Newspaper Page Text
wu.u J5 wnt, nna count.
tnntA Wr rlrijr, every l'rlitnjr tnnrnlnv, M
M-ooMsmmri, cot.mtntA county, pa..
when pntrt In mlronnt. To snb-icrllicrs out ot tlic
conAUln,,,iiri1K!'orf'oar' "trlclJ' ln wlvftncS
.,,,r.?,Phf?,l,,.CM,",l,n" ewciunt Vlio option of
tlo wiWIyhe, iinJl nil nrrenrntte i nro paid, but long
continued credits will not bo plvon.
All papers sent put of thostntoor to distant post
omcesmmUMnnldtorlnndvnnco.iinliw ft roHpon
slfolo person In Columbia rnuntr (uuino.i to nay the
milHorlptloniluoonilnanil. 1 '
l'OSTAd K la no longer exacted from subscribers In
Tlio .lobbing Department of thn coluumam i mr
.mil Prihtlntt mHII
enmp e o nnii nur. ion rrintlnR will compare taor,.
bly with that ot thn law cities All worK dono on
Ul.m""M (Win lib IllUUL'IlAUl pilCOS
J. H. BlTTEWBEMDEn. I Pr0P"'
BLOOM.SBURG, PA., FRIDAY, MAY 20, 1881.
V,V,i.it,V Sm,VvV.V,tvi no ll -'" " the "uslncM Directory" column, one
COLUMliIA DBMOCHAT, VOI..XLM, no. ''jaoUarporycarforeaciniuo.
Onc-lnch taurt U.'k)
Two inches. s.no 100
Thrco Inches ni tin
l'our Inches........ .nl ".)
Quarter column.... h.iw
llair column ...lo.tn n.oi
one column. ...... .vo.oii ta.on
Yearly advertisements parablo n'mrtcrly. Tran
stent, advertisements must bo paid for before kucitcd
except where parties liavo accounts.
Ix-Knl advertisements two dollars per Inch for three,
Insertions and at that rata tor additional insertions
without reference to length.
Uxocutir's, Administrator's, and Auditor's notices
three dollars. Must bo paid lor when Inserted.
Transient or tocnt notices, ten ccntA a Une, regular
Blveruscmcnts nan raics.
A T T 0 tt N BY-A. T-L A V,
CotciiBlAK Iicu.diko, llicomstmrs, P,
Membir ot tho t'nlted states Uw Association.
Collections made in sny patt of America or liuropc,
orace, Second door from 1st National Vault,
Office In Itnt's IIotUiINi).
B h W.J.RUCKALEW,
office on Main Street. nr6t door below CourtUonse
TOIIN m! CLARK,
OMce over Schuyler's nardwaro store.
k. it. MTTI.R.
17 II. Alt.
HOB'T. n. MTTT-K.
p VT. MILLER,
onicoln Urowcr'abulldlnfr.second noor.roora No,
1 , 1'loomsburB, Pa.
W. R. TUBES. PROPRIETOR
tlfrn ATI it pnntnnlnnl itmnln rrknin ll tlli t-Aino
hot and cold water, nml all modern convi'iileticrs.
Cor. Centre nnd Itall lload Sts., near I.. & 11. Depot.
Lowest Pricon will net bo undersold.
Manufacturer ct MINE CAU WHEELS, Coal Ureal;
er and llrldgo costings, Water Pipes, Stoves, Tin
ware, Plows, IltON FENCE, and all kinds ot Iron and
Tlio frlgtnal Montrose, Iron beam, right band,
left hnnd, nnd Eldolilll Plows, tho best ln tho mark
et, and nil kinds ot plow repairs.
Cook Stoves, I'oom Stoves, nnd Stoves for beating
stores, fchool houses, churches, Ac. Also tho larg
est stock of repairs for city stoves, wholesalo nnd
retail, such as nro Brlck.drnlcs, Cros3 Pieces, Lids
Ac. &c stovo Pipe, Cook Hollers, Kkllllts, Cake-
Plates, largo Iron Kettles, t5J gallons to barrels)
farm Cells, M:d Soles, Wagon HoxC3,
"Allentown Bone Manure"
PLiVSTEIt, SALT, 4C, &C.
Ian 9, 'so-iy
onico corner of Centre nnd Main Streets. Clark's
Can bo consulted in German.
1 EO. E. ELWELL,
A T TO RNE Y-A T-L A W,
Columbian Ucilpino, llloomsburp;, Pa.
Jtcn-'her of tho United States Law Association.
Collections mnilo In any part of America or Europe
e vumiu T.. R. WINTRltSTRKM.
KNORR & WINTEUSTERN,
omco In Hartman's lllock, Corner Main und Mar
ket Rtreets, llloomsburp;, Pa.
tSpl'eruions and Bounties Collected.
p.VUL E. WIRT,
onico In Urowcr's lllock, ono door below Coi.fMniAN
onico In II. J. Clark's llulldlnp;, second (floor, ovc
lIoffmm'A Hour and feed store.
Oct. S, 'hO,
i K. OSWALD,
.Tactson ISuildinp;, Rooms -1 and !,
Mayo, '81. HEIiWIl'K.PA.
Tho Highest Market Prico in Cafih
PAID VOl! ALL KINDS OP HIDES AT
I.uutlici- and Shoe I'IikUiir Store,
Main Si'iir.nr.Oi'i'OsiTi: Sroxi: Ciiuncit.
April 8, 'Silly
C. F. HARDER,
PAINT, OIL AND VARNISHES.
D00BS.8ASH. BLIPS. PBACKETS
Lumber of all kinds for sale as cheap
as tlio cheapest for cash or
mayo c m
M. L. KYEI'.LY,
tlouralgla, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backacko, Soronoss of (ho Chost, Gout,
Quinsy, Soro Throat, Swellings and
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
Gonoral Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headacho, Frosted Feet
and Ears, and all other Pains
No Prrrnrnttnn on earth equal St, .1 roiw On. as
a Mitf'r.Hurr.Mhti.Io and clintp Extenml Ktincdy.
