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(COLOMBIA BKMOCnlT, BTABOFTI1I! NOT1TII, and CO.
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l-turil Vrrklr rTrry Frlitny .Morning, nt
laooMsnimo, colvmiiia co ,m.
it two not-LAM per j-citr. To subscribers out of
the county tho terms nro strictly in nilvitnce.
tWHo paper discontinued oxcept nt lhe option
of tho publishers, until nil nrrcnmffs nro paid, but
long continued credits will not lio Klvrn.
All papers sent out of tho Stnto or to distant post
ofllres must be paid for In ndranco, unless nrespon
mulo person In Columbia county assumes to par
tho suliscrlptlon duo on demand.
1'OsrAOK is no longer exacted from subscribers
in tin county.
Yenrlyndrertlsemcnls pajablonuartnly. .Tran
sient advertlicments must, bo paldfor before Itisei t
c d except where parties hnro accounts,
Ugal advertisements two dollars per Inch fi
lliP'O Insertions, and at Hint rate for additional
insertions without rcfcrcnco to length.
r.....in,. A.lmlnlilrnlnr'x.flnd AUdltOr'SDOllCCA'
The Jobblnc Department of tho Cottisim n Is very
three dollars. Must bo paid for when nscrted.
Transient or Local notices, ten cents n line, regu
lar advertisements half rates,
MMHi I ! U H MM i&lX I Ml
vuji him AJCLiiw m -i jii.ii n '. muu gam tun . i ir . m j mi j u jiij '! h-rjljivj- uit
eompleto, nnd our Job Printing will romparo favor
ably wlHi thatof tho large cities. AUwork done on
short notice, neatly and attnoderato lirlces.
3. B.EL77ELL, pr,t.
J K BITrSHBEKDEM Prrrl6te"'
BLOOMSBURG, PA., FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 1883.
THE COLUMMAN, VOL. XV1I.NO 10
C0I.UM1HA DKMOCIIAT, VOL XLVII, NO 1
cards in ihn "nuslncss nircctory" column, one
dollar a year tor each lino. ,
f le doltinbiii.
T K. WALLElt,
omen In 1st Nations! Hank building, econd lloor,
drt dior to tho rl?lit. Corner of Main nnd Mar.
ket streets, Woomsuurg, )a.
unico In Ent'a Building.
o nee on Main Street, 1st door b3low Court Home.
j oim si. ciiAiuc,
E orflie over souuyler s Hardware more.
otUeo in tlrawcr'j) bulldlng.sccond lloor.ro jm So. t
O I'KASK ZAHB.
" ' ATTOUNEY-AT-Ii AW.
oniae corner of Cenlro and Main streets. Clark i
Can be consulted in uerman.
QEO. E. EliWKLlj,
Nsw CotnaniAN IIcilmno, Bloomsburg, l"a.
. ti.a rtnHn.i 4fntn Taw Association.
inunctions mado In any part of America or Uu
pUIi E. AVIUT.
fomco In Colombian DUH.DIN0, Itoom No. 1, second
B-jg-EHVEY E. SMITH,
omco In Mra. Ent's llaliaiag.
Sept. 13 'S'M y.
?p UY JAUOHY,
1- . mn.AiT1?V IT TAW
bfflcetn U.J. Clark's Hiilirtlnif. second floor, first
door to tho left.
Oct. 8, 'SO.
ENORR. " s WINTSRSTRSN.
' Notary rubllo
KNORR & WINTERSTEEN,
iinrsmoor io iib i'-tu .--
Jfitrects Uloomsburg, Pa.
-Vnsiou and Bounties CollecUd.
J II. MAT3E,
ATTORN EY-AT- LAW
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
Ifmn in Mrs. Enl.'s Uulldlntr. third door from
Ejlila stroet. May 20. '81.
ijOIIN C. VOCUSI,
i Ofllco tn News Item building, Main street.
Member of the American Attorneys Assocla-
.Collections made In any pari oi America.
: dan. o, icsz.
Jnckson Builillug, Rooms 4 and 5.
May 6, -81. UKltWICK.PA
tomes, corner ot Third and Main streets.
ry-si. II. SNYDER,
! omco in Low's Ilulldlng, becond lloor, second
aoor to th left.
: can bo consulted In Herman. aug is Si
Attorncy-ntLav, Berwick. Pu.
ICan lio Consulted In German.
EIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE
KtTOIllce wltli tlnj'Berwlck Independent.
m H.IBARKLEY. Atlonify-fl-Liiw
L'V J . omce In nrower'a building, ?nd story.Itooms
B BUCKINGHAM, Atlnrnov.nl.Lnw
V.omce, llrockway's nulldlng'.lst floor,
oouisburg, Penn'a. may 7, '80-t f
.'T B SIcKELVY, M. D.,Surceon nnd Phy
'Tltf .sielan.north side Main mreet.below Market
A L. FRITZ, Atinriiey-al.Liw. Office
iA.t IU VlLUlll&N,UUltUlUg, juaw H '01
Fp M. DRINKER, GUN & LOCKSMITH
lpitrd. Opsri Horss llulldlng, llloomiiburg, Pa.
iufwinir M.innines and Maeh nerv nr an kinan re
kR. J, C. RUTTER,
omce, North Market street,
kR. WSI. SI. REHER. Suroeon find
1 l'hyslclau. Ofllce corner of Hock and Market
n. rvVAiMO, M. I., ourgeon ami
Physlo'an, (omce and Hesfdencu on Third
i nir trr r-x n . .
IT AMES R BILLY,
u again at his old stand uuder KSCUIHNOE
aorKL.ani has as uaual a PIltsr.OLAHa
MIliUu-iilQl'. tin riipiotlully s)ll -its the
BAtriniM of nis old cut torn rs an 1 nf ma nuniio
Btunraiiy, . ltiy m,'J-tl
1 B100M3DUR3, FA.
OPPOSITE OOUHT 1IOUSK.
ILargi and ooavonlent simple rnom. II th roims
,batan4ooiawur,ini all modem oonnnlencm
TAIlYKrTI8B1!Jbvadlrewlnir(lIO. P. UOWKI.L
A Oi.. 10 Spruce St.. Now York, ea i lean tin
oxaot oost pi any proposal linn nt auvihtisinu la
Aiucricau nowspapurs. rw-iuu-paga puiupuiflj
J. J. B
BLOOMSBiniG PL AU I NG MILL
Tho undcrblirned liavtuir nut his Plantiitt Mil
on Hallrojd street, In ilrsl-ciass condition, Is pro-
I'tiiuu iu uu uu Kinui ui wurK in uis nuv.
