Newspaper Page Text
AND BLOOMS BURG GENERAL ADVERTISER,
Levi l. tatb, editou.
"TO HOLD AND TRIM TUB TO110II OP THUTII AND WAVE IT O'ER TUB DARKENED EARTH."
TERMS : $2 50 IN ADVANCE.
VOL. 19. NO, 37.
THE PHOENIX PECTORAL
Will Oui'o Your O0113I1
'1'IIE PHOENIX PECTORAL ;
ttllJt'UUM) SVUIJ1' m1 U'11,11 i.'III.KIlY k N I H-
i:ka sxakl. r.oor,
Will Cure the Diseases of tlio
Hni li as Golds, Coughs. Croup, Asilimti,
Brotiuhilis, G.it:urli, Soro Throat, '
Its timely use will prevent
I'ULMONAUY CONSHMP'I ION,
Ami even w lure til J t iirl'irt dln-am is liilly ill- vt-l-il'vil
it "ill iiltlrd mure Kluf lhaii any oilier nuili-
I l.nivreuin (leU, ex-sVer of llm Pennsylvania
lln,i; of Itiprnsehi.ttivcs, says ; "This rouitii reme
il) ik mm cxleusiw ly used. ami Id nl Hie hith.'M vlilili'
(oilier iiiliiilty, its curative iinlllies hating been
lfili',1 hy Hum-. null. w uli tlh' 1 1 1 i .i l unillli nig remit-.
II in i-arelully ami i-k I II " l v ir pnriil frum ilil
'hi'riy ll.uk ami !-ciieh.i mum. llu.it by Dr. I.i'vl Uliur
hullr.i r, a n Mil.ilili) phyiiii.iti ,.r I'hneiiiwillo, I'a ,
mil in milil !) iie.it ly all ilriiggl.ti ami country sluro-kei-per-."
Ii, I' 'rushy, i'.-l'nim,i-tcr anil ct'l'iirjc'ssuf l'olt.
ton u, certifies in, follow s :
Porm-owN, IHi',1 Jaii. :i.
This r filiiii-i, that I 1 1 .1 v us.il tin' I'lun nil 1', cloril
in in faniiiy . anil I rei iiiiiim'inl u In llm public as ihe
urybesl nuieily Inr I'mich anil 1,'n'ils Una I liavo
v.cr Iried. Inii' nf my iliililn-n was I.iM-ii willia
cult I, mi in, i. i li i i'il w ltd a l'rniiiy t'.iiiutl.cii li'iil.lnili'i'it,
llhil it cull n it l.ilk ami I r L'.i t li . . Inii'iui; hear t mi
inii.'li Mini aliinil tin, I Iiiii'iiiv I'lttuial. I nri'i uri'il a
1 .1 1 1 1: nl' It. The lira I iln-'' rilii'V'K the ililliniliy i.l
Ini'.ithliiK. atnt lul'uic lln i Inlil li'iil tj.ieii tiai'-liiurlli
nl' lln' hutte it w as calmly well. IIm ii family slin'd
ha i- it ill lln lr li'1'ii.i:. II. r. I lto,-mY.
J. ll f-lllllll. llll,e.Jlsl, nf N'ew llllil', lltn.ks ( mint),
I'n . in w riiiiiK to lr ulii ilmlinr. sayi : "A few
ii.i)i, nin I huiitiht two in i.'ii nfyinir i Unable cmili
ri'iui'ily in try, ami I i nl it ,'iy f i . . . I , . i u I as it in in tu
ly nil niiii I would liK.' .iu in M'lnl mu a nru. ni'it.
"Vour mi'ilii ines uivcr, In ttir .ilifu linn Hi in ai.y
nilii'r I hat in lln' store, I am nuenl tor snini' nl llm
ni'it.1 miiit.ir cniili pi.p.ii.ilions, but jutir. stcimlo
bo uuin:! ine mini iih.i
Tim follow jut: is an cUrarl finni a li tu r Irnni III rum
Itllis. iiiiti lianl, in ,u I'n.l-lmMi, I'a : "I luvi- Irn'.l
Ihi riiiL'iux ri'itt.r.il, ami llml it In In! llm lnl rimxli
nn'iiii inn i M.ini. It ini'i is v (ill a mini' riMi'y milu U1.111
hii u.li.'r tJi.it I li.ivi- i vit li nl in my sinri'."
'I In1 iiriiiriLlnr nl' tins inciliciu.' lias mi niiirlnriinfi.
ili'lirt III He ,lll.illi' .nM'lf Irnni llic Ireltmnny nl
t lirm p.;, ,i EtM In, n.ivi' a -il it. Ill ,1 Ui'i niiuii'y will In
tj.ui ii ,i it to iny lUiclntAvr w Im is mil s.ili-ii i.l i uli
iu l it'. I is.
It is i'il ..'aonl tn lal;n lli.it chililri'ii cry fur it.
Hricu I lllilTY-l'i VII l.i;.ld i l..n(;o l.iillks um;
Il i-inlt'ii. Iml fur niily um' clitss of JisuaaCb, uuinu
l, tlniM.' tif It:,.' Thru u ami l.uns
uji rrt'P'iruil only Iiy
LEVI OL'hilliUl.TZlitl, M. I).,
(inlil hy nil tirtii'ZMs iiml Sluri'li.'i'i.i'rs.
JUllNr-TiiN', lllll.l uvVA V. f. I IJU'llCV, Nu. M
Ntiilli Milli Hu. l'I, I 'li l nil- t.ti t, ami
I'. i'. V. I.l.i Stiii, Nu. lln I'Miiklm airocl, Xut
lilk. llflliT'll Willi ill! Aim-Ms.
rinl.l li II. I' I. l'I .mil UVK'l it MIJVI.lt Nrtu'
(Ins. II ii'.iti'li'iii.'. iiml l.y I" nrly nn'ry ilrug.ll ami
(wuniry Ktiiruk.'i'i t in i'i.ii mill t ciiiiiitv.
,v ii. II ,iii in i r' -l iliuggi.l nr hiiin km n t iln'
Imt kt'ii. litis Inrilli III iln nut I I llltli ml y nil nil illi
turn, ulln r lu 'ilKinc. Lul ecn,l at ui.i.': In ttm: 1 lllo
ny 'in. nr it
J mm 'i I. iclZ. -Din
li FADING RAIL ROAD.