A trial entalM but tho cnmpnriitlvi'ly trilling outlay
of r,i) Cent, and every une MitU'rlnn with pain
can have cheap and mrttlru proof of In claims.
Directions lu Klcvcn Language.
BOLD BY AIjL DKnQOISTS A1ID DEALERS IH
A.VOGELER & CO.,
JSnUimnri, 3UU, V. S. A.
tiik i Mr or'siMUMi timk.
over tho oavos where tho sunbenafis fall
'f wltiora tho swnllowj
I hear from tho mountains tho cataract call;
Follow, oh, follow I
lluds on tho bushen nnd blooms on tho mead
Swiftly nnd Bivelllnji
Ilarkl tho Sprlnc w hlspercth : "Make o with speed
Heady my dwelling.
Out ot tho tremulous blito of (ho air
CalHnK beforo her,
Who was It ti.ido mo "awake and prepare
Thou, nilno adorer I"
"Lcavo mo," I said t " 1 havo known thco of old,
Love, tli nnnoyrr,
Arming, nt last with thloo arrowB ot gold,
Time, tho Destroyer."
"Follow," ho laughed, "whero tho bllsi of tho earth
Woes thee, compelling ;
Tet, ln tho spring, nnd her thousandfold birth,
I, too, am dwelling."
Out of tho budi ho was peeping, and sang
Soft wltl tho swallow!
Yes, and ho called whero tho cataract sprang ;
Follow, oh follow I
Vain to defy, or evade, or In sooth,
Hid htm to lenvu mo I
Hut his deception Is dearer than truth",
Let him decclvo mo I
(A Alt-dli'luc, net n Drink.)
hops, fircmr, .mamiuaki:,
Axn Tnrc Pi'iiKj r ani PrT Irntrvt Qt'ALi.
HhaoPALL jiuk.il Uii
Alt DIenesof tlH'Stotnich, ltowils. r.lood,
l.twr. KIiIih'i, nnd I rliiuryOii:nn. Ncr
VousUlls, Mct'nlt'!".tit.fll.il eeiiyclallv
i cmaiu uonijiiaiuu
SIOOO IN GOLD.
TVtll lie nnld for a case tlipv will not rum
uvip, or iur mi j uuuk iinjniru or lujut .uiu
fumiil in tlaiti.
Afcyour drupulat for Ilnp rittm trr
Ham Ufora job tlwp. TaKu uu oilier.
1) T.C Is (innhotutonud liTr'Is'lMcr'ir" for
Drunkcuucte, uta if opium, ioujlio auX
Sr.xi you cmcrLAR.
Alt hIjiv tnl t v .1 i .1..
Ilfp ihttcri Mfj. ( , r.' lit iltr, 2i, 1 .. tVTornntA.
jmi io, 'Nt tf
Whoever roadi these Hoes has felt
That breath whoso lgng-lost pet fumes melt
Tho Spirit nowly found
Whllo tho sued, banished families
Of cnrtlrs forRottin tympnthlcs
Klso from thii sweating ground,
It Is tho subtlo breatU of grasii
And ns I paus.i,or llugcrlngpass,
With half-shut cyc3 booold I
llrlght from nil ll.iptbiras ot tho dow,
Fresh meadows hunt upon ir y view,
And now becomes tho old I
Old longln?s (Plcasuio kissing Pain),
old lil jns Isll mo again
Life's quiet doups mo stirred ;
Tho fountain hcadi of m' inory iliw
Throu?h channels dry fo long ngj
With music long unheard.
Thy rural lanes, Ohio, como
Pack to me, gratetul itli tho hum
Of ever) thing that sllrt;
D.'nr places, sad l"neil by tho years,
Loss to my tight bead midden tears
Their secret mcisjngera.
John James 1'hlt.
now Tin: piii'.sinr.NT jiadi:
iTnllectlons nromntly madn nnd remitted, omco
nnnontto Cataw Issa Deposit Hank. em-is
ynr ir. ltiiAWx,
A T T O K N E Y-A T-L A W ,
Ofllco, corner ot Third and JIalnStreets.
TT I'.UCKIKGIIAM. Atlnrnov-nl-I.nw. Of-
IV.llCH, llrockwaj's llulldlng, 1st lloor, lilooms-
N. S. TINGLEY.
Announces to tho public that ho Is prepared to do
an Minis el
proiupllyniidat reasonable prices. Kowlsthowa
son lor a '
-NEW SPRING SUIT-
And Tinglej's tho i laco to get a proper lit.
ShopnuTlSillimycr's tirocery, Coracr of .Main and
I L'UIUIU SIIL'UIH,
WM. F. BODINE,
UiON ST., llliLOW SECOND, HLOOMfilll'UH, Pa
Is prepared to do all klhds of
Plain and Ornamental
UOTII DECOHAT1VE AND PLAIN.
All IiiixlN (i)'a'tiiliMiir! lloiiitircd.
tiil in a tie :is goixl us neiv,
C- JS- SAVAGE,
NONE HUT FIItST-CLASS WOHKIIENI MI'LOVED
astimatca AEado on all Work,
WM. V. JiOUlNE.
rower s building, 2nd
ory, liooms ao
1 1!. ItOIilSON, Attorney-at-Law.
a In Hartman's building, Vain street.
It. WM. JL UCr.I'nt,feirKerin and Physi
cian, omco AiarKCt Jireei. Kearuepui.
It. EVANS. M. D.. Sureeon and I'liysi-
, clan, (onico und Uehldencu on Third street
T R. MeKHLVY. M. D.. Rnrcpon and Pliy-
J . Blclan, north sldo Main street, below Market,
rU. J. C. ItUT'f Kit,
Olllce, North Market otrcet,
Oct. 1, "79. jiloomsburg, Pn.
