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THE COLUMBIAN AND DEMOCRAT. BLOOMSBURG, COLUMBIA COUNTY,' PA.
0. E, Elwril, 1 piii.,,
J. K. Blttoatender.,) EdHon.
FRIDAY, SEPTKMBEH 24, 188G.
WHAT OTHERS THINK-
From tUo Philadelphia Times.
Charles It. Buokalow's unanimous
nomination for Congress by tho
Kloventli Uontrrcasionai District Demo
cratic Conference yesterday is an event
on winch tho citizens ot rennsyivania
nro to bo concratulated witliout rosnrd
to party. Huckalew is ono of tho fow
men of public note who aro bigger
than any mere partisan can be, and
his return to public life is a distinct
gain not only to bis Stato and his party
but to tho country at largo. As a
Democratic nomination in tho Eleventh
district is equivalent to an election, un
less tho incumbent dies before election
day, Buckalow's success is assured by
harmonious conclusion of what threat
encd at ono timo to bo n bitter faction
al fight. Tbo Democratic minority of
tho Pennsylvania delegation in tho
Fiftieth Congress promises to bo
particularly strong team.
From tlio Scrnnton Republican.
For onco tho Democratic Elovontb
District Congressional Conference dis
patched its business with commendable
promptness. This is such an unusual
event that it Is worthy of remark,
Thcro was. a fow davs aco. every evi
denco o( a protracted and bitter fight
and at one timo it Boemcd possiblo it
would bo kf pt up until close to election
day. Tho conference was not a very
harmonious one, but with half a dozen
candidates in tho field, each hoping
that tho lightning would striko in his
direction, this was not to be oxpeetod.
Buckalew's friends proved themselves
cood managers, as was well known
they would, and tho result is his nomj
nation. As a matter of fact tho evi'
denco that appeared on the surfaco all
tended to show that JJuckalow was
entitled fairly to tho conferrces from
four of tho seveu counties or parts of
counties. Ho bad Columbia and Mon
tour without dispute. It is believed
that ho had also tho duly and legally
cbosod conferrces irom both the .Lacka
wanna and Luzerne portions of tho (lis
Since it is apparent to all that tbo
Eleventh district must bo represented
in Congress by a Democrat, it is
gratification to know that the repre
sentative is a man who will add
strength to the delegation from tho
State. "With his largo and varied ex
perience in public life, as a State legis
lator, a foreign minister and a Senator
of tho United States, Charles R. Buck
alow ought to make a strong and use
ful member of the National Houso of
Representatives. For a number of
years he has been in comparative re
tirement and it is not generally known
to which wing of tho Democratic
party he adheres, nor is it probablo ho
will ponding an election, throw any
light on the subject. Whether ho will
as a representative in Congress; go off
with the Freetrado majority, as did
Messrs. Storm, Scott and Swope at tho
recent session, or stand up with the
more conservative tariff-reform minority
headed by Randall, remains to bo seen
when the emergency presents itselt.
Mr. Buckalow's ability is admitted
by all. and on that account, certainly,
ho will prove a valuable acquisition to
tho Pennsylvania delegation, llie
Democrats of tho Eleventh district as
suredlv descrvo crcdit-for having nomi
nated by all odds tho ablest and best
qualified man among the lot ot aspir
ants that presented themselves.
From tho Philadelphia Ledger.
Ex-Senator Buckalew has been nomi
nated for Congress in a strong Deiuo-
cratio district, and is, theretore, reason-
abW sure of being elected. Ino signs
aro that tho Democrats of rcnneyl
vania intend to put tbeir best men for
ward for Congress this year and,
though their Pennsylvania delegation
may bo small, it will bo exceptionally
Fnra tho 1'hlladelphla Record.
The nomination of Mr. Charles R,
Buckalew for Congress in the Eleventh
district yesterday is a matter lor con
gratulation throughout the country,
Mr. Buckalow is moro of a statesman
than of a partisan. He has thoso intel
lectual qualities which make bis entry
into Congress a matter ot State pride.
Pennsylvania nover lias had reason
and nover will have reason, to bo
ashamed of him. It will bo a remark
ablo political occurrenco if Mr. Wal
lace be sent to Congress from the
Twentieth district that tho two last
Democratic United States Senators
from. Pennsylvania should simultanc
ously bo chosen to represent the Stale
in tbo House.
Tho Grcenbackers held tbeir stato
convention at Uarrisburg last week
Wednesday, and mado tho following
nominations: For governor, Robert
J. Houston of Lancaster; lieutenant
governor, John Parker of Schuylkill
auditor-general, Daniel S. Early of
Dauphin i Secretary of Internal affairs
Soth Hoagland, of Mercer ; Congress-man-at-large,
Dr. Thompson of Venan
go. Tho platform is long and breezy.
It sets forth that the evils which
brought about tho organization of that
party continue to exist, and that tho
two old parties have ignored theso ovils;
it denounces tho policy of contraction
pursued by tho government, and do
mauds that every aero of unearned
railroad land bo forfeited, and that all
publio lands bo reserved for aotual
sottlers only j it demands that ufter
1000 tho government shall obtain pos
session by purchase of all lands held
by alien uoii-reBidcuts, and that after
Jan. 1 1887 aliens shall not bu allowed
to acquire title to lands ; it demand
absoluto protection to American labor;
it declares tho present system of tax,
ation to bo wrong in theory and vicious
in practice ; it demands the immediate
repeal ot tho conspiracy law, Javor a
practical eight-hour law, tho piolubi
tlou of the employment of childron
under 15 years of age, and of convict
labor contracts, and favors granting of
liberal pensions to all who served in
tho war of 18G1-5, and demands suf.
lioient appropriation to improvo all
streams and make them freo. Thero
is nothing new in it.
The Greonbaok party will bo ruu
this year as a republican aide show.
MH. BLAOK'S ACCEPTANCE
A llOt.U DKUVKIMNCE ON STATE
Tho following Is Lieutenant Gover
nor Black's letter of acccptanoo of tho
Demooratio nomination for Governor :
Yonic, Pa., Septombor 10, 1880.
