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COLUMBIA DRMOCHAT, STAR OV TUB NORTH, Mid CO
lasnnl WkpUIt, turery I'rlilny Morning, nl
DLOOMSDUIIQ, COMJMMA CO., rn.
at two nou.ABS per year. To subscribers out of
tso county tho terms aro strictly In nflTancc.
IfNo pnper discontinued except at the. option
of tho publishers, tinttl all arrearages aro paid, hut
lonif continued cram will not be ttlven.
All papers Hont out of the State or to distant post
ofllcos must bo paid for In nil twice, unless n respon.
Bible person In coluipbln county assume to pay
the subscription duo on demand.
l'OSTAOK is no longer oxacted from subscribers
The Jobblnff Department of tho Colsmbum Is very
complete, nnd our Job 1'rlntltiK will comparo favor.
Bbly with trmtot tholantorltlcs. All work done on
ahort notice, noatly and at moderate prices.
ono Inch....... Hon
Tvto Indies. ..m (too
Three It cho .... 4 04
Kourlno ics 500
Quarter column.. 6 co
llolf column... ...1000
1 3 no
onecolumn 20 00
rnnrttf Aitt-Artieomnnta tin! fthln nnnrtorls. Trrtn-
slent advertisements tniiu bo raid for beforo Inset t
cd except whero parties liai o accounts,
UgM advertisements two dollars, per Inch for
tlireo insertions, nnd at that rato for additional
insertions without reference to length.
Executor's. Administrator's, nnd Auditor's not ices
three dollars. Must bo paid for when nscrtcd.
Transient or Local notices, ten cents a lino, regu
lar advertisements half rates.
BLOOMSBU11G, PA., FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1883.
THE COLUMBIAN, VOL. XVH.N0 21
COLUMBIA DBMOCKAT, VOL. ZLVlI, NO W
cards tn the 'Business Directory" column, on
dollar a year for each lino.
T K. W ALLEN,
onlcs In 1st National Hank bulldlne, second floor,
tint door to the right, corner of Main and Mar.
kot strcots, llloomsburg, l'a.
VT U. PUNK,
" ATTOl IN E Y-AT-L A W.
omco In Knt'a Dulldlntr.
p It. IlUOKA-fiEW,
ofllco over 1st National Hank.
J OIIN M. OliAlUC,
JUSTIOE OF THE PEACE.
onice over Moyor llros. DruB Store.
Offlco In urower's bulldlnif.Bccond floor.room No. l
D FRANK ZARR,
Office corner of centre and Main Streets. Clark t
Can bo consulted In German.
fi EO. E. EL WELL,
Nbw coluhbiin boilsiko, Bloomsburir, Fa,
Member of tho United States Law Association,
i.'oiiooiionsmaoein any pari, ui auut ui
pAUL E. WIRT,
onlco In Columbun uoildino, itoom No. , second
I. KNORR. l WIKTtRSTBBN,
KNORR & WINTEUSTEEN,
omco lit 1st National Bank bulldln?. second floor,
flrstdoortotheleft. Corner ef Main and Market
streets bloomsburir, Pa.
SSr Pension and Bounties Collcchd.
T II. MAIZE,
Offlco In Maize's building, over BUlmeycr'a grocery.
May so, '81.
Q IJ. BROCKWAY,
UillCU 111 ma uuiiuiiijj inioi
2nd noor. Bloomsburg, Pit. apr IJ Si
JOHN 0. YOCUM,
onice In Nbw8 1tk building, Main street.
Momber ot the American Attornoya' Assocla-
(joUa'ottonB made In any part of America,
Jan. 6, 1681.
A K. OSWALD,
Jackson Building, Rooms 4 nnd 5.
May 8, 81. BERWICK, l'A
ItHAWN & ROBINS,
Offloo, corner of Third and Main streets.
T-JI. II. SNYDER,
omco In Low's Building, socond floor, second
door to tht left.
Can bo consulted In German. aug 13 '8J
Attorncy-atLi.w, Berwick. Pa.
Can bo Consulted In German.
FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE
WOfflco first door below the post ofllcc.
(1. RARKLEY. Attorney-at-Law
omco In Brower's building, snd atory,llooms
i.omco, Brockway'a uulldlng.:ist floor,
nwburg, I'enn'a, may 7, 'so-t I
tl U.PDT VV Xf Tl Cn.An ml Pll
. slclan.nortU aide Main street, below Market
L. FRITZ. Attorney-at-Law. Office
. . IR COLOMBIAN Building. JUUBM "81
r M. DRINKER, GUN ifc LOCKSMITH
Hewing Maonlnoa and Machinery of all kinds re
ptlrod. Orim Uousb BuUdlng, Bloomsburg, Pa.
R. J. C. RUTTER,
otllce, North Market streot,
n. WM. M. HKHKH. Burcoon nnd
omoo ooruer or iiock auu uruv
T R. EVANS, M. D.. Surgeon and
II . l'hyatolan, (omco and Itosldenco on Third
i again at his old Btand under BXOUANaB
nofKL,and has as usual a PJIWTSOLASS
BAnuKltuiIOP. Uo rojpootimiy aQlclt tho
patronaiw ojuHQiaoustamoniand of tho puoiio
W. R. TDBBS, PROPRIETOR
OPPOSITE COUUT UOUSE.
Largs and convenient sample rooms. Uatb rooms
not aud oold water,nd all modern oonvenlenoei
DlVoitOKH. No publicity i roaldenu of any
atato.-uosortlon, Non-Support. Advlo and
appUcatlons for stamp. VY, if. LRU., Att'y Kt
U'way, N. V, v 1 May IMwJ
JM ... r
tn CUIIS WHfll All list IAIII
Ileal Cuuiti Uyrun, Tula food.
1. 1 wm, 1 1
Hoilcil Saperlntondont of thj Sanltithm.
Devotes ppcclnl nttuntlon to Epllopsy,
Morvous Affections, nnd Diseases of Women.
Patients received at the Snnttnriiun on
reasonaMo terms for board nnd treatment.
V. S. No charge for first consultation,
apr 27, '811
BLOOMSBURG PLOING MILL
The undersigned having put bis Flanlng Mil
on KallrOad Htreet, In nrst-riuss condition, Is pre
pared to do all kinds ot work In his line.
