneil by skill alone
Hi" miraculous Iiuninn Ililsain.
Tnrnieiitcil with l'liiiiun, Corn or Urui-e,
'I'lioupanils tif hiiU'ererti heard the news,
Tho remedy that meets the views
N Dr llritrgn' lluniiiii lialiain,
!SoM by O, A. Kleim, lllotiiusburg, l'a,
-I Word to the Wise. Try Dr. .losiah
Ilrijrgi' Catarrh, specifics tin liillowiuK coneli
tiiins; We will pay JltKI fur a ca?o they will
notture; JUKI Iur their njual ma cure; jMO
if liny tiling poiMiuoiH is luuml in thein.anel
$1,000 if in any respect they aro elilferent
Iniin repreeutalion. Sold by 0 A. Kleiui,
From Celebrated Physician of llarrii
bunj, l'a. Dr. Joslah Hrisrir, Dear Sii:
tStiine four monlhssiiice n laily applied to mo
for something to relieve Hit pain of a trouble
some bunion and a letertd corn, and having
heard your liunion l!.il-ain highly spoken
of, 1 directed her to call on your t'gent J. H.
Holier, and j-ct a box. She did so, and now
informs me the cure incomplete, she having
siilfertd no pain alter the first application,
Helieving llrigga' liuulon ll.iUaui of great
value to those ho sutler from corns, hun
ions, ec, I uuhcsitaliugly recoinmeud it In
the people of the couniry. Sold by C.
A, Kleiin, lllooin-biirg, l'a.
Cidarrh thulloatluome iwe,that scourge
of humanity, which destroys millous of pen.
pie annually, is speedily and radically cured
with Dr. .Insiali IlrlgL's' Catarrh Specifics,
Sold by C. A. Kleiin, l!loomburir, l'a,
Mr. Ata M. Sloan, of Trenton, N. J., nays
I would pay $I0(j for one botlle of Tamarack
Liver Hiid Kidney Itinedy, il I could lint
get it without. It has cured me of gravel
and iiillamuiation of the prostrate gland,
weak back and genual debility. Sold by 0,
A. lCleiiii, liloomsburg, l'a
Dr, Josiah liriyya' liunion llalmm is the
climax of niedieal -t'ience, the only discov
ery on earth that will radically and perma
nently cure iheso troublesome and painful
torment', whose throbbing pains and un
sightly protrusion is a ource of untold mis
aery, liunion IlaNnm also cures hard and
ntt corns, sore insteps, &c. Silver Corn
Plaster is a model of excellence. l)ef;dori
zing Foot Lotion is a boon to sweaty feel,
and dispels the ollViiaive odor from them.
lUillcil cure (or itigtnwlng nails is the won
der of the world. It blood and corruption
gushes from the sides of the toe at every
step the radical cure for ingrowing nails
gives iuslaut rel'ef, and the severest cases
are cured in tendajs, Sold b)0, A. Klelm,
Siel; Xtrrumor llilliom Headache, Mil
lions sutler this moat universal allliction ol
the human rsce; all classes are troubled,
Tho head never aches when the various or
gaus are working in harmony "I'll nature,
There can be tio headache il the human ma
chinery is in a healthy condition, llripgs'
Allevanlor is reliable lor headache and neu
ralgia; never fails. Sold by O, A, Klelm,
Sound the Huyle. Herald the tidings ot
the glorious victory. The day of sullerlng
from Internal Uleedlng, Kxtemal and Itch
ing files is pnt, Dr, Joslah Urlggs' Com
bination Pile Uemedics are In every respect
reliable for the cur of hemnrrhnids,or idles,
fiaula ano and prnpalapsus, anl, dc. Price $1
Sold byO. A. Klelm, Plooiushurg, Pa,
arlil 23, "SO-ly
Neatly and cheaply executed at Uie
IfKtrrnUwn Ajf Hen
inter m tow Aih
BLOOMSBURG, PA., FRIDAY OCTOBER 1,
.lames A, tlatlleld Is lev bam?. Ohio Is mv miiinn
And all Iho stock I gol frum Ames was for n poor
ul" "ot Keep a sluro injrj'lf, lei can lie eleiily
And when I got II from Oakes Amesi Ihoiightll was
I am a member of I he
Chureh, and 1 do swear tight
That I tjever got a single share of Creelt MoMllcr,
no tried his best to get mo In, but I withstood
And If sou doubt my word, my friends, uhynsl: my
About that llttlo paving check Dctlolyer gave to
t'pon my Illble I n III swear I took- It as a f,.P'
Tho only thln' that troubled me or gavo mo any
Was, when they nskedmo for tho proof, I could not
unu uiy t.rier.
About tho tariff I would say to put your minds nt
I'm for protection lu the Kast and free Iraelolntlio
My record, you III lind, Is good, as far as I rometa
Andlaskjou alltoiote tor mo Iho second of No
There's millions In It.