FRAMES, SASH, OOORS,
furnished at rcnonablo prices. All lumber used
is wen seasoned nna none our. skilled workmen
ESTIMATES FOR BUILDINGS
furnlshod on application. Plans and fteelllca
uuuu iirepart'u oy an experienced oraugn'sman.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
E. B. BBOWEB
Has mircliai"d tho Sto'knnd Il iMness of I. Ha-
genhucU, nnd Is now prepared to do all kinds of
work In his line. Plumblnif and (las Flttln? a
specialty. Tinware, Stoves,
In a great variety. All work done by
Malu Street corner of. East.
I! LOOMS IS U ICC, PA.
WM. F. BODINE.
IRON ST., HKLOWSnrOND.BLOOMSUOItd, Pa.
is prepared to uo au Kinds oi
Plain and Ornamental
BOTH DECORATIVE AND PLAIN.
All kliiilN of Furniture ftcpalrcd
anil miiilc an good ixh net v.
NONE HUT FIKST-CLASS WORKMEN KMP
LOVUD. Estimates ittado on all Work.
WM. F. BODINE.
FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING.
A. J. EVANS,
Tho uptown Clothier, lias Just received a line lino
of New oooda, and Is prepared to make up
FALL AND WINTER SUITS
For Men and lloi s In tho neatest manner and La
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
Hatsi Oap.s, &c-.
Alwavs on hand. Call nnd Examine
HLOC1C Corner Main and Iron Streets,
y n. house,
15i.iio.Mi!i i!i,Coi.u.MiiiA County, Pa.
All styles nf work done In a superior manner, work
wnrrnnfprl (Id rpnrpHHfltpll. 'l'KKTH KXTHACT-
0 without Pain by tho uso of (las, and
freeot charge when artificial teeth
omco over Uloorasburg llanklug Company.
To be open at all houri during the rfaj
B F. SHABPIESS,
FOUNDER AND MACHINIST.
NEAR L.k D. DEPOT, BLOOMSBURG, FA.
Manufacturer of Plows, Ktovesnnd nil klndsot
Castings. Large stock of lluwaru, Cook btovos.
Room btoves, btoves for heitlng Mores.tchool
iinnvi'R finirnhiw. .fi. Also. lariro stock of re
pairs forcin Htuvtsofallkluds.wlioiesale midretall
,sueu as nro nricK, ihiui.s, liuvuhu i-o, au.,ntuu
Plpo. Cook llnlieis, tiplders, Cake Plates, Largo
Irnii Ki'ltlnS. Sll'll S(,lf H. WVL'UII llOXeS. Illl KllldS
ot Plow Points, Mould Hoards, Holts, Plaster, Salt,
UONli MAA IUCi;, Ac.
TREAS II tOWN'b iAoUKAKOK
V AUKNCY. Moier's new building, Main
sirect, iiioomsuurg, l'a.
:tna Insurance Co.. of Hartford. Conn. T,uls,M
itoyai oi Mvvrpuoi io,uuu,wu
Lancashire..... io,o o,ooo
Fire Association, Philadelphia 4.105,711
Pliuinlx, ot London MC0.3H
Loudon Lancashire, of England,. . l,Tn,I
Ilartfor I of lUrtfnrd 0,S13,0uu
Springfield Fire and Marino !i,08J,585
As tuoaencles nro direct, policies are wnuun
for tho insured without any delay In the
onice at Uloomsburg. oct. 28, 'sl-lf
CIIUI3TIAN P. KNAPP, 1ILOOMSUUHG, PA,
UIUTISII AMKUIOA ASSUltANCK COMPANY
(1 HUMAN PIHB INSU11ANCE COMPANY.
NATIONAL KIltE INSURANCE COMPANY.
UNION INSURANCE COMPANY.
Tlieto oi.n ooHPOKiTioNS are well seanoned by
iL-it and ri.'.s tisteu and havo nover yet had a
lo3s setllodbyany court of law. Their nssots
are alllnvcswd In soi.in ssccuiTixsand are llablo
to th hiiard ot kihi only.
Lossos ritourrLT aud iionestlt adjusted and
DMd is soon as aoienninea oy i;naiTUN r,
Ssirr. sricitL Aoknt ini Adjush iiloohS'
Thn ntniln nf Col lmbli e mntv should natron
1x9 tne tgnoy whira 1osjo if nnv arj settlod
PlIOMplNEIS, KtJUITV, VAIH DEALINO,
KKl'KKSBMTS Tllk KOt.WWIKa
AllERIOAN INSURANCE COMPANIES
l.voomlng of Money Pennylvaula.
Nurtli American of Philadelphia, Pa.
Pennsylvania of , " '
Farmers of York. Pa.
lUnovtrot New York,
Manhattan ot New York,
onlou ou Markot Street, No, ts, Uloomsburg,
oct. i, TSi-ly
A lloturlinltl Arllrln for Universal
Pa in lly Unt'
1'nr Soatlct nnit
I Vox, vin)cn, nnd
nil Contusion nUonnot, I'crsom waitlnj on
the Sick ihoutd use It freely, Scarkt Kever Tim
never been known to spread where the I luM wm
used. Yellow Fever lias been cured with It uftrr
black vomit hud taki'ii plucc. The wont
cases of Diphtheria yield to It.
fton refreshed and nnd
IIimI Harv rvviii. riTTINU of Small
il by bathing with
I m purr Air made
harralcsi nnd purified,
For Sore Throat It ts a
Vor rroftted IVrt,
.Soft White CompU'X-
Iuim secured by its me,
Rhln Vcvvr prevented.
A m'mber cf my fim
ily ,$ taken with
Small-pot. I used the
Fluid , the patient was
not deliriou, was not
pitted, and was about
the house again (n three
weeki, nnd no others
had It-J. W. Park.
To purify the Ilrrath,
It can't be surpassed,
Catarrh relieved and
The physicians here
JJrsentrrv cm oil.
use IJarbys rluid very
I successfully in the treat'
Ncurvy cured. t A sroLLUNwitRcW.