July an, lBU.j.
reat Truuls L'uu From Tin' IWih
I ami Knrtlt Vi at for riill i.li'liilii.t. Nnv Vurk,
ltritiliui.'. rullsvilt". I, i'Ii. in. Ml, Ml 'nl.i.ui, I'. 1-H'ii. tit:.
Trains U-iiv, llnrritlinri; fur INimv Ynru, as lullnwA :
At lion T, vS ami l.i A. .M..atul 1 I.', 1' M , .urn in; al
.New V.Tk at III ll'J A. M . ami ,i II I aa.l I II :m I'. M.
Tlio atiuvu ennmu t ilil siiuil ir Trains nu ill" t'.'itii
slviuii.t Kail I'tKi.l. ami t:i I'pin Cii s iiictiiupauy
tliu a.uil ami b 1.1 A. M Train-. illunit i h.uiti'
t.iavo tor liiailiui:, I'ullrV illu, Tama'pu. Miunr.
illi'. Asltl.'iinl, I im llrnvi'. Allen law u. ami I'lul.i.lul,
plnaatn 13 A .t1 ami r.l.'i l .11, atuppin at Kcbanun
uii.l prim 1 til ."litiiuiis only.
Wav Trains, ,i , j, i nt all punt a. al 7 'J', M an I
4 I I l" M. Kiiuriiiui! ; l.i.'.ni' .i - Yml; at U A ,M
U,uu lln nil int. In I' i, fill 1 .1,1 plll.i at r.lltl M iiml
3,1.1 I' .11 : I I'Ur-l III.' .il f .1.1 .1 .11 Iiml '.'..'it'll; Aril
Ntt. I at l), III A .m l I J llu im. ui, T.iiii.i.l,l at II 15 A
.11 ami 'J, i j I' .11 ami l(u.iulii0' al 1 UJ, ;.Jj uud U.lo A
Al, I :i8aliil l0.i 1' .M.
Ueailiii Accniuiauil.ilinn Train ; I cavrfs ll'a Mil1; a
b.Ui A M ritiiiniui: Irnni l'liil:iili li'lii,i.it.t nil 1' Al.
(,'i.IiiuiIji i Hail Itnail Trains Icavu llrailiny ntliiui
iiml lu..')jA l audK.ljr JI, lur l.pJiraia, I.iui, uoi
Of Siiinl.'is : l.ravn N, w York at tf.llll l" ,M, I'WI.i
.ItliiliM :ili i' M i'l.itsvillii run A M. T.nu.i'iii.i7 U A
U, llarnlniri,'& li .wlainJ livailniii at 1,0.) A M tor
('uiuiuil allnil Mil".l?s Soasnii. tfr'ln'il anil Kxrur
Atoll TlcUi-l ,i anil Irnni all iiuiiils, at iriluci ,1 llntus
llak'Ua.'u ctai-kcil tlnuatli ; cU iiiniuiis allinv. imcIi
l'.eujif. li. A Ml lll.l.tl,
UiSLUAl. c L'1'i.K..S 1 ULILM,
Hi.uiiig, l'.i. July ID, j.
roil Tim U.Nl'OllTUNATU.
i:.SKD WITHOUT DETKCITON.
I'ln'V ilu not Imurfcro with buinui iiursiiils, ami arc
((llril) in in n "II
nu tiiA.Nor. or uh;t is m:ci.ssi:y.
IlEl-L'S SPECIFiO PILLS
nro 'nrr.'iuti'il in all i.
Fllll Till". Bl'I'I'.llY AN'll I'KUMANIINT 'MMli: til'
ficiiiuml Weaki.iiks, Drillir.il nml Vasinal Hi-ilirans,
fil'oet, Sciinil llissainis, lliiiinisiniiis, Imp-iti'iic. Ui'u
Hal nMl Ni'ivuiiii iKInlity nml Uucabcs uf lln: Ulauilir
Tliry aio mlaplcil fur imilf nr fi'inalu. nl.l nr yniinj
.iml aru llm only rulii.blo kiiuwu for tlio turc of till ills
in i.n K.ituil llisi.asi's. an Cmior ill.'.",. rAtricturi,
i.i... i :m.l m .,11 I'rin.i v .iml Kiiluuy I lllllpllllllK. lliov
aiihku a rliiirui. liilii fia ujniorioiimil by taking a
iiii;Iii box i ami finni four lo nlxboics generally elfoct
tiulil in luuos cniitaliiins til pilli, price Onu llnllar
or six bi'xos, I'ivu Dull.irs ; iilvi. in lariiu bmcs, cun
I'..iir i.l' llm small unci Tll'co liullars.
1'rii.atu l.'ircul.ir. tu lii'iiili'ii'i'ii iim-v, tent Iree un
tixt'ipt 'T iliri'i toil I'livciupo ami ftaiiip.
I,--A ir ,..ii iicliI i In. iln. rn I h. cut nut this ailvcr
ii icnient fr n furciicu, ami if yon cannot procure Hn'in
of vour ilruct'l.t, il" iml In) linpufoil on by any uilur
louiuily, bul i iiciuti; um iinnicy in a luucr w iuv i'i"
Dr. J. BYRAN, Con-ultins Physician,
llniSDi'j. H'l llrnailway, N V.
Vlioill tnknnll ribk if nropi'rly ilincloil ami )uu
will rici'ivo uiuiu pu.i pain, bciuroiy kuibu uuu o"
iurvatlou, by rituru mail.
9Ul.lt ISY DUUOliltJrS GKNIUIAU.V.
DUMAS liAHXUd ii:o New Yuhk.
July 13, Icuj.
a. TI-IAYEH! M D
'lAVlM! ihnnced Ills rcsiden.o from Mniilrnso, tn
i 1 VI;bT I'llTSTIIV, latlZUfllU cnuuiy. wnun,
tohis uutiuna ami .111 wishing Jil pruiessiunai sum
oes, Hi t they can address hli" l tho latnaiueil placu
ai, ........ i.. ..I..I..I.., ,.e ,l, I'm Iriimt. ultell.
aeu lu w ill) priiinptuei's,
' April 8, letj.
F. 0. HARRISON, M. D.
Iky ,, i-,,l. Ml litu . leu,,, -
-v-YTfmi.il 1'nlle liir.irm IhnrlllKens oflllOOIIIS
VV CutSittud vicinity, that lie cnntiiiueslhe practise uf
.Mr.lilL'l.vi: Jijvt aunut.ui,
A rirl unll. lis hriri, (if nubile niltrnnUL'U.