(URKIKM) fll HIS CONSTITUENTS.
You ask what agreement I imdo
1 ii tint Do (lolj er pat emetit case,
Kernarklng that you aro atrald
That I may loose my pre'sent race,
Unless I now shall duly
Explain the matter truly,
As It conversing face to face.
I taaoe an argument, t know,
Tor which 1 then received my feo.
I told jou this homu time ago;
Hut now It don't eiccur to lne,
Tostalo the point eompactlj',
Just w h it It was exae Uy,
Nor do tho w ltnesscs-ogre'e.
ot course I inado an argument
1 hat Is to say, I filed a brief;
That I should havo recehed a cent
W llhout It, Is Dej ond belief,
'I he pwement I had studied,
And once my boots I muddled
Uy w alklng on It, to my grief.
'I hat bilcf, would m-'asure let me see,
Well, near about a half a told;
I meant to earn that generous fee,
And did tho best I could acford.
The fee! Why, I'aisons paid It
The argument? I made It,
Ilttoro Uie Mrtuous District Board.
What was I ho argument 1 ou ask.
In aln my memory l'o lansacked,
To bring to light one point or fact
Oh, yes, 1 cannot doubt It,
One day 1 spoke about It
To Shepherd, with my usual tact.
And that was all? Well, yes It was.
And It was quite enough to do.
No need to plead Pedoljer's cause,;
l'or .shepherd w as a man 1 knew,
And ami two knew each other,
And thero was no luoie bother,
Hut lust tu put the mailer through.
V. 1'. 6'im.
MISS PKVKK.NKY'3 IIL'SIIANI).
Chester Vauj'liaii loved Edna DoVit
new &lie was a IHKli-iireil, nattered city
heailty, who had lied fiom fashionable
lollies lor a short tune to the quiet ot an
obscure I leinpshii o village. There a kind
undo anil mint received her with open
hearts. J hey loveil this city niece, she
was warm hearted anil impulsive, so un
spoilt by llattery.
ho was Chester aunhaiil The en-
trineer of the Mnvtlower, on the I!. 15. &
1! ail road, that took in its course the
little villain: of Aslimoiint. Ho was one
of the noblest men that ever received on
bis forehead the stamp of naturu's roy-
:iltv. With a tall form, strniirht, mass
ive-, powerlul, yet peaceful, a dark, hand
some lace, with wonilertul niaynetie
eyes that had twice looked full into Miss
De crnevs, he looked, m siutu of eoal
il n-t. a kin" among his lellows.
lewcil in the light ot the ifiaantiei
thiindeier, public opinion, be was .-hades
and degrees lower than she. To the vis
ion tine enough to discern souls, inde
pendent of the accident of biitb or cir
cumstances, he was her equal. Miss l)e
Vcrney was generous, truthful, high
minded. So was Chester Viuighau. She
had a warm, affectionate nattiic. He
possessed thesaine in a bigbdegiee She
loved the lino and enjoyable in litcr
atme, and could melt intei" learn over a
grand lioeni fiom pure sympathy and ap
preciation. Ilohadtho elements of tre-
nitis in his own nature, could create what
sho only could anpicciiite'. Hut bo was
only the engineer ot thu Mayllower, and
She was Miss DcVerney, the heiress.
Jiulgu then, if he was not her equal.
We have said that his eyes bad twice
looked into hers. She was' at tho depot
to meet some lriends, and remarked the
line ligiirc of the man as he stood on
the platform. Slio had thought, 'What
a giand loooking man he would be in
Koeiety,' and he had turned and looked
into her face; she had felt a great tin ill
at her heart, such as no other pair of
eyes had magnetism tei send there. Was
he not fur beneath bei? Away from citv
fiiends was she not becoiiiingjilibeiau iii
her tastes! What right had' he to look
at her at all? Hut Mill tlmse eves in
their woudetfiil depth mid beauty haunt
lie bad known by the lino sense that
discern souls that this woman was bis
mate, though ho had seen her onlv
twice. Miss DeVcrnoy bad known ft
in write, of smoke, and grime and thu iron
walls of society known that had be
been in her circle lie would have sini'led
her out from tho others and theifslic
would have ''.Sprung to him and known
he was her own, not a smaller boul.'
Miss UuVerney loved niiliiie. A line,
free element in her composition reached
out instinctively and assiiniilatcd tlic un
fettered, tho unconventional. She knew
no fear, and indeed in that peaceful lo
cality there, was eau-o for none,
Oiio day she wardered fuithcr than
usual. A strange confusion seized bel
aud she sound that she was lost. Sho
wandered around with growing alarm,
and, nt last, KiisjieetinK that she was
moving in a circle sat elowu on a fallen
log to collect her thoughts and lest her
weary limbs. How helpless slio felt.