An AnlldotpforAnimil cirfrntrtpn Ad
ouutM neaieu raptciy.
or Vegetable i'onons,
I used the Fluid durinc
cur present affliction with
bcarict Fever with de
cided advantage. It Is
(ndispennblc to the sick
room. Wm. F Sand
ford, Kyrle, Ala,
Tetter dried up.
Uleern purified and
In case of Death It
hould be used about
the corpse It will
preent any unpleas
The eminent Vhv
Klel:tntl.31AlIOX M. 1)., Now
York, tayst I am
convinced I'rof Darbjs
I'roph. lactic Fluid Is a
aiulerbllt University. Nashllle, Tenn.
I testify to the most excellent qualities of Prof.
l)arbs Prophylactic Fluid. As a disinfectant and
determent it is both theoretically and practically
superior to any preparation with which I am ac
quainted. N. T. I.uiton, Prof. Chemistry.
Ihtrhyn I'luld Is lteeoinmended by
Hon. Alrxanihir H. Si hi iipns, rf Gcori i ;
Ucv. Ciias. P. Dfems, D.D., Church of the
Strangers, N ,j
loa. LkContk, Columbia. Prof , Unlverslty.S.C.
Kcv.A. J. IIatilr, Prof., Mercer University;
Kev. Ijeo, F. PitKcr, Hishop M. L, Church.
indispi:nsahm: to i:vi:uv iiomi:,
Perfectly harmless. Usel Internally or
externally for Man or 1 least.
The Fluid has been tlmrouzMy tested, and we
have abundant evidence that It lias done everj thing
here claimed. For fulkr information get of your
Uruggist a pamphlet or send to the propiictors,
.t. ir. :;i:it,!x a.- co..
Minuficturin Chemists, 1111 1,A DKMMI I A.
August, 62 ly
,.u ii;t i:;t.t:j.:;
IVoni tho Houn Globe,
it v 'V'flr.tr
t i -e Is a L"d llkcncts of ?!rs. T-ydirtH Plilr
' I in. Ma,n ho above nil (tin r human lcl'i:
t tit'ifully callod tho 1K nr Trl nd of Woman,"
u n or h r 'oniepomli-nts lorntuVuH In r. t'li")
i 1 ii I- ilfvotedtohcrworJr, vMehlsllipf.Ltcon.o
it ii 1. . !uly, nnd i oblljut to keep t-l lady
i uittolilplieranswirthelarcrorn-srcnhn o
v, t, ,i Moun In upon In r, ( aeh li"r.rlnrJt3 i-crHl
'i . '. n i-t , rul'ijr, or Jyy nt rtlm ofrora It. Ibr
fil ..jKunil ina inedlrlro f-r cool nn-1 noS
v -j r-i. Ms. I have jtcinomlly tcTi-stlcatfditand.
a.uMU .l.d ,t the truth oft UK
0 i uctutint cf It j rovrn n.eritu. It h r"".amcndol
n. rffcrrib4 ! b7 tho best phyi lelma It tho conn'ry,
Ono tavsi "It works lifco a charm and i-avri ninth
pain, Itwillfiiro entirely th5 worst forra f falling
of th ut.ru , 1,1'ucorrhrra, lrri'trilar nnd p-ilnful
Htn'.'niatU n.a'l Ovarian Troubles, InilammatioT and
Ulccraih n, rintKllnp, nUP'tla aent and tho con
fflucntFiiinal woaknesBfaad U cuxji lolly adapted to
the Ch3i.ro of Life."
It permit s every portion of the rj-ttem, and tr!ves
new II To nn 1 ia r. It nnuiw fulntnemt, Hatultny,
tie troys tdU-miiiff tur itlniuHnts.and ri lit via weak
r.c 3 of t ho . tomich. It inns locating, llo-idaihts,
N. nouB Prostration, Ucniiat lability, SItepK'iwneis,
fJepifshlon nnd Indbrestion. That foiling of barlngr
U"owii,cuUiIiiriMiIn( weijht onj lnei ho, H alwajs
1 rmanently cundby Us uso. It will at aUtl-nri, nml
unI"rnll clreuinstanei"', mt in harmony with the law
tlut poi rnstlitf fcmrJ fyrtcnu
I: 1 1 jly 81. per I ottlo nr for 55., rnd Is sold by
di .fv'tti, AnyRdvIforif;u!red&3tocpecialca8cs,ftnd
UK i.amea of mauy w ho ha c been restored to perfect
health by tho usoof the Vcgctallu Compound, can bo
bfalned 1 y uddrea lug JIrs, P., v UU ktamp for ii ply,
at her homo In Lynn, .Mi&t,
Twr Kidney Complaint of either nex this compound Is
Tiii'His K d as ah indant testimonials show,
"Mrs. l'inkhatn'sUTirlllls'ftaysiinovriter, "nro
he best tn the tcorlt for the cure of Constipation,
t;ili(.uiicij3 and Torpidity of tho liver. Her Blood
furlilcrwurki wonder in its special lino and bMifolr
" eipi il 1 1. Ciimjtound in it fmiiularlty,
v uit nvptTt Iter as an Angtl of Mercy w ho- !
t ,!nn It tudopood toothers.
1 ' ''tlphlu, Pu, C!) !Irj i. 51 D,
J. B. MARC
DISOOVBIIBH Oe"D11. MAHCUIBl'3
A POSITIVE CURE FOR FEMAIE COMPLAINTS.
ThU rf raeily will net In lmnnoT llh tlio Ko
mala lynteni nt oil tlmcf, mnl alfnlinmnllateljr
uponllieabdomlnul nml utcrlim mucle, and ru
aturu them to ft licaltliy ami etronir comlltlon.
Ur. ilarctilsl'i ITlorlno Cotliollcon will euro fall.
In of tlio womb, I.eBcnrtlxra, Chronic lnflammu
tlon ami Ulceration of tho Womb, Incidental
U'tnorrhaso or Floodlni, ralnful, PupnrcaMd
a. J Irreaulnr Mcnelruatlon, Kidney Complaint,
UarronucBS umlU cuprrlally adaited to the changn
of Life. Send for pamphlet free. AlllelteHol
Inquiry freely ntuncred. Addreaaaaaboie. For
(ale by 8lldniiclt8. Newnljo SI prr bottle,
Oldhlpi M.ntl. lie euro and aiU for Dr. liar
chUl'a UtcrinoCattiolIcon, Takenoothcr.