Orncs, mi .Main rtrcel, nut liyu.e below tliv Cour
JWuury 3, UJJ-iC
i iiffm wwni tiwwiim .mm
BALTIIYIOKE LOCK HOSPITAL
liSTARLlSIIED as a REFUGE FROM
The Only Plate white a Cure can he ob
luiiicd. Pr. Johnson has dipnovcrcil tlio most
iiK?,"AY' ""'J '!if'Tii.ti iii'iui'iiy in the
in lil fur Wi aknos nl tlio llatk nr I. hubs. Strictures
All'c'Ctiuin nf tlio Kidneys nml I lln ,1.1,. r. Iiivnliintary
Iilut li.irut h. liupiiU.ic, licniral llibillty, Norvmn.
nt's-, V -'l'i . I.nii.'uur, I.nw 1-plrltii, Cniirusluti nf
lili'iis. lalpilnllnu nf lliu III nrt, Tnnlillty, Troiubllnit,
Hi in iic-aH nl Hiiilitor (iblilitii's., HlHiifi, uf Hit) Ik'.nl
'Jtirii.il, ioi., nr HohiI-iIiiih' TiTtililo l)furiliTs
nrlslus fmni ijuliiiiry llnl.lts uf Yuiiili-men t ami
Military pincllccs uiuri' fatal tu tin ir victims Hi. in tliu
uiit: nl" i-yrinj tiilln- .Mailiii'rs nr Llii-ms, Mltliiini;
iliL-ir iunHt iiillll.int hopes nr anticipations, Kiulirini:
niailijfi,', i.c, liupustitilo,
l.spuiially, Him havo li Tunio the vlrliins of Pulilnry
nuy sn i ps in hi iiniiiiieiy i tave iiiuii,niiis uf ji.uiig
. ., .KMi.il ii.uiii , uirii an nu
,,.,-a , i ,s,n ,-,,i.pitiiii', nr uiihcil tiwcl
siaiy inu in nift lyio, may can Willi urn cunlldcnce.
"M MM? n M
Marrlc.l tier-mis, or y.,,1,,2 n rni,te,.,i,ln
"-." -' niiusi' iuniii.rtii.ii.iroi.riir J. may
I. IlL'I'Hli'lj 1 1. Uli. Ir III III- ll. Uli. r IIS il rr,-t, .. ,.,
cuiifnieuiiy nl npnii his skill iisa physici.nr
in meiliiit,' l.'ureil ami full ticur resloieil,
... ... .1, , , I ''"i:'T,:r,;1''"1.''-'''1"'''' """!!, per-
,il are I I' 'll'' ll ri'.ulflll ciilMt'.piL'liri's tbat mny i uslle.
Nnw, w Im that mull rH.uul the subjerl ill prutcnil tn
lull) Hun llm power ui pincreatiiu is lu-t rouner hy
111 i'.iIIiiii: inl'i Iinprnpi r b.iluis than by the pni
ilenl I l.e slil.s Ii -ii,K ,1, prlveil i, the pi. .-i-uri.. nl benl
tey t.iri.i'rin. llm inut si innis ami ilesf rnt'lit e hyiup
Innsiii liuili bnily ami itiliul nns". Tin. HysU'iiibe
i . nui's ilera u ii'il , lis - pl.y-iiul nml muiil.il I'liiirlliuu
w enftriii.il, Loss of J'i .,cn ,iti vo power. Nervous lrrl
l.lhllllv, ll.lspi'pil.l, I'.llpll.lllull III' 111' lie, lit, 1 1 1 .-; i i .1
linn, t'o'i-liiuliui..il liebiiiiy, a Wailing ul Hie I'raino
Cough, UuiiAUinplInu, liiciy an. I Du.itli. '
( irititu.iti' fniiii uic ( llu- ittunl I'ltiincnt (ult in tli
ruitutl Miiii'n. mill tli-1 .Tint'-r I'.irl (' j-iu
.Ic1.tiiu, ami rUuuli.ri', i.as iilVLtnl Mime 'ol "the innft
it f i mi i ii i m ( ii n'(t iu 1 1 w c ro i' vi r KiimMi ; many iron
lilt tl witli riuinc in Ihc li'-atl anil c-nrii whuu an'rrii
rt-.it iitTvoiiMU rs, lif)ii ilnrim')! at muLr-ii funimls
In-lit'tilni'o w itli I r n t-1 1 1 lilihinij, nltiinliit hoihq
itnti'ti vith licr.iuyiiiuitL of iiiin.l, went triruil iiuiacoi
TAUi: PAHTICUfjA It NOTICH.
1 1 r. J. a.Mri'cS'-n all tliom; w lin li.ivc inttircil tlciit
Fi ht'H d iuiir';,,r hiil u 'iriii ami hnlitary lialiith,
whi'li rum IilH ImiiI)' and mind, imliuim; litem I'm
lmiIt. r inuiiii'cc, i iiiiy n-cii'iy, or luaruaL't;.
I hi''' iiri Mian uf th M I and nnd.im liol'y fiTecti
iio I is Iiy t aily liuLli of ) outli, vt. ; ukiics's of
I (if tl.uk anil liiuilix, I'.iiiu iu (In; fli'inl, Ihinini vt
?i.ltt, l.i! d .Mu-riil.ir 'iiw.-i, rnlHJiitnn of the
ll- ait hvMH'iit'U. Nt-rutus Irrat-iliiliiy. J if r.itiirt imc lit
ot tin; ilti'ftu c inmlioiH, itoiiur.tl 11:11 lily, bini
tiHiio of t-'immuuiitioii, ta
M fc. i Aiii.y I hf Iftirtui iMhcn on mo mi mi arc miucii
In he niiMilml. I.hm nt iiitnitr, LoiihiHiwti nl Idu.is.
I) i (fii'ii ol 'inti'1 I'.vil ro-liniiii.'i4, AviTini !
mi. i i. rsfii'i'ivinifi, i so vi' oi u jiuin , I iniiuity,.c
!' -tun t.f Hi'-1' I x urn IiiC'-d.
