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COLOMBIA BSMOCnlT, MAR Of" Till! NORTIf, find CO
liiunl Wrr-kly, every I'rlitnr .Mnrnlnir, nt
:III-00M8I1U110, CJOMJ.MMA CO., !.
at two Ant.MM per you. To ButHorlbcra out of
Uio county tlio terms nro strictly In advance.
tfTNa impcr tllacontlnucil except nt thu option
ol Uio publishers, unlll nil uricamires nro paid, but
Bonn; continued erpiliw will not lioifivcn.
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omens must bo paid for In ndvnticc, unless a remion
Blblo ponton In Columbia county assumes to nav
tun Riibwrlntlon duo on demand. 11
POSTAOiUa no longer oxneted from subscribers
n tlio county.
ThoJobblnsDepartmcntof tlio Columbian Is very
complete, and our Job Printing will compare favor,
ably with thatol tlio largo cities, ah work dono on
abort notice, neatly nnd nttnoderato prices.
SM M IT
.KX HOO 18 OD
oo son is oo
iOO, 1100 1800
m isro voni
1000 1600 ssto
nun woo so ou
H0O0 8000 101)00
Olio Inch laoo ttiO
Three lnclun,,,.. 4 00,
1 u-rt I nr.1 !- ..... KIN!
In nir ii wi 1ft nn 1 A M)
stent mivcrtlicmcnlii murt lie paldfor before Insert
utt except where parties bavo account.
Insertions wlttiout reference to lcngtn.
Executor'n, Admtnlst rater's, and Audltorcol Ices
tbrco dollars. Must bo paid for when nscrted.
T,.nut i.r tvni nriiirno. tn cents a line, rceu-
tar advcrtlscmmta half rates.
BLOOMSBURG, PA., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1883.
THE COLUMBIAN, VOL.. XVII.NO 37
COLUMBIA DEMOCRAT, V'OL.XLVII, NO 88
fnrA. in tiinsttiriui ntroctori" column, ono
aouar a year iur vum uhw.
llT m I if mil lii t i ift
T E. WAi.I.KR,
omco In 1st National Dank bullatntr. second floor.
tint door to tno right corner of .Main and Mar-
Kot streets, nioomsuurg, ra.
John Wanamakers Storebiladelphia.
ortlco In Rnt's nulldlns.
p It. HUOKiVLKW,
ortlco over 1st National iunk.
JOHN SI. CIAKIC,
ATTO 1 INK Y-AT-L AW.
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
omce over Moycr Bros. Drug Storo.
p VV MILLER,
attorn by-atVl aw
omco In Urowcr'8 bulldlng.second floorjoom No.
These are the First Days of the
already the hum of activity begins.
We launch the busy season with
Orjr propnrntloim Tor (lie np
nrotichliiir seasons of Fall nn.-l
Winter nro iiovr completed.
Wc carry a largo stock offliic
Rcaily-inticlo Clothliipr, samples
of which, with hcII'-iii ensure
mcnt blank, will lie furnished
omoe cornor of Contro and Main BtreoU. Clark-i
that prove to be strangely low.
these have been in store some da
a fair ' chance,
until the return of people
we held the
A. C. YATES & CO.
Leader Bnilflini, ChestDtii & 6II1 Sts
Can bo consulted In German.
from their holidays.
EO. E. ELWELL,
flKW coMjMBtAD Boii.niHO.BloomBburg, ra.
Mouxber of tho Unttod States Law Association,
i.'olloottons mado In any part of America or bu-
pAUL E. WIRT,
omco in coi.nMBiAi Boiliiino, Koom No. i, second
U0r" BLOOMSBURG, PA.
- ruftnii I. B. WIMTKUSTKEN.
KNORR & WINTERSTEEN,
A M oTneys-at-lja-w.
omco In 1st National Bank bulfdlns. second floor,
- .iH.hfli. nmpr uf Main ana MnrkOL
nreniiwf w it.
streets Uloomsburtr, ra.
SfSfrPeniwn nml RountUs ColhcM.
A good lot of first-rate
Jerseys at 2.25. These
arc all black. The colors
A Black Dress Silk at
75 cents, that until recent
ly was always ft.oo.
A fine Black' Rhadama,
22 inches wide, at fi.50.
Half-wool Black Dress
Goods at 12 cents, which
is just half-price.
All-wool stylish Plaid
Suiting, 42 inches, at 50
.Cashmere for 50 cents A Bleached Muslin, full
(all wool). The new tar- yard wide, for 10c. The
jff will prevent this qual- brst wc ever had at that
ityfrom overlain selling price,
at this price. The best Twilled, All-
A Black Albatross at 25 Wool Red Flannel we
cents, exactly half-price, ever sold for 25c.
A fine Black Camel's The best Canton Flan
Hair, 46 inches wide, at nel for I2c. We never
6p cents. could get so good a qual-
A good 36-inch all-wool ity 'at the price before.
Cashmere dt 40 cents. An extraordinary lot of
An excellent Black Towels at 25c.
