Newspaper Page Text
L&Y1 I.. TATE, Editor.
SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13, 1840.
Hoii. John C. Breckinridge,
Toil VICE rREEIDENTl
Gen. Joseph Lane,
IXfCTMll T LARor.
BICIIAKU VAUX, OKO..M. KE1.M,
1. Fbid. A. tfrXTtA,
SC. WM. C. r ATI LtllbH,
3. Jo. Crock ATT.
4. J. fl. Lkvhl,
5. O. W. JACOB,
f. CHARLtB KKLLf,
7. V. P. jA!ar,
K DaIID BCHALt,
V.- J. 1.. l.lflfTTKR,
10. 8. H. Uarbir,
11. T. II. Walrlr.
13. Joizm I.Arainr,
11. ISAAU RklknOYV,
15. (.E6RGE D. JAIKIOR,
H. J. A. .AnL,
17. J. II. Daksir,
ltt. J. It. Craw iurd,
1!. II. N. I.lE.
'10. J. V. lion All,
St. N. T. KlTTARMAt,
22. gANlsl. Marshall,
2.1. William Hook,
ii. S. 3. WimiicsrcR,
itf. CJavldrd ClU'RUI.
''4. 11. LI. 1IAML1.V,
HRSOLUT10X OF THE DEMOCRATIC STATE EXE
Rtielred, That tlic Ilcmorratie Klcttoral Tifkit be
beaded with the namu tf Stephen A.lJouglas. tr John C,
Itrecklnridgo. as an Elector at Large, ami Ih tlm runt ot
th, success if laid tick, I. if the greattr numb, i ifi ctes
shall have been cast for Ktiphen A. Ilouplan, then tho
vote M'the Electoral Colleen of the Htute shall be carl fur
siupnni a. uouutas anil lltrscht u v. Jolinstm for Presi
dent and Vlce.rrisidcul.butif fi r Jolm C. liri ckittrida-u.
than Uj John C. llreckiiiridL'u anil Jon. Lane for the mine
omco. u the vote of rcnni)ltatiia raunot elect the
raiididatpi for whom the majority of the oten uru cat.
.id it can elect any man runninc. for tlm office of 1'ri'ii'
flcnt of th United Mlutri , claiming lobe u Democrat, Ihttl
tlie vote of tho Klcitoral Colli xo ahall be last for that
candidate, lfilwittiiotelectrithi'rof the Democrat! for
Vihotu it it caat, orany of tho Democrats w ho are voted
or in the Mates, lhiu llnMOtu viiall bo cast for the run
dt date who has the majority of the totes of the State ; and
that the Chairman ot this Cominittt-e be iti.tructt-d tu oh.
tain from the eentlemtn on the Democratic Ebtloral
tick t of this fcltute their scleral and distintt uleUcra of ,
tfcuirnv,-iicv in inu loreroiojr resoiuiion. anil in repi ri
the result of his artloH in the premises at the noit melt,
ins f the Committee, to be held on tho day ot
Forney and Lincoln.
Tho Press of Wednesday, contain? an
article, exulting over the defeat of Foatcr
and the election of Curtin ; and claims that
Foster was defeated because ho ran as the
candidato of the whole party, rather than
as the candidate of a section. In other
words, that tho Douglas men vo'cd against
Foster, for tho reason that he refused to
proclaim himself a Douglas,man and there
by repudiate the only real friends he had in
the State. The Heading Convention was
largely against Douglas, and although Gen.
Foster had not fully agreed with the ad
ministration, and was claimed as a friend
of Douglas, yet the gentleman on whose
motion he was nominated, was then, and is
now, one of the soundest Democrats in the
State ,and an ardent friend of Breckinridge.