Tlions-aiidx id' (mri-uin o' all aini ran now judsc
wii.it H i lie cm ui; ol uu-ir dcriinliis iM'aiMi, luintHuir
i-ur, b i-Miiiitii! I'iiK n.tlu, ncrvoii! and cu aciat'n,
li.tMii .i Mimulai atnMruni c aliout lliu ejes, cuuyh
and ymdOlllS ui i.oiini itipliuu.
YOU NO A; EN
who l.ic njiirri' tliritu' dves Iiy u c.'-tntil tir.ictit-i'.in
ctdncii iu 1m:ii .iIoiih, a Ji.iUil In; fio'titly it'anu'd Iront
vil i' nut pa iu u yp. nr at -n 'ioi. 1 1 1 cdh't lit ot iirii arc
UKlilly It even w lii-ii acl'ii'i'. nti'1. if 'nil cnri'd run
Irr inairiaL'r t in tiunt Mr- and duslruys bull, iiiiud and
v ii niiMiuii in vr . it .it -iiu.,i, tii.. eiiei u uf which ure
iilKlill'l.lt even w le u asliieii.aii'l. il nut e.ireii run
ini'i) , HiiMid .ij'piy iimih'tiiiii'jiy.
N li.il a tdty ih.it a Nmitii: man, ilia licmt of nur court
ry. t lie jiridu of Iiih par- nl-. fliiil i In- KiiHicliL-d from
all ronrcli and riij. mi'iilH id III''. I) tlu: (iiiife
iiti iico of te l.iiina linui ill" path nf nalun' ami In-
duli: thy in a ruiiu tret liauii, kuUi ihliu unut,
bt. !'.- wUUi lllplulltl
rill.'. t that a smind iiiiud ana bu.lv aru thu ino.l ni'res-
sai renuuiti s l.i niuiiiute cnuuubial linpiiiuess Hi'
deed, Willi. i. il I h.' m; the juiirney through nfo become
a weary pili'rii.i.i.'u I ih.i pru,'Li hourly darkens to
the Mew, lliu niiinl beeuiui's sli uliiw ed illi despair I
and ilileii wiiii the im i.iiitii'iiiy riiii i'tioii in.it tim n.ip-
Ofliu ,! South I-reiki id; Street-,
1 1 ti iiami sideg his fnuii iiiiiiiiniire htrei't. a fu, dnurs
ri',,1. He comer. 1 a,, uu lo on.crve li.uue am, nun.
laiiini' .1 liiiiin l l"i hmmi mi uio n ny, icntiiiiM
win Im; t.limlil llU ami tuud iumUoii uf aikcrtuu
nt'-nt tlt;tciiliin f-ynii'tiiuw
Tliu t uclurV ip!Kiu lungH ill liis ollicc.
EnUoi sunt at oj Iho Prtb$t
Tin.' iiiiny lh.iiik.iml rurcd at this establishment
within Hi-I.i-t twenty i ar . and Iho jnunieruii nu-
'.uirlaiit rur:lc.il uperiiiinns p'Tiiirnieu, ny nr. jouus
tun, witnessed by the ri pollers ul The pUiii mid niaiiy
nllier pupil-, millies ol whiili h.wu appeared again
mid again b lure lln- public, beriiles ins .tanning us
gentleman ul ih.ir.irti r ami responsibility, is a a u lu
cieiit guaranty lo the aliiicteii.
!S,iii Dixcascs Speulily Lined.
Apm a, i:o. - iy
DS U P D E GRAFF'S
I'VE ASi 1.AK IM'IMUAKY,
(On the B'piarv. Tbreu Honrs irnni ciecie uui
m'iis TTSrilT10N is now opened and
turniKiK"! in iiiifsv ip..t p.
.1 .n.lllf I,t1) niTtyiitillll.
Mvt.-iiid u,.tiaiiii itooui iui laiiru, riiiivyiiiriii, aiiu
........ i 1 .... u,iri. .1 i.ii-iitiui'Mt rontaiiiii tliu
V",r"..iitV.i. " m-.i."ii.Vri.t). m ti.. .'ountry. ami
Uiu.liislacullieswilli'naliluliinilo me. t nuy aii.r all
vnnhe'nyds. Vmn.Te.. And ;.ii
m ain I lurius nl fun s, i.ye i,,.un,iu "'.'"r""",,
,,rihe I'liima, ii'ul tl, minimis uih iim- ui "' ,
" '. , 1,1 IV .11 i t lli l.iu is 6itu
L'eiiier w im 'm " -'- - - -
ell. ,: ,n, ,,,
linAI'M:-" HI treaia "'. ".r ' .
ll. . ..I 'III 11 1)1.-I l.UL'l'Ji I mill III" 'H ''"I" '
aianii, iliiliculiy ni h; at ,,V,i.'i .i ,, e
the Drum is '-;"' " ,'," ,,.. " , natural.
wuv Tiir. rmrz:nT -
'''ij'i'viui'ai. piiii(ii:itY.-Ue win operaii, upon riui.
llesh into deformed pans, and i.eneral tiurgcry ot
w'V;;iua (n;'uunu.i.)- iw
uncViitioii forth'' r.di. al (eunipl.t.) cur.) uf lien 1. 1.
..I'outi.i're'h.isheeii no failures, it iiaviui! i ''e Louiiciiii' boy was bom on tho train bo
&W.'.r!;?lSa tween that place and Willian.sport tho
readily cuied. Those ...lleriug troi.i ,t wilUowcl
to i nil
nr i'piiiiiiraii visits . Wlik.;;ii..rr V.fiment I.f
laneni iiiMiiuiui r
Hie I've U.ir.iiid lleiieral Surgery. ') )iu n ".,.,
mnre Hiiiii a .m.irler ot'n ceiiliir)' m. Hospital '"'''k1;,,, ''
e.O Won li- J m,'- " ,
Jl) 11, 1SU1.--II'.
II. C. II 0 W E R, Miiwp
UrslM'.C tT'lll.I.Y Hirers his profess
,. ' .. , ... ,i.. in.il... mid entitle
13TV3 IIIUII ,l lll.lllllJ.u.,, ,,,,.,'""
Lllr nreiuireil m iitleud tn all tin,' var oils
oii.'rat s in lliu line uf his profession, and Isprov ded
.. .. ... i,,,..-, i. num:i-itt THl.Tll: which
will luliueried nu gnld, platiua, silverund rubber ba, e
lulookw II s tho iiatiiial Iccill ..
