The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, March 28, 1884, Image 1

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    1 ,f r rr
1i or fin Ak lr
Inunt Weekly, !Tcry I'rldny Morning,' nt
attwodom.aks por year. To subscribers out of
the county tho terms aro strictly In advance.
trrtio paper discontinued except at tho option
ol tho publishers, until nil arrearages aro paid, but
ton; continued credits will not bo given.
All papers sent out of tho 8ta to or to distant post
omcos must bo paid tor In adrance.unlons a rcspon
tlblo person In Columbia county assumos to pay
the subscription duo on demand.
rosTAUlt Is no longer ojtacted, from subscribers
n tho county ,.
The Jobbing Popartmontof tho Coi.cmbum Is rery
complete, and our Job Printing will compare fatror
ably with thatot tho largo cities. All work donoon
short notice, noatly and at moderate prices.
onolnch....... too 6d H(W $sro tnoo
Twolnches son 400 son 8 00 uoo
Threolnchcs 400 son Too 1100 I800
I'ourlnches boo 700 oo uoo 2000
ounrter column., ooo boo 1000 IBM Ktoo
llaltcolumn 1001 1100 1700 ssoo woo
onccoiumn...,. woo ssoa 3000 woo loooi
VpnripArtrrrtiwments nftyablo nuarterly. Trn-
slent advertisements must bo paid for before Insert
cd except whero parties bavo account,
tegal advertisement two dollars, per Inch for
three Insertions, and at that rate for additional
Insertions without reference to length.
Executor's, Administrator's, and Audltorsnotlcei
three dollars. Must bo paid for when nserted.
Transient or Local notices, ten cents a line , reeu
a. B.HliWBIiIi, lti,..i.t,
J.X BITTmENDER,'"611"9""'
lar advertisements halt rates.
Cards In the 'Business Directory" column. ons
dollar a year for each line.
r E. WALLEtt,
, liloomsburg, l'a.
omce ovor 1st. National Bank.
BtooKSBoad, Pa,
onlco In Knt's Uulldlng.
UI.00SI8BCI10, PA.
omco over 1st National Dank.
omca over Moyer Bros. Drug Store.
All kinds of work in Sheet Iron, Roof
mg and Spouting promptly
attended to.
omco In Brower's bulldlng.socond No. 1
Bloomsburg, Pa.
Bloomsburg, Pa.
omco corner of Ccntro and Main straets. Clark s
Can be consulted In German.
Niw coujmbuk ButtDiNd, moomsourg, Pa.
umhnr of the United States Law Association.
Collections made In any part of America or Ku-
omco In Columbian Buildino, Room No. 9, second
A tlorneys-at-Law.
num in 1st National Bank bulldlntr. second floor.
first door to the left. Corner of Main and Market
streets uioomsourg, ra.
VefPensiom and Bounties Collected.
omco In Maize's building, over Blllmeycr's grocery.
, May 80, ,'81.
Office la his buliamc oDnosite'.Court House,
2nd floor, Bloomsburg, Pa. apr 13 '83
Offlca in News Itsu building, Main street.
Membor of tho American Attorneys' Associa
Collections made In any part of America.
Jan, o, lest.
Jackson" Building; Rooms 4 and 5.
Maye.i'Sl. BERWICK, PA
Catawlssa, Pa.
omco, corner of Third and Main Streets.
JP"Strlct attention given to heating by steam.
Comer of Main & East Sts ,
Bloomsburg, Pa.
mom fl imtri ninfhinir I
Gents' Furnishing Goods
Having very recently opened a new
Merchant Tailoring and Gents' Fur
nishing Goods Store, in KNORR its
WINTERSTEEN'S building, on
Main street, whero I am prepared to
make to order, at short notice, first
class suits of clothing always in the
latest styles and prices reasonable.
Fits guaranteed. Having learned how
to cut garments to suit customers, and
also what kind ol material will give
satisfaction, I would ask you to please
call and examine tho
Ever shown in Columbia county,
Boforo Purchasing Elsewhere,
Store nest door to Tirsb National Bank
Corner Main & Market Sts.
Road tho papers and bo po 1-
od an to tho best and cheapest
spot In tho city to buy your
Ucstdy-iiindo Clothing;. Our
I spring HtocU,uov ready, Is lino,
well assorted and low nrlcod.
Leader BnildiDi, Chestnut & 6th St
Feb 29 '84
April 1M
nskirg, Pa.
Where the Fire is Out.
'Haroun of Aleppo," said Sir I'lilltp Derval "had
mastered every secret la nature which tho nobler
magic seeks to fathom. Ho discovered that tho
true art of healing la to assist Nature to throw off
the disease to summon, as It were, tho whole sys
tem to eject tho enemy that has fastened on apart,
Ills processes all Included tho relnvlgoratlon of tho
principle of life."
In tills the Eastern sago merely anticipated tho
practlco of tho best physicians of to-day. What
life ltbelf Is, nobody knew then nobody knows
now. Hut wo havo learned something of tho rea
sons why tho mj stcrlous ttdo rises and falls. Pro
vided the great organs of tho body aro not lrrepar.
ably destroyed, medical sclenco can always relieve,
and of ten save. Yet no reputable physician now
adheres to tho barbarous and stupid processes of
depletion, such as bleeding, by which it was at
tempted to euro disease by reducing tho patient's
ability to resist It. Now-a-days wo do not tear
down tho fort to help tho garrison we strengthen
In this Intelligent and bcncflclent work, It 13 con
ceded that FAHKKK'S TONIC leads all other me
dicines. As an lnvleorant It acts immediately and
powerfully upon tho circulation and the organs of
digestion, thus giving Nature the assistance she
calls for. It follows that all ailments or tno stonv
ach. kldncra and liver aro at once relieved or cured.
wo otner preparation emrxxues mo same qualities
rtxiuccs similar rcsuua. it is uunuiuus iu use,
the best known antl lntoxlcant. price soc am
11. lliscox & Co., New York.
ni not bo homo to morrow, said tho spider
tho fly,
Tho sky Is clear and cloudless and tho streets are
nlco and dry
'e not been out tor comfort tor many a long, long
so I'll take a little airing and sea the mntlnco.