The Douglas leaders havo deliberately
played into the hands of Lincoln by die
ting Curtin; and tbey are now as syste
matically preparing to give Pennsylvania
to Lincoln in November. In tho article
upon which we are commenting, Forney
indignantly and insulting repudiates an
Idea of union between the friends of Breck
inridge and Douglas ; aud ho asserts that
"tho friends of Mr. Douglas" will not per
mit themselves to assist in the election of
Mr. Breckintidge ; and opposos every at'
tempt at union for the following reason, in
staring capital, upon which comment is
"EVERV FUSION IN THE FHEE
STATES, THEREFORE, IS INTEN
DED TO PROMOTE THE ELECTION
OF JOHN C. BRECKINRIDGE TO
THE PRESIDENCY OF THE UNITED
STATES:'' and therefore Judge Doug'as
opposed fusion in Pennsylvania and there
fore Forney opposes it ! iVill tho people
be sacrificed ?
It is satisfactory to every sound demo
crat in tho State to know, that the regular
executive Commiltteo of Pennsylvania, la
bored most earnestly for the success of tho
regular acmocrauo canumaio lor uovor
nr. While the regular democracy de
plore the result, they cannot rcficot upon
themselves; especially when they see For
noy and other Douglas leaders rejoicing in
tha election of Curtin.' Their defection
and Foster's defeat, ttand in tho relation
of oauso and effect, Tho mission of Dou
las & Johnson to Pennsylvania has been
Tub Tonkaou Tax Case. Tho Su
prome Court, lately in session at Suubury,
delivered an opinion affirming tho decision
of Judga Pearson, of Harrisbur, in the
suit against tho Pennsylvania Railroad
Company for tho tonnage tax overdue.
Judge Poarson decided tho tax to bu eon
stiiutional) and tho Supreme Court, in af.
firming tho decision , hive thus decided that
point agint tho Railroad Company.
Death or an American C'o3t)t.
The newly appointed Consul General' of
tho United States for Constantinople, Mr.
II. J. JohnsoD, formerly of the State De
partment at Washington, died lately at
.Malta, which accounts for the non.arrival
out of tho new American Consul for
Jerusalem, Mr. Pago, of Virgiuia, who
has been taking cars of his tick colleague
The next Session of tho Circuit Court
of the United States, for tho Western Dis
trict of Pennsylvania, will commonco on
next Jlonday in tho City of Pittsburgh.
A.'rshal. Campbell has summoned two
Jurors from Columbia, They aro Col.
John Q. Freeze and Hon. M. E, Jackson.
A few days after the Baltimore Convcn
lion adjourned, the Now Yotb Daily Newt
published the following article cm tho sub
ject of the Platforms of thg two Conven-
"By reading theBe resolutions carefully it
will bo Been that tho ouly dlfl'ercuco of im-,
portanco between them is found in tholait
resolution of the Douglas, and tho first
, .. .. ,i i if . i n ,. ,
resolution ot tlm llrcckiiiritliro (Jonvnnlinn.
Tho resolution of the Douglas Convention
referred to says "that during tho existence
of Territorial Governments the measure of
restriction, whatever it may be, imposed by
tho Federal Constitution on the power of
j ,1 o , ,. "f, it . ,
ed by the Supremo Court ot the United
c. . 1 1 1 1 .11 11 iv
Stales, should bo respected by al good cit -
, n,,CnrA !.!. .t,. .aa . 1
fidelity by every branch of tho General
Government." Now, as tho Constitution
1 ji ,ii.
gives no power to Congress to leg.slato on
the subject of slavery, and as 'icrntonal
Wulatures derive all their power from
Congress, the feuprcmc Court nuut hold
that Territorial Legislatures
lrns c.mnnr. loo-ic.
i- . .1 i.! r.- .t ei-...i..i
i.. v. au uTo R.aiuiy. Olll.ciioiu-
crs in lemtories will, therefore, be pro-
. . I
tccted in the possession of their slave
property by Congress, and by Territorial
1.,. . i . it ' i , . , ...
UU,J UY lllUSbkVIIU VAO'AliaiUl Y I USUI U 1 1UU3
of both Conventions.