Moyer Drcs., Wliolesalo Aifcotti, Iitoomsburtf l'a
i LUEii PROVEU
1 ho QUREST CURE for
ti..um. b&alc or disordered urlno lndl
ilmwthatyou an avlctlmP THEN DO HOTI
lU... i.rv.mtnnnillt)andlt wlltineedll7 over.
I-'n-i tho dUeiua and roatoro hcnltli y ncllou.
I nrllAC; Tor complaint, peoullar
: rau m i w la your ,rx, ,vcu m inm
Ilrd wealtneasea, uaneywor(M unjurjiasu,
m it will net promptly Kid .ifcly.
rfiii.,fiti. Innniitlneneo.retentlon ofurlue.
51 'j tl- st e r rory denoalu. and dull draiclnc
) j-,!..3,".ltj' odlly ylold ta Ita curatlva power.
trs tt iynix"
yAlNWMUHT is CO.,
W'llOl.KSA Hi QK0CEUSx
fliAS, HVIIUPJ, OOr-VKB, HIMAH, MOU IbSLH,
KICK, BflCfa. UlC'l Kli BOD1, ii!., to.
tl, E, Corner Si'cond anil Arch BtreeU,
ururJers win recclvu protnptattentlju
DR. J. irMARfel.
THE DUEL ABOUT MISS IMOOENE,
Imoirciio Da Forest wm 18
years oU, a beauty and a belle. Girls
r ..11 ie.i i! i ni
oi 1111 Kiim.", ii iiiey live, eau uo 10
years old. but to bo a beauty and a
Mle needs a concurrenci! of favorable
elrcniii't.uiees. In MNs Iinoucno these
favorable nirutitiiDtniiccs were of a de-
emeu order, olio nui a lovely :aeo, a
matieful lit;iire, nntl she was the only
ubilil of tlio I Ion. Lysaiuler I)e Forest,
an ex-(tovernor, an ox-senator, anil a
nobable foreign Minister.
lsesuli-H, she liad n very respcetabiq
private foitunr, tliuiigh young Jefferson
Duval and Capt. Iilton Fontaino Until
averred that was the very least tmiut
in her eharins, and not worthy to bo
named with her d;nk eyes and her be
witching smile. Girls of 18 are not all
wise, and perhaps Miss Imogene believ
ed this; at any rate she looked as if she
believed it) and both Duval nnd I'on
taine hud many hours in which they
certainly lirmly believed it. When
wandering in tlu moouliulit under tlio
orange trees, or when whirling through
the wait, in some splendid least, they
were both mute curtain that nothing hut
Mi!1 Imogeiies personal loveliness en
tered into their dreams concerning her.
ILthciti, though both pretenders to
linngt'iiu'g favor, thev had preserved the
semblance of friendship. Duval ratl.er
wii-hcd to do so; it gave him an honor.
ilile opportunity ot watching his rival 8
chances; anil eontaine was ot that or
der of men who like a little opposition.
lie intended at somo iavorablo oppor
tunity to make a coupd'etal aud at once
ind forever put poor Duval out ot the
paintitl uncertainties ot love. i or some
how he regarded his own success as
ceit :u ii, and it the couhdeut heait wins
the lair ladv and the faint one loses her,
he had some reason for his blissful se
One lovely evening in the charming
May fur May is charming in Central
Texas Imogene was slowly riding
across a prairie that was ono billowy
sea of grass and llowers. Duval w.'ef
by her Mile, reciting IJyron in a very
touching manner. Imogene had casu
ally noticed that two hoiscinen had
emerged from a little wood and were
slowly following them; and she had al
so noticed that thev had passed, at
rather closer quarters than she liked, a
herd of cattle feeding. Whether tho
magmhecnt bull leading them was ir
ritated by Duval's scarlet floating neck
tie, or bv the poetry, or by motives be
yond human comprehension, is uncer
tain, but Ins anger was positive enough.
JJellowing and tearing up the ground
ho came furiously after the lovers.
Poetry and sentiment collapsed, and tho
(list law of nature promptly asseited
Uoth put their horses to their utmost
Sliced, but tho prospect was not cheer
ing. In fact the question was this :
ould the bull or tho horses haves the
hi st ol it in a race of over two miles of
lie is gaming on us, Duval, and 1
am turning sick and fauU. Oh, what
shall I do?"
"Let us separate, lie cannot follow
both, and perhaps he will follow me."
oiutdenly tho shouts ol men behind
attracteil their attention. Imogene
glanced fearfully around. The two
horsemen she had noticed were coming
on at thundering pace, aim before she
could check or turn her horso ono of
them had risen in his stirrups and
thrown a lasso around the furious ani
mal. It was now evident that Govern
or do Forest was ono of tho horsemen;
tho other, who still held the rope, was
quite unknown both to Duval and Imo
lhe Governor quicklv dispatched the
bull with his rule, and then, as tho herd
were evidently growing uneasy, the
whole paitvrodo rapidly home. Thanks
and introductions were practically de
layed, nlthough tho stranger knew that
no thanks aud no introduction would
over bo more satisfactory to him than
tho glance and smiles he had received
in the swiltest moment irom Imogene.
Duval was very unhappy, lie wond
ered if ho had behaved in a eowardlv
manner. Tho whole affair had been so
sudden and rapid he could neither anal
vo his reelings nor his actions, lino-
geno had only said that sho ''quite e.v
cased him." Had there boon anything
to excuse .' And then this stranger I
lie was quite as inexplicable. Govern
or Dj Forest had simply introduced him
as ".Mr. .loiin winthrop. jio was a
litt'o man, with a plain, positive face
His rkin was tauueil, his hair light, and
Ins eyes of that steely blue which al
ways annoys weak and incapable per
Mr. Winthrop made very light of tho
adventure, anil gave all the credit of
the re-cue to thu Governor, except per
haps tor one moment, in winch Imogene
and he once more changed oyes. The
news soon spread through the little
town, and hontaiiie was very indignant
at fate. It only hu had been uith Miss
Imogene! Managing wild eattlo was
trifle, to him, lie would rather have en-
jojed Hiich au encounter than otherwise,
lie had nail a dozen plans always
readv lor such emergencies, elo. And
i r . - . " .
really ho did look so gallant and so
hand-tome that most girls would have
been willing to lace a herd of wild but
faloes under his protection.
uiivai leit l'oiitaiuu s bravado a per
sonal slight, out no did not wish to make
Imogene tho subject of a quarrel, and
after a rather unsatisfactory visit thu
two men went homo together.