And tho Bpldcr drew Its ribbons, airy, Utho. and
Around Its waist so supple, so slender and so
slight ;
closed tho front door shutter and all tho blinds
come down
The fly mado sure tho spider had gono to sco tho
Tho fly then buzzed out gayly. It whisked and hop.
ped and spun,
And spread Its wings out brightly where shono tho
first spring sun ;
chased tho lengthening shadows, It tarried long
and lato,
And heedless of past storlci swung on tlio spider's
Tho spider slipped back, slowly and slyly looked
No other cyo was watching when tho Hy was run
No other cars were open when tho poor fly mado
Its call.
As tho spider pitched him headlong behind tho
garden wall.
Oh, politicians, wily, sagacious vain and proud,
Bowaro of dark-horso spiders that goto se.k tho
crowd !
Beware of spring's first glories, whoso pictures
please tho eyo ;
Toko to yourselves this lesson of tho spider and
tho fly. Chtcago Uerald.
Attorncy-atLaw, Derwick.
Can ho Consulted In German.
WOfflce first door below the post office.
T1 U. BARKLEY. Attorney-at-Law
J . omco la Drowor's building, 2nd story.Iiooms
D BUCKINGHAM, Attorney-at-Law
1 1) ,omoe, lirocx .ray's nuilding.;ist noor,
UToomsburg, Penn'a, may 7, 'SO-t (
' B. McKELVY. M. D..8ureeon and Phy
. slolan, north side Main atroot.bolow Markol
(Confi'nwilrom lat irett.)
How Watch Cases are Made.
A plate of solid gold 14 2-10 karats
fine is soldered on each sido of a plate of
Lard nickel composition metal, and the
three aro then nassod between polished
steel rollers. From this plate tho various
parts of the cases backs, centers, bezels,etc
are cut and shaped by dies and lormcrs.
The cold is thick enough to admit of all
kinds of chasing, engraving, and engine
turning. Tho composition metal gives it
needed tlrtngth, ttiffna) and solidity, while
the wriifen guarantee of the manufacturers
icarrand'njr each case to wear twenty years
proves that it contains all tho gold that
can possibly be needed. This guaranteo
is given from actual results, as many of
theso coses have been worn pcrieciiy smooin
by years of uso without wearing through
tho gold. Dubuqui, Ii., Dec 14. 1880.
T hivkti,) nnAnf voiir J&meg Boas' Oold Watch
Cut, for seventn yeir. I bought It second-hand
nd know of Its hivlnpr been ued before I got It,
k An tmt Irnnw hnw Ion?. It looks ROOd SOV ten
yean longer. Did not auipect It vtu a filled caae
ontU o Informed by a Jeweler a abort time alnce.
I most cheerfully recommend your casea to be all
they are repreitented to be, and more.
O. McCirT, Dtp. Col. Int. Hn. 8i Hit. lova.
(it I tni ilip ! ItjltoM Tf tal Cut fttUrlM, Ulla.
ialltlt, Fa., lor kHiiOBt Illutrtbi faplMiktwU( tn
4aM Hw aaa " . "
To U Ccntinutd.)
266th edition price only SI
Giitnm Tntlnfft,
Ton claim toft
much for Samari
tan Neiiyine,"
can ono medicine be
a Bpcclflc for EpI
lepsyf Dynpcpslttf
Rlicnmntlsm, fipcrumtnr-
rlirr, or Kemlual Wenltness, and llfty other
complaints" nociaim 11. pccijict bim
ply, because tho Tims of alt dlseae rn arisrs from
i no dioou. lis nervine, iictsoivcni, jiuTai.vtiit4
Ln.xatlve propcrllca meet all the conUitioualicreia
rciurrca 10. us Known iron a mue us
11 ntilMA unil romnote tho n.lllcnt not bv tho
Introjuctiiinof ipluti'M!tl ilr ifllc catlmrttca, but
bv tho rcbloratlonof nclUltylo tho aiomnchand
nVrvo n tyttcm, whertby thobr..ln l relieved
inarblil fnncle", nlilcli created by tho
cantes r.uovo rticrrcQ io. .
To LlTKymcn, Lawyers, Literary men, Mcr.
clinutit, ltankcri,-I.adjcB audr.ll lluoho80 ved
Mitnrv etnnlovnient cftuacH iicrvuus nrolr.ltlon,
itrcgubritlcs of tho blood, ttomaeh, LowcN or
Kidneys or who require a ncrvo tonic, iip;tl7(ror
Fiimuinnt, daiat.itah ii:iivine is nniiu:;ii.ii-.
ThoiiFnnus proclaim H tno most womicriin nn:g
ornnt that ever Miftalncd the linking tyttcm.
fl.r,0. SoldbyallDrnggli-ti. TlioDJI.S. A. lllCIt
aiumi uu.. iTonririor". m..hs
CIjj. II. Crlt'.citsa, Aetst. V Vi
7- i!)
i M Medical Work on Manhood.