Gf.nti.kmkn ! I desiro to acknowledge
again, in this moro public manner, tho
courtesy with which you hayo dis
charged tho duty imposed upon you
by tho Domocratio Convention. It was
understood, when you presented ino
official notification of my nomination
for Governor, that 1 would nt a later
period raako a moro formal response.
I am tho nomineo ot ino jjomocrauo
nartv for Govornor. Tho questions o
bo resolved by tho election relate o
the management of tho Stato govern
ment oxc usivoiv. and i am oonccrncu
now. us I would bo if elected, about
THE ENFORCES! KNT OF THE CONSTITUTION.
Pennsylvania has a Constitution,
All her officials take a solemn obliga
tion to support and defend it. Shall
it bo enforced in all its parts and upon
all persons alikol JNono ot its pro
visions aro openly resisted and defied
by auy rospcctablo number ot pcrsous,
except thoso contained in vrucics -a. v i.
and XVII. Their scopo and purpose
aro well known. They wero framed
to sccuro to tho people their equal and
lawful rights upon tho highways ot the
Commonwealth. Their duo enforce?
ment under "appropriate" acts of
Assembly would injiiro no honest busi
ness aim uisiuru hu irgiuuuiiu iuiuiisi,
Ou tho contrary, it would promoto tho
wclfaro of tho entire people, including
that ot tho shareholders of tho trans
portation companies thomselvcs. Their
best interests aro lnuraaieiy associated
with the general interests ot tho Com
monwcallb, under whoso wiso policy
they are created, regulated and pro
tooted. Tho hand which breaks tho
sanctity of law in ono caso weakens it
in all. Tho aggressor who defies tho
Constitution to seize a wrongful ad
vantage to day. invokes it to-morrow
for his own protection. Least of all
can corporations, in the enioyraonl of
publio grants for public purposes, af
ford to disregard its wholesomo restrio
tions. To do so is almost necessarily
to arouse among freemen a spirit whioh
may sock, and, in numerous instances
has sought, reclamation by proceedings
as little in accord with fundamental
law and vested rights as those which
provoked it. Wo propose to hold tho
4. . , , I- ., . - 11 -lit
flineiQ oi ino uonsuiuuon over an anno
and behind it there is no place for extor
tion on the ono hand or for confisca
tion on tho other. Tho articles in
question must bo enforced. Tho peo
pic aro determined tbat they shall bo,
and that the abuses which they wero
intended to correct shall cease. On
this important subject there has never
been any doubt about tho attitude of
tho Democratic party, and 1 benevo J
am its nomineo to-day, principally bo
cause there is no doubt about mine.
And in this wo are happily not alone,
Every party but ono, offering State
candidates at tho pending election, con
curs with ours in the demand lor en
forcemeat of thoso provisions, and the
1 . r t 1 . U!U 111
election oi a uuisiaiuru wmuu win
pass the "appropriate legislation.
labor and capital
Tho enforcement of tho articles of
the Constitutionrelativo to railroads,
telegraphs and canals would in itself
afford a large measure of relief to tho
productive industries of tho Stale and
to tho manual laborers employed in
them. But tho latter require moro
than this. They havo special griev
ances demanding special remedies.
Upon some of them tho convention
spoke freely and unequivooally, and in
accepting tho nomination 1, ot courso
accept tho platform. Should I bo
elected, I would invite tho cordial co
operation and tho considerate advice of
tbo duly appointed represen tatives of
all labor organizations of tho State,
with reference not merely to tho rights
but to tho needs of tho people. Through
a long series of years their influenco
has scarcely becnJprcceptiblo in our
legislation. Whilo tho lobbies swarm
with tho well-paid and expert agents
"of othor interests, tho laborer labored
on in his vocation, trusting to tho hon
or of his official representatives. Tho
result is a mass of laws in which eveiy
interest but bis is caretully provided
for, whilo bo is cunningly restricted in
tho most important concern of his life.
Others may combine to limit produc
tion and suspend bis employment ; to
raise the price of the necessaries of life
or to lower tho wages which purchaeo
them ; but should ho combine with his
fellows to market bis labor at better
rates ho is too frequently charged with
disorders for which ho is not primarily
responsible; prosecuted under laws
which are but a slight modification of
the barbarous conspiracy laws ; con
fronted oy pouco representing tho em
ployer, iustead of tho publio authority;
and not infrequently ho is cast adrift
whilo imported laborers, aliens to his
blood and country, aro brought for
ward to take his job and oat the bread
of his childron. He sees the wealth of
tho country increasing in a ratio al
most appalling ; but ho also sees it
concentrating in the hands of a very
fow, and ho Knows thero is something
essentially wrong in those laws which
permit such a division of the common
produce ot capital and labor. What
ho wants principally is a freo field and
a lair ono : a repeal of tho laws which
ciroumsoribe him, with a caroful revis
ion, followed bv a vigilant enforcement
of thoso which protect his life and
health whilo at work and insure him
tho regular payment of his earnings in
Homo time sioco I was appealed to
by miners in tho Monongahela Valley
to aid them iu securing tbo appoint
ment of coal and iron policemen, who
might bo employed in tho interests of
thn men, to protect them against syste
matic Bwiudling by falso weighing on
tho tipples. Thoy Baid that such plun
dering of tho workmen was systematic
and oxtensiye, and was the main causo
of tho disastrous striko then prevail
ing in mat region, iiut when 1 camo
to examine tho law I found that tho
Governor might appoint any number
oi iiioso pecuiar coal and iron police
men, at tho instance, in tho pay and
for tho cxclusivo purposes of tho cm
ployers, but not ono for tho benefit of
tho men, however clear the necessity
or urgent tuo appeal. This is a prac
tical illustration of what I mean when
I Bay that tho laborers' interests havo
been studiously and cruelly Biibordina-
... .1 - .1. ... . . C . . ,
icu iu iuu interests oi outers
During tbo past year Pennsylvania.
in common with many other Statos,
has felt profoundly, and to her sore
cost, tho throes of labor madly seeking
tho betterment of its condition, with
tho redress of wrongs known to exist
tho remedies for which are but vaguely
understood. Tho looses iuflioted by
theso recurring struggles aro simply
tremendous anu incalculable. They
fall heavily upon all classes, and upon
nouo moro heavily than tho working
men themselves. Must thoy go ou for-
over f Such wido tumults among men
ordinarily sober and industrious, such
vast sacrifices of broad and poaoo by
multitudes of intelligent and orderly
citizens aro not without gravo causo.