However, next morning Captain Fon
tainc had tho most graceful little note
from Miss Imogene, asking him to
bring his guitar and assist her in enter
taining a tow guests that evening. Du
val had also one, equally flattering; for
it toiichingly refenod to tlieir mutual
danger and escape, and hoped ho would
come prepared to liiiisli the exquisitu
poem which inui uueu su lernuiy inter
i lie evening was n remaruablu ono
in many lespto'.s, Scarcely ever had
the ex iiovernor s mansion been so bril
lianlly illuminated, and to the magnifi
cent feast prepared all tho principal
magnates of the neighborhood had been
Imogeuo had never looked so bowil
deringly unreal and poelio. Her oval
taeo, with its creamy color and soft
dark eyes, was crowned with great
waves of blaok hair aud Hiiowy lloweis,
and her long drapery of koiiio nofl, silky
tissue Becmod to r-hinimor mid ulaueu
iiko a iairy roue, as wan winning smiles
and gracious, graceful manners bho tilt
ted to nnd fro among tlio gucst.
John Winthrop was among them. He
lid not dance nnd ho did not sing and
ho smiled quecrly at tho very Idea of
his reciting poetry; consequently neither
Duvnl nor Fontaino felt uneasy about
his influence. Indeed, ho seemed only
to be nblo to convcrso on two subjects
property and polities.
Still lio had ono great advantage
ho itaid in tho same house with Imo
gene, and eould see her In many favor
able moments forbidden to less happy
mortals. Hut Duval, who watched him
closely, was soon convinced lie was in
different to this immense favor, for Du
val had found opportunities of putting
very clever leading quostions to Mr.
Winthrop, and that gentleman had au
swered them with thu greatest candor.
Indeed, he was so much mow polite
and sympathetic than ho expected, that
Duval, who really longed fur a confi
dant, poured out his whole foiiI to him,
aud asked John candidly what was his
opinion about his own and Fontaine's
chances. Did ho really think Fontaine
would win Imogene?
John said he knew vciy little of
women, but he thought Fontaine would
not win Miss Imogene.
It is a comfort to have a confidant,
and Duval brightened so much under
the process of pouring out his hopes to
John that Fontaine noticed the change,
and began to fear that his rival had
comfort and encouragenmit of which
ho did not know.
He was pondering this question very
gloomily ono night when ho met John
Winthrop. How it happened ho never
could teli, but in live minutes the two
men were talking of Imogone, and Fon
taine had told John all his hopes aud
fears with regard to her. John listen
ed with interest, and even encouraged
the conversation, though ho attempted
to moderate Fontaines complaints of
"For," said he, "it is only right to
tell you that I am also Duval s conh
dant. I must say the affair is full of
interest lo me, and I can partly under-
ud how it tills and colors all the houis
of your two lives. For me, things aiu
different. If 1 should fall in love, 1
could not afford to loso either an hour's
sleep or an hour's time about any
In this way matters went on for some
eeks. John was the known confidant
f both men, a post not half so difficult
as it appears at hrst sight, l'or 1'on
taino often wanted to say something
about Duval ho did not care to say to
Duval s tacc. lie therefore mado the
euiark to John, hoping that he would
be his mouth piece; and it is needless
to say that Duval followed the same
John smiled, ami smoked, aud listen-
:i, and kept very quiet a thing easy
enough to do, for both lovers only cared
to hear themselves complain. That they
kept up so long an appearance of friend
ship was entirely duo to John's wise re
ticence, nnd his charitable rendering ot
such scraps of conversation as he might
bo obliged to report.
Hut a smouldering tire cannot always
bo controlled, and ono night when
Imogene had been very haughty aud
cross to both Duval and Fontaine, they
unfortunately met on the piazza ot
their hotel. Duval was despondent and
prostrate, I'ontaine angry and scoiulul,
and Duval's air unconsciously irritated
"How ill-tempered Miss Imogene was
to-night!" he said, fretfully, flinging
bis half smoked cigar into tho street
"Miss Imogene is never lll-temiiercd,
answered Duval, warmly. "I will not
allow vou to say such a thing."
"ion won t allow mo? Understand 1
shall say what I choose about that lady.
do not rccogni.o your right to defend
"Nor I yours to blame her."
"Perhaps I have more right than you
"That is a lying insinuation: you are
no gentleman to make il."
"Do you dare to say it is a lie?
"Yes," I don't mind a lying it is a solid
"You know llio consequences of that
peech, I suppose I"
"1 know them very well. 1 am not
afraid of you."
"Duval! Duval! I'll"
"Oh, keep cool, Fontaine! Send vour
second to mo at midnight. If your val
or holds till morning I'll givu you a
chance to prove it."
"Very well, Mr. Undeistand, this
goes to the bitter end. I will receive
no apology not tho most abject one."
"No apology will be ottered you.
Then Duval flung his hat on his h. ad,
untied his hoiso and lode rapidly up
tho street. Do wont, in fact, to John
Winthrop to ask him to make tho prop
er arrangements lor a meeting ! etween
Fontaino and himself tho next day.
After a littlo persuasion John agreed to
do so; but ero Duval left, Fontaine
tapped smartly at John's door, and mado
the samu request. Tlio two opponents
bowed to each other, but left all speech
with .louii, who, in truth, seemed ad
mirably adapted for the part ho found
himsnit almost obliged to play.