Cashmere, all-wool, a , Eight lots of Ladies'
and Chjldren's Hose that
arc on our counters at 25
per cent, under prices.
T IL MAIZE,
omco lnMntzc's building, over IUUmeycr'a grocery.
May 20, 'Sl.
cents. Wc sold the same yard wide, at 4 ?c,
at Sf.oo. A very few much ad-
Anothcr in stripes at 65 mired Embroidered
cents. Not dear at St. 00. Robes at one-third off of
A quality of Lupin's usual price.
These lots of Shoes that are amazingly .
desirable for the prices :
'250 pairs Women's
Straight Goat Button,
172 pairs Women s
Straight Goat Butlon,
245 pairs Women's
Curacoa Kid Button,
186 'pairs Women's
French Kid Button,
1 52 pairs Women's
Kid Slippers, Si. 2 5.
1 12 pairs Women's
Kid Tics, S2.00.
110 pairs Women's
French Kid Oxford Ties,
omco in his hutliliug opposite Court House,
2nd lloor, Bloomsburg, Pa.- apr U ifd
JOHN C. YOCUM,
omco In Nkws Itbh bulldlDg, Main street.
Membor of tho American Attorneys' Aasocta-
colloctlons mado In any part of America.
Jan. B, issi.
A K. OSWALD,
Juckson Building, Rooms 1 and 0.
Have. -81. DEUW1CK.PA
KIIAWN & ROMNS,
omco, corner ot Third and Main Streets.
y-M. II. SNYDER.
second floor, second
omco In Low's Building,
door to the left.
Can bo consulted In Oorman,
aug 18 '8J
TTT E. SMITH,
Attorncy-ntLaw, Berwick. Pa.
Can ho Consulted in Gcrmnn.
FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE
iHTOmcc first door below the post olllce,
China and Glassware wc hardly dare to
risk saying anything about, as the lots an
nounced arc nearly always sold out in a few
hours of the day they are presented. Watch
the city daily papers for the announcements,
and if these lots are sold when you come do
not be disappointed, as we have new -lots in
every day or two.,
In Furniture. Young couples should see
The new Ash Suite of Bed Room Furniture for $25.
The same goods in Cherry for S28.
Our Works at present turn us out only
four suites per day of these goods, so that
first come, first served. Nothing like this
has ever been done in Philadelphia before.
A fine frame Body Brussels Carpet at
$1.25 that we are willing to endorse as a good
We are not permitted to give the
makers' names. The goods arc new this
A SPECIFIC FOR
SEJT EPILEPSY, SPASMS,
COKi'ULSIG'riS, FALLiiili SICKNESS,
ST. VITUS Di'nCE, ALQHCHOLISM,
' OPIUM EATIHO, SYPHILUS,
SCROFULA, KINGS EVIL
UGLY BLOOD DISEASES, DYSPEPSIA,
IIEraSKESS, SICK HEADACHE,
Li-JMATISa, HEllVOUS Y.'EAKKESS,
LimlH WORBY, BLOOD SORES,
mm TROUBLES AIID IRREGULARITIES.
33l-$1.50 perbottle at drusgists.-PS
V.' it s. A Eicteoiiil IM co,rrcprietors.
ct. rccoyiL, aio. (i)
Cormr.oni!fr.ief!ieli uL3 ercd by PliiBloUca.
C N. CpiTTCSTON, Ajcnt. New York.
ABELARD AND HELOISE.
Tho romantic lovo of Ileloiso for
Abclnrd, tho ulillosotilicr nml monk,
has won a conspicuous piano in history.
It is a sail Btory, hut it nrtdreiWB ltsclt
to tlio heart of lnitnnnlty, and will
nnvor die. It is an affeclinc; illustra
tion of the evil resulting from affec
tion unbridled by religious principles.
Ah bucIi, in spito of its cxccsslvo non
timentnllty, it may yet teaeh mankind
women cipccially priceless lesions
In a castellated chateau overlooking
tho little village of Pallet, in Rtittany.
Peter Abelard was born in 1079. His
ancestors had long been tho lord of
tho surrounding domain, and had often
won ronown on the Initio field. Peter
was born heir to their fair estate, but
in very early lifd his brilliant and
acute intellect inclined him to learning
rather than to military pursuits. Re
nouncing his birthright, and refusing
to don tno mailed coat of. the warrior,
ho put on tho gown of tho student,
bent his beautiful head over tho tomes
of antiquity, and spent his youth in
tho diligent pursuit of knowledge.
Speedily outstripping overy local com
petitor, ho traversed J' ranee, visiting
every noted school, seeking knowledga
irom every distinguished teacher, and
disputing with every lover of contro(
versy. "He was a real logical knight
errant, everywhero Booking philosoph
When tiventy yeavs old Abelard
found his way to Paris, where ho'
placed himself under tho instruction of
William oi Champeaux, reputed to bo
the best scholar and ablest logician in
rranco. At nrat tno master was
proud of his pupil, but when Abelard
began to ptuzlo him, as ho 60011 did,
with subtle quostions, and to over
throw him with his own logical weap
ons, ho became nrst icalous ot and
then hostile to tho daring young man
who threatened to eclipse his hard
earned gloiy. But Abelard, proudly
conscious of his own superiority in
everything but mathematics, which bo
disliked, and aware of his popularity
with his fellow students, resolved,
when twenty-two, to eet up a school of
his own. As this conld not bo law
fully done in Paris, ho first went to
Melun, and subsequently to Corbeil.