All her wealth was unavailabhi in an
hour like this. The sun was declining
and the evening twilight advancing. She
felt tho drowsiness of exhaustion steal
ing over her, Sho had enough juvseneo
of iniiid to try to shako it oil' and keep
moving. Night closed in btailit and
beautiful. Kept up by thu forca of her
will hho staggcicd on until hlio tit last
struck an open space, liy tho light of
tho full moon, now risen, hho Haw a road
before her. She gained it, it was tho
railroad. Hut which way to got Slio
was Jierfeetly Ixwihlered,
'I shall not bu able to keep up much
longer,' sho thought,' looking along the
lengthy stretch of iron rails, 'and thero
fiio- no houses in sight. 1 shall liavu to
lit: down and die.'
Ilaikl what was that sound! A train
was iidvaticiug disliinl yd, but every
moment soiindiug iiiaicr in the liiish of
the dreaiy autumn night. It was I be
ttaiu that, leached Ahmoul at !) o'clock.
A feeling of terror superseded tho pas
sive slate of exhaustion. Shu was on a
section of the road that was bounded on
both sides by a steep embankment. If
she could only give some signal 1 She
realized tho awful death boforo her as
sho saw thu gleaming headlight in tho
distance, and sank down in a "dead faint
on thu track, her white wrap showing
conspicuously against the (talk ground
in the clear moonlight.
It was the headlight of the 'Mayllow
er,' and Chester Vaiihan's will was con
trolling the impatient, panting monster
that seemed determined to oveitake the
woman he loved witli swift destruction.
The orders were to run slowly around
the curve, and the speed was slacken
ing when Chester Vaughaii.on tho look
out, saw the white heap in thu path of
the engine where the road had the sharp
est curve. Instantly a shrill whistle gavo
the' signal to put on brakes, and the train
came, to a standstill just in time to save
a life. He was on the ground in a mo
ment, and there, not a foot from the
engine, with her pale faco showing in
like niaible in tho lurid light, lay the mo
tionless form of Miss DcVerney.
'liood heavens!' bo uttered, as he
raised her gently in his arms and carried
her into ono of the cars. 'A lady has
fainted on the track,' ho explained in
cool tones to tho excited crowd who
como pouting from the passenger car.
liven in that moment hu felt a secret
thrill of exultation that for once this irirl
was entirely dependent upon him that
she had lain a brief moment close to his
heait, when in sunshine sho would not
have allowed him to touch the tips of
her dainty white fingers.
'She has only fainted; she is reviving
now,' said a lady among the crowd who
The application of water and smelling
salts restored consciousness, and, with a
long-drawn sigh, she slowly opened her
eyes to meet tho-o magnetic ones of
Chester Vaughn's, who stood opposite
watching her. i'-ven then ho had the
power to epiickeii all tho wheels of her
being, she looked in wonder.
'How came I here? Why, this is a
railway earl' She passed her hand slow
ly over her forehead. 'Oh, ves, I remem
ber; I was lost and wandered on the
track saw the terrible engine coming
and then all was dark.'
Sho closed her eves weakly, she was
so utterly eMiausteil.
'Do you live at Ashmoiitf' asked the
'Yes, a quarter eif a mile from the de
pot, nt Mr. lirowning's.'
'Wo will bo there in a few minutes.'
lie said; 'trv to keen as well as vou can.
Again tho train was moving. The
passengers fell back into their seats,
She is a city ladv, said ono who
knew her face; 'rich they say, though I
cannot vouch lortlie truth ot it.
'She is very beautiful,' said the tren
l'.ilua leaned against the cushions and
closed her eyes. Soon she aroused her
self and spoke to a kind-looking lady
who remained near her.
How did they stop the train in time
to save my life?
1 he engineer saw vou on tho curve;
ic's always on the lookout, you know.
and gavo tho signal at once to stop. He
carried you in his arms as gently as your
moiner migiii naveiione.
So Chester aiighn had cained her
in! Somehow she felt glad that ho had
bee n the one to save her, and then chid
ed herself with the thought, 'How fool
ish I um!'
In a few moments the train dided into
the depot. Kind straiiL'ers assisted Hd-
na into the ladies' room, and a mcssedi
,'cr was despatched for her uncle. The
;ood old people had been terribly
ilarnied at her continued absence, anil
had been sending aroiftid lnes-enirers in
very diiection. They both hastened to
icr in their old fashioned huirtrv. over
joyed that she was once moio safe.
Wailing there, she thought, '! mut
see him, and thank him for saving
He came at her quest. His tall, well-
proportioned fot m tilled the doorwav.and
then, with the ease of a well-bred' gen
tleman, he advanced hat in hand, and
stood before her. As she looked at him,
sho tbought.like Kuid, "Was everman so
'randlv made as he'?'