TEAS, SYP.UFS, CorFEK, bUOAlt, JtOMSSES
HKE, BriCItS, HICABB SODA, &C, &0.
N, K. Corner Socond and Afta streets,
-Orders will recnlvo prompt attention.
THE WHITS SEWING: MACHINE.
I. L. KAD1J,
Main Street, onno-ltn Enlsconal Church, lilooms-
iv Teeth oxlracted without pain.
Oct. 1 1S7D.
Y M'lLMOT COXNUIl, M. D PIIYSI
XJ .CIAN and KUIU1EON. hpcclnt nttrnllon given
I tho Di.skaSkh und PKiKitrs (it tho hvK, Eah
TtiunATuwIHuwimiYln nil Its ailova branches.
tv Also carefully adjusts tho EVE with PKOPEl!
( 810 n. in.
1:30 p. ra.
(.7-8 i. in.
w. b: house,
BLOOMSBURG, COL. CO. PA.
All styles of work dono In a superior rnnnner, work
wnnnntedos represented, Tkktii Hxtiuct
ki without Pais by tho use of (las. und
freoot chnriJo when nrllllclal teeth
tlfllco over ltloomsburg Pankliig C'cmpany.
'Jo be open at all houri during the day.
inn. inn,. .nmiiimi-,.TTn .."IT
mi i:tnd9 of Watches. Clocks and Jewelry neat
ly repaired and warranted.
SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING.
A. J, EVANS,
Tim uninu-n n'nibier. lini lut received a lino lino
of Now (ioodi, and la pu pared to mako up
SPRING AND SUMMER SUITS
For Men nnd Boys ln Ihu ncatebt minner nnd Latest
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
Hats. Crips, i'c
Alwaj son hand. Cull and Kxamlno. EVANS' ELOCK
uoruer jiuin uuu itun nui-i-m,
PLUMBING, GAS FITTING.
STOVES and TIAVARE.
1 M. DIUNKKR, GUN and LOCKSMITH.
Bowing Machines and Machinery of all kinds ro
dalrcd. oi-kka HovsK Uulldlng, WooraBburg, Pa.
TAVID LOWKNBKIiO. Merchant Tailor
.1 J, Main Bt abovo Central Hotel.
IB. KUIIN, dealer In Meat, Tallow, etc,
. Cent ro street, bctwci u titcond and Third.
IE. 13. BEOWEB
lias purchaord thesio k and lMsincssof I. llagen
bueh.iitMl Ihiiiiw pirpared In iln nil kinds ufwurk
In his line. I'lumblng and Cl.u I'tlllug aspojlilty.
in a great variety. All worn dono by
WttlnKtroPt corner ot i.ast.
Whereas, tho world renowned reputation ot tho
White hewing Muciiiue
Induces many unscrupulous competitors to resort to
nil kinds of mean tricks to Injure Us reputation, we
not; to cuuuon aiiiuieuainspHrcuusATauui iu uuj
except from Its regular aulliorlicd dealers, who will
be su-italned by tho following wurrunty.
WE WAKUANT THE NATUItAL WEAK AND TA.AU
Wliitn filinttlfi Snwinir MarTiinp.
II Ullll Uliuiliu wuiuu muuuiuu)
Tlio New York .Ifenild of r.'iv 1 1 Hi
continued a live column Wsisliiiii'loii let
tor jmvjtoitinj; to givu tlio insiilu liistovy
of Ciiulield s jik'ilgos and this insi(k Ins
tory of thu last Presidential caniiiai''ii
'L'he letter fitvs: Senator Coiikliii; lias
not aiil;ed tliu liicsent ailininistiation
either beforo tlie election or hince, for
siii'du anDointtnent. fiailield lias invi
ted suggestions from liini and obtained
them."reforo. tho ''roat battlo cmno off
tlicro wcru davs and weeks and ahuo-t
lnonllis of i'lomn and uncertainly, when
tlio intiinato friends of (icneral (Jarlield
among tho leaders of thu lioimlilioau
pally, were on the very verge of despair
eoiieornintr tlio success ot tlio contest, it
was dillicult to get money. In every section
of I ho counlrv t hero was a leeliii'' oi
analhv and indifference, as to tho result
thnl it was almost iniiiossihlo to shaki
oil', ln this gloomy condition of affairs
(icneral (iailteld, in a sort ot despair
sutrirested a conferenco in tho city of
New York of thu leadiu-r men of the
paity from all sections of tho country,
the "spoils" cosi t.uen'ci:.
Tho ohiect of that memorable Fifth
avenuo conferenco was to devise ways
and means by which a few rays of sun
shine and a little spirit might bo thrown
into the campaign. It was then felt that
New York was a pivotal Stale in tho
battle. The importance, nay, tho abso
lute necessity ot securing tho support and
advocacy of Senator Colliding ami Gen
eral tirant was universally recognized.
Among tlio plans for improving the
situation" win one suggested by General
(Jarlield himself that Levi V. Morton, of
New York, should act as Chairman of
tlio linanco committee, subscribing liber
ally himself, of couise. As an induce
ment to Mr. Morton to undertake the
labor of raising money for the campaign,
(icneral Garlield then and there offered
him in tho event of his election the Sec
retaryship of the Treasury, tho headship
of tho new syndicate then contemplated
for refunding tho debt, tho English
Mission or tho French Mission. This
offer was refused by Mr. Morton. The
next question considered was tho distri
bution of the liatronago of New York,
and the Diomise was uiveu by General
Gaiiield that in tho event of his election
the wishes of the Statu organization,
Coiiklini.'. Piatt, Cornell, etc., in' all tho
aniiointmenls should bo fully consulted
and that their advice and reeoiumeuda
tions should ixovern him in all that ho
A r.r.JIAltKAIlt.U CONl'KASr.