.Mi is r tl Plate uud block tcelli iniiiiiif irtureil nr- nil
J., ......fullv nml orirnerlvaltulldeilto,
oie" v'".n::. .: v.r..7 ... . i.,.-u., it. i.uit
IH'.tlUUII U Willi UIUIO U IIVVl. uwv.w '
luo.nsburg, JlUUlO, 1
BLQOMSBURG, COLUMBIA COUNTY, PENN'A,, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 18G5.
uiiMLMJNWkH f mm
" Our Constllutloncuanl It ever I
Our glorious Unionhold It dear 1
Our Marry Flagforsake It ncvcrl
Tho proud Caucasslau onr only ptcr!
EDITI'.D BY LI'.VT l TATE, rKOFRIETOn,
BLOOM SB URG :
Saturday Mornins Nov. 11, 'Gft
IUMictiatv, a niitlinem tint tnbu :ip nllcil. lorrupt
eil'ur coniproiuljcil ll knows no basettosa, It cowors
tu no ilaiiKcr, it oppresses no weakness, IK'slriictlte
only uf ilespotlsm it is the solo conservator of liberty
labor anil proP"rly. It is lliu seiitinieni of rriio.luiu. of
oipial tights, ul emial ulillgatloiis ilm law uf nature
liervaillmr the law .ifllio l.iml-A,..,i.n.
' " 1 1
A .Tiiqt T?nhnlrr
' wui laiuin iivoumu aim JOUrilUI
Tk nt.-:..8. .. , t
oftboIOih iu.t.,co,.taiuS tho following
cxliact iroiu c ctler written by a ceutle-
man of t lie Methodist church, taliiu" tho
ii - iiiwuuiiiiiyii uig.ni ui luuiuuuism to ian
r t..i: .... ..i.
fr oo rc5peetiUg tho negro suffrage
qui'jstiou. xae writer'.i ooJimeuO ouuuot
fail to wcel the approval of every sineero
friend of u pure philanthropy
If the conservative membership of all
our religious denominations would take a
stand against1' official servants" who go
oul of their legitimate sphere of action to
stir up strife and litigation, wo would see
a decided improvement iu every biauch of
christian effort. Aj Ion';, however, as
UCll agOUts arti pCniiUtod tO
vocation" at the espouse ol tho church,
milking, collateral issues subjects of para
mount importance, jut so Jong will rc
ligious efforts be thorn of its strength.
Wlto will pretend to &ay that the church
01 tins nay is as pure as it was ucioru
Statu issues were taken into consideration ?
Who will preieud to nay thatZiou's bord
crs have been strengthened by the consoli
dation T Without comment we publish
uli uf the ItUsr that appeared iu' the Ad
11 Our church journals, with .insular
unanimity and offensive pertinacity, have
bctii iiuniii"; the eluuircaou " neyro suff
raijo " and it is lo be hopud lhat thi. i e
ouiVi vole ot lue nonie stale ol Uonueuli
cut, falsifsiiiL' as it docs their perdietious,
ami reuuKiiiU llicir oiuoiousiiess, may linve
,T , ,
and moderaliou Lcrealter. There teems
to have been a singular utrrow-iuiuded-
ucS atid one tideduess in tho views of
those who have written upon this question
and c'pecully in tlio Advocate. They
seem to have lorgctten that Ui All lean is
a distinct race from iho Caucasian i that
tho destiny of this race cju never be sat
i..fai.tony aOUOmpllshed OU this COIltil.eUt
' J , 1 ... ,
wituouc miscc'roii;iu u proutieing uoiuo-
rrnni.nnsnii.s o raee ami character: that
tho prejudiced of both races will forever
hu an insuperable harrier lo this iniseenon
th:lt there is OUtho shores of an
other conliucnt a home ami nat on.ility for
tlio colored inaa, and that tho providence
of God is pointing significantly and clear
!y to this us their ultimate destiny. Tin
lirit step towards securing this object is
., (,,,,. J,n 0f tho OnpreSScd race
luu ul "li '"---"-" .
long as slavory was toloraled hero, and
the ilae traito constantly, tliounu secret
ly, iu operation, uo one thought for a mo
ment ot their expatriation. iNow tuat
God lias overruled the madness of south
cru oppressors, and bokcu the fetters of
the oppressed, we are called upon to siuuy
and follow tho indications ol liis provi
dmicfl. Our work iu regard to tho color
ed man is not now to bind him by tho ties
of uffrauo and i quality to this land
where ho will lorever eucouutcr tlie prtju
dices of tho dominant race in his way to
, ( .. i . L : .
nulltical tilCVimon, lU6 lb ia our &uiuiuu
' . . .. . i .
duty anil rc-pousibiiity to cuucaio tnern,
amJ cspcci illy to inaugurate SUeh UieilS.
uJmUrUu finally in their esodus
to their own land ami natioiiaiuy wlnoU
aru even uow Birkieuiui; uui iiiwu sum iv
. i ,i
1.'.....,.. ,..,..i,rn .mil umiu nf llm n:,Si
I JVLiy llionau. vi ..v.. ,uw w-w
..I.I..I. .f,,., l ml,r..,i flilM iilnn n till.
U IIIVll MUW T M w y v.w w.- w
u t inate diBUUV ot tho colored mau
...o,i., .,n n f .ls,, l.n-w. nml th llm rn
eenl l0' of Connecticut plainly shows
jjmjipato them, educate them, and send
hcm to' Liberia, but do not attempt the
mo,,storou, am unnatural task of mak-
iVg ,hum one with u,.'
iMillouian" aunouuecs tha
that tho mother was tt captain s wifo"
. CoodUBlor Jefflies hadtllC
train stoppjd , and tho littlo fellow was
. . ,V . ..'., . t i,l.
ItlUUU'CU lino IUI3 uiutiuuuu ciiuuio uu
" Itirllu fnr .Teffrins.
tho usual ccrciuouy." Dully lor Jeffnos
Gon, Frauk I' IMair says that of ono
huudrcd thousand bales of cotton siezed iu
the vicinity of Vicki-burg and turnod over to
tho Government, not onu thousand have
been accounted for offioial plunderers
appropriated it to their own pnvato uses.