'I want to thank you forsaviiiL' nio
from a leniblo death. I undei stand that
you saw and Mopped the train.'
'That act rceiuiics no thanks. I am
thankful to have saved a life. I hope
you are now feeling better.'
'I am, thanlc oit. Tell me, was tho
engine eiv near to met"
Very near, indeed ; half another rco
lu'.iou of tlie wheels would have '
She closed her eves witli a shudder.
'I must be caieful how I get lost
ain,' she said. 'I may not bosofoitu-
nato iho next time.'
Indeed you must be careful.' ho in.
The talk was here interiiipled bv the
iitimU ot .Mr. and .Mrs J!iou'nini.
'WllV, lilllia. IIIV chilli. WO lmi. Iini.n
frightened to dentil about you,' said the
rid lady, Hinging her amis around ih
gill's neck. 'Where in the world lime
vou been f
'(lot lost, niintv. and wandered nn tin.
ailremd Hack. I shouldn't Imv,. I ,,
heie if hadn't been for that man,' point
ing towilld Chester.
I've been all over the country after
you, said her uncle. Whv ' anil h,,
turned to look nt Chester 'it's .Me. V.in.
ghan! 'It isn't possible that von have
'It is, though.' said lidna. 'and I .lnn'i
know how to feel grateful enough.'
'Look heie, I don't believe you have
been introduced. .Mr. Vaughau; this is
invhcii'o, Miss DeVerney ; this is my
wife' And then there was quite a liltlo
sceno of grateful ackiiowleihrincni nn
one side, nnd disclaiming on tho other.
ell, we must be getting home,' said
Ves, lidna must havo rest, ami n l.m.-l
of my favorite herb tea,' said thu kind
lidna 1 cached out her sm-itl ,,l.;i..
hand, and Chester took it in his lai'"e,
film palm, It was as siianelv. if nntl,.
spotless, as her own. .Sho hesitated a
moment! surely this man was n mm.
'I should liktrto havo you call nnd uo
mi1,' she said,
'I should bo happy to do so, but I haw
v...-.- Ill it..
'Can't you como Sunday evening I'
'ies, como by all means,' said tin:
hearty voice nf .Mr, I'lnwiiing j and the
mil i.niy mill, il her m italiou.
'I'll come,' ho said, 'if nosslld
Wonderful clever, this Chester Viuil'
ban.' said .Mr. IIiowiiIiil'. when thev
were fairly seated in the buggy. 'Knows
us much aa tnu college chaps, ami is go
ing to get out a patent for some wonder
ful improvement or inentiou of soino
sort, they say. Doit t know hut it will
make his foitime.
' ell, lies tho handsomest man I've
set eyes on for many a dav,' said the old
'1 shouldn't wonder if lidna were to
lull in love with him,' chuckled her tin
ele. 'It 1 had a daughter I should bo
proud to own him for a son-in-law
Chester Vaughau did call on Miss De-
einey, and they were mutually pleased
with each other. They found' endless
topics ol conversation. She was sur
prised at the wonderful culture of his
mind, the beautiful, original thoughts ho
expressed. She felt that hu was far
ahead il her intellectually.
' hat avails all this sympathy of
taste ? ho thought, bitteily. 'I'm onlv
an engineer, anil sho is tich- Miss Do
J'.dna had strange his of musing. One
evening, when she had spent half an
hour gazing into vacancy, her undo ral
lied heron her abstraction.
'Don t you expect Mr. Vaughau this
evening? he asked. 'I notice that he
has power to brighten you up wonder
lully. Confess now, lidna, wouldn't
you marry him if he were in voitr 'set
you call it ?'
Kdua never knew
what imnelled her
eo speak, nut sue answeted liioinptlv :
'1 would marry him as bo is, and call
myself tho happiest gill on caith, if he
loved me, and asked me to elo so.'
Chester Vaii-'han. IikI, stem,,..! ,,v,.i-
the low doorway in tho purple twilight,
heard the words with a ghul tin ill nt his
heait. He never paused, but stepping
up to her, and, and in tho presence eif
the wondering- couple, said ;
'I love you" lidna. Will vou be mv
She had known what was in his heart
for her from the fust, and was not sur
prised. She put her hand in his, und an
swered, simply :
Tho uncle and aunt shook hand
Just wli.it I've been hoping for.'
Mt Drowning. 'Ilh'ss mo" if I
think Hdua almost proposed the que
'Nonsense, uncle! I'm sure I bad a
real, straightforward proposal, in your
bearing, too, haven't I I' turning to' her
'Certainly you have, lint I'm too hap
py to eliseuss such trillcs. I've won my
wife that is all I can realize.'