FRAMES, SASH, DOORS,
furnished at reasonable prices. All lumber used
Is well seasoned nnd none but skilled workmen
ESTIMATES FOE BUILDINGS
furnished on application, m&na and speclflca
STOVES AND TINWARE.
E. B. BHOWER
Has purchased tho Stock and Business of I. Ha-
genbuch, and Is now prepared to do all kinds ot
worK in ins une. riumomg ana uas Fitting a
epeciuuy. iinware, oiovcs,
In agrcat variety. All work done by
Main Street corner ot East.
WM. F. BODINEi
IKON ST., BELOW 8ECOND.BLOOM8U0IU1, l'a.
is prepared to no au Kinas oi
Plain and Ornamental.
BOTH DECORATIVE AND PLAIN.
All kinas of Furniture Rcpnlroal
and made rh good au now.
NONE BUT KIKST-CLASS WORKMEN EMP
LOYED. Estimates Made on all Work.
M. C. SLOAH & BRO.,
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, PHAETONS,
SLEIGHS, PLATFORM WAGONS, &C,
First-class work always on hand.
II EPA 1RINO NEA TL Y D ONE.
Prices reduced to tuit the times.
y ii. house,
15i.ooMsiu:n(i,Coi.u.MiiiA County, Pa.
All Btyles of work done tn a Buporlor manner, work
warranted aa reprvncmuu. isnu juinivr
bo wimovt Pain by the use of oas, and
f roe ot charge w ben artificial teeth
onice over Bloomsburg Banking Company,
7o be open at all hours during the taj,
. F, SHABPLESS,
FOUNDER AND MACHINIST.
NEAR B. DEPOT, BLOOMSBURG, FA.
Manufacturer ot Plows, Stoves and all kinds ot
Castings. Largo sujfK oi Jiuwure, vouk muvm,
iirtrnn KtnvfH. st.nviH for beatlnir btores.schoo
houses, churches, &c. Also, largo (stock of re
pairs for city stoves ot all klnds.wholesalo aud rotall
,such as Plro lirlck, orates, LlQ8,uentres,Ac.,Btove
lMiui. unnk nailers. Holders. Cake Plates. Larce
Iron Kettles, Bled Boles, Wagon Boxes, all kinds
Of Plow I'Oinis, mouiu uuuru!, nuiia, riu&vui, ouft,
JSUA Ji MA&'UKJi, AC,
fob 8 t-1
unvnr's nftw bulldlnsr. Main
street, Bloomsburg, Pa.
.Ulna Insurance Co., of Hartford, Conn. $T,oi8,!4
,..r.i ilu.nnnl 13.600.060
iinval nr I.lvernool
Plre Association, Philadelphia
PhosnU.of Loudon......... ........
lxindon Lancashire, ot England,...
Hartford of Hartford
u..innn.M irlrn nnil XfnrinA
CllUttUIW .. V . . ..........
As the areclesnro direct, policies aro written
....- .ulllinnt unv rtolnv In thn
onice at Bloomsburg. tiot. 98, 'Sl-tf.
inr Liin iubuiuu itiim.ib. j wv.wj
OUUISTIAN F, KNAPP, ULOOMBBUIIO, PA,
BHITian AMEItlOA ABSUKANOK COMPANY.
C1KHMAN FIHE INSURANCE COMPANY.
NATIONAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
UNION INSURANCE COMPANY.
itinao old coHrOHiTiONB are well seasoned by
ago and fibb tbstbd and bavo never yet had a
loas settled by any court of law. Their assets
are all Invested In soup sicuMTliaand aro liable
to the haxard of kibb only. ...... .
Losses rftOMrTLT and uonbstlt adjusted and
paid as soon as aeieruuuuu uy uunihtiam r
tiK&rr. BrBOItb AUIKT n owuniB
"ph nnnniA or Columbia oountv Bhould natron'
lietheagenoy where losses If auy are settled
ana paia or one ot luoir uwuuihwu.,
PROMPTNESS, EiJUITY, FAIR DEALINQ,
BBPBBSBNTB TUB rOLLOWINU
AllKIUOAN INSUltAia'K COMPANIES
Lycoming of Muncy Pennylvanla.
North American ot Philadelphia, Pa.
Franklin of "
Pennsylvania ot " M
Farmers ot York, Pa.
Hanover of New Yorif,
Manhattan of Now York,
omoe on Market Street, No, 6, Bloomsbur;,
oot, ii, lti-ly
Impurity of the
Illooil, l'over nnd
nnil nil Illscn.el
cmtaril by Do.
rsngctnciit of I.lver, llowcls nnd Kldncyn.
svMrTosts or a DtsKAsnn liveb.
Bid Breath I'nln In the Skies tomellmei the
fAln I. fell under tlie Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
KheumatUm! Reneral lo of (ippetlle) Uowtll
generally covive, aometimca alternating with laxj
the head ll trembled with piln, Ii dull and heavy,
with comlderable l rf memory, accompanied
with a painful aeniatlon of leaving undone aomethlnff
which ouuht to have been tlonej a .light, dry cough
and flushed face la aotnetlmcs an attendant, often
mistaken for consumption; the patient complaint
vi weariness ana oeouiiy: nervous, easily starueu:
feet cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exists! spirits are low and despondent,
nnd, although satisfied that exercise would be bene.
filial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
try it in fact, distrusts every remedy Several
Ctfthe above avmntom. ntt.nd ih. f4L3. tint rat.t
have occurred when but few of them existed, yet
examination after death has shown the Liter to
have been extensively deranged.
It alioulil lio inert by all pnraonn, old and
young, ulicncvrr nny of tho ftbovo
I'ernn Traveling or Living In Uu
licnllliy I.oralltlra, by taking a dose occasion,
ally to keep the Liver in heallhy action, will avoid
alt S, I . 1 t , ! 1 1 . .. 1 1,1. X-
ea. Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. ll
v. ill Invigorate like a glass of wine, out la no In.
If You Iinvo rnlrn anything hard ot
ingestion, or feel heavy after meals, or Bleep,
leas at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Time nnil Doctors' llllls will bo saved
by always keeping tho ltegulntor
In the House!