His huccoss was immediate and splen
did. His old master did his utmost to
prevent it, but in vain. His genius
triumphed over all opposition. Stu
dents flocked round his chair in largo
numbers. Ho rose at once to a re
uowu which cast a shadow upon all
other teachers of philosophy.
But Abelard'a body is unequal to
and lovingly educated, could impart torted, extravagant, marvellous ( love,
Though only seventeen years old, tho in which tlio sensuous and tho spiritual
tamo 01 ncr rare nequiretnonm nan nro mou unnaiiiraiiy commingled, aim
boon spread throughout tho fair prov- the claims of tho Almighty singularly
luces ot l'rancc. liati Auciani uecn uut icr ncr onvious sincerity wc
permitted to marry and yet aspiro to should nay hlasphcmo ui subjeoted
ecclesiastical honors, ho could not to those of her husband. Her heart
have found, in all J'ana a woman bet- seemed almost insanely bent on soli
tor fitted to bo his wife than tho "high- annihilation beforo tho object of iUi
soulcd Ileloiso." But sinco this could adoration. But for their intellectual
not bo, and sinco he would not aban- etrongth and poetic beauty theso lcttcre
don his purposo to become a priest, he would bo regarded as the rhapsodic)
cooly resolved that this distinguished of a disorderd mind. Wo cannot help
maiden should bo made tho minister of thinking that sho was, in truth, amono
Ills ungodly passions. maniac. Her strong absorbing love
more deliberate purposo to do n lor Auciaru contused ner moral prccep-
vilo act was never formed in tho heart Hons, and made cvon her lcligion to
of man than that which Abelard now consist moro 111 guarding and feeding
cherished. It is a dark, indelible spot that affection than in subjecting her-
upon his great name. Under tho spo- self to the Supremo Will. "In every
cious pretext of becoming instructor to action of my life," she writes to Abol-
the nieco ot tlio covetous, stolid, 01a ar.i, "tyou we.i Know, 1 navo icarca
Fulbert, he becamo an inmate of tho
maiden's home, won her nffections, and
became so enamoured of her society
that ho neglected his lectures and seri
ously injured his prestige. His passion
had mastered his reason. Ho celebra-
your anger beyond that of God himself."
is tins lue language ot a ucaituy
Tho world has kept the memory of
this woman's love fresh nnd green, bor
cause it was, as wo have said, a mar-
ted tho praises of his mistress in songs vellous tiling. Yet it is not a thing
which gavo publicity to their sin. Yet to bo commended as worthy of imita
such was tho moral corruption of that tion, but rather to bo reprohonded. It
lark ago that his reputation suffered,
not becauso of his immorality, but be
cause of its effect in dimming tho
brilliancy of his literary performan
ces. When Fulbert discovered Abelard's
relation to his nieco ho was furious,
and would not bo pacified until tlio il
lustrious philosopher consented to
make Ileloiso his wife. To this only
right method of redeeming, n.s far as
might be, her lost reputation, Ileloiso
objected, that he who belonged to
philosophy ought not to be bound by
marriage to ono woman. With an in
fatuation so unwomanly and impure
as to bo scarcely conccivablo by a ra
tional, well-balanced mind, she de
clared "that the title of lover would bo
more precious to her and moro honora
blo to him than that of wife." But
Abelard, whoso reason was less ob
scured by passional sentiment, persist
ed, and they were privately married by
Fulbert in Paris, at early dawn, in tho
presence of a few personal friends of
There is a fatal tendency in one evil
to beget a progeny of others. Hence,
ono is hardly surprised to learn that
began in low, unlawful passion! it Cnd
ed in sorrow ; let us hope it was
that goodly sorrow which is acceptable
to God. Better, infinitely better, is
that pure lovo which, whilo it unite3
mnn and wifo in its own sweet bonds,
respects tho immeasurably higher obli
gations which bind both to tho law of
the Supremo Father, Every immoder
ate human affection is a fruitful mother
of misery. From Jlomantio Reali
Index of Character.