Tho resolution of tho Dreckinridije Con
vention, referred to says that "tho Govern
uient of a Territory organized by an .act
of Congress is prowtional and temporary,
aud during its existence. all citizens of the
United States have an equal right to settle
with their property in the .territories, with
out their rights, cither of person or prop
erty, Doing destroyed or injured by Uon
grcssionvl or Territorial legislation." That
this resolution is true, we tliiuk no Demo
crat, at least, can doubt. It is the doctrine
we have ever maintained, and the very
doctrine, too, which tho Supreme Court has
already held in the Dred Scott decision,
and which it must, we think, hereafter
Now would any man suppose that the
Duilij Kens was going for Douglas; and
against a principle that the paper acknowl
edged to bo true, and in accordance with'
tho decision of the Supreme Court? Yet so
it is, and conscientious men are apt to in
inquire the motive. In its comments on
bo'.h resolutions it clearly and positively
takes tho Ucnircratic bide, and condemns
tho Douglas exposition of tlie doctrine.
Well did Dickinson say that New York
Politicians were a set of political gamblers.
That is one case in point.
The Election of President In tho
The New York Journal of Commerce
surveys the field for tho Presidential con
test, and considers its probable results, as
"Now suppose that no candidato should
havo a majority of all the Electoral votes,
(which is very likely to bo the case under
oxisting circumstances,) aud the choice
should dovolvc upon tho House of Repre
sentatives, how would tho case stand then ?
Not any belter for Douglas than before.
Indeed it is not certain that ho would be
one of the three highest candidates ; and
in such a case his nauio could not even
come before tho House. Rut suppose ho
got into the Houso as ono of tho three
highest candidates ; how would the House
vote! Each S ate, it must bo remembered,
would then vote as a nmt, and a small
State would count as much as a large one.
As the Members of Congress aro already
elected upon whom tho choice of President
would devolve in tho case supposed, and
as tho politics of the Jlcniberj aro gener
ally known, the result may bo stated as to
most of tho States, with entire confidence.
Wo ppcak of tho firt balloting, before any
coalition or bargaining should be rcsoited
to. It would be about as follows :
yi ai ne,
Tin brtvttn Drll .y
I'ns bctuttn Brtck
inridgt on the tine
fan, ana lictl and
OousUt. on the
As we said before, thero can bo but
three candidates voted for by tho House,
and theso will unquostionally be Breckin
ridge, Lincoln, and cither Douglas or Bell.
A majority, (17) of all the States is neces
sary to a choice. Tho Republicans lack
two of tho necessary number, and can get
no more. All the four tied States and also
Tcnuc-seo will be giren to Breckinridge,
in caso it should becomo necessary to
prevent tho election of Lincoln. This
would make up the number necessary to
elect him (Breckinridge) without inclu
ding Illinois. So it appears that Doug,
las' chanco in tho House, as compared
with Breckinridge, is no better than iu
tho Electoral College.
Should neither tho Electoral Colleges
nor the House of Representatives be able
to elect a President, and should no Vice
Protidcnt bo chosen by tho Electoral
Colleges, then from Iho two candidates
receiving the highest number of Electoral
votes for Vico President, say Hamlin aud
Lane, tho Senate, which is Democratic,
must elect one, aud that ono, being thus
elected Vico President, would becomo tho
acting President of tho United States,
" as in caso of tho death, or other consti-
tutional disability of tho President" Of
course, Lane would bo tho man.
The Rev. J, G. Miles, formcriy of Wil-
liamsport has resigned his charge in Har-
risburg, to White Deer, Pa.
How Lincoln Mado Two Hun
, drcd Dollars.
La-it winter Mr. Lincoln lectured be-
.wretuo loung Men a Ilcpublicati Club
at ow York and other cities at tho East,
receiving in every instnuco py for his
lectures. For his lecture at New York
he. demanded of tho club S'-'UO. The
amount was paid, but the president of the
,. ..... ...,t.. . , ... , ,t . ,
club was justly 1 tucnant at tin charge,
a,"' nl a mcc"nS "oW the next evening,
,'00'! occasion to volunteer Lis opinion of
i Mr. Lincoln, free of charge, in words as
! follows :
I k ir ii.i. .1 .1 a.. .. ,
, ilr, Jiiueoln was, to cl arco S2UI for ail
1 ,i..: ,. ' , . fa... 7
uressing a Jlenubl can 1 cctini wa iiiiwif-
! tt i in b .