Ij. FUCTZ, Attorney-al-Liw.
, la COI.OHBUN UUlldlDff.
emug Macblaes and Machinery of all kinds re-
alma, onxa lloesi uulldlng, llloomoburir, !"
R. J. 0. BUTTER,
omco, North Market street,
Bloomsburg, l'a
T?haustcd Vitality. Nervous and Fbvslcal Debil
ity, l'rcmaturo Decbna In Man. Errors of Youtu,
anatneunioia minesreauiiiiis iroiu iuuwuio-
ttnn of excesses. A boot: for every man. younff.
mlddle-ased and old. It contains 135 presuriptlons
fnrnllacuto and chronic diseases, each ono of
wblcb ls.luvaluable. So found by the Author, whoso
experience iurj ycure isbucu u jfiuuuuij uoici
before leu to tno lot oi any pnysuian. atw nuKes,
lmiinii in tw.iutlful French muslin, embossed
mvras. full trllt. cuarantccd to bo a liner work In
every sense mechanical, literary and professional
than any other ivorU sold In this contry tor 12.50,
or tno money win do reiuuaeu in every lusiuuce.
iit-ira hv mall noat-nald. lUustratlvo
wimnla a cunts, bend now Oold medal awarded
mo auiuur vy 1.110 uliuuui iticuiuui Aaouwiunuu, iv
tno omcers oi wntcu no rerers.
Thu imnic Hhould ba read by the voun' for In
struction, and by the amicled tor relief. It will
beneat all Lonaon Lancrl.
There Is no member of society to whom this book
will not. bo useruL wueiner youtu. parent. Kuur-
dlan, Instructor or clergyman. A raoiui ut.
W. li. Parker, so. 4 llulflncb Street, lloslon. Mass..
who may bu consulted on all diseases requiring
sklll and experience. Clironlo and obstinate diseas
es and tbatiiave baffled tho u 1,1 A I skill of
another physician a spo rLl!iA.lj clalty.
"Wor.U fall to
extircss my uratl-
" tndc." saa Mr.
Srluv Oaiitkr, of Kaslivllle, Tcun., "for
tho benefltH derived Irom
Ayer's Sarsaparilla.
Havlnz been atlllcted all lay life with Scrof
ula, my lyttom loomed natiiratcd with It. It
camooutln lllutchea, Ulcers, mill Mattery
Sori', all over my botty." Mr, Carter statei
that he uaa entirely cured by tho use of
Avi:n's Sarsai-aiulm, and since discon
tinuing Its uc, tight month nfo, he lias had
no return of tho scrofulous symptoms.
.til baneful Infections of the blood are
ITomptly removed by this unequalled altera
tive. MtnrAnEii nv
Dr. J.C. Ayer&Co., Lowell, Mass,
Sold by all Drugglits; f I, tlx bottles for is.
Uncio l'hu has been lecturing tno
again 1" exclaimed Mrs. Charlea Dykes
as her husband catno homo to tea ono
evening. "I cannot, and will not,
stand it any longer," and tho young
wife dropped into a chair as tboimu
the last remaining portion of her
strength had left her.
"What was the subject of tho lec
ture, my dearl" inquired Mr. Dykes,
with a chcertul suiile, as though he
did not regard the situation as at all
"You know very well that Uncle
Phil has but one subject."
"And that is extravagance, or tho
reverse, economy, added fllr. JJvkcs
"Of course, that was tno subject ot
the lecture ; and you always take his
side of the question. Uncle Phil has
ten times as much influence with you
as I have. Whatever ho says is tight,
and whatever I say is wrong,1' retorted
Mrs. Dykes, rather warmly.
,itf . l.. t t.j
"li supper is iLuuy, x iuiiik wu iimi
better attend to that next ; and we
nhall havo tho wliolo evening to dis
cuss Uncle Phil's lecture. Tho Biib-
iect will keep for a while."
"Jiut Undo rhil will be hero to
take part in the discussion ; and that
is tust what 1 don t want. Uo over
shadows mo entirely when he saya any
thing, and I might as well hold; my
tonguo as speak, pouted tho wifo.
"Uncle will not bo here, juanan.
It is half past six, and he has to go to
a church meeting at seven."
'Very well, but I'm going to havo
something done this time. I won't
have Unclo Phil here any longer. If
he is to stay in this houso I shall not."
Mrs. Dykes was very young, aud
her angry pout, as sho sallied out of
meant. You must get htm out of tho
houso in somo way, Charles. Tako
your clerk to board and tell your Un-1
olo vou must havo tho room."
'If I tell him to go, I shall tell him
the reason why I do so."
"I am willing to bear all tho blame
I don't want anyone In tho houso to
como between mo and my husband,"
said tho lady, with a good deal ot
"Unclo i'hil does nol come between
you and mo, Marian. That is absurd.'1
I havo asked you, and even begged
you a dozen times, to keep a horsoj
Unclo Phil takes sidos with you
against mo."
"Hut ho never said horso to mo in
his lifo. I can't afford to keep a
'Yes, you can, Charles. They say
that you are doing more business than
Tinkham, and ho keeps two horses s
and his wife looks patronizingly down
upon mo from her carryall whon sho
meets mo in tho street," added Mrs.
Djkes, with consideiablo bitterness in
her tone.
I know nothing about Tinkham's
business ; nnd I do know something
about my own, ' replied Mr. Dykes.
lieloro tho supper dishes were re
moved, Charles Dykes had promised to
buy a horse and buggy. It appeared
to bo tno only way in which ho could
induce his wito to allow Unclo Phil to
remain in tho house. Doubtless ho
was weak to vield tho point against
his own judgment.