It is one of the mistakes of facialo
gists to maintain that the Roman nose,
such as is seen 011 the frontispiece of
Julius Caesar, is of itself emblematic of
heroic character. It is a habit to so
class the arched nroboscis of vVolling
ton. He wanted the massive jaws which
niako such a uoso a true index of war-
liko character, and ono must go to the
top of the head for largo firmness, and
back ot the ears lor largo combative
ncss and destructiveness, to unlock the
secret of the success of his arms. Tho
Greeks had long, straight noses, and
no people wore braver, while tho Ko
whilo Fulbert. csntrarv to his nledge mans and no doubt the Carthaginians,
of secrecv. mado this marriage known were much indebted to the Phoenicians
to the public, both Abelard and Ho-
loiso denied it bo persistently that it
was generally discredited. 1 hev both I
gloried in tho shamo of a wrong rela
tion, which, becauso of their strenuous
lying, was still believed to exist be-
and fifty patterns at least to choose
The first Fall Offering of Ladies' Robes
arc all-wool, of amplo material, in nine varieties, dark, rich hues,
and tho new patterns arc on the palm-leaf order. The effect is
much the same, it not a lull equivalent, as though an expensive
Cashmere Shawl were dissected and made into a robe, as is often
done. The expense being infinitely less $25.
Also a few Wrapper Patterns, Persian, and with a decided
Oriental effect. Tho olive, old gold and rich, dark hues are sub
dued in a broad border of consistent but curious formation, 10 to
15. .HCtS.rjl.iV I, IH. w.jOiirKru i .-j .
slolan.nortasldaMaUi atreet,below Market g yards Cacll. 2.00 per yard.
There are other lots equally interesting,
and new things daily arriving.
U. BARK LEY, Attorney-at-Law
, omco 1 n D-owcr's bulliltnff, nd story .Uoons
r BUCKINGHAM, Attorney-at-Law
X,. ortlco, nroclcwaya BuUdlnjr.:ist noor,
BiouiSsburg, l'enn'a. may J. ,8-t r
T B. McKELVY, M. D.,Burf;eon ana rny
k T. FRITZ. Allorner-at-Liw. Office
in COI.OHBHN Bullatns. junel w.
M. DRINKER, GUN & LOCKSMITH
snwiV Machlues and Machinery of all kinds re-
p ilrod" Orsai llocsi Uulldlne, Uloomsnure, ra.
J. 0. RUTTEB.
omco, North Market sireot,
Samples of Dress Goods sent by mail ;
ostal" will receive immediate attention.
no longer from Dyspep
sia, Indigestion, wantof
lack of Energy, Malaria,
Intermittent Fevers, &c.
BROWN'S IRON BIT
TERS never foils to cure
all these diseases.
Bcftton, Noyer.lr ?5, 1ES1.
IjHnVi'N Chcmica'l (.u
Gentlemen : Fvr year ! have
been afireauutTererrrtm Dyspepsia,
and could gel r.o reli-.f (hnvin tried
everything which v. us recommend
ed) until, ctin? cn the advice of a
friend, who had hcen benefitted by
iiKUWN's lnos UtiTri!-., 1 tried a
bottle, with most&urt.ri'.ii.g results.
Previous to uMiif; Ulgun's Ikon
11ittkr$, everything 1 ate distressed
me, and I si.fl"ertn greatly from a
burning ser.sMit u In the stomach,
uhich was t iiiwrablc. Fince talc.
Ing Bhowh's iKtm liiTT.tt., all my
troubles are at an end. Can eat any
time without r.r.y disagreeable re.
suits, I am practically another
Venon, Mrs, W J. Ftvwrr,
3oMavcrlet. St., K. Iloston,
BROWN'S IRON BIT
TERS acts liko a charm
'n the digestive organs,
removing all dyspoptlc
t.ymptoms, such as tast
ing tho food, Belching,
Heat in the Stomach,
Heartburn, , etc. Tho
only Iron Preparation
that will not blacken tho
tooth or give headache.
Sold by all DrugcjiuU.
Brown Chemical Co.
Sie that all Iron Bitten are made by
llrown Chemical Co., Baltimore, and
hove crossed red lines and trade
mark on wrapper.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
tho task imposed upon it by his activo twecn them. For sucli marvelous
ana laborious mind, and utter a lew
years it totters becoatli its burdens.
IIo is, therefore, compelled to rctiro
awhile to his nativo villrtjie, a feeble,
nervous invalid, seeking recuperation
through roposo and quiet.
Restored to his wonted health. Abe
lard resumes his studies under his old
discomfited master at tho Abbey of St.
Victor. William ot (Jhampoaux,
though nervous and uncomfortable in
tho presence of his formidable pupil,
cannot forbid him a, placo among his
students. Neither can ho long main
tain a master's position whero Abelard
is a pupil M ho latter soon takes issue
with ono ol tho Inndamental proposi
tions of his teacher's philosophy, and
overthrown it triumphantly. William's
pupils lorsakc him, and he is compel
led to retire, with tlio blush of discom-
fituro ou his aged cheek, from the
bema of tho philosopher to tlio cloister
ot the monastery.
Abelard, crowned with tlio laurels
of victory, returned to Mclun, from
whence ho soon 'after removed to tho
vicinity of Paris, whero his reputation
drew multitudes of pupils to his lec
tures. Ho now had no rival as a tea
cher. IIo ruled in tho philosophical
world at Paris as its supremo dictator,
lie becamo tho intellectual Napoleon
of tho hour.