bcliovo thoy will cease, and ccaso
only when tho wago-oarncr is placed
upon tho dead level ot legal equality
with tho wago-payer, at every stage
and in ovory particular of tho several
transactions betweon them. Men of
conservative minds havo witnessed tho
beneficial results of tho progress of
labor In self-organization, with Intcnso
satisfaction. Such organization, com
pleted and porfectcd, promises appar
ently justice, order nnd reposo to all
tho lutorcsts concerned. Why not
'ivo to it tho sanction of tho law nnd
10 protection of tho Stato t
Incorporation may prove to bo tho
simplo but beneficent expedient of
which all modern society appears to bo
in common search. Tho remedy for
all publio nnd privato wrongs must bo
in tho law ; and industry organized un
der tho law, and with tho protection of
tho law that is given to capital, would
find its own safety in the jiiBt restraints
of the law, which raako tho rights of
person and property sacred under our
the nuniiEN on real estate.
Liko tho men who work for daily or
weekly wages, tuo agricultural people,
with oven less excuso for tho derelic
tion, havo neglected tho caro of their
own interests, and by reason of pro
traded failnro to employ tho necessary
instrumentalities of mutual organiza
tion and representation In tho govern
ment they find the burdens of tho Stato
resting moio hoavily upon their fields
than upon any other form of property
of equal value. Whilo their lands aro
depreciated and their produco under
sold in their own markets in conso-
nuenco of discriminations against local
freights, tho revenuo and tax laws aro
made to boar upon them with undue
and excessive exactions.
THE PROHIBITION ISSUE.
Thcro is, I boliovo, but ono other
distinct question of Stato polioy invol
ved in tbo election of this year. Ono
of tho political parties has avowed its
purposo to pass through two success
ive Legislatures and submit to the
peoplo a Constitutional amendment for
bidding tho manufacture and salo of
intoxicating liquors in this Common
wealth. A third party, constituting m
themselves that "rospcctablo portion
of tho people" referred to by tho others
in their platform, insist upon immedi
ato and total prohibition by legislative
enactment, without waiting upon tho
needless and tedious process of amend
ment. Neither of theso parties looks
toward indemnification for tho large
amounts of privato property which
must bo measurably destroyed by the
enactment of such a law or tho adopt
ion of suoh an amendment. Tho Demo
cratic party has, on the other hand,
from its formation, consistently opposed
sumptuary laws, "which vex tho citizen
and mtcrlcro with individual liberty.
liut this denial of tho right of pro
hibition implies tho duty of regulation
and though the just power of the Stato
does not extend to the prescription of
tli9 drink, diet or dress of the individu
al man, it does extend to tho prevention
of any abuse of his private right af
fecting his neighbor or society at largo
and 1 lavor tho enactment of any laws.
however stringent, which may bo
necessary to that purpose, and, in auy
event, ino rigid enforcement ot those
now in existence. Conscious of tho
terrible evils of excessive indulgence.
we do not attempt to eradicate them
by a .species of legislation which has
never tailed to increase them, but
which inevitably brings on tho despe
rate resistence of tbo citizen, who feels
himself deprived of a natural right,
and with it a train of illicit crimes and
ruinous disorders. I cannot better
concludo this paragraph than by tho
following passago from tho hand of
the illustrious Tildcn :
"Such legislation springs from
misconception of tho proper sphere of
government, it is no part of tho duty
ot tho Stato to cocrco the individual
man except so far as his conduct may
auect others, not remotely and conso
quentiaiiy, but by violating nghti
which legislation can recognize and
undertako to protect. Tho opposite
principle leaves no room lor individual
reason and conscience, trusts nothing
to sell-culture and substitutes tho wis
dom ot tho Senate and Assembly for
tho plan of moral government ordaiu
cd by Providonco. The whole progress
of Bociety consists in learning how to
attain, by tho independent action or
voluntary association of individuals
thoso objects which aro at first attempt
cd only through tho agency of govern
ment, and m lessening the Bphero ot
legislation and enlarging that of tho
individual reason and conscience. Our
American institutions havo recognized
this idea more completely than it has
yet been recognized by tho institutions
ot any other people, and the Demo
cratio party has generally been tho
faithful guardian of its progressive de
vclopment. To-dav, whilo
it is in favor of sobriety and good
morals, it disowns a system of coeroiyo
legislation wbioh cannot produco them
nut must create many serious evils.
which violates constitutional guaran
tees and Bound principles of legislation
invades tho righttul domain of tho ii
dividual judgment and conscience, an
takes a stop backward toward that bar
banan age when tho wages of labor
tho prices of commodities, a man's food
and clothing, were dictated to him bv
a government calling itself paternal."
AN APPEAL TO THE l'1201'LK.
Theso appear to mo to be tho deli
nito issues to be determined by tho
election, They aro none of them
partisan questions. Thoy concern
deeply and vitally tho 'most important
interests of society, and each of them
involves the permanent welfare of cn
tire classes of our people. Will the
voters permit merely partisan consider
ations 10 determine tlieir;actioua upon
them! I can not think so. They
have heretoforo shown that when
panics nave laiicn under corrupt or
reckless control, and a supremo publio
necessity arose, inoy kuow now 10 as.
sort tho sovereign power of an enlight
onod peoplo. They did so when tho
Constitution was adopted, notwith
standing tho resistance of tho samo
political combinations and tho samo
monopoly interests which now obstruct
its enforcement. They did so four
years ago, when thoy found it impera
tively necessary to rescuo tho Common
wealth from unworthy hands. They
havo had no occasion to regret tho
largely nonpartisan decisions then ren
dered. On the contrary, the new
Constitution has proved an unmixed
blessing in just so far as it has been
respeoted and obeyed, and tho Domo
cratio oxecutivo brought into power by
tho independent action of a great num
ber of citizens has given us an honest,
frugal, and irreproachable administra
tion. It cannot bo supposed thoy will
now go to tho polls and deliberately
decree a relapso to tho scrvitudo of I ho
past, Tho personal characters of can
didates, so thoy be commonly respect-
able, should bo but lightly weighed
gainst questions of suoh gravity. Tho
bost of nion arc sometimes sunk into
biccl helplessness by adverse sur
roundings. Tho last governor of
Pennsylvania but one, tho intellectual
poor of any ono who ever occupied tho
place, moved by a senso of "soir-ro-spect"
and pnlriotio duty, sounded ''a
nolo of warning to tho whole people"
against tho choico of a Chief Mngls-
trnto owing nllegianco to nny powor
ut that ot tho people, and especially
against any ono under tho nialig in
fluences which, in spito of his nobler
instincts, had succeeded in obstructing
and perverting his administration.