Unlike General Garlield, his competi
tor; General Hancock, was not so crazed
on tho subject of tho Presidency that ho
was willing to nut his honor in pawn to
secure it. Sonio of thu Democratic
politicians and leaders who were striving
to elect him were restless anu uneasy
over his reticence ill regard to tho Jiituro
His election was iilmo.t certain.and with
a spirit of thrift for which tho leaders of
. . . i -1 . 1 .1' . ! ! .1.
ihat, nartv nave always con uisiiiigiusn
ed, they thought it time to put a moit-
L'.'itro uiion ins adininisiration. jinn so
General Arthur worn invoked, and at
last Mr. Colliding and General Garlield
word induced to begin that nieinorable
amiiiiigit which threw life and vigor in
to tho canvass. In every part of the
Wt'publieait camp Micro was dismav.
Hancock, it was predicted, would sweep
Now York by (IO,()Ul). lu less than thirty
days from the date of the first speech by
Mr. Colliding and General Grant the
,'holu situation became changed. The
Hcpublicuu outlook began to brighten in
New York, and tiie eiiMiusiasm of tho
parly here soon extended to every quar
ter of tho Union.
(iaiii ii:i,;s liui'i.icm'.
About this time a wonderful change
camo over tlio spirit of Gr.ilield's dream.
The politician of n few weeks beforo
who was showering his promises thick as
tho .November leaves all over the coun
try became suddenly stricken with a
crtridus paralysis of tho memory. The
i . !.:.. ... i r- 1...
great uargamer suuiiciiiy loigot mat, uu
had ever made a bargain. li tlioso
who were tlio recipients of his pledges
his actions about this tune were a cur
ious illustration of tlio sinuous course of
noliticlati without principles, who at
tho same time was endeavoring to mas-
querado in the robes of a reformer. It
was about this limo that iur. i-iariteld
mailo tho horrible discovery that Mr
Morton was n great bankciyind it would
never do to plnco a great Jsotv i oik
financier in control of the finances of the
government. Tlio situation at Mentor
appeared to go from bad to worse nt this
time. The President-elect was in dis
tress, and finally Mr. Colliding was m-
ited to -Mentor.
There has been a good deal said am
written about that memorable meeting,
but thu true inwardness ot it is this morn
ing for the first time explained.
l'l.inxins to coxki.inu.
General Gaiiield opened tlio dialogue
with a series of interrogatories' in regard
to tho characters of various personatrN
who had been spoken ot lor various olh
ces. Judge I' olgei s character was (lis
cussed and Gaiiield intimated that he
would bu given a Cabinet position.
J he conversation then turned upon Jlr
Morton. Mr. Conkling said ho did not
purpose to ask him for any position. If.
however, ho intended to give a place to
the State of Now York lie thought tho
Treasury Department was tho ono to
winch the Slide, because ot its dignity
and importance, was entitled. Then, iu
his opinion, the State was entitled to it
because ot its great services in the cam
paign. Mr. Gaiiield replied that ho had
been considering tho name of Mr. Mor
ton iu connection with the Treasury, but
ho had concluded for many reasons that
it would bo very inconvenient for him to
make him Secretary of tho Treasury!
that ho had promised him either tho
headship of the syndicate or the mission
to England or France.
Mr. Colliding remarked, if New York
cannot have tho Treasury "I have only
ono request to inaku namely, that you
will pass New York over; at all events,
that you will not givo ih the Navy when
there is no navy. That department
would probably satisfy some other State,
and the mulliplicalion tabic will explain
why New Yoik is left out." Later
Judge Folgor was summoned lo Mentor.
Garlield wauled to offer him tho Attor
ney Generalship. jIr. J'olger imme
diately answered that ho could not think
of accepting the Attorney Generalship
or of resigning his position on tlio New
York Supreme ISench to take any placo
less than that ot the J reasury Uepart-
moid. Ho emphatically declined the
A lew davs beloro tho inauguration
ho telegraphed to Mr. Morton, offering
him thu post of Secretary of tho Navy.
Iu tho absence ot the mends with whom
he could consult, Mr. Mortion whoso
aino had been mentioned for all man
ncr of place i tho Treasury, tho English
Mission, the Mission to Franco not
wishing to mako himself ridiculous if he
were not named at all, accepted it iu a
moment of hesitation. This led to a
ood deal of excitement among tho stal
wart branch ot the party. Mr. Morton
became so annoyed that ho emphatically
withdrew his acceptance, and so the ta-
nious Cabinet was all broken up again
U tho eleventh houi it was patched up
i titl thrown together in tho marvellous
hapo in which wo see it, sent to tho
Senate and continued.
AiqillcntloiH fur lipslaurant Mceinn In
opinion or Titr. comtr.
lATENI-MliElt iw:i3i) Koi . kaj run ( ; ,. ...,,., .!. t0 c0snlt w th him
b main at his old stand under l;SCANna
'IFI ...,, l,a nu iiuikiI f.lltST.L'I.ASS UAK11EU
HI to I'. Ho respectfully solicits tlio putromuo vt
1.1 . - I ... 1 r it. ii .It), 111 (Mini I'll 11 I'
ll 13 (UUUUHUIJUVI UUU Ul lUW yuutiv fcvv i
JUly 10, 'WMI
M. G, SLOAN & BRO.
Carriages, Buggies, Phaotcnc, SI lgte
rUTFOHM WAdONB, Jto.
Flrst-olosi work ilwaya on tuisa.
XUSPAIRINa NEATLY DONS,
rrtues rNseoa to salt tuo tinea.
ClHHSVIAN V. KNAIT, lll.OOJISllUWl, l'A,
(.km A Mil IIKIII'.IIV AOIIHUTO KKEI1
IS ItKI'.MK run T"l. TMIll ur l lll, l'.,lin
lfltO.ll THIS IHTOi rilKKUruilrtllUlk.
nit.1 warranty nxi'erts tho WtiiKairi) cl needles
bohwr.s and shuttles.
This warraniy 'iu uui w hwuiimn ui'-m ..."
pinto number nhoe riven corresponds with tho
number on tho shuttle race slide. Heivaio ot defaced
or altered numbers.