Stanton and Grant havo decided
that Ex-Gov. Wise, of Virginia, shall
not havo his property returned to him
What niicht havo been tho case, had Wiso
not wisely huii2 thu "inarttr" Joku
Drown, it is difficult to nay;
There arc gains for all our losses,
There are balms fur nil our pain
Hut when youth, the dream, depart),
ll takes something from our hearts,
Ami It never comes again I
Vo are itrou;er, an I nre better,
Under manhood's sterner reign ;
Still we feel that something sweet
l'ullunnd youth willt Hying feel,
And will never come again I ,
kSoiiic!hiii beautiful ii vanished,
And we sigh for It 1 n vniit ;
Y bi liul.l it everywhere,
On the earth ami In tho air.
Hut it never comes again I
I'ur tin. Deinuerat.J
THE LATE EPISCOPAL CON
VENTION. The Happy Consummation.
Tho session of the Convention just closed
Was looked forward to, with the most in
tense auxiely, by every churchman ; and
in view of tho official action of the dejiom
iualious and sects, by every earnest and
thoughtful man in the land. As a body,
it was perhaps the ablest that could have
beou got together aujwhcto for action
toward a common object ; and the debates
exceed in interest those of any prcuoue
In tho Conferences and Assemblies of
tho Denominations national polities had
become aiuling power, and iu const qiicnce
thereof, the I'rcsbjtcrians and Methodists
North and Souih have failed to unite, al
though the civil law is agiin making the
StaUs one political body, under tho old
Constitution of tho United Stiton. It
was feared by many th.tt the Episcopal
Convention might take tho satno course
with the sects and thus coutiuuu tho dis
meinberiiu'iit of the Church.
The fear was not groundless, for thero
were iu Convention a few i adicals, bent
upon lorciug political issues upon its con
iduraiiou. The most violent of them
seems to have beeu a Mr. Felix It. Dfun
ot, who has continued the ducussiou ol
the sut joct iu two letter to the ZVcss.
You gave Mr. IJiuney's resolutions iu full
ast week, as well as tho debate which re
sulted iu lajing them on the table ; uud
it is proposed to close the matter up hy a
few observations on the letters ol Mr.
Druuot, because wu have not seou any ic
ply frmn tho i.ev. Dr. Kerfoot, lo whom
they weic addressed, which wo should
havo had published instead.
Ii seems from .Mr. Druuot's first letter
that ho is in favor ol preaching polities
in church on Sunday, for ho speaks ol lhat,
as a "thing" "to which souio good men
conscientiously object," but intimates uo
objection for himself. . That is the key to
his position, and his two letters aro a weal;
argument iu favor of politics iu tlio church
riio resolution ol thd House of litsliops
was oni2 of thankfulness, for ''the return
of peacu to the country and unity to th
Church ;'' the House of Deputies ret-pond
cd, in one for "tlio restoration of nation
al poaco and uuiou" both of which were
iho simple assertiou of a fact admitted by
all : Dut Mr. Diunoy's resolution wout
further, and requested thu Dishops lo give
thanks "for tjio removal of tho yreat oo
oaniou of national dissontion and estrange
mont to which our late troubles aro due.'
Now hero was tho assertion of a iact
tho truth of which is denied by a inajori
ty of the people of tho United Stales ; lo
wit, that slavery was ''the great occasion
of the late war; and which is tho peculiar
tenet of ouo vying, eonipiising perhaps.
majority, ol one of the great political par
ties of the day. Mr. Diuney's resolution
was, therefore, a bald and impudent at
tempt to foroe thu Episcopal General Con
ventiou to endorse tho especial dogma of
a political party ; Ihut the Convention
very properly refused to do ; and for that
relusal, Mr. Diuuot threatens that "tto
shall only havo simulated quiet, uot peace,
iu thu Church ;" which means, if it means
anythiug, that Drunot, Dinncy and the
Loyal League intend to force that dogma
upon tho Church, and will agitato politics
in her conventions from this timo forth.
It is to be hoped lhat Churchmen in
Pennsylvania at least, will taku note of
Mr. Druuot's warning, and place tho iu
tercsts of the Church in hands inoro do
voted to tho Maitcr's business. That very
threat is couulusivo upon tho soundness ot
tho Rov. Dr Kcrfoot's position, that tho
introduction of a politieal quostion was
"wrong and biul'ul, as well as anwiso and
hurtful for on acoouuto.it, hereafter
thero shall bo "no penco in tho church."
How lorgetful is Mr. Druuot of tho
blessing that shall follow and at to nil ihoso
who "labor for thu prosperity aud pray
) for tho puaoo of tho ohuioli." Aud how
unmindful also of that fuarful denuncia
tion which avers, that
"These, sli things doth the Lord hale :
Yen. seven lire sn rtbnnilunllon unto Mint
A proud luok, u lying tongue,
And ti mi ilst that slu.'d Inimical blood,
An heart that deviseth wicked lung Illations,
l'eet that Im swift In running tn mischief,
A false witness that speakclh lies.
Jlnd As lhat sotccth discord among irtthern."
In what marked contrast to that spirit
of discord and threat of its continuatico,
was tho action of tho Convention, aud how
really produotivo of lhat harmony and
brotherly love which should characterize
the Church. What a complete answer to
those politicians who prompted tho Drun
ots and Dinncys, wa9 the statement of that
bio, conscientious aud pious layman, Mr.
William Welsh, who, iu allusion to tho
dofeat of the political resolutions under
consideration, rematked that
' A Clergy man from tho southwest, who
has suffered as much as any man during
iho war, from thu imprisonment ot hi.
Bishop and other difficulties of many sorts,
had yesterday said to him that hcrctofote
ho had been proud of the attitude, of the
Church, but lhat at tho voto yesterday
(defeating IJiuney's Resolution) he hud
shed tears of joy, aud felt like cmbiaciug
every man who took pait iu tho proceed
ings. And lhat if a full report of the
sayings and doings of tho Convention
could bo circulated as a tract throughout
the whole South aud Southwest, it would
do more than any thing else to knit the
Church together as one man.''
lu view ol such things we may well thank
God aud tako courage, (or IIo will surely
bless and defend Ills Church.
Tho Second Loiter of Mr. Brunot re
quires but ery little examination. It is
iu attempt1' to show that it is m accord
ance with the teachings, standards and
practices of tho Churoh to make declara
ions on, 'uiMinciiy Lanouiii topics unu
civil and social topics,' and what the
convention called polities''
Mr. Drunot cannot or will not see tho
difference between a civil fact and a polit-
Tho preface to the. Prayer Hook speaks
of ''Iudopeiideuce" as au established fact;
but nothing i said of tho slump act " as
ilia "rcat occasion" of tho revolution.