It was n warning to bo remembered.
Very sincerely yours,
CitAUNcny F. Black.
Tho Philadelphia J'rcss'.caWa Mr.
Buckalow a Frco Trailer. Will tho
l'ress kindly point to a singlo speech
or expression of Mr. Buckalew's that
indicates Mint ho is n l reo Trader t
Tho J'rcss cannot do this, but then it
call everybody n Freo Trader who is
not in favor of maintaining tho present
high and unjust tariff, though both
panics havo promised m llieirplattorms
to roviao il.
A copious rain, accompanied by a
heavy wind, thunder and lightning,
parsed over this place last l riduy nt-
ternoon, during which Uhnrloy Uood s
barn, near Waterton, Huntington town
rIiid. Luzcrno cotintv. was struck bv
iglitning and wholly consumed with
contents a largo crop of hay and
grain and a very lino colt. A light in
surance, on building only.
Bcndertown has now a pair of capi
tal blacksmiths, store, shoeshop m.d a
croquet plat occupied nlmost day and
night. nappy, prosperous iienuer-
town ! U. fa. mail deposit box, Lis
tened to outside door jamb of shoe-
shop branch ofiico of Van Camp.
Mrs. Michael Beishline, of Bender-
town, had a paralytic stroko last Sun
day a week, from which sho is slowly
recovering, faho was nt tho timo on a
visit to her daughter's, Mrs. Seibert, of
Cli'll Shultz, of Benton township, a
young man about 21 years ot age
also had a slight attack of paralysis a
short timo ago.
Rev. Win. R. Campbell, formerly
of Orangoville was married to Miss
Agnes Home of New York City on
tho 15th inst.
Tho buckwheat crop is bettur than
tbo corn crop.
Blast'ng on tho B. & S. can be
heard almost.dailv. Now who says wo
get no rauroau i
Buckalew for Congress and L rceze
for Stato Senator, hurrah I
Tho C?mb 'a and Iola baso bail clubs
played a game at Benton last Saturday
alternoon, and again tho ioias wont
homo rejoicing, at being slightly left.
Tho fair will bo tho all absorbing
topio Irom this on till after its conclu
sion. Tho "Fox chase" will not bo an ox-
citing ono this fall as ho is too far
in advance of tho Reprblican "hounds."
xio can.t bo "hol d ' short ot tnc legis
lature. A tracking snow is always do
sirablo for a good chase, but all condi
tions will bo supplied when wo get
reczo fairlv on tho track. Fox, i ritz.
and Freeze will mako a strong legisla
Wesloy Kile and wifo of Sugarloaf,
wero visiting their son James, nt Cam-
bra, last Saturday and Sunday. Wesley
drove a "staving" good span of match
Stanley McIIenrv, son of Hon. James
Mcllenrv. of Cambra is an excellent
musician. Jfo displayed some spicnuio
music on tho piano in tho parlor on last
Sundav oveninir. Ho and his sister
Eva jointly plaved a choico piece en
titled "ArtiBt Lifo Waltz." Tho family
also sang a couple of pieces to tho tune
ot that instrument.
Ono Dollar. Hood's Sarsararllla Is tho only
medicine of which this can bo truly said;
and It 13 an unanswerable argument as to
tho strength and positive economy ol this
great medicine. Hood's Sarsaparllla Is mado
of roots, herbs, barks, etc., long and favorably
known lor their power In purifying tho blood ;
and In combination, proportion, and process,
Hood's Sarsaparllla Is peculiar to iUelf.
"For economy and comfort wo uso Hood's
Sarsaparllla." Mbs. C. IlrtEWSTEn, Iiuflalo.
"Hood's Sarsaparllla takes less time and
quantity to show its effect than any other
preparation I ever heard of, I would not bo
without It In tho houso." ' Mbs. C. A. M.
IIueuabd, North Chill, N. Y. 100 Dou$
Hood's Sarsaparllla cures scrofula, salt
rheum, all humors, boils, pimples, general de
bility, dyspepsia, biliousness, sick headache,
catarrh, rheumatism, kidney and liver com
plaints, and all affections caused by lmpuro
blood or low condition ot tho system. Try It.
" I was severely a filleted w 1th scrofula, and
for over a year had two running sores on my
neck. I took fivo bottles of Hood's Sarsapa
rllla, aud consider myself entirely cured."
C. E. I.ovejov, Lowell, Mass.
"Hood's Sarsaparllla did mo an lmmcnso
amount ot good. My whole system has been
built up and strengthened, my digestion Im
proved, and my head relieved of tho bad (cel.
Ing. I consider It the best mediclno I havo
over used, and should not know how to do
without It." MAliY L. rEiiLE, Salem, Mass.
Sold by all druggists. $1 ; six lor $5. Mado
only by 0. L HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass
MOO Dosos Onol Dollar.
VfOTICE OP SCfltE FACIAS.
1.1 io litjcemut-r junn, ita.
Millard II. Dally, adin'rof Klcunor I.ocknrd. dec'il
to the use of the heirs o; Eleanor Lockard, doe'd.
Maria J. Headier. Burvivlwr exrx. ot Samuel
Ileadlev. deed, who woa ex'r of Eleanor Lock
n rd and tho heirs ot said Kamuel 1'. 11 cad ley,
To Maria J. Hoadlcy, Ilxrx., Helen Thomas
Headley, widow, ord Wm. Thomas llead'ey and
Helen Thomas Head ey. children of i. Iloyil near
liently, Heule liently and Josefa ltentfy, children
UI dUUltrS 1'. IHTUliy, Ut'Ct-aM-U, UUU JlUftU lu-uun-y
widow, and Frank M. c. Headley. LU.de Headley.