His old opponent had been made a
bishop, Abelard would also bocome
an ecclesiastic and win a miter. To
this end ho closed his schools, and,
going to Laon, entered the school of
tho learned nnd popular Anselm as a
student in theology. Quickly perceiv
ing that "when Anselm kindled his
firo ho produced binokc, but no light,"
Abelard spoke lightly ot him, and
when challenged bv his admirers,
I began to give theological lectures him-
sell. Tho curious studeuts nocked to
hear him, and praised his lectures en
thusiastically. Anselm was enraged,
and authoritatively put a stop to tho
lectures of his brilliant young rival.
Abelard returned to Paris with the
prestige of superiority over tho hunt'
for their bridged and beaked face-ban
dies. Napoleon's noso was but slightly
arched, but his taws wero massive,
Washington's nose was also slightly
elevated m the centre, and he had mas
sivo jaws which mado him resolute and
determined, tieiieral wauls nose is
but slightly arched, whilo that of Gen-
i t t . ..!...,. ...:,.
mm ajiju was nuun umi .iituunu Dti.iiiu,
folly there can bo no righteous extenu
ation. In Ileloiso it was, doubtless,
tho result of affeotion for her husband ;
but her lovo utado bur blind to tho
eternal fact that good is noyer born of Geueral Hancock's nose is of tho Lee'
evil. The only stonemont to oucnded mouiu, anu uemonsiraics similar cnar
virtuo possible to her and Abelard was acteristics. Hancock in a man ho
imniifmcn for tho nut and a nuro mar- would fight gallautly for a principle,
ried life in tho future. Kv lvinc. thev and then show largo capacity as civil
What Shall the;Boyu Do'? "
Parents are continually confronted
with this (iiicstioti. Many parents an
swer it wrongly. Tlio father desires
that his son shall not unuergo mu wu
and self-denial that ho has nndcrgonc,
forgetting, or perhaps not realizing in
any proper sense, that it was that toil
and that self denial that mado him tho
man ho is. Tho mother has her fool
ish notions about tlio respectability of
certain grades of employment which
cnablo those following them to wear
good clothed and exhibit a few of tho
superficial evidences of refinement and
culture. Tho boy, with his inoxperi-
onco and inability o look below tho
surfaco of tilings, is catdly led to fol
low tho well-intended but foolish judg
ment of ins parents nnd commences
life by swelling tlio list of book-keepers
without a ledger,, doctors without
patients, lawyers without clients and
genteel clerks without employment. .
The first thing the parent or teacher
should do is to study carefully1 the'boy 'a
... -j tt .1 .1.! . l. 1.X,,L1
aptuudcs. iiaving uoiiu mm uu suuum
bo taught that any kind of honest, la
bor is honorable and what ho could do
best should bo his calling, no mattfcr
whether it was to make shoes br car
riages, to raise cattlo or butcher them.
Many a boy who might in timo bcconlo
a good farmer, owning a farm aild
homo ot Ins own becomes aninauicjenb
hand-to-mouth nalesmau in a storo that
will onlv barolv keen soul and body to
gether and provide no accumulation for
sickness or old ago. Many a boy
who. bv learning tho machinist s trado
could some day bo at the head of a great
manulactory, remains in obscurity
and poverty because his parents 'think
tlio profession of book-keeper would be
moro genteel. . , i
A little study of tho advertising col
umns in a great daily journal, or an in
quiry among tho leading business. ,meu
of any thriving town, would causoa
revolution that should servo to aeier
parents from making semi-dudes of
their sons by crowding tho already
overcrowded positions of clerks and
book-keepers with them. In the city
of Now York there arc at tho present
time 5,000 book-keepers out of employ
ment, and of tho 23,000 who have moro
or less steady employment in that call
ing in that city very few receive over
25 per week, whilo a far greater num
ber aro glad to accept S 10 or SIS- A
business man of tho city lately adver
tised for a clerk at 810 a week and had
seven hundred applications for tlio
place. In view of tlicso facts the par
ents of boys should urge them to learn
trades, to go iuto the shops or on thb
farm, anywhere whero honest work w
to be dono, and to avoid as they would
tho pestilence tho semi-genteel callings,
which are so overcrowded that the ma-
added sin to sin, and invited the
strokes of that avenging Nemesis
which forever traces tho footprints of
Tho fruit of their lying was, indeed,
bitter. Fulbert was maddened by it.
Ho ill-used his nieco. Abelard Btolo
her away by night and put her in a
convent, not as a veiled nun, but for
protection. Supposing Abelard did
this to get rid of her, tlio malevolent
canon hired four merciless ruffians,
who intlicted a cruel, barbarous, irre
parable injury on tho person of the
philosopher. His admirers were indig
nant ; tho people pitied him -, tho law
punished Fulbert and his ferocious
tools. But Abelard, disgusted with
himself, with lifo oven, resolved to as
umo tho cowl of a monk. Boforo
doing so, however, ho insisted that
Ileloiso take tho veil. The mistrust
implied by this requirement caused a
pang of anguish to wring her faithful
heart. Yet sho obeyed him promptly,
and took tho veil at tho nunnery of
Aigonteuil. Subsequently she wroto
him of this act, saying :
"I confess I grioyed and blushed fur
your mistrust of me ; but I, God
knows, should not have hesitated to
follow you at your command, if you
had been hastoning to perdition."