He tried lust to effect a recoucillia-
lion, hut finding that impossible, mado
the strange proposition that he should
act as second lor both, "Gentlemen,
no sain, wiin a winning couriesy, "vou
iru both equally my friends, and I am
honestly disposed to do equal justieo to
vuuii, i' i. uu buiiiu pi.icu aim iionr, ami
1 will bring my lriend Dr. Allen, and
see everything as pleasantly and honor
ably settled as possible.
isoth Duval and l'oulaiuu bowed al
tins proposal. Perhaps neither of them
was in ins ne;n i as uioouiuirsty as he
pn tended, and a peaceably luchned
second has a great ileal in his power
So a littlo wood two miles out of town
was hxed upon, and sunset tho follow
nig day was tho lated hour. Ji.hu had
insisted on this delay, partly, ho said,
beeauso hu still hoped tho principals
migiii uuuiigo ineir minus, nnd paitly
1 !. IT It .
ueeaiibo u wouui unity anv suspicion
which iiieirqiiaueiami laiu visit to lum
sell might arouse.
ro both Duval and I'ontainu wero at
tlieir usual desks in the morn'iutr. and
.1.. ! i i , . ,
uii-ir welling iiorseoacK ridO Win 80
common and nntural that no ono attaoh
ed any unusual meaning to it. 11 tu
ini'it arrived at the designated snot bv
diffeient roads, but within two minutes
of each other. Duval bowed, leaned
against a tree, smoked what might bo
ma i.ioi wm.u. I'uiuiiiiiu paced nervous
ly up nnd down, waiting with great im
patieneo John's anivnl witli tho an
pointed weapons, which both men had
entrusted to him. Tho sun set. The
littlo wood got darker nnd darker n
' daik at lust that Duval's cigar made n
.distinct glow. Still, John did not come.
Neither liked to mako the liist le-
maik, yet it was evident that for soma
cause or other their wounded honor
would have to endure another twelve
hours' wrong. Yet Duval was iust
lighting nuothor cigar, when a little
negro boy came running through tho
"Done found you at last, Mas'r Jell.
Thought you'd done shootcd each other
tor sure. 1 s been a-lookur all round
yar sinco sundown."
"What havo you conic here for?"
"Mass'r John Winthrop send dose
two letters for sure he did, now."
''Fontaine,'' said Duval, "ivill you
havo a matdi to read vours by?"
"Thank you, Duval) I will. '
So by die light of u'suoc'ssion of In
citers both gentlemen read thu follow
"My friend, I am opposed lo duels on
principle; so is my dear bride, who
hopes yon will both remember her too
kindly to stain her name with your
blood. Your little toohslt quarrel hur
ried our arrangement, which had been
made for a month later. You will see
now the wisdom of the advice I have
nlwavs given you both.
Tlieiewasa moment's dcai silence,
then Duval said: "Fontaine, we have
no quarrel now; and if wo have, we
havu no weapons. Suppotu we go back
to tho hotel and havo supper?' .
An Old Mollie Maguire Gone.
nr.ATii or "rox" .mckknka, imi'i.u:ati:i
is a Minipr.it ti:n vp.aiis aio.
Patrick McICenna, alias "Fox" Me
ICenna, a onoe noted Mollie Maguire,
of Schuvlkill county, has just died a
miserable death at Locust Gap. A few
days ago his reason was dethroned, and
ho was a raging matirio up to tho hour
of his death. His name was ur.enviably
used in lloomsburg court during the
trial of the murderers of Alexander
Ilea, a coal operator, who was assassin
ated about ten years ago, between Mt.
iJarinel aud Lenlralia, while on his way
to the colliery with money lo pay the
emp'oyecs. The nuirdeicrs assembled
at Molvenua s house alter lhe commis
sion of the bloodv deed, buthe, it is at
leged. had then no knowledge of the
Years ago he proved a defaulter of
county tax in Schuylkill county, lor
which he was tued, lounii guuiy, ami
severely sentenced. His constitution
gave way shortly after ho was incarcor
ated, and his friends had him pardoned.
In years past he was among the wealthy
of Schuylkill co.u iy, where he owned
a largo bottling establishment, mil. here
he lias been almost wliolly dependent
ou public charity. Since ho camu to
liocust uap ins actions wero inoso oi a
troubled mind, and he drank ireeiy.
Hard on his New Boots.
r Arkansaw Tr:it ellcr.l
Probably tho inost considerate and
economical man who ever lived in Ar
kansas was Colonel Siugsmoiv. The
other day, while, walking along the
railroad track, ho was stiuck by a
f-ei-rlit train and frightfully mangled.
While hp lay on the platform at a sta-
ticn a minister approacneu ami said :
"A teriiblc blow you received, my
"You can live but a few minutes lun
"I reckon not."
"Are you prepared lo die ?"
"No, bir. I wish I had known this
mor.iiug that the accident was going to
"Yes ; it would have been belter
Hu, it teaches us that we Miciild never
bu I'linrenared to die. 1 supposo you
would givo all your earthly possesions
for a few hours ol time
"Too late now.'
"You have yet timu enough to
"Pray !" said the man
"I reckon I
have got tune enough
that ain't what's gittin'
next to me.
You sec, I had just put on
bought them at a store
If 1 had known that I
was going to gel Kiueti, my out noois
would have none just as well and J
eould havo saved live dollars. Too
lato now. but 1 wish I'd stuck to tho
Uses of Glucose.
Glucoso is coming largely into uso
in many ways. .Millions ot pounds ot
it are made every month. It is used
mostly as au adulterant tn tho inanii-
tactme ot table syrups aud in adulter
aling tlio dark, moist sugars used
largely by tlie poor. Us next largest
use is in thu manufacture of eandics.
ll soft candies waxes tallies, cara
inels, chocolates, etc., nro made of
glucose. C.iildren, are, therefore,
largo consumers ot this substance; tho
nouey bees also are fond ot it, and will
carry it away by tho ton if it is placed
within their reach. 1 ho honey undo
from this is no better than the pure
glucose, us it is stowed away in cells
without change, unman ingenuity
it is stated, has readied the point of
making lionev a. d sorting it in the
comb without tho intervention of llio
bee. Hy appropriate machinery a
nice looking comb is made out of par
alline, and after tlio cells are filled with
glucoso syrup, this fictitious "honey
is warranted truo white clover lionev
, . . , .
lhe grand jury in thu c.aso of iho
Whall House disaster at Milwaukee
ima ItrniKflil iti n imoi iuim.i 'Pl.n..
has brought in n final report. They
find that tho hotel was constructed in
as substantial a manner as such build
... -ii.. - .i .
ing iisuauy uiu ; iiieru was scarcely a
hotel in tlio countiy as easy of egress
as mo 4owuau; mat llio owners had
dono all that was reasonablu for pro-
K-ouuii jiuiii nun escnpu in east) ol no
cideut ; that Landlord Antisdcl was
extremely solicitous for the welfare
.!.... i 1 .
and safety of guests, but that hu did
not employ sufficient men or means to
nuii m tlio guests, but they say in ex
i ! . 1. . I , . . t
lumiuiiini mui no adopted tho saimt
precautions used in other hotels of like
size ; that lie was at fault in not in
. ! !.!.!., , . . . .
siruciiiig ins nuip wnat 10 no in case
of lire and not giving sufficient ntten.
lion to tlie bar room after knowing the
habits of the tenants ; that of all tho
help of tho hotel Liiieliau, tho engi
neer, mono matio proper exertion to
Bavu lite, '1 hoy eensuro the Cormier
for the manner in which tlio Morgue is
kept nnd find the laws regulating
I modes ol egress from buildings de
Van Voorhis's Hot Words.
a i)is(iuci:i'ui, sciini: at Washington.