Maria J. Ileal ley and John 11. Headley, children
of I'rank Headley, doccased.
Whereas, an Alias Scire Facla has Issued out
ol the court of common 1'leaso' CoYmbla Co., as
oi ma auovo siat?a ro. am -jerm to revivo nna
continue lien ot Judgment No. 3v May Term, 1STU,
and whereas It Is ordered by tho court that tho
writ shall be served us to thoso residing out of the
county, by publishing tho substance thereof H
ono newspaper In Iho county (or three bUccewWo
weeks In accordance with the Sdfccctlonof Kulo
XX of llules ot Court, lo-wlt:
Colcusu county, ss:
Tho commonwealth of Pennsylvania, to tho
Sheriff of said county greeting: Whereas, Millard
II. pally, admr. of Eleanor Lockard, deceased, to
the use ot the heirs of Eleanor Lockard, deceased,
plaintiffs lately In our Court of common l'leas,
tor tho county aloresaid, before tho Judjesof tl o
said court at llloomsburg. to-wlt: In the term of
May, No. 3-,s In the year of our Lord ono thousand
l ight hundred and seu-nty.ulne, by the Judgment
of tho said Court, did recover agslust Maria J.
Headley. survlWng exrx. of Samuel v. Headley,
deo'd, who was ex'r ot Eleanor 1iekard, ard the
heirs of tho said Bamuel 1'. Headley, deed., de
fendants, as well a certain debt ot four hundred
and thirty-seven dollars and seventeen cents, as
also four dollars and forty-no ce-Ls for their
costs and charges, which uey sustained bocca
blou of the detention of that debt, whereof tho
said defendants nro convicted, Ac., as appeals ot
record, sc., command' ig tho said defendants that
they bo and upiiear beloio our Judges at Ulooms
burg, at our Court of Common Mens, thcro to bo
held on tho fourth Monday ot September next, to
Jipw cause. If any they have, why tho said plain
hits ought not to havo cxeci tlou against theinpnd
also show cause w.iy the said Judgment ought not
to bo revlu-d and coitluuo a lion on their real es
tate iduilng another per'od of live sears, accord,
lua tothoAct of (Jem-rat Assembly In such esse
mudo and pros Idcd, If to them It shall beein expo-
w lines the Hon. William Elwell,E8q..at lllooms-
burg, thenttccnlh day of May. In tho i-ear or our
.uvwtuguMuu t.-ijciii, uuuurcu una eimuv-fcix.
..., ,.:"SV ""if!!, rroiuonoiary.
SAMUKLBMITH, bhtrltf. aug-.iT,
Had breath a bitter or
bad taste in the mouth:
pain in the bach sides or joints, often
mistaken for rheumatism; sour stom
ach; lots of appetite; bowels alter
nately costive and lax; headache; loss
of memory, with a pailful sensation
of having failed to do something
tciica ought to havo been uonc; acute-
ty; low spirits; a thick, yellow, ap
pearance of the shin and eves; a dry
cough, often mistaken for consump
tion. How Cured.
"I havo been unnoted many years with
dyspepsia, sick hendacho nnd nrfcciton or
tho Kidneys caused by torpid liver. 1 havo
tried a great many remedies and phyMclani
prescriptions wlttlout success, honllh ratl
ins nlltho time. Purlng last Fall nnd Win
ter I was obliged to suspend tho most ot
my labor In my tleld ot Homo .Missionary
work on account or my heult.i. Farly I his
Spring I was Induced to try sin..nons Mver
Regulator, and havo had moro real good
health slncothen than ror years before. I
use t ho rr.odlclno to rolrt o mo when, by ex
posure or over-exertion, I dlscocr tho
symptoms of my disease returning. 1 ho
Regulator relieves mo a. once, and Is moro
sat tarn ctory In Its erfects than anything ot
tho kind I ever tried. I have olsous:d It
with good success In my family to ward on
bilious attacks." ,?os. I Whkki.bk Cum
berland l'rcs. .Minister, Lebanon, Mo.
C1IAUNC15Y F, ULACK.
Fori Lir.UTENANT Hovr.nxoit,
n. imucE mcKETTs.
Foil AuDiron Gf.NKIIAIi
WILLIAM J. WtENNAN.
Foil SnciiETAttv ok Intkiinai, Al-TAlltS,
J. SIMPSON AFltlOA.
CHARLES 11, BUCKALEW.
Subject to tho decision of the Conferees ot tho
Fon State Senatou,
JOHN Q. FREEZE.
Subject to tho decision of tho Conferees of tho
A. L. FRITZ,
JAMES T. FOX,
Of Beaver Township.
For Associate Judges,
Of Scott Township.
C. G. MURPHY,
UEAVEH Levi Michael, neorge Drclsbach, Isaac
Kllngerman, Moses ischllclier, J. r. Fry, Jesse
BEK'VICK, E A. D. Seely, Frecmji Mtler, Jacob
BBIIWICK, W-John Frontz, George A. Carey,
Will T. Sryder.
BENTON Lnmnuel Laubach, Benton; Frank T.
ruuiiz, imvcn itcck; ueorgo uiooons, uainura;
Heubcn Mslrled. llento 1.
BLOOM, K John B. casey, C. B. Robblns, C. II.
Campbell, (.has. It. llouscl.
BLOOM, W Guy Jaco,, David Olrton, John
BHIAHCIlEEK-lircoi Michael, Geo. W. Miller,
William Lrmon, Cyrus Smith.
CATA WIssA Wm. T. Crea9v, Wm. Berkhelmer,
CENTHALIA Michael W. Breman, David Walsh,
CENTHEJ. v. Hlnk, John Wanlch, Sanderson
uuKcnuucu, Annur creasy, a. j, ivocuer, Al
bert Kelchncr. Levi llemlev.
CONYNGII AM, N-liob't cantleld, Patrick J. Cain,
conyngiiam, s John P. Hannon, ratrlck Healy.
FISHINGCIIEEK Amos Hartman, J. M. Ainmcr
man. No man M'llenrs-. Samuel eolemnn.