WHITE BEWINU MACHINE UO.
Tho "WHITE" Shuttio Cowins Uachlno
Has ubk.tku uAi'tciTY than any otherfamlly Bowing
Machine lor doing every variety ot worK,
J, SALTZKlt, deneral Asont.
nt,. i, a tr
ihit-n oi.n cniiroiUTioKi" aro well neaioned ly atro
and ttsKTfcHTKn and havo never yet had ft loss wt
tiMl uV any court or law. '1 heir nesets are nil Invest
ed in roup eicuKimsand nro liable lo tho hazard
as bosn as determined by cukisiun K. IlKArr, srio-
11. AllKSTANP APJlWKHllUIOMSllPRn, l'i.
pi,h...vunni.. ct (ininmhta onuutv shou d oatronlze
tho ntonoy whero Ioswh If any are sottled and paid
NOV l. 'Mi.
i BLOOMSBURG FLA11IHG MILL.
r P. II UITMAN
AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANIES!
l.ycoininf or tun?y i fu,7', m,
UorlU Aine'lcuu ot Vt.-dilpMa, J'a
Vanaersot Vork. ra.
Ilunmi rt.t NOW lOrtt.
Uoton,Mite't Btroct No. , Woomsbtirj, n,
oo, M. n-u:
anil bind him up in regard to tlio Treas
ury and tho Statn Depaitmeiit and tho
l'ost Olllce. the Collcctorships and the
foreign Consulates. Instead of offering
to auction them off ntto much in consul
eration of money for tho campaign fund
(leneral Hancock replied, substantially
'No, gentleman: I cannot do what you
ask. I cannot pledge myself to you. I
havo been nominated for tho highest
otlico in tho gift of tho country and if I
am elected I must go into it free and un
trammeled. 1 can make no pledges."
Mr, (Jarlield was not only willing to
mako pledges, but ho was willing to bar
ter away everything in his gift, provided
ho could only win. While through a
friend ho was' urging Star-route Hradv to
como down and help along tho good light
he was masquerading as a reformer and
a Christum statesmen.
COMKI.IMt TO Till! lll.SCl"
All this liniu neither (icneral Grant
nor Mr. Coukliug had made a sign, (iav
Held was fairly driven to despair. Tho
impression was steadily gaining ground
that tho ex-l'res'uh nt and tho political
chieftain who led tho famous ilOO nt Chi-
Tho undcHlirned hivlni put his I'laiilnir Mill on
Iiallroad Mre. t, In niht-cmss condition, is pn pared
to do all kinds of u oil; In Ids line.
FRAMES, SASH, DOORS,
Mrnl-ihed at reasonable prloes. All lumbT used li
well hcusoned und none, but tkUled workmen aro
ESTIMATES FOR BUILDINGS
InrnUlied on application. vian nnd epocitications I cago secretly desiied the defeat ot the
prepa.ed by an oxpeiletaxddraushttrnau. H,?,mblicnn ticket. All efforts to draw tbo
CSJAUia'S KUDO, one or the, other from his retirement had
lIlooiiiMbHra:, I'h. failed. Finally tlio jjood cilices of
Tht' persons who have spent time and
money in bringing to thu notice of tho
Court, tho loose practice of tho keeper
of restaurants in Catawissa aro entitled to
the thanks of tho public; but their gen
eral (injection to all licenses cannot bu
sustained under tho law.
Iu Sohlaudecker vs. Marshall ct. nl
7'J Slato Hoports (!22 1. V. Smith), 200,
it was hold by the supremo court, .ludgo
Agnew delivering tho opinion (p. 20(1),
that "whether any or all licenses should
bo granted is a legislative, and not a ju
dicial question tho act of deciding is ju
dicial, and not nrbitrary or wilful."
To say that wo will grant no license to
any one, or that wo will grant licenso to
every one, is not to decide judicially on
the merits of tho case, but to determine
beforehand and outside of tho law.
Again .ludgo Agnew says, "Tho law
of tlio land has determined that licenses
shall exist, and lias imposed upon the
court tho duty of ascertaining the prop
er instances in which licenses should bu
The three houses lor which licenso is
asked havo been occupied as licensed res
taurants for many years. Tho weight
of tho sworn testimony is that they nro
as much (or more) necessary now as at
any time heretofore, and that' they aro as
necessary for tho accommodation of tlio
public (strangers and travelers) as anv
restaurants are in any place.
Tho petitions for and remonstrances
against these licenses aro nearly equal,
so Ihat the only question is whether the
practice!, of these applicants heretofore
havo been such as to forbid tho renewal
of their licenses. That each applicant
has iu ono or more respects violated tho
law is clearly proven though tho viola
lion has probably not extended lurther
than is usual with most persons engaged
in similar business. This is not said,
however, by way of excuse, but for the
purpose of bringing especially to the no
lico not only ot thee applicants but of
all others the stringent provisions ot the
law, a violation of which will (on proof)
bo ground lor revoking a license. "Any
inn-keeper or keeper ol a licensed res
tatirant for the sale of spirituous or other
liquors, who shall allow any kind of
gamo of address or hazard, or playing or
betting, or gaming tor money or other
valuable thing (whether with cards,dico,
billiards, bowls, shnlllo-board', or any
game or device in any manner) to bo
practiced, played or carried on, on his
premises" h liable to a penalty besides
the revocation of his license, and for a
second offense ho is ever after incapable
ot having a licenso as a retailer within
ibis common wealth. Act March 11,
Wilfully furnishing minors, insane
persons, persons intoxicated at tho time,
or persons of known intemperate habits,
with intoxicating drink as a beverage is
highly penal when done by any person;
when by a licensed person it is good
round for revoking the license. Act
May 8, 18.il To sell or allow to be
drank on the premises anv spirituous,
malt or brewed liquors, wino or cider, on
Sunday, is forbidden. Act Fob. 2(,
Under this law, we shall hold hereaf
tor that, if tho front or back ontranco
to any restaurant is open, and guests aro
admitted on Sunday, presumptively the
statute has been been violated; and if
young men, minors, aro allowed to loaf
about a saloon (whether it is shown that
they drink liquor there, or not,) the
Court will hold that tho keeper is not
properly conducting his business, and
poiMstonce in suoh a course after notice,
will bo ground for l evoking his or her
license. The Court will hold those pros
cut applicants to a strict compliance
with tho law tho more from the fact
The Story of a Vein-fin.
t.tii tiioht. tn (i fashionable saloon on
ICoarny street, two distinguished looking
militiamen were recounting their tin
ineroiH campaigns at Sacremaiito and
San r.rtino, when it man with one sleeve
of his coat empty lounged ui to tlio bar.