In tho cvenintr Squiro Graves mado
a friendly call. Mrs. Dykes was very
glad to seo him, for ho had a lady's
horse to sell. It was tust the animal
sho wanted, and as sho had conquered
her husband onco that day, she intend
ed to have tho horso trado settled that;
"(ilad to sco you, Squire ; anything
newt" tho young merchant becran,
doing the usual common-places T
x here is news, but 1 suppose you
havo heard it," replied tho visitor.
"I haven t heard anything i what is
"Haven't you heard that Tinkham
has been attached."
"Linkhaml is it possible ?' ex
claimed Mr. Dykes, glancing at his
"It is a fact ; a keeper was put in
his store this afternoon and an attach
ment put on his horses and carriages
"That was all because ho kept two
horses when one was enough for him,"
luterposcd Mrs. Dykes.
Willi her the moral was between
two horses and ono.
Beforo tho Squiro had left ho had
sold his lady's horse. Mrs. Dykes was
perteotly happy and her heart began
to warm even towards poor Unclo
Phil. When tho retired shipmanj
came in from tho meeting there were.
a dozen things sho wanted to do for
his comfort. Tho lady had beaten her
husband aud his uncle, and sho was
Beforo breakfast next morning
Graves' man led tho horse over and
put him iu tho littlo stable. Ono of
tho clerks was to tako care of him.
Uncle Phil saw the purchase but ho,
said nothing unpleasant. He looked
the animal over, said ho was sound
aud worth tho hundred dollars to bo
paid lor hira in goods from the store,
t.UIJ' VMt, tlO DUU DH1UVU V. I -.... v f,.,u ... iuuuj .(Will ll.W u IUI
tho room, made her look decidedly Marian oven thought she liked Unclo
. . . .1 1.. 1 1 I TJt.!l .t IT. 1iJ . 1
pretty ; at least so inougur, ner una- a mi men. no uiu not propuesy any
band. But before she was fairly out evil or disaster.
the door opened and Uncle Phil camo After breakfast tho lady thought sho
in. Tho door was aiar and ho most would drive over to her father's, in tho
citingfor him, A ruinous cotnpetl
tioh'followed. No longer restrained
by Uncle Phil's prudont counsels
Uharlea branched out, ami grasped
more than ho could handle.
At tho end of a year tho balanco
sheet was not pleasant to look upon.
Then followed a reckless attempt to
recover. lost crotind. Notes nt tho
Triplct'on Bank becamo very trouble-8omer-.
.One of tiem was given for a
new piano. POoplo said Dykes was
living too fast. Tho young merchant
worried. Ho had yielded to ono ox
travaganco and thero was a long train
behind it.
His noxt balanco sheet showed that
ho was three thousand dollars in debt,
and liia stock was not worth half that
sum. He saw that ho must fail. After
supper, ono evening, ho told his wife
all about it. it would bo a terrible
humiliation, to fall as Tinkham had ;
and poor Marian wept as though her
heart would break.
In tho midst of tho scene Unolo Phil
walked into tho room, as ho always
did, without tho ceremony of knocking.
lio ottcn called.
"Uncle Phil, 1 am going to fail, for
I cannot pav a noto of four hundred
dollars that falls due to-morrow," said
Charles bitterly, when ho saw that ho
could not conceal the facts from tho
good man.
"How much do you owo in all,
Charles !" asked Unclo Phil.
"About threo thousand dollars,"
groaned Charles.
"Wnl threo thousand put you on
your leet, solid t '
"Yes sir ; but I can't raise threo
"I will give you a check for threo
thousand in the morning. I will bo
at the storo at eight a clock. I no
ticed that you havo looked worried
lately j but you said nothing to me."
"I could not say anything to you,
Uncle ; and I cannot tako your money
after rvhat has happened."
'.'Nothing has happened yet, and
with the blessing ot Go!, nothing
shall happen."
Unelo Phil would not understand
"You may help me on one condi
tion," added Charles, after some dis
cussion. "And that is that you will
come back and live with us."
Marian joined in insisting upon this
condition, and the good man yielded.
Hu used no reproaches ; he would not
even say, "I told you so." Tho note
was paid the noxt day, and in tho
evening, Unclo Phil was domiciled in
his old apartment, quite as happy as
the young people.
Charles sold tho lady's horse, the
buggy, tho piano, and other extras,
and reduced all his expenses to a very
reasonable figure. Marian was happy
again, and did not belicvo that thero
was any too much salt about Uncle
Phil. She has given up the business
of conquering a husband. In fact,
both of them have como to believe
that neither should conquer the other.
After a while it camo out that Unclo
Phil was worth at least fifty thousand
dollars. Doubtless the Church aud
the mission will get some of it; but it
is piobablo that Charles Dykes will bo
remembered, though both ho aud his
wifo sincerely hope that the good man
will live until ho is a hundred.
Oape May Vomt.
letter In New York Homo, Journal, March 1S1U.
l'or ono hundred years Capo Mav
The First Vanderbllt.
From Train Talk la Chlcasro Herald.