For, whatever the nilment may be. a thorouehlv
, UIICIUVS3, 1.U
safe purgative, nltriiitlvn and tonic can
never oe out ol p
nnd tlocs not
be out of place. The remedy Is harmless
it Interfere with business or
IT IS Pimilf.Y VI!fJ KTATiLK.
And has all the power and cTficacy of Calomel or
QuU-ine, without any of the injurious after elTccts.
. A Oovernor's Testimony, .
Simmons Liver Regulator has been In use in my
family for some time, and I am satisfied It Is a
valuable addition to (lie medical science.
J. Gill Shorter, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Ali-xnndor II. Stephens, of Oa.,
says: Have itemed some benefit from the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, and v,I$h to give it a
"Tho only Thing that ncvpr fails to
Relieve." I have used many remedies for Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
have found anything to benefit me to tin extent
Simmons Liver Regulator has, I sent from Min
nesota to Georgia for It, and would send further for
such a medicine, and would advise all who are sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial as it seems the only
thing that neser fails to relieve.
P. M. Janncv, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. tV. Minim nays Prom actual ex.
perience In the use of Simmons Liver Regulator In
my practice I have been and am satisfied to use
and prescribe It as a purgative medicine.
KfTakc only the Genuine, which always
has on the Wrapper the red Z Trndo-Mitrk
andSlgnutu.ro of .1. II. ZIULIN & CO.
FOR SALE BV ALL DRUGGISTS,
August, 82 ly
LYDIA E. PIN KHAN'S
In a INwIllve Cure
For till thoae I'alnfUK'omptitlntaand WcfiluNMI
o coiuinoutu our bent femulo population.
A Mf tllclnu fur Womnn. Inrontnl by a Woman.
rroparcJ by a Woman.
Tb Own! rt Mwllfftl IiUtoipry SlutotUo Itaa of Hlitor.
tirltroTlvpa the drooping djilrlts, (nrifforatea aud
harmonizes the oruanlo functions, &ei elasticity nj
firmnCHs to tho Btep, rtatoroa thoautural lustro to th
eye, and I'Unta on tho p&lo chvtk of womin tuo in ah
rosea of life's spring ami criy summer time.
tjeThviicbnj Ujq It and Prescribe It Freely.tC
It removes f&lntrui rtAtulency, destroy a 11 crarlng
for stimulant, and rvlloTea wcakntaa of tho fctom&ch.
That feclltusf of bearlnff dowu, cauiing pain, welfiht
Mid baticioho, Is always permanently cured ny its use.
Far tho cure of Ktdney Complaint of cither lex
tuu Compound U uuturpuitcd.
i.TDivr. rixKiiAM'H m.oni) pvuiFint
will vrudieato every veatlk'Q uf llumorii front thu
Blood, and irlvo tonu and ttrenpth to tho H)Bteinf or
iwi nuiiuvu ut viiiiu- insist vu um ua Ih
Both the Compound nnd Hlood Purifier nre prepnred
at 3M and JEW Webtcrn Avenue, Lynn. Mass. Price of
tlthrr,?t. Blzbottlcsfor 9'. Sent by moll In tho form
ofpilU, or of lorengus. on receipt of prlco, $licrttoK
for cither. Mrs. n nit ham freely ausweri all letters of
Inquiry. Enclose 3ct. stamp, Sendforpamphtct.
Kn t imllv jxhnuld tin without LYDIA E. riNXnj!
LIVER. TILLS. They cure cunntiimtlon, tUlouanvua,
jj-SoM by nil PriiHgiMiS.-Gft d
DISCOVEItEU 'q'du. Aitcnifjrs
A POSITIVE CURE FOR FEMALE COMPLAINTS.
This remedy will act In liarmoT with tlio Ke
mala (jutom at nil times, urnl alsiilinmcillulely
uunntlietbilomliiul anil ulerluo mutck-s, aliUru-Biore-thcmtoalieiiltliy
anil trong condition,
l)r. Marchlsl'n Uterlua Uathollcon will cuta tslt.
log of tlio vroinl), teocorrbn!a,;Clironlc InflaniKia
tlon and Ulceration of tlie Womb, Incidental
Umorr!iaee or Kloodlnp, rnlnful, fiipinmsej
ai.d Irregular Menatruatlon, Kldin-y t'omiilalnt,
llarrenncss and Is cepoclally adapte 4 lo Ilia Mianga
of Life. Send for pamplilet (nv, AU letter ol
Inquiry frccljf answered. Adilrvasalx". Kor
tale by alldrucrlsts. Ncvrlo 81 lrrbotllr,
OliUlo sjl.an. Il8ruand ask forlJr.ilar
chlsl'a Uterlno Cuthullcon. Tako no other.
Moyer Uro&, Wholesale Agents, llloomitiurg l'a
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE OF
Na other dlseaso la ao prevalent In Ihta coun
try aa Constipation, and no remedy Uaa ever.
equaUod tho celebrated KMaey-Wort aa al
ouro. Whatavcr Iho cauaa, however obstinate!
tho cue. thia remedy win overcome it. I
n b - TiLijs custroauniz com-
tr IbwCsJe nialut fa very ant to be
oompUoatlwtUtoonstlpaUon. Kidney-Wort '
strengtlienii tho weakened parta and qulokly
curt4 alltlndacf I-ilee even when phyaloUnal
xuemcinca liavo uoigre liuioa.
U- IVIf youhavoeltnercf tlicse troublca
UOC I Druggists Soil
1'KAS, SVIIUI'S, COFKEK, BUOAlt, MOLsSSLH,
HICK, 61'ICI S. EICSHI) fOPA, AC., AO.
IJ, K, Corner Eicond and Arcti Direct.
iBrordcrs will receive liiouiptattcnUoii'
DR. J. B. MARCH S .
LOST AND WON.
"es i lie shall propose thiB season,
and then I shall have the Kratiiieation,
the delight, the exquisite triumph of
relusinir imn. Jt will onlv serve mm
auoii wim uio languago ot ' c,lc,0
iiuyii.un eves iw h iu coi te.niimteu,
with no little satisfaction, this graceful
reduction of her (igiiro in the glaest,
before which she was ntiiing for the
first ball of the season.