Such love as this may bo very sen
timental and romantic, but it is also
very wicked. It is idolatry such a
surrender to tlio guidanco of a fellow
creature as no human soul can mako
without violating its'- obligations to
God i nothing but misery can possibly
proceed from it.' Tt mado .Ileloiso un
happy to the ond of hcr lifo.
Abelard had no such mad regard for
his veiled wifo. That ho had grown
to love her seems probable, yet ho
showing civil talents in a marked do- ioritv who aro dependent on them have
greo as well as a discipline of Mars, no hope of more than tlio barest sub
sistence while they remain in thorn
ruler or agent of the people. Stono
wall Jackson possessed heavy; iron-set
jaws, and a long, full, almost straight
noso, liko that of Marshal MaoDonald,
who was always selected by Napoleou
for daring enterprises. The nose of
the real civilian is almost invariably of
moderate length, and runuing from tho
o.es in n nearly straight line, and you
may have immense courage as its hid
den characteristic. Sir Robert Peel's
uoso was arched, but he is an exception
to the rule in civil life. After a great
war, tho men with short noses come to
tho front as civil rcorganizers. If to a
Roman noso and heavy set jaws is add
ed a large, prominent chin, tlio posses
or needs watching by a freo people.
Large chins indox an animal naturo in
men and women. Retreating cliius
aro evidences of great personal delica
cy, of the sentimental or noetic tem
perament, and yet from very pride tho
owners, when pressed, will fight liko
demons. If a mau desires a wifo who
will give him no trouble, let him select
ono with a pug,oratbcst with a straight
nose, moderate jaws, and a chin gently
decreasing from tlio hollow under the
lower lip. So sure as ho marries a wo
man with nn arched nose, strong nnd
protuberant jaws, and a big chin, ho
will never be master ol his own house.
Such a woman is a cross between nn
eagle and a tigress, for somehow overy
human being resembles something that
flies and walks, aud sometimes nuimals
that creep. Nature lias so ordered it,
and noither anatomists, physiologists,
physiognomists, nor psychologists can
penetrate tho mystery.
A Brisk Pall Trade.
SITUATION DESOnillEl) A3
Chinese Bible Meeting.
Paris speedily recognized him as loved himself, his reputation, and his
its brightest phiIds6phio star. Tho philosophy in a far higher degree. But
luster of his namo soon dazzled tho ni- was destined to bo henceforth tho
football of a pcrverso fortune. His
lonown transformed his rivals into bit
ter enemies. His imperious spirit also
caused tho brotherhood of tho monas
tery to loin with his vanquished plulo-
m. TiKnitlt. Surceon and
Ofllco corner of Uock and Market I
tt r I'VlNS Af. D.. 8urceon anil
I Khinifin rnmnn nnd Itesldonco on Tblrd
' f ,. MUHH"H.
Thirteenth Street. Chestnut Street.
Market Street and New City Hall,
oyes of all Kurope. Studonts to tho
number of live thousand flocked to his
lectures from all parts of tho civilized
world, aud from tho noblest families of
llin nrrn. "Pnritt u-ns lirmul rl Almlnrfl
His noblo bearing, fiery look, largo soplncal advorsanes in efforts for his
forehead, beautiful couutouanoo, elo- overthrow. In spito of this fierce ma
gant manners, and luxurious dress, nt Hgnity, however, when ho resumed his
traded and delighted tho oyes of tho lectures students (locked by thousands
crowd whenever ho appeared in tho to listen to his oratory. But when ho
streets. Women gazed admiringly published those lectures, a council
upon him from tlio windows of their found heresy in Ins book, compelled
dwellings. At the ago of thirty-eight him to burn it, and sentenced him to
Atpr'o PhoiTl Poptni'al ho stood as a proud conqueror at tho the retirement of his monastery.
MJCl yj Uliuliy TCSjlUiai. , topmost height of his profession, uni- But if ho had many enemies, ho also
versauy acKiiowioiigeti to uo tno had powerful mends, who did not for
worlds wifeest greatosl, most brilliant get him. Through their influence ho
teacher tno intellectual leauer oi tno
1 - . kls nl.4
floral,, and has as usual a FIHSr:CXAa
ii 4 nutr) aunt (In rnsnctf UllV
pturoaatee ot Ms oiacustomora ana of tbe pupllo
W. R. TUBBS, PROPRIETOR
Urg and oortvonlont simple rooms, llathrooms
hot una oold watar.and all modern conveniences
J,C UuCUKllV BtCo., c-jaCheMnut bt., ltlUilt-hi, Pa,
Juno so-iy old
ECBIS WHIIL ALL BL1L UM.a
lUt Oauh Hynip, Tr.i Kod.
aumnuy. Moyer's now bulldlnc, Main
street, liloomsburif, ra. Assots.