"I havo beon running a train for
thirty years," said a gray-haired con
ductor on the Wabash as ho sat down
has been enjoyed and eulogized as ono mY "Mo nn1 sorted out hU ticketa
of America's greatest summer resorts, & coupons. "I started in on tho
but its namo has always been as'so- New York Central, havo been on the
oiatcd with summer summer by tho
sea and, until within n yoar or two,
no ono over thougt of going thither,
cither for health or pleasure, before tho
Juno roses began to bloom.
lhat this section of tho coast pos
sessed the qualities requislto for an
ogreoablo place of winter residence, its
geographical and meteorological con
ditions afforded nmplo proof, and as
soon as tho demand for convenient and
nccnHAimn wlntnr rctrnnta mniin ifanlf
felt, tho Capo May Point people wero carry it, but tho station agent said it
not slow to utilizo tho natural ad van- belonged to somo of tho railroad folks,
tages of the site. Last winter ono nu(1 tho charges would bo paid to mo
hotel hero opened its doors to winter in Now York. When wo get to Now
guests. Tho venture succeeded boyond York nobody called for tho corpse. I
expectation. This winter increased sue- was in a hurry to go home, but I wait-
Lako Shore, Pennsylvania and hero I
am on the Wabash.
"Did you know old Vanderbilt !"
"Did I know him ! Well. Ho used
to keep a pretty closo watch of every
thing, I tell you, and thero wasn't
much going on along tno roau mat no
didn't know about. Ono timo I got
mvself into a box. At Albany they
brought a corpso on to my train, and
nobody had bought a ticket, lor it, ac
cording to rules. At first I refused to
cess has followed.
Capo May Point is an outlying sub
urb of tho older city, and is situated at
tho extreme end of tho Jersey coast.
Tho littlo town is washed on both
sides, save one, by salt water. It
shares with neighboring resorts on tho
Atlautio coast tho softening climatic
Influence of tho Gulf Stream and ocean
breezes, and possesses in addition tho
geographical advantages of its moro
southerly situation and its almost
insular character. Under theso condi
tions the mid-water climato is temper
ate and genial, while the tonio influ
ence of the pure ocean breezes makes
exercise a constant delight.
Tho town is laid out iu streets and
avenues, affording pleasant walks and
pretty drives. Handsome hotels adorn,
tho beach, and tasteful cottages add
beauty to the landscape. The town is
well-organized, has an ample water
""pplvi works, and a thorough
system of sewerage. Two hotels, the
Capo Houso and Bellovue, aro now
open. Thny are conducted by exper
ienced managers, who know how to
entertain their guests, and tako prldo
in doing so. Tho houses aro mado
comfortablo by steam, and their sun
parlors aro tho delight of tho invalid.
As a sanitarium the Point is much
esteemed. Malaria is unknown. Tho
moderateness of the temperature and
its freedom from sudden changes aro
peculiarly beneficial to sufferers from
lung diseases ; and uuder tho tonio ef
fect of the sea air it is surprising how
rapiuiy on" gains strength and vigor.
An English Authority that Payors Single
Jf. REBEH. Surccon and
Office corner of Kock and Market
Bucli treated bucceaaful f n LJ V CI? I l.".,
without un instance of JlXX X Dijljl lall
warcn mw
It. EVANS. M. D.. Burueon and
Physlouin, (omce and Kosldencu on TblxfM
Bloosisiiurj, Columbia Courfrr, Pa.
All styles ot work done In a superior manner, work
warramoa as represenum, 'xbbtu aatbaut
o wiTUooT 1'ilN by tno use of (las, and'
free ot charge nben artificial teeta
are Inserted,
omce oyer Dloomsburc llanklnff Company.
lobe open at all hours during the aaj,
nor, 33-17
Manufacturers ot
First-class work always on band,
Prices reduced to suit the times.
Bid, 8NCI3.BtClHBB0ni.4C., 40.
N. E. Corner Second and Arcb streets,
tvordera will recelre prompt attentln
run tub
And all Bilious Complaints.
Safe lo take, being purely ic"ttutj ; r.or-L fn.
1'rlce ii cents. All Iitu'l- .
March 81-4W A
havo been in tho hall durinc somo. por
tion of tho lady s severe remarks about
him. But he looked as placid as
though earth had no sorrows for .him
Ho was a man of fifty, though his hair
and beard wero white enotich tor sev
He did not seem like a man who
could be very disagreeable' if ho tried,
Uo had a deacomsh look about his
face, that of serious though not austere
man. Certainly no ono would have
taken him for a shipmaster, but he had
spent most of his lifo at sea or in for
eign ports. Ho used to read tho Biblo
to his crew every Sunday, and never
allow any swearing or other bad lan
guago in his presence on board the
ship. Though he was "psalm singing,"
no captain was over moro popular with
his men than Captain Dykes.
Uncle Phil had been married in e al
ly life, but his wife died whilo ho was
absent on a long voyage. lie had re:
ceutly given up the sea and returned
to his nativo town, now a place of ten
thousand inhabitants. He found him
self a stranger there, but at his own re
quest Ins nephew hid taken nun as a
The gossips wero not a little bother
ed to determine whether tho retired
shipmaster was rich or poor. Ho en
gaged in every Church and benevo
lent enterprise, and contributed mod
erately of his means.
Charles Dykes had opened a store in
Tnpleton a year botore, and every
ouo thought he was doing well. Sirs.
Dvkes thought so, though Charles
himself insisted that ho was not mak
Ing money very rapidly s ho could not
tell how much until ho balanced his
books and took account of stock. In
tho main, ho was a prudent nnd care
ful young man, or at least was suppos
cd to be so.
Unclo Phil made n hasty supper,
and then went to his meeting. He
acted just a littlo strangely for him,
MKltUllANTS', 01? NKWAHK, N, J.