Of whom was she Rpcnkitiu 1 Of
whom thinkinj; t Why did that Bhort
rosy lip curl with such beautiful scorn
as tho last look was given to the snowy
dies?, which hung in laco folds liko
summer cloud!) round the fairy form
of its young mistress 7 Florence was
at that moment picturing to herself
thui subjugation of one high heart
wiiieti mm orwinaiciy reiiiseo doing
homage at her shrine of one being in
the wide world who had denied her
power, calmly gazed at her undoubted-
ly lovely countenance, and tranquilly
(lisappiovct! herstvlc. It was insuf
ferable i so Florenco determined that
her third season should bo distinuuish
ed by the conquest of tho haughty,
high and handsome Lnrl of St Clyde
-not mat s no carett ior mm i on no I
she was only delcriuiiien to inako him
propose. Indeed there was a sort of
playful wager between her cousin, Lin-
ma Neville, and herself on the subject,
and Florence felt her credit at stako if
"Have you thoticht of your wacer.
1' lorenco t said J,mina rscville, as
they descended to tho drawing room
"To be sure ! You think I shall
lose it. I can read votir thoughts.'1
"If ho is the St. Clyde of last season,
you certainly will," laughed Kmma.
"Hint man is invulnerable. 1' lorenco.
"Nous verrous, nous verrous 1' said
the beauty, and taking her father's
arm she spratii; into tho carriage.
It was a brilliant hall. The rich
and the noble, tho young and the beau
tiful all wero there ; and in tho cen
tre of au admiring circle, dazzling,
conspicuous, stood Florence. Sho was
preparing to waltz with a tall, dark,
unbending-looking personage, who
was apparently mute lnuiilorent wheth
er ho supported her light liguro or that
ot any one :else. This was Jjord bt
Clyde. Florence, on tho contrary, was
all sparkling gaity. blio was dancing
with him tor the third time. Another
moment and they were Hying around
with rapid grace.
things went on exceedingly well.
Florenco knew her ground and tho
game she was playing, aud as she
passed Kmma, the cousins exchanged
glances. That of Florence said : "lie
is won I ' That of Kmma : "Not
"1 in afraid you aro fatigued, said
Lord St. Clyde, as he led his partner to
"Oh, no, not much," replied Flor
enco : "out the rooms are very warm.
It is impossible to dance and still more
to breathe particularly here.
Sho was in one comer of the room
tho most crowded and removed from
either door or window.
"Tho conservatories aro cool,'' said
the Karl, but ho did not oifer to lead
s M , .
her there. 1-lorenco was perfectly
aware that the conservatories were
cool, but sho knew also that they had
another advantage they wero perfect
groves ot tlio choicest (lowers and
orange trees, consequently no spot was
cvei ueiier mien lor n i in anon, per-
..! .ui iv ..uj.usui. nun e-pen-
enceu policy, nowover, sno omy leaueu
gracetully back and gently tanned her-
spit. Lord bt. Clyilo stood by her
Bide. lie was anything but ll bull-
room man, lor though bis hgure was
taintless, and his dancing just enough
to show it off, ho had none of that
charming lluency of conversation
which a dancing iiaitncr should havo :
ho could not pay a compliment if ho
did not feel it ho would not if he
thought it was expected ; therefore,
had ho been Mr. S. Clvde. Jr.. ho
would have been a great bore in socie
ty j ns it -was, ho was a delight
ful young man so much proper re
The galopr.o in Gustavo aroused tho
i'-ari irom a reveue,
"Are yau too much fatigued to ioin
in ino giuoppe, .Miss .Neville r
'un, yes I I never galoppe, it ta-
tigues ino so ! Is it possible yen like
that romp Lord St. Clyde 1"
l no J',arl persisted, but i lorenco
would not dance ; bo persuaded, but
sho would not listen; he condescended to
repeat the request, aud nlmost allowed
a compliment to escape him j no,
1- lorenco was lirm. The hail taid no
more but drew himself up. Suddenly
i" lorenco rose with her brightest smilo.
'1 am too fcclllsh. my lord : that gal
loppo is so inspiring that I cannot re
BISt it. '
A change camo over tho spirit of St.
Clydo j ho was afiother creature, and
1' lorenco was herselt again, all tn
uinphant. Tho next moment the
dancers wero thrown into confusion,
there was a rush toward tho windows,
aildLoidSt. Clydo was seen tlaitiug
through the crowd toward tho conserv
atory with a fainting figure in his
amis, it was Florence Neville.
'iho cousin bent nffectionatelv over
tlio insonsiblo girl, and tho Karl knelt
by her side with a glass of water
"It was my fault 1" exclaimed St
Clyde in an agitated voice, "I made
her dance good God 1 how lovely sho
looks 1 shu does not rovive what shall
wo do 7"
"Has no ono salts 1" cried Kmma -,
tt 11 -1 T . 1-. S 1..
-cm i my linen-, i iiiuiK. wo una ueuer
go homo oh, who has nny salts I Tho
Jinn was nireany gono lor them.
With a stilled laugh 1 lorenco opened
Imi. si lilrt twinutlf nt nxrt, .t.i.l , f n. f ...1 ....
mvi iimu UI.IIIIU1UI uivii iii-ii ominu hji,
"Was it not well done V
"Good heave.., Florence I"
"IV OH, II1V tioar, lllll VOII not ever
. - r , . .-
near oi any one laiuting betoroT ou
w V, sl K ,"n "mi 1 , . .
my ut'Hi- iMoreiico, now you ing it-
oncd mo 1 -
"Novcr niiiid hush, hero they conic:
now tako papa to. tho ball room for m v
uu.s uihi ii-iitu inu luai iu lilt.
Kinniii did as bIio was desired and
ioi douo 10 asK any questions until they
that man docs not caro for you.'
1 'Never uiiud that, ho shall p
b, Uii,u, ,i,w. r.,ii ii.llu,lu nil Ullfll ,! I) I 111 Tr.llliliwa if t rU.,ln nm. I tlllV SCIIO01S 11. 1 1L' f lesni'flli VI- I . mw ..f I ,.. W.l !.. l.,.t.. .!)!.. ..
inu uu juupusu i (y "y oil m ut ll-allv ilvo 1110 n lesson triets. One of the mail! purposes to water on it from n tfii.kotllu until tl...