When tho engagement was known,
there was epiite a llutter amongst lidua's
'I always knew she would do some ir
regular thing, she's so strange,' said one.
'Quito a scandalous proceeding to
marry a sooty engineer 1' said another.
Hut one day this paragraph appeared
in a daily paper :
'.Mr. Vaughau, who is likely lo realize
a handsome fortune bv a wonderful in
vention in connection with the steam en
ic, is shortly to marry an heiress. Mis.s
V.,r,,n.- r i 1 .1.
i '0 ernev
u iiime-i.Miiuii IIICIO was
quite-a romance attending his courtship,
.Miss Do Veiney's cnoico ro-e in popu
Jar faor at once. In tho refined am
tured circle there
wero no inrnnim-i.
distinguished looking, mine manly in thu
essential elements ol manhood, than Mr.
Chester Vaughau, the former engineer
of thu Mayllower on the Ii. 11. ,fc (i.
A Virginia Uoijiauee,
'i wo nnoriiiats hkl'mti'.h aitku i irrv
The Richmond (Va.) ''Dispatch says:
'Ou Saturday, the 21st of August, a
stranger came heie and made inquiries
regariling the whereabouts of Mr. Jtihl:
oodwortli, a woithy farmer, who owns
the place fonneily the property of Lewis
II. I'rayscr, esq., ou the Wiiliamsluinr
road, about four miles from thu city.
llie stranger bad the appearance of 'a
well-to-do farmer, and was evidontk- not
familiar with our localities. He 1 lOU'CV-
er. soon found Mr. Woodworth at a sta
ble on liighteenth street, hitching up bis
team and getting ready to go home, lie
entered into conversation witli Mr.
Woodworth, asking him several iiiies-
tioirsto which Mr. Woodwoith, suppos
ing him to be a sewing machine or light
niug rod agenl.returncd evasive answers
Presently, however, becoming more ear
nest in his manner, lie startled his hear
er by reniaiking, "lam going homo with
you to-night. Although you don't know
me, I know you. I ain vour In other
William. Mr. Woodwenth u-.-w lm.,)..
founded at this remark, and wasdisliust
ful, but his brother recalled incidents of
their childhood which wero distinctly re
ineiubeied by him, though he was only
three- years old at the" time, nnd con
vinced him that lie who thus addressed
him was indeed bis brother. It seems
that about sixty-five years ago their fath
er ami mother, with their ehildien i.-nm-.l
in the order of their ages, Cathaiine,
illiam, Margaret, John and Absalom,
were living in or near Albany, New
Yoik. The death of the parent's follow
ing close the one 111(011 the otbni-'ul
Absalom .was a mere infant and .lohn
only three years old, caused a scattering
of thu family, kind friends tnl iiwit tl,,.
little ones and ministering to their wants.
The boys, without homo attachments or
home inlluenecs to restrain them, wan
dered off early in life to vaiious poitions
oi the country. .John was the only one
Whose wainleilligs could bo traced; for,
when thirteen veins after. thf.Ki.t,.iu v;
ited the sceno 'of their eaily childhood,
bis whereabouts was oaiilv' .lisf.,n-,,i
and communication was entered into
with him. No knowleilgo could be ob
tabled of tho others. A short timo ;i"o
that feeling which has a lodgment in ev
ery human breast to visit tho olel home
stead induced William to go to Albany
and see once moro the pheo of his infan
cy and the friends of lnseaiK- lif,. tin,..
be found his sisters, and heard that his
brother John was also alivo and l!vi,..r
near this city. Tho whereabouts of tho
younger brother, Absolom, even should
he bo living, is unknown.
If Vll sre troubled ittil,
J Days Kidney pad. u"v' uro
THE COLUMIUAN, VOL. . XI V. NO, -10
JUbU.-aillA llKIUiJUAT,Vlli XM M( l
Will Chans,' r.lToel lliiilnw.
Tin: following ''omtnniiic.ition comes
from, in Intelligent and piomiiient He
publican niauufietui'ii' of this city:
l'o llie lOdilor nl Tin: TlMl.s,
It is t idem to all intelligent business
inriitli.it thoilrctlidi of (leneral ll.ui
cock is now litil-'h moio piobable
than the elect! n of (leneral (farlicld,
and 1 syinpathio witli many Heptibli
cans of my acquaintance in a desire to
change the political contiol ol the l:v
cutiM power ol the government. Thu
belief is general that long continued pow
er has lowered the standard of integrity
andellicieiii'y in the public, service, anil
that a change in the I 're siliency would,
for tho ptesent at least, result iu'tlie pur
ilicalion of authority, just as the change
of Congress in 1S?' has given the coun
try economy and ovtitliiown the tilling
lobby of tho capital.
lint will such change alTcct business
injittiously ? Ou this point some he'si.
tate who would be glad to dismiss of
fehsiu1 lJepublicau political power as
tliey dismissed eil'fi hsio Democratic
political lower twenty years ago, and as
the offensive Van Uiiicn political power
was dismissed taei.ty jears before that.