As lie did so he touched the elbow of
ono of tho bullion-bound warriors, and at
onco npologi.ed to the fierce'- militaiy
glare fastened on him.
o .... .. . . ., ... It 1
"Meg pardon, said no inn i in at
ways kind ot careless wnen any oi mo
boys in bluo aro 'round. I used to bo
Tho warriors iu blue nnd gold did dot
deign to respond, but tho stranger was
not on tin) alert for any obvious
"I lost tiusnrm, no continued, "ai
Vicksburg. And this cough," lie added,
as lie snook on n spasm, u got at, mo
"J Cithern poor recompense, wasnt iu
l-w1 nmi nf tlin iiiilll i nmnli. "Colllilll t
asked one of tho militiamen.
you get anything bettor'"
"Yra " ai!d tint wreck of humanity.
Till! llUCilNNIXI! Ol'TIIOL'lll.i:.
During all tho time Senator Coukliug
expressed a sincere desiro to Mr. Car-
held and his mends to make tho admin
istration a success, offeiing to do every
thing in his power to aid him. One
night a New York Congressman camo
to Mr. Coukliug with a message that
tho 1'rcsidcnt was anxious to see him
about important matters affecting thu
idtninistiiitioii. Mr. Colliding went.
The New York appointments were men
tioned by 1 'resilient (Jarlield, who at
that time intimated that he would like to
givo .ludgo Uobortsou an office. Mr.
Coukliug opposed this latter idea mid
the President said ho wished Senator
Coukliug would consult Mr. Arthur, Mr.
Piatt, (Joveruor Cornell and other protni
nent gentleman belonging to the parly
and draw up snmo plan which would
enable him to dispose of tho whole mat
ter with tho leat injury to tho public
service, and nt tho sanio time with us
much satisfaction :.s possible to tho gen
Mr. Coukliug then asked if any
changes were to bo made at tho New
York Custom House. The President ro-
plii'd not at present, and when ho did he
would sen him (t'onkling) and consult
with linn about tliein. J luce days later
the nomination of Judge Kobcrt
sou was sent to the Senate. Since then
there has been frequent consultations be
tween Senator i'iatt, Vice President
Arthur and (lai field, but tho latter has
refused to withdraw tho nomination.
that it is shown that thcro is a good deal
of drunkenness iu Catawissa, and by
reason of tho evidence given to tho
Court of tho loose manner iu which tho
restaurant business has been there con
If the warning now given does not
produce reform, so that tho law shall bo
observed, we will not only revoke these
licenses, but will grant no others.
Iu regard to tho application ot Mrs,
Triickenmiller,whois a married woman, it
is objected that for that reason sho ought
not to bo licensed. Sho is tho owner of
the property, and was licensed beforo
sho was married. It has not been tho
practice to reject applications on this
ground: tlio licensee is responsible lor
the acts of her agents; for a violation of
tho law, tho bondsmen aro liable to a
judgment for tho two thousand dollars
penally iu her bond
Jieikheimcr sold beer between tho hist
of April nnd tlio fust of May; during
this period Mover held the license, but
his leaso had expired; Jiei khenner was
therefore selling without license; but, as
he had an agreement (drawn by an at
torney) lo sell as agent for M oyer, ho
may havo believed that ho had a right
to sell. It has been held by another
stato that a sale between tho time of the
going out of one tenant having a licenso
and the application by the new tenant is
not a violation ot law. Though we do
not assent to this view, wo consider tho
reason insufficient for refusing this li
In regard to Smith, while there is some
evidence of his drinking, it does not np-
with a touch of genuino pride. "I got
this too:" and he threw back the lapel of
his rusty coat to exhibit a small
As ho unclasped it and handed it over
for inspection, lie said: "I got that for
being the best dressed soldier in the
Thirteenth Army Corps at Millikcn's
Bend, beforo tho capture of Vicksburg.
Wo had been slashing around Vicks
burg a whole month, and for a change
had gone up tho White river and taken
Arkansas l'ost, with .r),000 robs. When
wo got back to Vicksburg again wo wero
a pretty tough looking crowd. We
were stationed in swampy timber ground
that every Bhower used to mako a slough
of, and the fellows wero mud all over,
The day before Grant took command at
Millikcn's llend wo had orders to fix up
for the occasion, and it was given out
that the best dressed man in each regi
ment would get a medal. . Wo all went
to work scrubbing and polishing, but it
was no use. A fellow couldn't rub the
mud out of his clothes, and if ho washed
it out, tho minuto they got half dry
thov looked as bad as ever. Most
of tho fellows gave it up for a bad job,
but I'd mado up my mind I was going
to get tho medal. I had a pretty good
uniform, and after I'd sewed it upon the
elbows and tacked tho skirt of tho coat
up it looked well enough, only for the
mud. It was about as good as any other
uniform in the corps, but, of course, that'
wotildn t amount lo nothing ; 1 wanted
it to bo better. What do you think I
"Bought a new ono I suppose, ' said
Tho veteran smiled. "I went down
and stood iirthe Yazoo for an hourboforO
parade. I'd burnished up all tho buttons
and blackened my shoes with a piece
of burned leather and pork fat,and when
I walked up with mv wet suit I just
paraljzcd the crowd. I looked as if I'd
come out of a bandbox when I stuck on
my shoes and cap, and throw my musket
over mv shoulder."