"Iol provoking 111 till 1 Lilt V(!1'V I Oil 111 m.r.tt'll'J i'lfiu u-nfl vmi ttintmisi.1 I 1)0 nCCOIllullsllL'd l)V tlllrt tftUMlHMlll nv. I unit nt.,1 littiKM. inSn.s ,... ..,n,,l.,wl ,.lV I
nearly. IJitU not faint well 1 your luiBbamVn teach mo your nit. gnnizatlou U to keep overy nchool onen Tho engraving will then nnvenr iier
"lc-H, but it will not do, Florenco il "No. no. von mnulf I all winter. The opinion of tho im- f iirtlir sMiiiflli ntul iron friitt uintnu It
''Hut you do not caro for lilm 1"
"Qu' iiii)orto t lio slinll iiropose."
"I will innku lii in ; rcnictnbcr this is
onlv the first ball of tlie season.1'
Latlv Montentrlc travc a fete nt licr
vi a at rutiiov. Mr. and Mrs. Isoville
were tliero of course. Florence had
an exquisite bouquet, but slio paw Lord
fllttjlfi tiiluntwiitw tiirnii1 lint lit urn.
fore slio Driidcntly droni.ed it into tlie
ccnlro o , rt,0
"You have no bouquet.Miss Neville,"
was one of his lordship's first remarks,
are you not fond of llowcrs t
us, passionately,'' said Florence,
"but I havo lost mine. I am sorry for
I fiar I shall not find nnothcr so beau
tiful." Will you allow me to endeavor to
supply its place with this 1" was tho
l'lorcncc smiled ami blushed as she
took it ; tho Biuito was art, but the
blush was nature, for she could not
help it. Lord St. Clyde's eyes were
fixed on her faeo ami tho next momont
she found herself walking with him,
while Mr. Nevillo was speaking to tho
hostess, whoso grand daughter was
loooking very spiteful. Florence play
ed her part to admiration. Lord fat.
Clyde was in her power, for she had
L,a l 'lim ; a1 lntt-mci flirtation,
Tifcy were standing on tho brink of a
bcau,ifm fmitain, when tho Earl ex-
',.Do kl)ow tho lat),rua,rc of
Miss jjnvilla r
"No, said I' loronce, "but it must bo
very pretty ; do you know it, mv
"Yes, by heart."
"Then tell mo what
mean 1'' exclaimed tho
innocently, as she offered him his
bouquet, winch was composed ot a
whito rose, a pink rosebud, somo inyr
tlu and one geranium. Tho Earl hesi
tated and laughed, then suddenly re
covering himself, ho said : "Thoy speak
in their simple languago tho sentiments
that I dare not in words expresss 1"
I lorenco iult hur heart beating, but
she only laughed ; that laugh encour
aged the Earl. "Florence, forgivo me
"Ah, Miss Neville, I have been
looking for you everywhere, and here
you are, all alone, cried one ot 1'lor
ence's gay train, the elegant Sir Percy
'(JIi, no i not alone, said b loronce,
rather annoyed, "Lord St. Clyde
why, wheio is "
Tho liarl was gone.
"Florence, did Lord St. Clyde pro
pose to day said Kmma to her cousin
in tho evening.
"Not quite, but as nearly a9 possible
I declare I will never speak to Sir
Percy Hope again 1"
rimo! Time! can nothing stay
The season was passing rapidly and
Florence had four proposals. Of
- - 1 .1
course sho had retused them, although
thev had not been tendered bv the
Karl of St. Clyde. Still she said : "He-
".V " .
shall propose," until tho last opera of
Pale, languid, but still delicately
beautiful, tho spoiled and petted Flor
ence leaned back in her box, deaf to
the strains of the syren Grisi regard
less of the adulation around her and
UlSLUsVU ItlfcK sJTl.n IIIIIIU 111 IIIV Dllttl-llf
of b t She leaned back in her
,.., ,,;.. ,i i,.,i i,. ... ,.
Itai-viiutnl ii.! tli nm.( ibi tlin ol
,f n ,,.,!.. ti...,ui.. -,w ,..,!,.(
V. HJJ UtIUli it 1 1 It VIVUVU 1 1 s t jj J - ii,u-
j u lived with more than com-
non ,.,,,0 01 j,w face. it wa9
j i s, civde those wild eves could
, M t0 what )0S3esse(1
Klorencc at tiiat moment f She did
bo... , gll0 da ...-., . ,. .
,., i..,.., forwm..i ,lnj wl,isi,e,ed tho
f i , . . b
.i :,i ' i, ,,. l i.
I LIIL.II llllllULlilJLIsjOilliII-lU iUllllll IIUl
, , j , -., : , r c-...
s, n , , ft ,, b
The next morill.lg 1 loreiICO was
reallv unwell Sho said "net nt home''
to every one, and began to tune her
barn. String after string gave way as
she drew them up.
'J.ike me, poor harp, sho signed,
"you are sinking, spoiling from neg
lect." Suddenly tho door opened and a vis
itor was announced.
"Not at home," said Florence, hasti-
"Pardon me, lor onco I disobey,"
said a voice, and Lord Clydo entered.
lie continued ; 1 havo intruded I con
fess, but it is only for a moment : I
come, Miss Neville, to wish you to
bid you a long and perhaps a last
"Farewell !" said Florence, drop-
ping her harp key ; "this resolution
lias been taken quite suddenly has it
"No:" replied tho Karl; "I am
going to seek in Italy tho happiness
which is denied inu here.
'Italy !" exclaimed Florence, turn
ing her eyes liko melting sapphires on
the Karl "dear, bright, sunny Italy 1
my own fair land I"
"Js it yours, .Miss iS'evillo I said bt.
"les, my lord, J lorenco was my
birthplace, and my home for fourteen
Lord St. Clyde paused nothing is
so awkward as a pnuso in n tete-a-teto ;
lie It'll tun, and quickly rousing him
self, he said hastily:
"1 will not interrupt you any longer.
Farewell! perhaps wo mny meet
"Pel haps we may good-bye," said
Florence, extending her hand ; it was
slightly pressed, and slw was alone.