Theio was a notable scene in the
Hoiifj! Thursday evening March 1st,
when tho Hiver and Haiborbill was
being discussed Tlio galle-ies wero
crowded with t-pcctutois, but there was
little excitement until the appropriation
lor Sacramento Ktver was reached.
Van Voorhis of New York, who has
been ('milling the Hiver nnd Haiborbill,
billet ty attacked this scheme, which, it
was quietly whispered about, was Page a
ibby. lhe llouso was in Com
mittee of thu Whole, with Caution of
Illinois in tlio Chair. Van Voorhis was
making a speech, in which he was en
deavoring to explain the iniquity of the
project, suddenly ho raised Ins arm
alott, and in the most vehement manner
said: "This iteni would never have
been put in the bill if the Chairman of
the comiuittc were not from California.
It is so outiMgeouj, so damnable, that
no one but a gambler or a cutthroat
would have thought of tacking such a
thing as this lo an appropriation bill."
rage turned red in an instant, and
from I lie galleries he almost looked pur-
ile. llorr, the tat man Irom .Michigan
jumped to his feet aud roared out: "I
demand that the words bo taken down."
Tho words were read from the Speak
ers desk, and iveiier was hurriedly
Munitioned and look command of the
ga-el. Cannon reported what had trans
pired, and Jlcli'ino ot .Maryland, one ot
llio most polished gentlemen of tho
House, arose and presented a resolution
that Van Voorhis bo expelled. This ho
supported in a vigorous speech, taking
ground inai n was mgii nine luaisome
notice be taken of 11 igrant violations
of parliamentary laws.
"lhe gentleman Irom ie.w York,
said he. "referred to the gentleman
from California (Page) as a mule driver,
in the debate last night, and he lias fol
lowed up his offence with moro virulent
djiiunciations. I feel it my duty to of
fer Ibis resolution and press its pas
sage." Theie was a moment of silence, and
then uu uproar, in which Mills of Texas
screamed at tho top of his voice: "1 ob
ject to this House expelling any mem-
. t ir 1. -II t
uer lor any ouenee tiiuii no sirui nave
Then, by gjneral consent, Van Voor
his wa. allowed lo speak. lie stood in
the main aisle, surrounded by his Re
publican friends, who had been advis
ing him how to proceed, and, amid per
fect silence, said that he was not gilted
in oratory as Mr. McT.ano was, his vo
cabulary was much more meagre. His
voii'O was also weak, and ho had to
speak with a good deal of eftoit to
mako Inmselt understood, lio disclaim
ed any reflection on Pago's honor, and
said: "I had no idea that lhe words I
was using could ba applied to anv per-
r . . ... f .1 I . I, 1
son. l intended mem lor me uui, ami
not for any particular person. I apol
ogize to tlie gentleman from California
and to tho House fcr the words which,
havo been taken down, and I feel very
sorry to be compelled to retract them."
The last sentenco made llio llouso
laugh for five minutes, while Ivcifer
imnnlnl mill liMti-iftinrml liia rlofiL until
, lint'em ,le. itl n show'or om t)l0
rva(fn anii ,.uv ci,,rks.
finally restored, and Lefevro of Ohio
moved to lay lhe resolution ot expul
sion on the table, but iMci.aue, in re
sponse tc entreaties, withdrew tho
resolution, t hen Herbert ot Alabama,
a Democrat, with clarion voice, arose
and moved tlio passago of a resolution
declaring that John Van voorhis had
used language upon the floor in viola
tion of the 'rules of the House, and
that ho bo bi ought to the bar of the
llouso by the Sergeant-at-Arnis and
publicly censured by tho Speaker.
Herbert supported his resolution with
a fiery speich, in which ho said : "I
have moved this resolution ot censure
because 1 believe tho member from
Now York has used words about the
rentleman from California which ho
would net dare lo uso outside."
Theio were cries from thu llepuli
can side. "Take the words down.
Herbeit waited for a moment, and
Phil Thompson of Kentucky succi'eded
in getting tho Speakers eye to move
tllat tho resolution be laid on the table.
Pago arose evidently considerably
aguaieu, ami endeavored to pour on
. . i i i i . ii
on the troubled waters by asking Her
btrt to withdraw his resolution, but
tho latter flatly refused, and ou a vote
the llouso also refused to table the
resolution by G2 yeas to 8!) navs. Cal
kins ot Indiana said it was customary
for tho llouso to pass by offences
igainst parliamentary rules upon tho
presentation of an apology, but that
Van Voorhih's words wero so offensive
that ho hoped the yeas and nays wornd
bo ordered on tho passago ot the res
Van Voorhis. who had been a quiet
spectator oi all that was going on
then moved out of a gioup of his ad
visers, and, standing near tho bar of
the House, in the main aisle, slid:
,"Mr. Speaker, I desire permission of
thu House to bu lieaut in my own lie
half. If thu Hiver and Harbor men
wish lo censure me, 1 suppose 1 can
stand it. 1 hen there was a inurmer
of surprise, which was iucresed when
ho said : ".My principal olleneo is that
I have opposed tho Kiver and Harbor
y uvn mis was sain mere wero tev
eral cries from different parts of the
House that his words bu taken down
and lead from the Speaker's desk.
unit iviim ...in. kiiu t-riritinwi n vivri.
Keifer at last succeeded in niniutaiuiiig
order, and Van Voorhis said. "As I
. . - ...
said before, I wish to bo understood as
apologizing to tlio Houso and to thu
member from California.