The Times has discu -ed all such public
questions with catidor,:mil I ask its views
ou tho probable effect of Hancock s elec
tion on the business itileicsts nf Iho
A Hi.i'i'm.icwM m i',m-h'i:i'.h.
I'llil.Miia.i'iu , Septembe r, IHNI).
The election eif Hancock would be no
political revolution at all. Demncmtie
Congresses were elected in lS7 l,in lH7(i
and in IH7H;a Democratic l'lesiilent
was elected in 1H7(I by a popular major
ity of a quarter of a' million, and the
Democrats, now are in the inaiorilv in
both .Senate and House. All the legis-
hit 1011 of the last six year.s.afl'ecting both
peililics and business, the lediictiim and
funding of our debt and the restoration
of the South to piopcmus industry, bus
come 110111 a levoltitioiiued popular
branch of Congiess. and that of
present Congress from a levolutioii.
i.ed .Senate, and commerce, industry am
trade have recovered from the revulsion
of 1H7I1, when I'epubhenii authotitvwas
supreme. In 1S( li, when Tilden's election
was proclaimed by the people through the
nauoi oov, values advance tinti thee let or.
nl crime ol Loiusana threatened anarchy.
1 here is nothing to revolutionize bv the
election of Hancock but the Presidency
ami 111.11 was iinne lour ears ago so
far as the people could do it as tho
present legislative peiwcr is Democrat to
.lint the next Congress is likeriy to e'on
t lime the same sunreuiacv.
Certain branches ol what is now e-all-1
business, anil what is nurs'iied with
visible profit, would be seriously affected
hvapolilic.il change in tho 1 'residency.
It would be utter de athto one.hnlf of the
political organs of l'hiladeliriiia.aml they
ire most vehement against 11 elmiifo tlmt
is certain toafftct business as thev tinder-
stanil Imsmoss. One-half of Iho uarlivin
journals which now teem with sectional
hate and frantieappealsto business woulel
die if the spoils weie taken from them.
the party advertising (if this citv, en-
arged by statute from time to tune to
liable public dciiartments to eimivol
tho party organs, now nuiniints to not
less than three hundred thousand dollars
1 year, and without il ceitainh- not ledf
ot them could survive six months, A
liange 111 political nower would invoK,,
1 halt in all such profligacy, as indepen
lent jouinals do not need 'or seek such
support ; and the best h:ilf of the organs
would In-come licwsiianer.s nml IK-,, il
legitimate patronage, and the other led'f
would benefit themselves and the com
niunil v by giving un the .rhost. Tl,n,
journals mv now greatly exereisod about
what they call a change in the govern
ment bec.iuso it will affect business.
J here is another branch ot 1
that would be. s.iiouslv .ilf,,.i,..l l. '.,
liango in the Presidency, nml tleit Id tin.
ollii'o-hohlcrs. There are erne hundred
thousand of them, and they are empty,
noisy instruments of strife. Thev, or
their political associates, have bern in
place for twenty vims, and thev niccor
rce't 111 assuming that theii business, which
is the only biMpcs-s they think about, would
bo violently lovnlutiiiMiy.ed in easeof a new
a .political domination in the White 1 louse.
And ono hundred thousand ollii'o hohlcis
are not alone in , he peril that thicatens
tho only business they care to protect.
The olliee-holdeis ate', ns a 1 uie, the de
dependants of lenders and bosses ; and
men, possessor and expectants, tremble
at the thought of ,1 change, inbiisini'ss
they tcimil. These are the men who
call meetings, h ad parades, contribute,
out of the public money tor eouttption
funds and paity displnvs, nnd make the
most eloquent appe-aLs ou the stump to
the biisini'ss inteiests of the country not
to allow a change in the government
Senator (le-orge IlamU Smith shedsteai
over the business desolation that must
follow a political change, but manufac
turer Oeoige Uiilioik v.des for a change
to get an hone'St iiilinmistratioii. Pro
thonotary William I! M.m,,, Clerk Wil
liam li. Le eds and Nh, nlf lesidunry lc
nice John L. Hill shudder at the de'iue"
sion in business, that a change in the
Presidency would pro.ln. e, but Thomas
A. Sce.lt. Franklin 1!. (-ioven und the
1 ackers, who are looke d to be the liohl
eis of hundreds ot millions legitimate
investments, believe that business will
prosper nil the more when politicians
leain to let it ahu.e. Collector Hail
ranlt, Suru'vor (i,bieh and Naval of
hecr J ollock can bee.. me apparently
heartbroken ow-i- thep. iii t,, business .
but nieidianls, iii.iiititaeimers and otheis
who want 1 is, .:oe,.,iiiiei.i ;in,i llim.M
business to make an h...iust living know
tli.lt a icgeneratcd public service would
regenerate and pimsp,.,- legitimate,
business ns well. The ..nice' hohlcis
have icasoii to fear a business icvulsion
111 their line, if the ilitii al power of tho
,1 resiliency shall be changed, and their
protects against a change me lo'dcal.