FHANKLIN-H. S. Mcllenry, Jonathan Loreman,
GREENWOOD A. J. Dcrr, Dorr's I". O.: John Ix:
colt, Iola; Jacob Welllver, Eyer's Grove; Win.
niacK, Konrso.'-g; rim. young, Mlllviue.
HEMLOCK MatK-H Glrton, blraon llelchard,
Lawience L. Hartman. Jacob Martz.
JACKSON Frank Trlvelplece, J. W. Kitchen,
LOCUST A. M. Johnson, Christian Small, Charles
lieaser, Adam Dltnmlck.
MADlbON-Charlea 11. Fruit, Baltls Sterling, John
MAIN Gilbert Shuman, Freas Bowman, Georgo
M1FF1 IN Isaac Andreas, 0. W. Hess, 11 schwep-
MONTOUlt James Quick, laipert; Henry Lazarus,
Grovanla; I. w. Baylor, CaiawUsa.
MT. PLEASANT sam'l Harlzel, Llghtstrect.Maek
iiteier. .Muiuausviue Isaac Appieman, Weill
vcrsvllle. OUANiJE L. M. Slcppy, Thcodoro Hush, Miles
ItOAHIMiultKEK-James Knlttle, Wm. B.llouck,
PINE 1). II. Gordner, l'lno Summit, J. It. Fowler,
i-iiiu Buuium; immei itouuins, uerrs.
SCOTT, m-l. m. Kelchncr. A. (VHiaiav.
SCOTT, E-B. F. Helghard, Ell Scuneldman, Wm,
BUG AIU.OAF Alfred Cole, Daniel Meadman,
.iaiuu rniz, ji UlUDacu.
A DMlNlSTItATOlt'S NOTICE.
Eitiife o ll7!so A. Thoums, late of Greenwood
Letters of administration on the estate of Wil
son a, -i nomas, iaio or urcenwood Twp., deo'd,
having been granted to tho undersigned ndmr.
all net-sons indebted to said Lstnfn nro hci-ciiv un.
tilled to pay the same, and those haMng claims
ugaiuai saiu vaiuiu jui-bi-ub um sauiu 10
, T. YOUNG, Mlllvllle, ra.,
hereby trMen that thn fnllnwlnc- nn.
couni uas ucea ntcu in iuu urpuans' court or Co
lumbia county, and will be presented to tho said
court on tho fourth Monday ot September, A. D.,
1880, nnd continued nisi, and uiress exceptions
am muii wuuiu tuur uuys luvreuiier, win no con
1. Tho met account of n. C. Ncal, admtnlstra-
iui u. u. u y. u u., ui ui. v.. uuriey uict-uscu,
lato of Bloomsburg, and by vlrtuo thereof trustee
ut luun-biuuuai;., ui iuu t-uiuie.
WM. II. SNVDEH, Clerk of o. (.',
Bloomsburg, Sept, it, isso.
Not'co Is hereby given that an application will
bo made to tho Court of Common Pleas of Colum
bia county on Monday tho 87th day of September
A. D. lkt.0 at three o'clock In tho alternoon, under
tho corporation act of uu and tho supplements
thereto, by Edward Wli laras, II. F, Dyke, John
Lamnet, John Lewis and John E. Davis ror the
charter of an Intended corporation to bo called
"The Odd Fellows Temple and Hall Association
of tho Borough of Centralla,columbla Co., I'a " tho
character and object of which Is lor tin purposo
ot erecting and maintaining a public hall in sold
llnrnutrh t1 fpntrnltn nml tnr tltl nnriun ,a t ....
possess and enjoy ail tho rights, neieuts and
privileges conferred by tho satduct aud Us sutipio.
WILI IAM BUYSON,
Tho followniL' widow's aDnralsements will tu,
presented to the Orphans' Court of Columbia Co
ou tho fourth Monday of September, A. 1). lsta!
and continued nlBl, and unless exceptions aro Died
within four days thereafter will be condoned ab
solute! Tracy Michael Jit, dee'd, Bloomsburg, personalty,
$ 30(1, IX),
Blllig chas. Est.,dec'd. Iwust, personalty, 1300.00.
Kostenbauder, (ieo. 1. Est. dee'd, Catawlssa: per
honally,30o.iiu. " '
illllerJoliii lit., deo'd, Hemlock personalty,
l'ealer F.11 lit., deed, Flshlngcreek; personalty.
IUf.60; realty, ti5.3l. "
N11".,.!."1, ti!t-i (toil, Brlarcrcek; personalty,
H9.87; realty, ISMUH. 11 "
Mcllenry Silas lit., deo'd, rishlngcreckj personal.
ly. 1 joo.uu
EvSoalcod' dec',1, Qrccmv00di ''ca"y.
Wormanamuel A, lit,, deo'd, Scottj personalty,
reraan, Samuel Est,, dee'd, Franklin; personalty
r'TS?'ll,te'lst pc,tonalty m
By vlrtuo ot sundry writs Issued out ot
tho Court of common l'leas of Columbia county,
nnd to mo directed, will bo exposed to publio salo
at tho Court Houso In lllcomshtirg, pn
SATURDAY, Octoher 2, 1380,
S o'clock p. m.,nll that certain lot ofgrotind.sltuato
In tho town of Catawlssi, Columbia county, Pa.,
bounded and described ni fellows, to-wlt! Ontrrtv
north by land ot M. 0. Hughes on tho east by an
alley and right of way of tho Cntawlssa llallroad
Co., cn tho south by land ot Georgo Strieker, and
on tbo west by Front street, In said town, whereon
nro erected a two-story trnmo dwelling house with
n two-story f rnmo kitchen annexed nnd other out
All that other certain lot of ground situate In
Roberts' addition to tho town of Catawlssa afore
said, bounded on tho north by property of Wm.
VcNcal, on tho cast by nn alley, on tho south by
Walnut street, on tho west by Third street,
whereon Is erected two two-story frame dwelling
houses nnd outbuildings.
Seized, taken In execution, nnd to bo sold at tho
property of M. V, B. Kline.
RitAWN, Ally. Vend. Ex.