"And you got the medal?" said oueof
tho militiamen, handing back the
"Yes, I got it. and more too. I got
tho ihcumatiy. and plieumonia. It was
in January, you know, and it set iu lo
blow from the west, and before tho pa
rade was ovcr.I was most fro.o to death.
To finish me, the Colonel was so tickled
with my appearance that I was detailed
for orderly duty at headquarters and
had to march around for four hours,
until tho icicles were hanging out of my
elbows and coat tails, and do you know
what Grant said after the parade!
"He remarked with considerable feel
ing, 'Its a long time between drinks.
The barkeeper shoved threo glasses
over tho mahogany, and the militia
men both put their hands in their pock
"Yes, gentlemen," said tho veteran, as
ho wiped his grizzly moustache on his coat
sleeve and edged toward the door. "I
got tho medal, and don't you forget
"I shouldn't wonder," said tho bar
keeper, as the veteran Hilled through
the doorway. "If that follow isn't au
eigliteen-carat fraud and lost his arm iu
"You do him an injustice,! assure
you. said a llioughtiui nut dilapidated
person, bending over the lunch counter.
"I recognize hint as an individual who
had a limb shot off in Virginia City while
robbing a wood pile.
Ksqiilinnnx Dim k-Spearlng-
The following paragraph occurs in a
paper iu the May Scritmer, by .Colonel
Gilder, second olllccr of the Franklin
search patty, entitled "Among tlio Es
quimau with .Schwatka:"
"A most novel and interesting method
of bird catching is practiced during tlio
spring and early summer, whilotheditcks
and geeso are molting and unalilo to fly.
Tho Esquimaux puts his litjitc that is,
his seal skin canoe on his head like an
immense lmt, and repairs lo tho big
lake, or tho sea side, whero ho lias seen
the helpless birds swimming and feeding
in tho water. Nero lie launchcs'.his frail
bark, and when seated, which is not al
ways accomplished without a ducking,
tnkes a doublo-bladed oar in his hands,
and at onco starts in pursuit of tho game.
Before him on his hyac, where lie can
s-iizo it at tho proper moment, lies his
duck-spear, together with tho other im
plements pf tho chase. Cautiously np
proac.hing tho fcatherlcss flock, lie some
times gets quito near before Ills presenco
is observed; but even then, beforo lie is
within striking distance, thero is a groat
spluttering in the water, as thn band
scatters in every direction, vainly beating
the water with the curious-looking
stumps that soon will wear their plum
ago and once moro do duty as .wings.
Some dive below the surface and como
up a great way off, and always just
where you arc not looking for them; but
as the llock takes alarm, the huntcrdash
es forward, feeling tlio necessity for
speed rather than for caution. Ho is
soon within fifteen or twenty feet of tho
struggling inas, and, seizing a curious
looking spear, with throe barbs of une
qual length, ho poises it for a moment in
the air, and thou hurls it with unerring
aim at tho devoted bird, impaling it with
a sharpened iron or bono spike in the
centre of tho barbs. The handle of tho
spear is of wood, and lloats on tho sur-
lace ot the water, so mat tnc nitnier can
recover his weapon and the gamo at his
Ten Gigantic Locomotives-
Ten iron giants from tho Pennsylvania
railroad company will bo built this slim
mer at Altoomi. They will bo much
larger and moro powerful than ordinary
passenger engines and are lo bo mult tor
the particular purpose of making uptime
on portions of thu road whero there aro
long Mops. On tho first run between
New York and Philadelphia, for m-
Miince, tho time allowed is so short that
when there tiro usual slops, letting oil
and getting on passengers, tlio ordinary
engines cannot make it up. Hence a
monster locomotive, known on the road
as "to. 10," 1ms been built ns an experi
ment am) tried on dillereiit trains to see
pear that ho is considered to be a man of what can bo done. The lesult has been
intemperate habits; but, iu regard to him, satisfactory, but thero aro many improve-
we say, as wo have on other occasions nients thatsiiggesl themselves which will
A Y o ii iter I'll 1 li'ike. in l.ow.i.
Tho greatest wonder iu the Stato of
Iowa, and perhaps in any other State, is
what is called the Walled Luke, in
Wright county, twelve miles north of
the 'Dubuque and Pacific Railway, nnd
ono hundred and fifty miles west of Du
Tho lake is two or three feet higher
than tho earth's surface. In sonio
places thu wall is ten feet high, fifteen
Jecl wide at tho bottom, and five feet
wide on the ton. Another fact is tho
size of the stones used in tlio construc
tion, the whole of them varying iu weight
from threo tons down to one hundred
pounds. There is an abundance, of stones
in Wright county, but surrounding tho
lake, to the extent ol five or ten miles,
there arc none. No ono can form an
idea of the means employed lo bring
lliem to the spot or who constructed it.
Around the entire lake is a belt of
woodland half a mile iu length, com
posed of oak. With this exception, tho
country is a rolling p'-airie. The trees
must llave been planted there atthutimo
of the building of the wall.
In tho spring of tho year IS.'iO there
was a great storm, and tlio ice on tlio
lake broke the wall in several plaoes.and
tho farmers iu the vicinity were obliged
to repair tho damages to prevent inun
dation. The lake occupies a ground sur
face of ;,80O acres; depth of water as
great as 2o feet.
The water is clear and cold, soil sandy
nnd loamy. It is singular that no ono
has been able to ascertain where tho
water conies from nor where it goes, yet,
it is always clear and fresh. Jiurlhuj
Iti'sistiinen i KiilU'iile,
Sidney Smith, in one of tho ablest of
his essays, says :
"I know of no principle .vhieh is of
more importance to fix iu the habits of
young people, than that of the most- de
termined resistance to the encroachments
of ridicule. Give not up to tho world,
nor to the ridicule with which the world
enforces its doin'u ion over every trilling
question of manner and appearance.