Foi a moment sho felt as if tho past
wero a dream ; but glancing on tho
I , . . ' . .
g oil li . sue saw n whito u ove it was
tho Kail's ! She turned ' nwav, and,
leaning on tlio marble slab of a beau
tiful minor, she gazed at the faultless
I ! f 1 r
ll-lll'tllliu UI HIT IIICI',
n,.-inn. I l,...,.iv. t" ,r.,.,.wi ui.
-"paltry gift I since it could not win
Kt l'l,l,.l" ,.ll,., -.,:.. .!.
I .t.v. . ,, , Ulll mil; Slllll, 111
,-ac0 t . m. hn...h HM'aUv i,,., t.-.V,
passion of tears.
tiiiWrnin, i .,.,.! i.in,.,i i
ni,i n ..ntnn ino'' ' 'o,, ,
with n real, ionulno. unmtifmml shrink.
The Karl of St. Clvh, u-m m iu.r
'tVv) F'lorence " said
laughed Florento t "no ono could havo
1 been moro surprised nt St. Clyde's pro
I . - ' V r., . . - iwt w-va iii IIVV limn nit.lllOa if
posal than myself, for I had given him
up. Art failed, my dear Kmma, and
nature gained tho day in his case.
Tako .caro how you inako nets, they
never answer. iMcn aro shockinmy
Sunday School Oonvention.
The fourteenth annual convention of
tho Columbia County Sunday School
ftT i ir.i
"V1 nml 1Gl''-
i8sociation met at Urangevillo on May
Ifltli nnd lGth. From a comatoes con
dition somo four or fivo years ago this
association lias uccii constantly improv
ing and enlarging until it has become a
great power for good in tho Sunday
School woik. It is not merely a for.
mal gathering of indifferent delegates
and careless spectators ; but live, active
workers just from their labor with its
needs and advantages fresh in their
minds, eager to learn and willing to
suggest, madu tho proceedings of tho
convention such that no one could fail
to bu interested and benefited.
This year forty-ono schools were re
presented by nearly ono hundred dele
gates, and the place of meeting was
always filled and frequently crowded by
interested Sunday-School workers from
all parts of tho county.
As a irood indication of tho success
of the Convention, it mav bo stated
that formerly the association has had
to pay its current expenses, and we met
this yW owing tho treasurer several
dolk.s. After mvinrv thi. nnil all nthnr
.,. ...-...?.. i..s i i
UAiiuunua, uiu iii'iiauiui nun uu uuiiu ill, i
the close of the session SoO.50. i
view of our i.rosneritv it was decided
to double tho contributions to the State
Association making it $20.00.
Hev. S. G. Shannon, of Watsontown,
the member of tho State Executive
Committee from this district, was pres
ent and added greately to tho success
of the Convention. By his energy
and practical thoughtftilncss he clearly
demonstrated that ho is tho right man
in the right place. Just now ho is
busily engaged in making a map of his
district on which every Sunday School
shall bo represented in its proper place,
with symbols showing tho demonstra
tion and size, together with the number
of months it is open during tho year.
To do this he will need tho co operation
of the District Vico Presidents whoso
names and other duties may bo seen
below. Uro. Shannon will always be
welcome in this County.
The following report of the committee
on resolutions expresses tho result of
the determination of the Convention on
some of the most important questions
Resolceil, 1st, (a) That the organiza
tion and systematic work is essential to
good results in Simdayschool work, (b)
That township be thoroughly organiz-
. . . . ...
-nil, vi) s mi' parents cu-upunuu wiiu
'enc i n pinumy-scnooi worK puru-
' 8. cnimmi in mo
nrnnnvntirm nt Mwnr Inaann anil in na.
. I " , " . w.., ...
sl8ll"S .tlie,. to a tend punctually and
n, Tint iinranto mii nMof
persons beuiduccd to attend the bun-day-school
nswoikers or students, (o)
That the hearty co-operation of par
ents would make all our Sunday-schools
3d,That earnest study and the aid of
tho Holy Spirit obtained by prayer are
absolutely necessary to successfully
teach a lesson.
1th (a) That systematic giving bo
tauoht in tho Sundav school, tithinc
being the most scriptural method, (b)
That children be taught by teachers
ami parents to earn their own money
lor benevolent purposes,
flth. As the county is Hooded by light
and unsubstantial literature thrown
upon the market at mere nominal
cn. who nra trvinfr to undermine llin
I - - I ' J ' n ....
denominational literature of Sunday-
school's all our schools should purchase
I .!.!.. 1! f M.l.. I
leir mqqniL-h jioiu n-apunsiuiu iioubus.
Jicsolucd, that the thanks ot
convention aro due and hereby
tendered to the pastor and members of
tho Orangevillo Union Church and tho
Executive Committee and tho pecplo
of Orangevillc and vicinity for their
very generous hospitality towards tho
members of this convention.
Kur.ii 15. IIaut.man',
Ki'i ii-: Cnr.ASY,
W II. Hitoous,
The officers elected for tho
year are as follows :
President Hev. A. Iloutz.
Yico President Hey. H. II. Whar
ton. Secretary L. F. Hower.
Treasurer A. W. Spear.
Kxecutivo Committee Hev
Waller, Jr., Dr. L. 15. Kline,
Delegates to State Convention
Hev. F. P. Manhart -, alternate, Hev
S. I'. Heamer -, extra, Hev. 1). J. Wal
lor, Jr., and Hev. It. II. Wharton.
It was decided to hold the next con
vcntion at Miillinville, May 27th, and
Tho subject of township organiza
tion which has freqeutly been discuss,
ed but never acted upon, was taken up
this year with now zeal and a determi
nation to make something more than
talk out of it. Tho following poisons
were appointed District Vico Piesi
dents whose duty it shall bo to effect
an organization as soon as possible ;
HeaverJames T. Fox;l?enton P. Latif
bach;15erwick .las.W.Kvaus; Hloom
15. Frank Zarr; Hriarcreek G. Hosier j
Catawissa L. 15, Kline ; Centralia
Geo. Davis t Centre J. II, Aiknian ;
Conynghain : Fishing
Creek O.I). MoIIenryj Franklin
Win. Tepel ; Greenwood Hev. W. H.