Allan innuranoa Co., ot Hartford, Conn. IJ.W.'M
Klro Association, l-lilladelpnla M5MII
I'hanU,o( Iindon...... MSS'StS
London fi Lancashire, of-England...... l.J,9l
iin.ifA.l nr Hartford S.slS.OOO
Brrlngfltld riro and Marino n.oss.aso
As the arCDClcs aro direct, policies nro written
for the lusurod without any delay In tho
omce at utoomshurg. Oct. 8, 81-u.
OIUUSTIAN t, KNA1T, ULOOMSllUKO, PA,
M KUcfl ANTS', Tip NEW.UIK, N. J.
CLINTON, in. ,
I'KOl'l.KS' H. Y.
hnun m.n caRroaiTioNs are well seasoned by
aso and riB tsstid and have never yet had a
iois souiudbyany court of law. Their iubou
are all Invested In soMDstccHimsand are liable
to tno. h ward ot rionly , .
mtd as soon ai aeirn.inuu iiunmu
llittrr. srnoui. AatKT amd Awcskb 11jx9-
Tho people of OolumbU oounty should patron-
lza the agency whero losses u any are sumou
and palTpr one of their own oltlus.
JMlUMl iilXkOD, AUU ! -4-v.
Iff. 23. TIWGIaEY,
Is now fully prepared to furnish
SUITS MADE TO ORDER,
- FllOM THB
IN THE MARKET AT
ALSO TO FURNISH
JlADi: TO MEAHUIIK, AND
As Good & Cheap
AS CAN BE HAD AT ANY
Orders taken for shirts, raauo
M)rrvlll,01ilo, S.-pt. 10, 1862,
"I Lull g Ikm'H t-u!iji;ct to n Lron-
rlil.il ittrtrtloii, with frequent
cnlils, fiit a imtiitior of jiarp, I hwoby cer
tify Unit Amii'k Cumity I'm to'kai. gives
mu pri'iupt nllif, And la tho moit ciftcllvo
rcuitdj 1 liMi' i-vir triid.
J.MIliU A. llAUtt.TOK,
1-Mltorof The IVfjomf."
1 Mt. (Ulead, Ohio, Juno ':, m.
" I huvo used Ayku s CnutiiY
I'rcToiUL this spring for a e-
vero rnnr-h and lung trouiilo with good
effect, ami 1 am pleased to recommend It
to any odd similarly affected.
Proprietor dlobo Hotel,"
' Sold by all rirugglits.
Alas, that such a genius should
stumble into tlio slough of passion 1
But history records his disgraceful fall,
and thu teachings of tho Romish
Church must bo hold largely
was mado abbot of St. Gildas, in his
native Brittany. To this wild spot ho
retired until, hearing that Holoiso and
her sister nung(had been driven from
Argenteuil, ho roused himself, scoured
her possession and control of tho ab
bey of thu Paraolote, and after fifteen
years of silence began a correspond
ble for his misoondtict. Ho had al
ready become a cation, nnd was ex-1 onco with her, wjiich conliuuod to tho appeal for contribution, spi
Decline to bo a Driest and win church timo of his death, .in 11-12, His last thu meat work now dono bv
. . .;J . ,., i .i :.. .1, ... . " . .. . . .
Uijgniues. nut poiutaoy was a'COiuu-1 yearn weru croiiiueruu uy inisioriuno,
tion of such ambition. Ho might not peroooution and hickness. Condemned
marry. Nevertheless, he might bo tlio as a heretio, by n papal bull, to porpot
kecper of a mistress without injury I ual 'silence, ho lived with tho kiud-
to his ecclesiastical prospects. I hearted Peter tho Vonornblo in tho
AINWIUUHT A CO.,
WHOLESALE Q ROGERS,
f 3AH, HYltUI'S, POl'r'KB, 8UOA11, MULABStS,
KICK, BrlCKd, mtfAKU 80UI. JtC, 0,
N. K. cornor second and Arch streets,
MTOrdfirti will receive prompt attentlou
Sjioh was, such is, tlio moral laxity of
Komamsm, which hold-s subintssioii to
her unscriptiiral rules to bo ot far
higher importancq than obodiouco to
tho puro )aws of God.
Thero was at that titno in Paris a
lady of unknown birth, tho reputed
nieco ol one tMilueit, a canon ot pfotro
Tatiio, She was ilnely formed, ex
quisitely beautiful, Uio impersonation
ot gracutul manners, tho posiessor ot,
queenly intellect, aud of as high a
culturo as the nuns of Argenteuil, in'
1 whoso convent; shj hatl been oarofully
Abbey of Cluiiy. Hero ho devoted
himself to tho duties of religion with
devout strictness, let ih iiopo with sin
cere contrition aud truo faith, Until
his. "fiery soul vanished from tlio earth
into tho viewless ttornity over which
a tiotiblesoino mother Church, not with
standing her pretentions, has no juris
ipotion.'' llt'lolsd lived twenty oil'1
y.-'. long. i.