Learn from tlio earliest days to insure
your principles against the perils of ridi
cule. If you think it right to differ
from the times and to make a stand for
any valuable point of morals, do it how
ever rustic, however antiquated, how
ever pedantic it may appear; do it not
for insolence ; but seriously and grandly,
us a man who wears a soul of his own
iu his bosom, and does not wait till it
shall bo breathed into him by tho breath
of fashion. Let men call you mean if
you know you mo juM; hypocritical if.
von are honestly religious; pusillanimous
if you know you are firm, licsistanco
soon conveits unprincipled wit into sin
cere respect; and no alter timo can tear
from you those feelings which every
man carries within him who has insula a
noble and successful execution iu a vir
nii'iios i:mi:nt rou .mind animiohv
For genuine merit Ihero is no tonic
sold that begins to compare wilh Par
ker's Ginger Tonic. Ono ."() ct., bottle
(and with good effect), that his holdim
the licenso will, in this respect; depend
upon his habiis in the Inline.
rndertheso restrictions, these lionises
aro granted. '
A ToiulS ory.
" Yes," spoke up n soldier who had been
listening witli approving silence to his
eomrados recital of Iho habits of snakes,
"but even tho load knows how to defend
itself against the voracity of a rattlesnake.
A rattlcsnako never bites nnylhing it
swaiiows, ami so it, will cram a toad
down its throat whole. 1 onco smv n
rattlesnake about six feet long trying to
capiuru a largo loan. Tito toad adopted
ontuins moro life nnd strcngth.rcMoriug
power than a bushel of mall or a gallon
of puro milk. As an appetizer, blood
tmt-i1irr nml kiihiiit.' inrmptnv il itimtla
with astonishing success, and iuvnliiU 1 11 .V?1 iiiotlioa to tliwntttlic reptilu'H in-
, i . .. . I r.lll lltltl 'Pllll mini... I.n.l v.,
hud its uso promptly loiiowed by ro
ueweil energy and vivacity, mental and
physical improvement, nnd gradual res
toration to perlect health. Seo other
tenuous, ino sunku hail eoinu unou
the toad unawares, and it could not turn
t iil and junip.elsuthosnaku w.ould spring
nnd catch it m his jaws. S? tho toad
took up u sinall stick, about six inches,
long,ho'tdiug it at tho centre in its mouth.
Now that thov nru makine- evrrvthiii" The snake's mouth could not bo distend-
out of paper, they should apply it to M-'" 10 n' -width of six iiiches.and so.facing water tank contains '1,000 gallons. 4
boxing gloves paper masiiv, so to rim snake with tho stiok in his mouth, more tlinn usually carried. Kvervthi
speak. i inu louii weaiieii us wouui-bo destroyer
i out ot an patience, ami linally ho gave
Don't judge of u man's character bv un his efforts and crawled nwav. Tho
tho utubulla ho carries. It may not be toad dropped tho stick and hopped to u
be made in thu building of the other
heavy engines that arolo follow. In the
slang of tho railroad yard, No 10 is
known as "Long legged loco." This
comes from tho big driving wheels she
rides upon, which stand six feet and six
inches above tlio rails, or higher than a
tall man with a silk hat on. She has
two pairs of drivers forged for her by
Heir Krupp, the famous cannon maker.
Iu this is supposed to have been tlio
highest aim that can be sought in a loco
motiveto pull the heaviest trains over
all grades against 'stiff winds and wilh
tho least possible liability towards hot
boxes or low steam on tho qtiickeM
(chedule time. Her engineer says: "Sho
goes like a bird and rides like n rocking
chair." liver since it has been running
this engine has been making a uiilo iu
fifty seconds on up grade with a long
train in tow without getting heated.
Sho makes less, titan a mile a minute und
"keeps cool.' 01 eoursu thero is a great
consumption ol fuel, lu ISO miles 1
001) pounds of coal are used up. Tho
olso is on n proportionately largo scale.
Only tlio delay iu getting boilers sutli
t-'iotulvltruo Inn nrovoiiU'fl thoconiplo
tion of two others of nearly tho name
A British physician, observing tho
largo number of boys under fifteen years
of age on tho streets with cigars and
pipes in their mouths, was prompted to
examine llic health of this class of
smokers, and for that purpose selected
thirty-eight boys between the uges of
nine nnd fifteen. Intwenty-lwo ol llieso
cases ho loiiud various disorders ol tlio
circulation and digestion, palpitation of
the heart, and more or less marked
taste for strong drink. In twelve thero
was frequent bleeding of iho nose, and
twelve had slight ulceration of Ihcmouth
caused by tobacco. The doctor (rented
tliem lor their ailments, but with little
effect until the habit of smoking was
discontinued, when health and strength
were restored. I ho ellect of tobacco iu
creating u taste for drink is unquestiona
bly very gieat. if llie toMitnony olsoino
(oliacco ibers nnd medical men is of any
weight, ono ot tho most indieal met hods
of keeping tho voting from being led to
f . ... .!.,.- . . 1 . .1
liiieinperaie iiriiiKiug is 10 deny tiiem
thu use of tobacco. The Sanitarian.
a wish iicacon,
"Deacon Wilder, I want you to tell mo
how you kept yourself, and family well tho
past season when nil tho rest ol us havo
!cu sick so much, and have had thu doc
tors visiting us so often,"
"Bro. Taylor, the answer is very easy.
I used Hop Bittcrs iu time; kept my faini
iv well und saved the doctor bills." Threo
dollars' worth ot it kept us well and nblo
to work nil tho time. I'll warrant it has
eost you niiilyour neighbors ono to (wo
hundred dollars apiece to keep sick tlio
"Deacon, I'll uso your medicino hereafter."