One other branch of a rcceiiilC create d
but now well established and thiifty bu
siness will bu sadly broken up by a
change in the Presidency. We refer to
thu political mendicants and hummers
who sle'al most of tho money contributed
uy nusiiicss men ami oiiice holders osteu
btbly to carry elections. They aro of va-
nous classes, anil range from the genteel
professionals who rank among tiiiheriiu
tonal, Senatorial and Congiessional ex
pectants elowu to thu petty precinct
hummer who gets 110 moro than hb tax
es and his beer out of tho fund. This
has become .111 immense, profession in
the dominant party, ns it had become in
tho ) Democratic patty twenty ve.nu a-o,
and thosu who nru useful to tho party,
ond too indolent to woik. livo oil the
contributions of tmstlnrr imitn... .......
J Who mo tilailntsl by tlpinphecl(0f nu
HATES OJ' ADVERTISING.
Ii. JX. M. It
Two Inches . .
,f.00 fl.f.0 U.Oli l.M !.'
. J.IK) .! f..ll H.IXI IS.ID
. 4.1 0 4.M1 T IKI ll.C IS.'!
Miff Mm ton 13.IKI VU.'s,
. e.mi a.no Ici.mi li.io vS-ii)
Half column ...Id.w 1.hi H.i Js.oo i Jp
One column so.oo e.(n sn.oo MU'O iwv
Yearly advcrliseiiicnU na)'ile unrl rl . inn
alen t advertlkeiiicnts must be paid tor bt lot el nse r too
except where partlesIiMeaccounU.
Insertions, and at that rate for addltloiinllnscriloL
wituoui reteretice to icngin.
Kxpenlor's.Aralnlstrator'a and Andilor'l. noltrv
three dollars. Mut vc paid fur uikii liisf'rtiu.
iransiemur i.ucin noiii us, iweiuj ti-mt uiiuv
ri'iriilnt Ail.prll.stnptit. Iiftlr rattk.
iVdn In tlie MiiHlnpsR blrcctory'colutnh, out.
laOUftr iCr l Car I Or Ctiril llCOi
ytil.ilon from the political thieves, nuTf
allow themselves to bo robbed hy those
who prollfby playing 011 their fears, 'l'lio
business Iictiulilicaiis of this city havo
been appealed to recently ,11 never be
fore1 to subscribe to tho professionals.
They have' done so, nnd the only conso
lation the tespee table contributors hue
to iMse-Jllii'lr consciences is that, instead
of being used to pollute the election of
Indiana: as it was knowingly given for,
most eif it will be stolen before it gets
to its destination, and but little crimo
will lcsiilt from it.' This blanch of bu
siness will lie gieatly convulsed by ,1
change in tlie.Prcsiileiicy, but thero tho
convulsions will end.
Iliisincss 1 evulsions are not tho acci
dents of a popular election or of a Jay
Cooke it Cei. failure. They have como
as effect follows cause under all adminis
trations and nil political mle. When
body politic becomes coirupt business
shale's its diseased stimulus, and feverish
prostration must follow in tho fullness of
time'. It was not because the ltepubli
cans weie- in power in city, State and na
tion that tho panic of IK7U came witli its
incalculable distress, bankruptcy anil
want: but it came because the long sea
son of wild speculation, of political and
social profligacy, and of general demor
alization, bad brought its inevitable reck
oning It was not because llepnblicans
were in power tiiat lawlessness ruled in
the gioat Central Slate's; that the rioter
possesed our grand highways from tho
liastein sea le the Father of Water.s,aud
that liepublii'iiu Pittsburg was scourged,
with tire and bloodshed thre'C years ago;
but it was the returning ebb of a llooel
tide of political business and general de
generacy that wrote its horrible lines on
the annals of our history. It was not
because (Setieral Hancock was a Demo
crat that his presence with two hundred
regular soldiers made uneasy business
men of Philadelphia go to their counting
reioiiH unit lactones in comment security;
but it was because be was known to bo
a seridier. a patriot, a Jwise conservator
of law und onh rami the safe guardian
of property and peai-e, that gave faith to
business iii our midst in tho dark days of
1877- Whether (tarliehl or Hancock
shall be elected, the same Tariff laws will
bo approved, the same scrupulous main
tenance, of public credit will be displayed
the same war e'laims ami tho same pen
sions will be paid, and the Piesident who
would give the highest measure! eif tran
quility to all sections of tho country,
would give thu highest measure of pros
perity to all legitimate business. Wiines
l!eiuMic.ni jlrtlinils in Maine.