A L S O,
All that certain messuage, piece of land, situate
In tho township of Mt. Pleasant, In tho county of
Columbia nnd State of Pennsylvania. Bounded
onthe north by land of Godfrey Mellck, on tho
west by land ot l'eter Jacnuy, on tho south by
land of Hiram Thomas nnd on tho east by land of
Joseph Crawford, containing scvcnty.six ncies of
land, moro or less, on which aro erected n frame
dwelling house, abarn and outbuildings.
Seized, taken In execution, nt tho suit ot William
Masters and to bo soldaatho propertyof C. C iva
cock, admr. of John Beagle, dee'd and Mary Bea
gle, wlfo of said John Beagle, dee'd, for tho debt, of
lKHLBB A IIkiiriko, Attys. Lev. Fa.
SAMUEL SMITH, Sherirf.
By vlrtuo of sundry writs, Issued out of tho
Court of Common l'leas of Columbia county, I'a.,
and to mo directed, will bo exposed to public sale,
at tuo court House in Bloomsburg, on
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1880,
at 2 o'clock p. m., all tbat certain tract of land,
sltuato In Hemlock township, Columbia county,
i'a., bounded and described as follows, to-wlt: Be
ginning at a hickory, thenco by lands of Wm. J. I
Hartman and tho heirs of Jacob Hartman dee'd,
South threo nnd one-fourth degrees west eighty
perches and ono-half to a stone, thenco by tho
lands of tho heirs of John Bailor south eighty-
seven nnd one-fourth degrees cast thirty-eight
perches to a stone. Thenco by land of John
Ilnusch nnd refer llclnbach south threo degrees
west twenty-six and eight-tenths perches to a
white oak In line of land of Henry Gclger, thenco
by land ot Henry oclger north elghty-two degrees
east slxty-ono nnd three-tenth perches to n stake.
Thenco by land of John nnd Sylvester I'urcell
north two nnd one-half degrees cast nlnety-stx
nnd four-tenths perches to a white oak. Thenco
by land of John and Wm, Beauch, lands of Wm.
Ivey, lands of John Gallagher, north eighty-eight
and ono-half degrees west ono hundred and nlnety
nino nnd two-tenths perches to a hickory, tho
placo of beginning, containing ono hundroJ and
seven acres and ninety-eight perches, strict
measure, whereon are erected a dwelling house.
barn and out buildings.
Seized, taken in execution, nt the suit of Eliza
beth Cuebcr, wlfo of Thomas Cueber, vs. Emma L.
ands and John A. Wands, her husband, nnd to
bo sold ns tho property of Emma L. Wnnds and
John A. Wands, her husband.
Scahlkt & Angle, Attys. Lev, Fa.
A L S O,
All that certain pieco or parcel of land, situate
in Scott township, Columbia county, stato of
Pennsylvania, bounded ns follows, to-wlt: On tho
north by other part ot this pleco owned by Mc
cormick & Angle, on tho east by A. Snyder, on
tho south by lands of Lackawanna 4: Bloomsburg
Railroad Co., on tho west by lands ot A. Snyder
and containing In width
along tho property of the Lackawanna & Blooms
burg Railroad Co., threo hundred nnd eighty feet,
moro or less, and In depth ono hundred nnd ten
feet, moro or less, on w hlch Is erected a two-story
tmmo building, formerly used nsa rlanlng rulll,
and other outbuildings.
Seized, taken In execution, at tho suit of W. J.
Mccormick nnd F. C. Angle vs. J. M. Stookey nnd
Espy Mfg. Co. terro tenants and to bo bold as the
property of J. M. stookey JtEspy Mfg. Co. teire
SCAM.KT& Anoi.e, Attys. Lev. Fa.
A L S O ,
All thnt;ceitaln messuage and lot of ground sit
uated In tho Town ot Bloomsburg bounded and
described as follows to-wlt ; Beginning nt a corner
of Third Mreet nnd scotts nlley, thenco North-
wardly nlong Scott's alley two hundred nnd six
feet to l'lno alley, thenco westwnidly forty-nlno
feet six inches to lino of lot of Newton lloone,
thenco southwardly along line of lotf said New
ton Boono two hundred and six feet to Third
street, thenco eastwardly along Third street, forty,
nlno feet six inches to corner of Third street and
Scott's alley tho plaeo of beginning, on which nro
erected a large two story frame houso, framo barn
Seized and taken Into execution at the suit of
Charles w. -Miller now to tho uso of Catawl-ssa De
posit Bank nnd Nathan 11. Creasy vs. Samuel
Neyhard and to bo sold as tho property of Samuel
v. w. -Mii.LEii, Atty. Lev. Fa.
r . .in' oflerillS gre"t
III, ii , ,,, ii I,, mm i I, ml ii wiiiw , iiiiim ui,
ptais War, iELir.rS!S
Ut-sUibii luiil. lt-knoun tMit-MtT.U'M lu thecoun-5
'rj Si 't Uerrt tvmi. UntMuiii lanluioB.!
'iV.wrflt'T. (in rwi ;,tivory. iStnlilMiHilj
I h u! W. iv V. MlVlf. li.-m-Mi, N.V.3
Among tho Pianos wo handle nro the ITERS & PONIi C f nnififiS.
BAUS & CO., 8CHOMACKER "Gold String aSdO?irWGT?2
Piimos nro nil iirst-elnss nnd lully warranted for fivo years.
Our lending Orgnns
STATES and other makes.