1 ho letters which passed between
Tho District. Superintendent of tho
American Bible Society for California
and Nevada gives tho followiug
Tlio iirst Chinese Biblo meeting over
held in Sau Francisco was held in tlio
First Presbyteriau Church, Stookton
Ssroet, on tho o veiling of tho lfith of
July. All tho Chinese Missions in tho
city united, and mado up a congrega
tion of about 500 Chinese men, women,
The opening prayer was in Chinese.
A Cluistiau Chinese presided at tlio
organ, leading tlio large audience, every
ouo of which joined in singing with a
icill. Ono of tho hymns was, "15low
yo tho trumpet blow," and as only an
audienci can sing t,Jecliny the great
importance and groat need of blowing
tho gospel trumpet.
An address was delivored by Rov.
Dr. .Gibson, of tlio Methodist Mission,
in Chinese, after which your District
Superintendent delivered an address in
hugUHli, which was tiausiatcd uy an
able ChiiiPHo interpreter who stood by
my side, and uoiiu by him with oohhi
durable itittm-t aud feeling ou his nvl.
At the olojc ol my mlUress l made an
rioan Biblo Society in China, through
Rov. Dr. Gulick and otlieis, for their
own countrymen, and ihen asked that
"four of tho slowest Chiueso (in taking
a collection) might bu sent through tho
congregation to lakoup the collection,"
which was dono ; and to our Btirpriso
tho collection, including a twenty dol
lar gold piece by ono Chi istian Chinese,
A dispatch from Now York, city
speaks as follows concerning tho out
look for trado :
There has been ail uumistakablo re
vival in business hero during tho past
two weeks. Duriug tho greater part
of August tlio streets in tlio lower part
of the city were dull aud empty. Sta
ges rattled from tlte Battery to Twenty
third Street, along Broadway without
hindrance. West Street, tho groat bug-a-boo
of timid travolers over tho North
River1 ferries, was seldom blocked, aud
it seemed as though drivers and horses
wero enjoying a Summer vacation.
Now, overything is changed. That
part of tho city between Fulton and
Worth Streets and tho North and East
Rivers is jammed during business hours
with merchandise and vehicles of every
description. Tlio place where tho great
crush commences is about Fulton Street,
where Washington Market, dispossess
ed of its righful abode, has overflowed
into West Street. Tho docks of the
Delaware, Lacawanna and Western
Railway receive a great amount of
freight above Dey Street, and tlio linos
of trucks extend sometimes for blocks
above and below. Tho jam of vehicles
of all sorts and sizes which extends
from Fulton Street to Barclay Street is
a problem which tlio policemen on duty
find it no easy matter to solve
Howover, in somo way or other trafr
fic is helped slowly along. At tho foot
of liarclay street the iSew X orK KjVH
tral Railway receives freight, and'eases
in pyramids and mountains adorn the
pier front. The nrmy of men employ
ed in loading and unloading vessels is
a mighty ono. Tlio exact number of
. 1 SI L. l.
men composing u, can nanny uu our
tained, but ' certainly 10,000 men find
work botweon Fulton and Harrison
All tho agents of tho transportation
companies agrco that Fall trade this
year is healthy and good Mr. W. II.
Staii ford, Secretary of the Old Domin
ion Line, said to'a reporter : "Wo arc
busy now and liopo to bo until tho end
of this month. Tho Fall trado this
year as far as I can see, will compare
well witli last year's, which was decidi
edly good. Tho Fall trado of 180. of
course, was better, but that was a phe
Better than a Book.
A gentleman from tho East who was .
inquiring in a business placo on Gijs
wolil street for a State Gazetteer of
Michigan in order to look up some In
formation regarding an interior Villagfj ,
did not succeed in linding such a book, ,
but the occupant of tho olllcu' replied':,
"Just wait a few' minutes and ymi'U
get the information you want." ,
"Oh, don't trouble yourself to send
out for a book." '
"That's all right, sir, I dont know
whero I could borrow tho work if I
wanted to, but 1 havo an appointment
at a o'clock with an actor who'll tell
yon moro nbout this State than any Ga
zetteer ever published,'' 4
"An actor "
"Yes, bir. He's played all over the
state, misted in overv town of lipo in.
amounted to aixti two dollars and i"Mnw, nim wnuo no may not no awe
sixttiaent. I felt liku savint? to nil 10 .Kvo you the price ol 'lauds Hu ll err-
,' 7 : j o ... , . . . . i - . rr
Christian churches in America, "Go
yo nnd do likewise.' At the close of
tin services I said t the giver of tho
twt iity d"lluir "How i-an you n iTou!
to givo so much 1" "Oh," said ho "tho
this poeilcss pair aro of tho most Ionian-! word of God has dono so tnueh for me
tlo character. They rovoal tho undying that 1 can well afford to give that sum
affection ot Ileloiso. Hers was a dis- nut of my earnings."
I tainly bo posted on how to stnnd off
landlords nnd got back to Detroit on
I thirty soveii cenU worth of baggage!"
It was Chaucer who appropriately
said i "There is nothing new hut wha't,
has onco been old." Chaucer evident
ly knew hash when he saw it.