Tneso old coaroRATtoMs are well seasoned by
8M and riai tistid and bare nerer yet bad a
loss sottlod by any court ot law. Their assets
are alllnrested In solid BicuMTissand are liable
to tbe baiard ot riai only.
Losses raourrLT and uohistlt adjusted and
umu u soon m aoicrtnmeu cr uhuutiih r,
UNirr, srtciiL Aubnt and Adjostib Uloous
lDsa. Pi.
Tbe people of Columbia oouuty snould patron-
9 mg nyeugy wnere losaoa u any are aotuQu
an piu or udb oi meir owneiuiens.
North American ot 1'blladelpUla.
Pennsylvania, " "
York, of Pennsylvania.
Hauover, ot N. Y.
ijuecnH, ot London,
NortbBrltl3li, of London.
omoo on MirKet Street, No, 8, Bloomsburg,
P A J UNO Y. Mover's new building, Main
street, liloomsburg, Pa. Assets
Jtna Insurance Co., of Hartford, Conn, J.o",M
Lancashire lo,oK),ooi
Fire Association, Philadelphia 4''3M12
tihranlr nt Linrlnn fi.3S0.8TS
London Lancashire, ot England.. . , M",JO
ilartmrlof llarttoiil ,I8,0tO
BprlngtleldTFtre and M arine , 9,08,mo
as the asroacles are dlroot. policies are written
for tbe insured without any delay in tne
omce at liloomsburg, Oct. 8, 'fll-U.
next town
Sho returned in season for dinner.
But Uncle Phil did not como down
to that meal. Tho lady rang tho bell
but with no better result. Uncle Phil
evidently did not hear tho bell, for he
never kept the tabid waiting for him.
Mrs. Dykes went up to his room to
call him. Tho door was wide opqn
and she went in. Tho shipmaster was
not there. llis trunk was not thero
tho picture of tho Scabird in which he,
had sailed many a voyage, had been
taken from the wall.
Was it possible that Uncle Phil had
gone without even saying good-by to
them ? Thero was a letter on tho ta
ble addressed to "Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Dykes,'' With the letter in her hand
she hastened down to the dining-room.
lo say that she was astonished and
chagrined would not half express her
"Uncle l'liil has gonol' sho ex
claimed. "He has left for good, bag
and baggage.'' Sho tossed tho letter
upon the table, tor she had uot tbe
courage to open it.
'Then 1 suppose you aro quite satiS'
fied, Marian, i'ou havo got the horso,
and got rid of Undo Phil," said Mr.
Dykes, greatly grieved to learn that
the tvorthy mau had gono : and ho
saw that he must havo heard the inv
mlsivo words of Mrs. Dykes the evciv
ng before.
Airs. Dykes dropped into her chair
at tho table, and burst into tears. Just
as she had become reconciled to tho
boarder, ho had tied without even a
word of explanation, Sho intended to
treat him with the utmost kindness
and consideration, as a noble warrior
treats a fallen foe. Just then she felt
as though sho would bo willing to loso
tho horse to regain Unclo l'lul
Uharles opened tho letter. It was
very short but thero was not a partiole
of bitterness in it. Ho should still
pray for them, and desired to do all ho
ed around for my fare, as I knew I'd
bo hold responsible for it. Nobody
came, and nobody at the depot know
anything about it. This vexed - mo a
good deal, and bo I made up my mind
something had to bo dono. So I sent
word over to the medical college thero
was a stiff at tho Central depot for
sale. A doctor came right over, and I
sold him tho body for just enough to
pay tho charges, entered that fact on
my report, and wont home. Noxt
morning I heard tho body was that oi
a relativo of old Vanderbilt hiniseli I
And I had gono and sold it to a medi
cal college 1 Well, I went straight to
tho office to get my discharge. I knew
my time had come. But, would you
believe it, I wasn't bounced. The old
man took it very cool.''
"What did ho say t"
"He said ho had got tho body baok
all right, aud had inquired into all the
circumstances. Then he raised
wages a hundred dollars a year 1''
Jay Gould's Income,
Jay Gould, tho second richest mah
of tho United States, is credited with
being the possessor of wealth estimated
all tho way from 850,000,000 to $75,
000,050. The former Bum is very near
ly correct. Wero his railroad stocks
worth their par value he would bo an
hundred-millionaire. Just before start
ing on his yachting trip to the Spanish
main ho carefully inventoried his prop
erty, nlaced his affairs in pood shaoo
Nervous diseases disappear, and sweet and added a codicil to his will,
refreshing sleep follows as a conse- In round numbers the permanent hv
quenee. vestment stocks appearing on Mr.
Well people, loo. find no lack of en- Gould's schedule wero 380.900 shares
joyment at the Point, and a visit of a of Western Union Telegraph, 110,000
tew days or oven weeks is not likely to shares of Missouri Pacific, 140,000
bring ennui in its train. City people shares of Wabash common and 60,-
hayo already mado this discovery, and 000 shares of the preferred, 50,000
it is now a very common event for par- shares of Kansas and Texas, 40,000
ties ot twenty or moro to select Capo shares of Texas Pacific and 70,000
CJ " 9t SJ VtSVStSJ WVl V J Hi I
though tho smile had not deserted his could to servo and make thorn happy,
The undersigned havlnir nut bla Flanlne Mil
on Hallroad street. In nrst-ciass condition. Is ore-
pared to do all kinds ot work In his line.
furnished at reasonable prices. All lumber used
Is well seasoned and none but skilled workmen
are employed,
furnished on application. Plans and epeclflca
lions prepared oy an ezperiencea uruugiuomau
nioouiNburff, l'u
face. Ho said less than usual nnd
geemcd to bo thinking very earnestly
about something.