Koima of West V'nginia submittt'd
a proposition mat Uiu resolution be
withdrawn, and that tho entire lan
guage bo omitted from thu Ooiurcnn
tontu Jit'coril; but 1 lei hu t refused to
withdraw his resolution. Raskin of
Iowa obtained lhe floor aud made a
conciliatory speech, in which ho said
ho could remember no precedent where
the Houso had censured member who
made a doublu apology. It was not
fair to bring a man to the bar of thu
Houso and punish him jut tho same
as tt lie luut not withdrawn his olten-
This brought lleibort to Ills feet
again to exclaim, "I do not know
whether there is any pu cedent for
this action or not, but if the Ifoiuo
never donu it beforu it is tnno to do
Tlio icsolution was lost (50 to 78
and thus endtd the most exciting
eeetio ul this session.
Till: lllf.t. I OK Till'. oxi'.-armi:i AND
l.r.CKll'.K SOI.DII'.IIS PASSED.
The Senato spent most of tho
and a cood tiortion of the night
week, Wednesday, on the bill to in
crease tlio pensions of one-armed and
one-legged soldiers. Mr. Mitolicll
said that when the bill passed tho
llouso it was stated that the increase
would amount to 81,500,000. Tho
Senate committee, estimated it at over
.'00,000 more, A motion to indefi
nitely postpone was voted down, 10 to
111. All sorts of speeches were mado
and all sorts of amendments wero
voted down and finally a substitute
offered by Mr. Matt was adopted.
The final voto on tho passago of tho
bill was 27 to 11.
The bill as passed is in tho following
languago : "That from and nftir the
passage of this act all persons ou tho
pension roll, and all persons hereafter
granted a pension, who while in tlio
military or navnl service of tho United
States "and in tho lino of duty shall
havo lost ono hand or ono foot, or been
totally or permanently disabled in tho
samo or otherwise so disabled as to
tender their incapacity to perform
manual labor equivalent to tho loss of
a hand or a foot, shall receive a pen
sion of twenty-four dollars per month ;
that all pcrions now on the pension
roll and all persons heieaftcr jrantcd
a pension who in like manner shall
have lost either an arm at or abovo tho
elbow, or a leg at or above tlio knee,
or shall have been olherwro so dis
abled as to bo incapacitated for per
forming any manual labor, but not so
much as to loquiro regular personal
aid and attendance, shall receive a pen
sion of 30 per month ; provided that
nothing contained in this act shall bo
construed to repeal section -1,090 of
the revised statutes of the United
States or to change the rate of 18 per
month therein mentioned to bo propor
tionately divided for any degreo of
disability established for which section
1,005 makes no provision."
... . . . .V. . ,
The Normal Schools.
While tho appropriation bills were
being discussed at Ilanisburg on sec
ond reading, in the House, thero was
a long debate over the bill appropria
ting 100,000 to the Normal schools.
Mr. Sponsler .attacked the Normal
schools in a long speech, during which
he said lie did not favor them, because
the original purpose of these schools
had been lost sight of, and, as at
present run, they were a disgrace to
Mr. McNamara made a violent at
tack upon these schools, classing them
as "one of the biggest thieving
schemes under State patronage that
ever had been inaugurated."
How true these charges may bu
againgst schools in other districts we do
not know, but they arc not appphca
blo in tho slightest degreo to tho Nor
mal school of the sixth district. These
schools hae been in operation for
many years, but it remained for these
two statesmen to discover that thev
:ire a "disgrace to the State," and
thieving schemes." No bill of partic
ulars is given, but the sweeping charge
is made without any evidence what
ever, to back it up. If anybody be
lieves what these gentlemen say, let
a comuiittco of investigation be ap
pointed forthwith, .and if the charges
no true, let every school ot tho kind
in tho Statu bo closed up ; nnd if not
true, tlie honor of the institutions will
be vindicated. Somo men object to
giving any of tho Stato's money lo
these schools, because it cannot bo
used for any political purposes, and
yet the same men raise no objection
to extending the tune of soldiers
Orphan's Schools, and giving them
largo amounts of money. The Nor
mal schools aro an honor to the state,
and when tlieir fair fame is assailed by
such charges, the proof should bo de
Tho winter of 1883 will be ranked
among the most disagreeable, unhealthy
and changeable of tho ceutury. The
1'ress, of Philadelphia, in speaking
upon the subject, remarks that tho cold
has been, perhaps, more equally spread
over the surtace ot the continent than
has been known hi contemporary ex
perience. Neither tho temperate mid
lands nor the torrid South havo escaped
tho nipping and eager air of winter.
Snow has been as heavv, if not as fre
quent, in llio lagoons of Lousiana as
lliu wilds of Maine, wlnlo the usually
equable cliuiato of Pennsylvania, New
Jersey and '.Maryland has sojulentihed
itselt with tho northern verge, that tho
weather chart has been enabled to set
foith tho temperature of the continent
without tlio usual limitations and ex
ceptions. In storms, fieshets, nnd con
sequent disasters, it would bo necessa
ry to go back a long scries ot years to
find a parallel to the season just closed.
The ocean ban been a boiling chasm
sinco November, and tlio record of de
struction will equal tho most destruc
tive years of war. Scienco has been
set at naught. Tho tiiumph of maii-
tuuo construction and engineering has
been as helpless in tlio hands of tho
storms as tho most primitive appliances
ot our ancestors, is or is tlio promise
for tho calendar spring, drawing upon
us, much better. Tlio testimonies
of tho prophets aro one in their vacci-
nations ot coming and continuous tem
pests ; so that thu fashions of the vernal
season may as well bo eclayed until tho
pinar oi ciouii wmcu uas long sioou
betwixt this latitudo and Jtho Western
sun shall havo been dissolved in tlio
warmer rays of tho biiuuner orb in its
Tho idea of systematic instruction of
women in tho industrial arts lias been
successfully developed In France, ac
cording to a writer in llio London
tinea. Not only in Paris, but through.
out llio country, schools that leach par
ticular trades to women have bcci
formed. In one, nearly two thousand
young women have received 'thorough
training In millinery, ncedlowork,
wood engraving, painting on porcelain
or designing. Woikshops affiliated to
tho school by u pecuniary arrangement
furnish nctual practice So successful
havo been tlieto bchools, and so supe
rior their graduates in tlieir work, that
particular tiades havo established simi
lar institutions for tho e.xpiess purpose
of fitting their own workmen in occcu
patious not taught in thu largo ones, as
I in mo mass iinii copper iraue, anu tno
manufacture of clock and wntches.