.,'li'u-s;.j Ainu niru lu receive
a nomination for tho Presidency, and tliu
fact were known among tho generous peo-
inu ui ma uwu ciuiu, now many voles
yoM h(J t ? fa h ,
incn tb111CM wll0 lia(, w0 tbcir ,
i. or b devoHon to tl.o Republican
I b, if wr .... . '
f. . 1 . ... 1
snr..J J ,, " ' r'lr f
L i u . ,L,
1 SO. I Iln W.nq Wllllllir In nnv innnm
" "J, ' C5 1"V vw.fa
Christy for dancing, or Mrs. John Wood
lor acting at tlie Winter Ganlen, or For-
I rest tor nnperonntiiig t
the characters of
: C . I .1.1 . ,( .
Shak.peare ; but he wni not willing to
pay men for addressing Republican meet
ings. It was wrong. That's so.J It
was wrong ; it was fiirf?i ; and he nicaut
what ho said. ' Applause
Lincoln, and Higher Law.
"If I were in Congress, and a vote shou'd
conic up on a question whether slavery
should bo prohibited in a new Territory,
in spit", of the Dred Scott deeieiou, I would
vote that it should." Abraham Lincvln,
From tho above declaration of the Re
publican candidate for the Presidency, de
livered in Chicago on iho 10th of July,
1859, it appears that ho repudiates tho
doctrine of submission to tho decisions
made by the judicial tribunals of tbo coun
try. This is a singular declaration to como
from the lips of a public man, and epeci-
ally ono who a'pircs to tho chief magistracy
of the country.
Is this the present attitude of Mr. Lin
coln ! Does he now declare himself inde
pendent of the judiciary? WM he, if
elected President of the United States dis
regard its interpretation of the Constitu
These arc queries which, while they had
no particular significance when uttered by
Mr. Lincoln as a private citizen, are now
invested with new importance, when ho
seeks an election to the first office in tho
country. Will ho or his friends tell us
whether he stands by his publicly avowed
doctrines of two years ago !
Democracy in Bloomsburg.
Pursuant to notice tho Democracy met
at the Court House, in Rlooinsburj.', on
Monday evening last, and held the largest
political meeting of the season that has
been alteuded in this place. The Court
House was Well filled. Tho Woom-buri.'
Band was in attendance, and executed
some most excellent music.
Tho meeting was organized by the ap
pointment of tho following officers :
GEORGE WEAVER, ESQ.
John Snyder, Jacob R. Groul,
Henry S. Arthur, Peter Ilillnicyer,
Joseph Bark'ey, Richard Plunier,
John Uresalcr, Martin Woodward. I
SECUKTAltlfS : I
C. G. Barklcy, W. H. Jacoby. j
Tho meeting being fully organized, and
everything properly arranged, Welling
ton II. Ent, Esq., was invited to speak, '
who mado his appearance before the audi-'
ence, and , delivered the introductory,
speech of the evening, which occupied
nearly an hour's time. He was followed
by II.utUY Hakes, Esq., of Wilkcsbarrc, 1
who made a very excellent speech. After
him, E. II. Litii.e rose and made a few
remarks, when tho inciting adjourned by
giving a vote of thanks to tho spoakcrs for
their able and patriotic addresses, and to
tho band for their most excellent music,
after which ihrcc cheers wcro given for the
BuECIlINniDQK AND L.VNE VICTO
RIES. Tho Opposition claimed tho Slato
of Dilawaru and counted largely upon
success, but aro most sadly dltappoiuted
in the result.
Delaware, on Tuesday last, hold, what
is called, its " little election," for the in
spectors of tho Stats election aud Hun
dred (township) officers; politics enters
largely into it, and there is as severe and
warm a contest as thero ii iu November,
This primary election was looked upon
by all parties as tho test of tho November
election, heuco great cxcrlions wcro put
forth. Appeals were mado for tho con
demnation of tho " sceedcrs'' and " dis
unionists," but it would not all do; tho
Breckinridge Pciuocraoy carried tho State
by a tltousand majority. This majority
will be largely increased in tho November
In Florida, on tho sains day, an clcc-
, Hon was held for Governor, kc. The ut-
most efforts were put forth for tho defeat
of General Miston, the Breckinridgo can
didato. His personal privato character
was assailed iu tlm most violent aud un-
justifiable manner; all sorti of combina-
oui al"l fusions were entered into for tho
purpose of securing his defeat, but ho has
triumphed by a majority of two thousand,
which will bo increased to at least five
"thousand for Bkeckinmdue. and Lank
1 in Norcmbcr.