Mnchino in the world.
r,,1T1 , , ESforo Plt'lia8il'K who
OllI'leadint'SoW'inL'jril('llilinHnr.ltlinro1ol,.nfi,l WHHriMt? ikTwr -a ur.n iv?-Kr
COURT PROP LAM ATI ON-
WHKKHAS,tlioHon. William Ei.wr.u
I'icsldent Judgo of tho Court of oyer and
Terminer nnd General Jail Dcllvery.Tourt ofQuar
ter Sessions of the I'eaco nnd tho Court of Common
rieas and Orphans' Court In tho scth Judicial Dis
trict, composed of tho counties of Columbia and
Montour, and tho lions. James t.ako and F. L
Shuman, Associate Judges of Columbia county
havo Issued lhclr,prccept,tenr!ng date t ho 13th day
(nw Iti ft,A rnnrrtf ntir t.tif-rl ntlfl tllMLSAnd clcltt
UUIUIIIij (1 VUllltUI VJll itiv ' ' iiiiiivi .- -
Quarter SesslotHOf tho Peace, Court of Common
l'leni nnd orphans' court, in uioomsmirg, in ino
county of rolumbla, on the fourth Monday.botn'r
the 7lh day of fjept. next to continue for lo
Notice IS hereby glvon lo the Cbroner.to tho ,1 us
tlccs of the Peace, arid tho Constable's of tlio &al J
County of OolumLla.tliat they be then and there In
their proper person nt 10 o'clock In tho forenoon of
said sith day oi Sept, wtttLthelr records Inqui
sitions and Qthcr rcmcmbrances,to do thoso things
which to their oracis appertain to bo done. And
thoso that aro bound by recognizance to prosecute
against tho prisoners tlmtaio or maybe in tho Jail
of tho said county of columbla.tobothcn and thero
to rrosOcuto them as shall be )Uot. Jurors are re
quested to bo punctual in their attendance,
agreeably to their notices. Dated at Bloomsburg
f thoCithdayof Aug. In tho year of our
i L. H. i-Lord ono thousand eight hundred and
1 J ctglity-slr, and In tho ono hundred nnd
tenth year of tho Independence of tho United
States of America. .....
Shcrlfl s omce, SAMUEL SMITH,.
.,01 ICE I
Nnttcnls hcrcuv riven that tho roiutar annual
meeting of tho stockholders of tho llljomsuurg
Wnter Company will be held In Bloomsburg on
Tuesday, October IS, lsv), nt tho ofilcoof F, P. Bill
meyer, between the hours ot s nnd I o'clock In tho
nlt -rnoon, lor tho purpose of electing a Board of
Directors to sero for tho ensuing year, and for tho
transaction or nny otner uusine-iH oi inn com
pany. FRANK I'. BILLMKYEIt,
ALL MIOICEMEIT !'
When you want a new suit of clothes what do you do ?
Why. go where you can be well fitted, get good cloth, and have
the full worth of your money when you get your suit. Do you
know of such a place in Bloomsburg ? If not, let us tell you of
one. It is at the corner of Main and Iron streets. The services
Mr. C. Rhodes, have been secured, and we will guarantee satis
faction as to fit and price. Should you want a
We can show you a large stock to select from. If you want
SUITS FOR YOUR BOYS,
Here is the place to get them, also
It is about time to get measured for a new Fall Suit. Call
and see our goods and examine our work.
EVANS & EVER,
Cor. of Main and Iron Sts.,
Aug. S7, 3ms.
c'?'3J,. I pronounced by leading
JA ' k (,iiH ' Unlu8llt nua
' REVERSIBLE PLOW SHARE.
FERJS' PRODUCE EXGHQE, LWed,
G- 1R, BAT
1. ' -
VIrTTK Tiring lfcl
inducements to persons desiring
nvc tho celebrated ESTEY. MIfXER, UNITED
. NEW" nos i . iim 7ARiroV.n l1? 'LJS1 :;i
ROTARY Jaiiwim TtlTsw. n. 1 1 t'"iJ c...:
n lllu imt-jji, mW (jest xvuiury ounmb
for Cntnlogues to J, SALTZ13IVS PALACE OF MUSIC
BOLD HY ALIj UHUGOI8T8.
Having strnirgled U years between llfo ond
11 Am.,!A ur i uuiiom, in-ait-ti ny
niciuun, una iluiiiuk u ui-m-jn,
ung no benent, I
years of my In.
I mght panping tor
breath My sufferings wero beyond dcpcrlptlon.
in uespnir i t-A,eiujiciinn u, ihjw-u vy com.
pounding rootH nnd herbs nnd Inhaling tho medl.
cine thus obtained. I fortunately discovered this
WONDKKFUL CUHK FOR ASTHMA AND CA
TARRH, warranted to rellovo tho most stubborn
case of ASTHMA IN FIVK MINUTES, so (hat tho
patient can llo down to rest nnd sleep comfort ably,
l'lensn read tho follow Ing condensed extracts from
unsolicited testimonials, nil ot recent date:
Oliver V. H. Holmes, San Joso, Cnl writes:
find tho remedy all and even moro than repre
sented. I rccclvo Instantaneous relief."
E. M. Carson, A. M., Warren, Kansas,
writes: "Was treated by eminent physicians of
this country and Germany; tried tho cllmalo of
different states nothing nnorded relict llko your
T. K. Gates, County Treasurer, Philadelphia,
Miss., writes: "Havo used tho Remedy. Would
not llvo without It. Every ono that uses It re.
I. B. l'hclps, 1. M.. Griggs, Ohio, writes: "Suf.
fcred with asthma 40 years. Your mediclno In .1
minutes docs moro for mo than the most eminent
nhvKlelnii did for mo In Ihreo years."
tarrh Remedy ntonce.
Cannot iret, nlane without.
It. 1 mm it to bo (ho most vnlunblo mediclno 1
havo over tried."
Geo. W. Brady, Nelson Co., Ky., writes: "I am
using tho remedy, (mined 8 pounds Ins weeks,
would not bo without It."
Martin Fox, Llttlo Falls, N. Y writes: "Find
Remedy excellent. Could not llvo wit hout It."
Wo havo many other hearty testimonials of euro
or relief, nnd In order that nil BUlTerers from Asth
ma, Catarrh, Hay Fever, and Kindred dlscnscs may
have an opportunity ot testing tho value ot tlio
Remedy wo will send to nny address TRIAL I'ACK
AOI5 FREE OF CHARGE. Address,
J. ZIMMERMAN Co., Proprietors,
Wholesale Druggists, Woostcr, Wnj no Co., o.
Full slzo box by mall (1. mnyr-ly.
Newspaper Advertising Burcnu,10 Spruco stN. V,
farmers superior tounyplow
durability. Its work Is unexc
In tho market for
Farmers will ilnd this Invention a saving to them of nt least two-thlrds
the expense for plow blmies. These shares aio llttcd to all leading chilled
FOR SALE BY
to purchase Pianos, Organs nml