"Uo you suppose ho heard what l
said, Charles !'' asked Mrs. Dykes,
when Unclo l'lul had cone.
"I think not t but you ought not to
say anything behind his bacK that you
would not say betoro ins taoo,' re
plied tho husband. "Uncle l'lul is n
a good man, ono of tho salt of tho
"Ho is altogether too salt for me. If
I should put much salt iu the dough
nuts, you would not liko them. Uncle
Phil is salter than Lot's wife.''
"I am sorry you don't liko him Mar
"I can't liko a man who is continu.
ally tripping mo up, nnd lecturing mo
on economy, ion ought to know bet
ter thau ho does what you can afford;"
"I am sure that nothing but his In
terest for us prompts him to say any
thing. If ono means well almost any
thing can bo excused. '
When 1 said that 1 wished you
ivould keep a horso bo I oould ride out
every day or two, ho road mo a lecture
nan an nour in length. whether no
"I will go to him and beg him to
como back, Charles 1" oxclaimed tho
weeping wife. "You will hate mo for
what 1 havo dono. Vou will never
forgivo me.'
1 am very sorry ho has gono, but 1
will not hato you, Marian, Wo will
call upon him this ovouiug at tho ho
1 hoy did call, Undo l'lul was ox
actly tho samo ho had been before.
Ho was glad to seo them, and there
was uot a particlo ol chango in his
tono or manner. Both Charles and his
wifo tried to say something about his
leaving their house i but ho headed
them off overy time. IIo would not
permit tho matter to bo mentioned.
'Ptwitt tirmit tinmn unnViln tumn tn nni Iti
an apology.
lioth ot them missed tho kindly
words and wholesome advico of tho
good mau, though Mrs. Dykes
not aokiinwlcde it. His good
onco iiiioii both was lost.,
Charles becamo reckless iu his
Tho closing of Tinkham a store
brought moro business to tho young
merchant lor a time, though tho bank
Tho assumption that marriage oilers
to a woman tho highest development is
open to question. The normal condi
tion of wifehood and motherhood, with
tho multifarious domestic duties in
volved, is a serious drawback to indus
trial, public or professional life. To
do any consecutive work, a single life
is almost necessary to a woman. Tho
married woman develops the special
qualities of wifehood aud motherhood
often, almost always, at tho cost of her
general development, family duties,
which aro a gain and impetus to tho
career of the man, crush and annihilate
the woman. Marriage demands from
her that overy thought, every talent,
overy project, should be subordinated
to its overwhelming claims. In it her
individuality is weakened and some
times absolutely effaced. Sho has not
tho time oven to continuo those habits
of physical exercise and healthy re
creation whioh maintain tho elasticity
and vigor of her unmarried sister ; sho
canuot command for herself those
conditions of lifo which condtico to
On the other hand, the number of
unmarried women increases voluntar
ily, and not of necessity. The mental
lifo of these fortunates and superior
creatures is free and untrammelled.
The single woman's taetes aro various
and refined her opportunities for cul
tivating them practically unlimited.
Whether it bo in tho direction ot
society, or art, or travel, or philanth
ropy, or public duty, or a combination
of many of these, there is nothing to
hinder her from following her own
will no restrictions but those of her
own conscicnco and right principle.
From her stronghold of happiness and
treedom sho can help tho weak and
protect tho poor. She is fitted to fill a
place which has always stood empty in
tho history of tho world that of a
loving and tender woman, armed with
ofllcial power to redress tho wrongs of
women and children, whoso nature and
necessities are known only to her,
Whilo losing none of the fun and gaie
ty of lifo, she is called by religious cou.
..;! . , r . t 1 I 1
victiuu to sianu iaco to luce and iiiinu
to hand with Buffering. To bo loving
and tender is her nature, but lovo and
tenderness do not reach their high
est oxprcssion in tho personal rela
If tho lovo of tho mother grows by
continually rendering services to her
child, tho lovo of the woman grows by
the protection sho gives to many child
ren and unbefnended, lonely girls As
the mother benefits two or threo, tho
singlo woman may benefit thousands
When alio throws tho woight of her in
tolled, her influence, her enthusiasm
on tho sido of the neglected and friend
less, she sanctifies thoso gifts to th
noblest purposes of whioh humanity
capable Tho social, legal, political
interests ot women, children and young
would girls aro tho chargo ot tho. femme Mre
ot tho future, in this direction is ioutid
her now and sacred f unotion Wst
minster ltevieio.
May Point as a place of social reunion
and relaxation.
There are pleasant walks for the
pedestrian. Driving may be heartily
enjoyed over tho smooth roads, and
good boating holds out opportunity of
moro vigorous exercise.
From Philadelphia the Point is
easily accessible by tho West Jersey
Railroad to Capo May City. At the
station at Cape May City the tourist
changes to tho comfortablo cars of the
Delaware Bay and Capo May Railroad
which, after a few minutes' run, land
him almost at tho door of his hotel. To
tho casual touiist, who can steal the
timo for a few days holiday, we heart-
shares of Erie. Thero were a large
number of small lots of various stocks
apparently only incidentally held.
Besides his railroad shares Mr.
Gould holds five and a half millions of
Wabash general bonds. At yesterday's
prices the value of theso securities is
!$49,495,000. Western Union and
Pacitio pay dividends ; tho.othor stocks
do not. The bonds also bear interest.