The Pniiycr for the I resident of the Unit
ed States has nothing" iu it political, aud
llic attempt to charge the Bishop of Ala.
batna with a refusal to use it ou politic-i
grounds is unworthy even of Mr. Druuot,
especially as the Bishop put it upou other
ud distinct grounds. Wo cau nil cor
dially uniio iu the prayer, to bo delivered
" from all sedition, privy conspiracy and
rebellion," but when Mr. Brunot claims
that wo must all adopt A.'-v notion as to
the cause of tho sedition, conspiracy or
rebellion, it becomes a very different tuat
tor, and that too when his notion is thu
dogma of one political party, and is doubt
ed or denied by another. IIo coitaiuly is
not so obtuse as not to see, lhat such
resolution is the very applo of Discord
the very marrow of partisan politics.
Tlie Articles aud Homilies ou rehelliou
to which he alludes are equally answerable
iu tho tamo liuo of argument ; but ihe
truth is, tho Convention of 17oS could not
have rcgaided rebels iu such an odious
li"lit as the Homilies scorn to place thorn
for tho great aud good Bishop White
Washington, ihe 'Lues aud many of the
olergy, fiosh from thu pulpit" were
'aids and successful rebels too, against
ihe government of England, and not at
all likely to denounce thcnistlvcs as " the
u'l'Uies of lieuds aud devils," however
much the loyalists, like Dr. Smith, who
seems lo bo Mr. Bruuot's pattern, may
havo desired and enjoyed il
So too, tho rcsolutiou in that conven
tion, lo obscrvo tho Fourth of July, is
" lor the mcslijiablo blessiugs ot religi
ous and civil liberty" Surely even Mr
Drunot can bee iheru is nothing parlizan
or even political in that ; aud if ho will
ho cau just as easily seo that Mr. Bin
noy's resolution was both political and
Suppose uow that Gov. Hunt had
offered a resolution ...firming that the
" great occasion" of thu war was th
tea-ihiug of thu abolition republicans, and
very few conservatives iu tho couveutiou
doubted that; how would Mr. Duruot
havo regarded that I Would he not, uud
justly, havo claimod that il was not only
political but purtizau it Why then shall
Mr. Diuney's resolution, that slavery
caused tho war, bu less so It in simply
tho question that docs uow divide, and has
always divided tho two great politieal par
ties, and Mr. Druuot is not ignorant of tho
But however much tho defeat' of Mr.
Diunoy's motion may rejoice other men
who believe it was political uud partizuu
1 ju jta bcarim; and tiiieu., that fact m only
a' new source of rcgrot to Mr. Bruuot, who
bccius to think that to " mako declara
tions" ou ' politics" is a part and a large
part of tho business of teligious conven
tions. However wrong wa boliovo Mr
Brunot and his very few friends in tho
convention aud out of it loo, to lie ; our
" fingers do not burn to write strong ex
pressions" against htm ; but wo rather
pray that ho and such an he, as woll in the
pulpit as out, shall leave politics to politi
cian", rendering unto C:u,ar tho things that
aru Cicsar's, and unto God iho things that
THE WAY TO KEEP HIM.
''Out again to-night?" said Mrs. Hayes,
fretfully, as the husband rose from tho tea
table aud douued his groat coat.
"Ye.-, I have an engagement with Moore,
1 shall bo in early, havo a light in the li
brary. Good night, and with a careless
nod, William Hayes left the room
"Always the way," inuiutnurod Lizzie
Hayes, sinking back upon a-sofa. "Out
every night. 1 don't believe ho cares ono
hit about mo, now and yet we've been mar
ried only two years. No man can havo a
more orderly house, I am sure, and I nev
er go auy where, I am uot a bit extrava
gant, aud yet I don't belicvo ho loves me
auy more. Oh ! dear, why is it I I wasn t
rich he didu't marry mo for my money,
aud he must havo loved mo then why
ons ho treat me with so much neglect !"
and with hur mind filled with such fretful
queries, Liizio Hayes fell asleep on tho
Let mo paint hor picture as the lay
there. Sho was a blonde, with a small,
graceful Gguro, and a viry pretty faco,
Iho hair, which showed by its rich waves
its natural tendency to curl, was brushed
Miiooihly back, aud gathared into a rich
kuol at the back, "it was such a bother
to curl il, sho said, her check was pale,
and tho whole face wore a discontented ex
pression. Her dress was a neat chintz
wrapper, but sho wore neither collar nor
sleeves, "What's tho uso of dressing up
iut for William I"
Lizzie slept sound y for two hours, and
then awoke suddenly. Shu sat up, glanced
at the clook. aud sighed drearily at thu
prospect of the long interval still to be
peut alone before lied time.
The library was just over tho room in
which she tat, aud down thefurnanco Quo,
through ihe register, a voice cauio to tho
young wifo a cars, it was her husband s.
"well, Moore, whats a mau to do t 1
was disappointed, and I must have pleas
ure sonjewhiTO. Who would havofaucied
that Lizzie Jarvis.so pretty, sprightly and
loving, could change to thu fretful dowdy
she is now 1 Who wauts to stay at home
to hear Ids wife whining all tho evening.
about her troublesomo servants, and nor
headache, aud all sorts of bothers I Sho's
got the knack of that drawling whine so
pat, pou my file I uou t belicvo sue can
Lizziotiat as U stunned, was tuts true I
Sho looked iu the glass. II not exactly
dowdy, 'her custome was .'ortaitily not suit
able lor an evening, with only W llliam to
admire, bho roso, aud sottly went to tier
room with bitter sorrowful thoughts, and
u firm resolution to win back her husband's
hcait, aud theu his love regained, to keep
Tho next morning William came into
the breakfast room, wiih his usual careless
manner, but a bright smilu came on his
his lips as he saw Lizzie. A pretty chintz
with neat collar and sieves of snow muslin,
with a wealth of soft, full curls, had really
metamorphosed her, while tho blush her
husband's admiring gluuco called up to
her cheek did uot detract from her beauty.
At first William thought there must bu a
guest, but glancing around lie found they
"Come, William, your coffeo will bo
stone cold," said L zzio, in a cherry pleas
' It must oool till you sweeten my break
fast with a kiss," said her husbaud, cross
iug tlio room lo her side, and Lizzio's
heart bounded, as tho recoguized tho old
lover's tone aud manners.