To Palemoh John.
In your paper of to daj-,you say,. ''Wo
dcsplso lying and misreprasentation in pol
itics a4 much as in any other matter, and,
tho men who voluntarily ongago in this
kind of warfaro aro too littl for our no-.far Abe Lincoln sustained tho war our
tico." I renders may gather from a perusal of thu
lour friends say that tho above is n fti,owing articl0 which wo clip from tho
allusion to mo, and is intended for your j;ailon jrus ,
reply to my remarks in a political meeting: 'lf tIl0 0pposi',ioll pTinl;) wiu take the
the evening before tho election, when I read troubju to CXMuino tll0 Congressional
from your paper, where you speak so con- ( a,obe of 1M7 th wm finJ Qn pagQ 5!)
tomptuously of Irishmen, classing C" , tLo f0lloWinK rcsolutioriM :
Now sir, do " condescend lo men of
low estate ;'' especially as I only attemp
ted to arguo a point suggested in your pa
per. W hy, it is easy to dcspiso ; ami
,i i.i .!,. ii,.,, it t.i it i,
till! "JIW .,v,i.v. o,a, ,ui, vwiio.uiiiv, ,,. . , , ,,,, . ., . ,. p
r . t i ii ! ii ctl t Jlisnve'l, That Iho rejection of our rc-
fruit of a shallow soil. ' Then, who are I d owrurM of ccJleavcJ tllN'K0V.
you that should take on such haughty crtllllout no nitcrnalvo but the most vig
airs I the printer of a disreputable, poor- orous prosecution of tho war, in such man
ly supportod, country paper, that cannot ' ucr, consistent with the laws of nations.
i ..:,. ..- mii: .i! ' as will make the enemy feel all ist calam-
.u,,S .v. ,, ..U...U...6
being constrained even now to open a
book store in addition, vthat will hence
forth bo equally ill sustained. Why sir,
if it wero not your misfortune to see your
self entirely different from what others sea
you, you would i.ot think any person
could be too litt o for your notice.
After all, is not tho abovo a mere dodgo
to evade arguing tho point raicd; which
was that your course, aud what you say in
your piper, classing Irishmen with pau
pers, show that you regard n negro as bet
tor than n foreigner. Come, face tho
musio if you dare ; and not thm back
down, while pronouncing a vain pancjy
rio upon yourself, saying that you de
spise lying in politics. You dcspiso lying
in politics! What clso is your paper ro
markablo for ? When did you ever put
two sentences of truth together? Who
but yourself ever had the effiontery to
say that you publish a veracious sheet ?
You, who so lately published that Mr.
Chase used profane language in a speech
in tho Court House, and put sentiments and
words into his mouth that he never utter
ed. You, who say that Irishmen and
paupers were at the ropes to raise tho pole
at the furnace, and that an adjournment
was had t) a certain lager beer saloon ;
when no paupers were near the ropes, and
no such adjournment was had? You who
published what you did about the .Vftr of
the Nurlh publishing tho Dutchmans skull
story! You, I might sum up? who have
perverted tho business of a journalist,
into that of circulating falshood, have tho
effroutery to boast that you despiso lying ?
so docs Satan tho father of lies, as much.
Rut permit me to inform you sir, that
the manner in which you have alluded to
moi 'f tnu people understand it as your
'"ends say, is a plain case of libel. Also
"le """"er in which you alludo to tho
"L'gifter aud Recorder in your sheet of the
4tu ln,t- aM, lf "'y fi tends desire it I will
Put i'ou through.
IS t, , r.nm . ..
October 11th, 1&60.
Census of I860.