Between them they yield him $4,140,
000 a year. His interest in the Union
Trust Company and his loans nre profit
able to him. Tho World building,
nominally owned by the Western Un
ion Company, was built with his mon
ey, m real estate, loans and mortga-
ily commend this delichtful triD. and Res ho has 85,000,000, and 3,000,000
givo hira tiraelv warning to nreuaro to more in floating investments. His
remain longer than ho anticipated, tin
less ho is proof against the fascinations
of exhilarating air, delightful temper
aiure, aud sunlit seas.
If duty really means to pay God his
duo, then perfection, sanctity, martyr-
llntll. If vml will n.fl nntlilnifumrn n.,,1
...o ot r .t,i I.,. ...i.o t " 7 " -pr:v,." -----,"" -v.
..,. u ...v j..v n ..v 4 rupvs successor soon inauo tilings ox. jcau do nothing greater thau duty.
The Crimson Sunsets Explained.
Tho reasons given by a writer in the
April Atlantic for supposing that the
crimson sunsets observed last fall re
sulted from tho Javanese volcanic con
vulsions are that they were first observ
ed at Rodriguez, Mauretius and Sey
chelles, points about threo thousand
five hundred miles west, within thirty
six hours after tho event, aud later at
other points east and west at distances
and localities which appear to harmon
izo with tho timo required for the vol
canic dust to travel. Further, that in
1783, after an unusual eruption of tho
SWapta Jokul, it is recorded that tho
English skies put on a fiery aspect si
milar to that which set tho world to
wondering last autumn.
To tho intimations that tho atmos
pheric matter reflecting the afterglows
must havo been at a great height,
above tho cloud region as shown by
tho lateness and long coutinuauco of
tho light and that it must have taken
an enormous power to forco such mat
ter to such height, it is answered that
as volcanio masses of considerable size
avo been known to fall four or five
miles away from tho craterthat omitted
them, thero is littlo dilhculty in Btip
posing that thero was force enough m
tho Javanese convulsion to account
for tho necessary distance claim
It is still further held that Hitch vast
clouds of tine, miity matter lifted so
ami carried by tho prevailing currents
of air would account for the repetition
nnd long continuance of the light. Tho
tiner tho particles ot matter in tho
skies tho slower their fall. And ns it
is certain that tho volcanic vapor dust
two residences represent another
81.000,000 nnd his yacht $300,000.
Ilia wealth, as nearly as ho can figure
it, is 858,795,413, and his income $4,
010,011. Thus his fortune earns bim
812,888.88 every day and $8.95 eaoh
A Bilk lair.
A silk fair, under tho auspices of the
Women's Silk Culture Association,
will bo held in Horticultural Hall, com
mencing April 21 and ending May 4.
Preparations are being made to ensure
a good collection of everything apper
taining to tho breeding of silk worms,
the reeling and weaving of the silk,
and samples of dresses made out of
silk grown in this country. Nothing
will be on exhibition that is not Amer
ican. Invitations havo been issued to
manufacturers to Bend for exhibition
machinery used in every stago of silk
making. Ono interesting exhibit at
the exhibition will bo two national
flags, to be presented to tho Senate and
Houso at Washington, made from silk
grown iu this country last Summer and
manufactured in Philadelphia.
Tho managers Bay that the fair held
in Philadelphia in January, 1882,
awoke great interest iu the silk indus
tries and gavo them tho impulso that
was needed. Much, however, has still
to bo dono to ovcrcomo prejudice aud
induce merchants to deal in the Ameri
can article. That tho silk produced in
this country is equal to that of Europe,
they claim, will bo amply demonstra
ted nt tho fair iu addition to tho
gratifying showing of tho increased
output and improved appliances of
Very few men ever givo a thought
to tho aggregate amount of food con
sinned by an individual in a lifetime,
and hence when a calculation is mado
tho result appears astounding if not in-
sent up to such heights b tho eruption I credible. A mau cats on nn average
:.. ......! i i it i ::. I i - . . "
in ijuubiiuu rtuinu iiiilt lung in uiu uignt uiiu u nan uuiicib ut meat pur
upper air and would naturally reflect diem. Now, take a lifo of sixty-five
tho light ns seen, science is settling to years as an example Allow eight and
tins theory as tno ono that expitfliis tno a halt ounces a day tor titty years.
Everywhere, oxcept in Turkey, tho
dog is regarded as tho faithful friend
ot man. l Here, and in tact in every
oouiitry where Islamism prevail, ho is
a complete outcast, and everything ho
touoheB becomes impure. Tho word
dog in tho mouth of a follower of Ma
homet Btguiues all that in wretched and
vile, ami is applied as a term of the
utmost contempt. On the contrary,
tho cat, tho most ungrateful and least
susceptible of attachment of all tho do-
mestio animals, :s tho daily companion
two-thirds of that quantity for ten
years, and threo ounces a day for threo
years of childhood, and tho total ani
mal food devoured by a singlo person
will be found to equal in bulk 350
dressed Bheop. Iu addition, a roan
consumes in tho course of bis existence
five tons of potatoes, about five tons
of turnips and other vegetables, nine
tons weight of water, aud six tons
weight oi wino and other beverages,
tlys calculation being mado on the
basis of moderation and sobriety.
Thus for dinner alone about thirty
tons weight of solids and liquids will
aliko of tho bearded warrior and tho mss through an individual's stomach
lair tnmato ot the harem. Tho reason luu permit ot guty-nvc years,
of this is found in tho fact that a cat ' " '
was tho favoiito pet of Mahomet, who No principle is more noble, as theie
often carried kittens iu tho bosom of is no moro holy, than that of a truo
his nmplo robo. obedience.