AtliitTSTA, Mo, Sept. 21, Cases of bri
bery and inlimiilationon tho part of the lie
puhlie.iiH are coining lo liijht. Hundreds of
Democrats and Grcenhackcra were, heforo
the election, threatened with discharge from
employment if th-y did not vote tho Repub
lican ticket, and many have been disclnrged
siuco election lor voting with tho Demo
crats. Disclosures of bribery, implicating
State nnd United States eillici.ils, arei also he
iiiK made. Sainted L. Iterry, Timothy Clark,
Charles 11. Holt and Charles K. Kendall, of
thia city, havo made: affidavit before Unit
eel Stales Commissioner Padger that they
were paid $10 each to vo'c tho Itepublicnu
ticket. Clark ssys that he gut his money
from the pejstmajter of Augusta, and Iterry
-swears that he was paid hy Howard McKin
ney, of this city. James Tyron and William
Mahon have made allidnvita hefiire Ijlvvin
Stone, Justice) of the Peaco of liiddeford,
that they were employed hy the Pepperell
Compa"v, of that town, from March last;
that ou Monday, September 1.1th, they voted
the) Democrat c ticket, and that on tli
Wednesday lollowiuir thev were iliscli.iti.nl
hy the Superintendent. It. M. Hnlilis. In..
caii.e they had an voted. There are hun
dreds of cases of this kind in the Stato.
bun! Towulej's Family Ililile.
A KI'.VTII V
noM vmt., nii .m,
i on i ts 1:.
o 10 nn;
The following advertisement nimmv
in the Windham county (Connecticut)
S.-1OO lUiWAUD! SoOO reward will
be paid for this recovery of the Hible of
Maiv Stevens, of Canlciburv. ('mm.
Mary Stevens lived for many" years in
Canterbury, Conn., and died in lia&t
Thompson, December?, ISOt. A short
tnno lietoie her death she stated that she
was Mary Townley, of Lancashire, and
1 iiai wnen sue leu her home in Kngland
she brought her mother's family Itihln
witli her. Tho last known of this liiblo
is that it was carried away by Uobcrt
Stovcti.s'Oinsband to MarvStovcns.lvi he n
ho elcseited her about 17ti(). ob
ert Stevens died at Abington Four Cor
ners 111 l'omlrei. Conn. Dec. 3. 1701. It
is thought that be left his P.ible ainnnir
bis effects. The ilible was printed somo
time between 1 0(10 and 17(10, and could
be easily identified by the family recoid
of the Townley family inscribed in it.
ny communication rcgaiding this
hotild be directed to
F. A. Una., New York.
The advcitisemeiit is the kev to .1 10
niance', which may bo hi icily ti)!d. Tho
u.uy rsievens lvierretl to was a beauti
ful and accomplished elaiiL'hter of I .out
John Townley. of Lancashire. Kn.rlnnd'
She was born in 1727, and while vet u
young maiden she cloned with n mail
name-el Williams. Little is known of his
history, but it is probablu that ills fami
ly was of lower seicial standing than tho
Towuleys, inasmuch as tiic bitter oppo
sition eif tho latter to the luariiago of
Maiy and her lover led to tho elopement.
To e lude pursuit, when thev emit Km..
laud they assumed the name of Stevens.
-Mis. Stevens took her mother's fnmilv
liiblo with her, which contained a emu
plete family nie.ril, Thev settled in
Windham county. Nine childicit wero
bom to them. Soon after tholriithof
the last child Stevens desei ted his wile,
taking "with him the fnmilv 1
before her death .Mrs. Stevens ncipiainU
i-.i ue;i joiiiigesi iiaughicr with tho Jam
ily history. Stevens elied in P fivt. in
Windham county, in 1701. and anxious
seaicli is now being inado for the liible,
which it issupposcil ho had in his nos-"
M'ssinn at tho time of his death. It con
tains evielenet! which will establish the.
claims of tho heirs of Mary Townley,
his wife, to an estate estimated at $100,
000,000. Undoubtedly tho liiblo w
stowed away in some altio in liastcrn
llefore you begiii vour heaw .i.rlnrr ,r.t-
afler a winter of relaxation, your sy.ltm
'i'' ieiiuiiiK uuei airenirilienliig to pro.
vent nn Htlack orai-iie, liillous or Split-,..
l ever, or somo other prlnK itckneat that
will unfit vou for a aeaann'a unrlr v .m
save time, much Mckue-a and e,ret rjpeuae
llvnn ..III n..nl...,il. -r Tt . . ' .
.. jv.. t.,,1 u.o um, mime, 01 jiop uitiera in
your family thl month. Dou't wait