Walter ; Homlock A. Smith ; Jack,
son John F. Derr ; Locust K. 0.
lylcmm ; .uuilisoti 11. U, buppleu ;
Main Wi'slev John: MlhTm I. V.
lit . r . . . . IS I, s r
1 JllOWU J .1IOI110UI T . IS. Jlllrllliail
M't. l'leasant Jacob Fishort Oranim
O. 15. White; Pino- P. F. Fans; Hoar-
I inir Creek Kimikln Vnmini t SrviM.
A. H. White ; Sugarloaf-.Tacob II.
L ' ,
The Secretary was instructed to pro
paro a programme for township con
ventions, and to supply it to tho Dis.
trict Vico Presidents on demand.
These Vico l'residents aro also expect
ed to scud to tho Secretary as soon as
possible a complete list ot nil tho Sun-
vention on this point may bo seen in
- Itlio repoit of tho Committee ou resolu
Any inquiries or stiL'L'cstlons address-
ed to tho Secretary will bo chccr.'iilly
answered ami promptly acted upon.
Inter- communication is a good help to
the cause. It is especially rcniiestcd
that the statistical report of tho schools
be sent to tho Secretary at once. If
bciioois navo no blanks they may ob
tain them by writing to tho Secrctuiy.
Laiihak F. HoWKIt,
How Unole Sam Give 'em "Fits."
After having been "passed'' by tho
Doctor, wo wero mustered into tho ser
vice, and so made, in a peculiar sense,
the sons ot undo ham. As wo now
belonged to Ins family, it was only to
bo expected that lie would proceed to
clothe us. Wo had no littlo merriment
when wo wero called out, formed in
line, and marched up to the quarter
master's department, nt ono sido of the
camp, to draw our uniform!). There
wero bo many men to bo uniformed,
and so littlo time in which to do it,
that the bluo clothes wero passed out
to ns almost reeardlcss ot the size and
....... r r....i.
" . " USJ uul wl ;r'
coat, cap, overcoat, shoes, blanket, and
-n our 'U our arras, .wo
marched back to our tents, and there
J'dcd to put on our now uniforms,
The result was m many cases astonish.
"IS" lor 09 '"'S1'1 h.av0 bue oxPe
ed, scarcely ono man m ten was fitted
,nr .1, 1 1 1 1 s
l'o all men had invariably received
t,,c B,,ort ltaloo.is, and presented an
when thoy emerged from
their tents, which was equaled only by
that of tho short men, who had, of
course, received the long pantaloons.
One man's cap sat on tho top of his
head, whilo another's rested on his cars
Andy, who was not very tall, waddled
forth into tho company street, amid
shouts of laughter with his pantaloons
turned up some six inches or more from
the bottoms. The laughter was increas
ed when he wittily remarked:
"Undo Sam must have got the pat
terns for his boys' pantaloons some
where over in France; for ho seems to
havo cut them after tho stylo of the
two French towns, Toulon and Tou
louse." "Hello, follows 1 What do you think
of this 1 No just look hero onco 1" ex
claimed Pointer Donachy, tho tallest
man in the company, as ho camo out of
his tent with a pair of pantaloons that
wero littlo more than knee-breeches for
him "nd paraded tho street with a tent-
"Ah," said Andy, "Pointer's uniform
reminds one of what tho poet says
"Jinn needs but littlo hero below,
Nor needs that little long !"
"You're rather poor at quoting poet
ry, Andy, answered i'ointer. "iio
canso I need more than a littlo here
below j I need at least six inches 1"
But, by trading off, tho big men
gradually got the large garments and
ino mile men me sraau, so mai in a
few days wo wero pretty well suited.
J'rom '.Jiecollections ot a JJrum
mtr-boy" by Harry M. Jieijf'er, in
i. Nicholas for June.
The Qhost that Mr. Jones Saw.
"Spoaking of ghosts," said Mr. Jones
in a loud voice, as he and Mrs. Jones
were discussing these objects the other
evening, "I could never bo afraid of
them because 1 don t bclievo in them.
So far, I havu't seen anything that look-
.l I. .1 ... ItTl
t;u uiiiuii w-jmi: iiiuu uiyr-uij.
"And you never will," said Mr
Tnnnd uurnlln umii ct Inn .imtd aim liml In
ller mouth foi. Hafe keeping and which
wng illt0ae(1 for Willie's bank ; "for
my part I do behove in ghosts what'
that in the cornsr, Jephthaf' I believe
I'm getting nervous yes, I am certain
of it. I know there aro ghosts. My
father always said so."
"Did he over see one V asked Jones,
glancing into the hall, which was dark,
and shivering as if ho felt. a draught.
"No : ho never saw ono himself, but
he saw another man, who saw a man,
who had a brother whose wife's father's
cousin said ho had seen a man who
had seen a ghost," answered Mrs.
Jones, in a confirmatory manner.
"1 tlon t believe it, answered .Jones.
"How is it possible for tlio vague, un
substantial air to bo recognized into an
liul just then the tongs fell over, nnd
Jones jumped up and said he'd had no
idea it was so late, and soon overybody
was iu bed and sound asleep.
It was near morning and Jones was
dreaming sweetly of being tossed over
tlio leuce with a white cow, when -Mr,
J. laid a cold hand on the back of his
neck and whispered iu his nigh ear :
"Wake up, Jcphtha, some one's stir
ring!" "Stirring what?" asked Jones, sleep
ily. For answer there was a sound that
has dismayed many a soul at midnight
tho ghostly creekingof n stair. Jones
got up and wrapped the drapery of his
coach about him went forth to inter
view tho ghost, spook or whatever it
might be. He, opened his chamber
door valiantly and confronted a sheet.
ed nguta carrying a light, his eyts
bulged out of his head his knees smote
together; he tried to remember some of
tho dead languages in which ho might
appeal to tho approaching ghost. Ho
recalled the words af another gentleman
with a similar experience and gasped
"Angels and Ministers of grace do.
fend us. I5o thou a spirit of health or
gounn iiamucd! mm inn gnost nuswer-
"Shuro it yo wero a decent man
Misther Jones, ye'd close tho door till I
got by. I disremeinbered to put tho
salt mackerel in soak for yurc break
fasht, an' I'm afther goin' down to at
tend to it now shure.