Not onu frciful speech, not ono com
plaint fell upon William's ear through the
meal. The newspaper, the usual solace at
that hour, lay untouched, as L.zzio chat
ted gaily on every pleasant subject bho
could think of, warmiug by his grateful
interest aud cordial manner.
"You will bo al home lo diuncr I" sho
said as ho went out.
"Cau't to day, L'zzic, 1 havo business
out of town, but I'll be homo early to tea.
Havo tumothiug substantial, for I don't
expect to dine, uood uyo, ami mo smil
ing look, warm kiss aud lively whistle,
wcro a marked contrast to his lounging,
careless gait tho previous evening.
"1 am iu tho right path," said Lizzie iu
a low whisper. "0 ! what a fool I havo
been for two years I" "A fretful dowdy.
"William, you shull noversay that agiin."
Lizaiu loved her husband with real wife
ly devotion, and her lips would quiver as
she thought of his confidence to his frieud
Mooro, but lika a brava little woman sho
stilled back tho bitter feelings, aud tripped
off to perfect her plans. Tho grand piauo,
silent fur mouths, was opened, and ihe lin
en oovtrs lakcti from tlio furniture, Lizzio
thinkiug, 'llu 6hau't lindany parloismoro
attraotivo thau his own, I am detormiu-
Tt a timo oatno. and William eamo wiih
it. A littlo liguro, lu u lasiy, ungiu nu
. . . ' . i t. ...II.
I r isj, buigotk curls, aud oh ! iusli - lw-
ly blush and smile, stood roady to WoL
como William us ho catuo in, aud lea timo
patsed ns I tits morning meal had done
After tea, thero was no movement, as usu
al, toward the hat rack. William stood
up besido tho tabic, lingering chattiog, (ill
Lizzie also roso. Sho led him to tho light,
warm parlors, in their pretty glow of taste
ful arrangement, and drow him down, be
side her on tho sofa. He felt as if ho waa
courting over again, as ho watched horfiu
gors busy with some fanoy nccdlo-work,
and listened lo tho cheerful voico ho had
loved so dearly two years bcloro.
'What aro you making, Lizzio ?'
'A pair of slippers. Don't vou remem
ber how much yon. admired tho pair I
worked for you, oh ! ever so lonp: aco V
l remember, black velvet with flowcraoa
tlicm. l uicd to put my feet on Ihe Ion
dcrs and dream ol bluo oyes and' bright
curls, and wishod timo would move faster,
to tho day when I could bring my bonnio
wca wile homo, to mako music in my
house.' Lizz'o's face saddened for a mo
ment, as sho. thought of the last two years,
and now little musio sho had made for
this loving heart,gradually woan'Dg it from
its allegiance, then sho said :.
'I wonder if you love musio as muoh aa
you did then ?'
'Of course 1 do. 1 ofton drop in at
Mrs. Smith's for nothing clso than to. hoar
'I can play and sing better than Miss
Smith,' said Lizzie, half pouting,
'Dut you always say you are out prac
tico when I ask you.'
'I had tho piano tuned this mornig.
Now, open it, and wc will seo how it
William obeyed joyfully, and, toising
aside her sewing, Lizzio look tho piano
sluol, She had a very sweet voice, not
powerful, but most musical, aud was a very
fair performer on tho piauo.
'Ballads, Lizzie ?'
Oh 1 yes, I know you disliko opera mu
sic in a parlor.'
One song after auothcr, with a' nocturne,
or lively insirumental piece, occasionally,
between them, tilled up auothcr pleasantly.
The little mantle clock struck uleven !
'Eleven I I thought It was about uiuu.
I ought to apologize, Lizzio, as I used
to do, for staying so loug, and L oau truly
say, as I did then, lhat the lime has pass
ed so pleasantly lean scarcely belicvo it is
Tho piano was closed,. Lizzie's work put
iu tho basket, and William was ready lo
go up stairs, but, glancing back he saw his
little wito near tbu ure-placc, tier naudd
clasped, her head bent and largo tears fall
ing Irotn hci eyes. jlu was beside her in
'Lizzie, darling, aro you ill ! What is
the matter !
'Oh 1 William, I have been such a bad
wife ! I heard you tell Mr.. Mooro last
evening, how I had disappointed you, but
I will try to make your home pleasant, in
deed I will, if you will forg'tTO and loyo
'Lovo you I Oh 1 Lizzio, ou can't guess
how dearly I lovo you.'
As tho littlo wifo lay down that night
'I have won him back again I Bettor
thau that, 1 have learned th way to keep
Dad Placu i'ou a Minister. Last
week a fast young woman, about nineteen,
clad in boys clothes, went up the river on
tho steamer War Eaglo, acting so much
like a young man that hardly any ouo
suspected her. oho stopped ut Reeds
lauding, put up at a hotel, aud as bods
wore source, was domiciled for the night
with a Methodist minister, residing iu
Milwaukee, en route for Mouomonco,
where ho was to take charge of a congre
gation How they slept, whether well or
not, we cannot state, but il is safe to say
if tho uiinis'tcr keeps on choosing such
' boy" for bctl-fellows, wo fear ho will
bu deprivod of his chargo. La Crosse
(IP i5) Dcmoo'ut, Sep, -J5,
A CnicAdo joker contributes tho fol
lowing to the Drawer. Wo ltopo it is not
a sample of Chicago husbands :
There lived on S street, Chloago, a
hard workiug man, who always attended
to business beforo pleasure. Iu this ho
was right. Ono day bis wile was sick,
and tho next day she died. The husband
kept at his work as usual, and after tho
funeral hu returned to his labors.
" Uow is this asked one of his uoigh.
bors. " Cau't you stop to mourn u lit.
" No, sir," was tho reply. " Business
Aud tho old fellow returned to hia
ir To become slaudcred lidit a pa
per and tell thu truth.
Embraco as many opportunities aa
you please, but only onu women.
When docs u man die for his loyo T
When hu turns his red whiskers brown.
A Ci.ba.vIi.ynd paper advisos tho au
thorities to close tho rum holee."
Some people do it as oftou us they atmt
" At church soma peoplo clasp their
bauds so tight in prayer thatthoy canuot
gut ihcui opcu when tho contribution box
Wantcd. A small phial of tears of
tho ' weeping willow j" a few ooppuia
from tho " change ot unto a fuather
from tho wing of tim dog that Sim lh
burUr tho otni night,