"Hridget by all that's holy," said Mr,
Jones as the ghost materialized, and ho
went back to bed and sneezed himself
to sleep again. Detroit 'out and Tri
To Ci.kan Knoiiavinos. Seciiro tho
engraving with drawing pins on a
smooth board, and cover it thinly
with common salt finely powdered.
Pour and stpieezo lemon juice upon
this salt, so ns to dissolve a considera
ble portion of it. Now elevate
iiuiat bo dried gradually on tho name
board, or on smooth Hiirlaei'.
Tim imtinlar reason for tho strikes
n different parts of tho Stalo is ndesiro
on part of tho workmen for higher
wages. In reality, howover, tho true
reason lies so far below tho Burfaco
that not one workman in twenty could
recognize it should lio meet it in Ins
discussions of work nnd wages. In his
treatment of every-day subjects tho av
erage workman has learned to look up
on tho surface only, and it is not
strango therefore that his grade of log
ic Bhould advise a strike when the un
questionable laws of supply and de
mand arguo strongly on ino opposite
Bido. The reason is plain.
When tho supply of manufactured
articles exceeds the demand it is inevit
able that prices must be reduced in or
der that tho Burplus stock may find now
outlets and so keep tho supply level
with the demand. It this bo prevent
ed by nny mentis trado becomes dull
and manufactories shut down for lack
of work. To reduce the price the man
ufacturer must lose tho profit or tlio
cost of production must bo decreased.
Tho cost of production can be decreas
ed in no way save by n reduction in
the cost of labor, as material of any
kind is valuable only in proportion to
tho amount of labor that it rep.cseuts.
Tho sequenco cannot bo misconstru
ed. If workmen go on a strike to
maintain tho standard of wages, they
go on strike because of a reduction in
the price dl manufactured articles. If
they insist upon keeping up the cost of
production in dull limes tho mills must
close, for it would be n strange sort of
manufacturer that would run his mills
at a largo daily loss. Workmen should
not bo too hasty in their effort to force
prices against a dull market. They
cannot create now fields for the sale of
their production by an organized strike,
and in the long mil thoy will not gain
by blocking up tho source from which
they receive their daily bread. Neith
er free trado nor strikes will help them
in nny way. 1 tinea.
Emerson's Democratic Character.
Henry James, Jr., has an article on
the "Correspondence of Carlylo and
imerson." in tho JunoCwifwi, in
which ho says: "Kmerson's letters aro
especially interesting for tho impression
thoy give us of what wo may call tho
thinness of tlio row Jimgland atmos
phere in these days tho thinness, and,
it must be added, the purity. An al
most touching lightness, sparseness,
transparency marked the social scenery
in tlioso days; and this impression, in
Kmerson's pages, is the greater by con
trast with the echoes ot tlio dense, warm
life of London that are transmitted by
his correspondent: One is reminded,
as we remember being reminded in the
lernsal of Hawthornos 'American
Notebook's,' of tho importance of the
individual in that simple social economy
of almost any individual who was
not simply engaged in buy ing and
selling. If must be remembeaed, of
course, that the importance of tho indi
vidual was Jimerson s great doctrine ;
every one had a kingdom within him
solf was potential sovereign, by divine
right, over a multitude of inspiration
and virtues. No one maintained a
more hospital attitude than his toward
anything that any one might have to
say. There was no presumption against.
even tlie humblest, and ino ear oi ino
universe was open to any one nrticulate
voice. In this respect tho opposition
to Carlylo was complete The great
Scotchman thought all talk a jabbering
of apes : whereas Emerson, wl.o was
the perfector of a listener, stood always
in a posture of hopeful expectancy
and regarded each delivery of a perso
nal view as a new fact, to be estimated
on its merits. In a genuino democracy
all things aro democratic ; and this
spirit of general defence, on tho part of
a beautiful poet who might have avail
ed himself of tho poetic license to bo
fastidious, was the natural product ot a
society in which it was" held that erery
one was equal to every one else. It was
a natuial on the other sido that Uiriy
le's philosophy should have aristocratic
premises, ana inai no snouiu can mono
for that imperial master of the necessity
for whom the .New England mind was
so serenely unconsious."
Nice NotionB About Stable.
Let your stablo bo well drained and
siilliciuitly lighted, the vapois lrom
n damp, putrid iloor, and tho sudden
change from darkness to light, will al
IllOSl 10 a certainly cause uiuiuuens.
Let the lloor of the stall bo
quito lint and level. Standing on a
opping placo is very painitii, ami
causes lameness by straining the liga
ments ami membranes, it nio produo
es grease and sore heels. Every stall
should bo at least six feet wide and
nine feet long. This will enable thu
horse to turn round without braising
himself, and to lie down nnd stretch
himself with comfoit. Let tho stalls
bo separated by partitions, not by bars.
Tiiese prevent ino noises irom uginiiig
nml kicking eoch other. Let tlroper
openings be niado just under the ceil
ing, to permit the not, ioui air 10 es
cape, aud proper openings nt the bot
tom ot tho wall to admit nvsii air. im
pure nnd confined air will cause broken
wind. The fresh nir should enter
thiough n number of small holts, rather
than such a large hole, such as au open
window. That prevents ill mights, which
causo chills and coughs. The tempera
ture of a stablo should bo that of a sit
ting room or parlor ; not over seventy
degrees in summer, nor under forty in
winter. Hot, closo or foul stables will
bring on glandeis or inflammation,
while a very :-old or damp ono may
causo nn incurable cough or disease of
tho lungs. Do not keep the hay over
tho manger. The fctcam nnd breath of
the animal make it both unplrasanl and
unwholesome. If the hay iuust bo kept
over tho horse, the ceiling between
should be of plaster. This will in somo
measure pi event apois from passing
up to the food. Have no opening into
tlio manger lrom tho miv-lott. iJust is
very often thiown into the horse's eyes
when fed in this way, and thus blind
ness is begun, Tho bicath ascends di
rectly to tho food through tho opening,
which nt tho same time, poms a contin
ual draught down ou tho hoiso'shead,
thus causing chills, as well as bad food.
Whtp ami pur.
Everybody thinks that theio never
has been such n pmiliiuly bnckwaid
season as the pri st nt. Hut If one
takes tho tioublu to conmlt tho lcemd
ninny picmli'iils will bo levtaled.