Bloomsburg. J 're Inhabitants, U,-18fi
Berwick, (Boro') ,r,30
Light Street, nsi
Cattawissa, 71 a
Locust Dale. 5f7
b a g a a
-1 St S3 o
s o- c
-, r- - , (T tl D II I -J il
o o w ci 13 -i c: 0 c
1 s; c: it-til
o y -1 u
; i. Cl IS 03
ci ci a :i o o u 15
1 u e ot w 1 00 ii c -1
1 ei 1 a is t: ti
Ci Ii u c
n u t; g.-i n ci o -1 o
ci tt t j 01 -I n -I c
1: 1: h ci e. m u a ci
OiC5ClC)Cl3j.4- tSC0i ,
tS-- U Cl C! O .1- O
Porui,ATiON of Towns in Columbia
Co., June lnt, 1850,
Light Strcot, " about'" 500
Uuck Horn, 13a
Xot in my fubdiviaion, T.
. ao .orego.ug vetisu, siic.,, , Wm
11.- r ; n . c... - , - yi 1
u. F"..,.u, uu.j, luu BUU mvis-
ion ol uoluinbia county, cnumeratoU by
tho undersigned, Tho other portion of thu
county, was assessed by Isaac Dowitt, Esq.,
from whom wc havo, as yet, had no re
turns. When that information shall haro
been obtained, wo will givo tho enumeration
complete, which wo havo no doubt, will ex
hibit a gratifying increase in population
and agricultural wealth.
LEVI L. TATE,
Assist, U, S, Marshal,
Uloomsburg, Oct., loth, I860,
Lincoln on tho Moxican War.
Thet7rCofthi week labors hard
to convince its readers that Old Abo
Lincoln" voted to sustain tho Government
and our gallant armies in tha vigorous
I prosecutions of tho Mexican war. How
llrsolvtd, That tho existing war with
Mexico was just aud necessary on our
part, and has been prosecuted with the
solo purpose of vindicating our national
rights and honor, aud ot securing an non-
,, ., .- , A,,wi .,,,11
agree to a just aud honorable peace, pro-
vidinir satisfactory indemnity in money 01
territory for past injuries, including tho
expenses of the war.
Resolved, That 1 lie amount of the in
demnity must necessarily depend upon the
obstinacy of the enemy aud the duration
of the war.
On the adoption of these resolution,,
which justified tho war in which our coun
try was engaged, Mr. Lincoln voted no.
He thus denied that tho war with Mexico
wa" just and nccesvny 011 our part, and
that it was prosecuted for the purpose of
vindicating the honor and redressing tin
rights of our nation. He opposed the
vigorous prosecution of it, and our right
to take iudemnity for thu injuries sustained
by our Government. But this was not all.
He made a speech on the subject, in which
he says, alter commenting' on Mr. Rich
ardson's resolutions, " that ho found him
self here, if he were iiicfct to give tin
Pris'dent his ivpplics, and say nothing
about tho original justice of thu war, if he
was iuo'ined to go with him and look
ahead not back, in a position ihut he
COULD not no so." He don't oven say
that ho was willing lo grant the supplies ;
ho don't say he was willing to go ahead ;
but he do?s sny that he could not do so
even if ho were willing. It does seem to
us that this id sufficient to fix " Old Abe's"
position on that que-tioti.
But still more. On the 3d of January,
1848, George Ashmun, the president of
tho late Chicago Convention, offered an
amendment declaring tho war " unn'cs
sarili and uiicoiti,lilittioniif begun,'' and
Mr. Lincoln voted f r this amendment,
and he might well say that he was in a
position to not grant tho President his
supplies. He had voted tho
and unconstitutional ; how could ho vote
lor luruisuiiig supplies lor carrying 011
such a war, and at iho same timo kc
his oath of office ? So that, take him
which way we will, if he voted to support
the war ho iolated his oath of office, iu
which he swore to support thu Constitu
II lie VOieil ag.llUSL IHO supplies lie
. , . ., ,. ,
., , L c . .
liiorYl, tils- r'ntifoiimt nt ovorv rtftlfint ,t,
....,., ...... , 1 1
A great Iliail to be 1 resi-
dent! who, when our gallant little army
was contending against tin superior liuiu
burs, aud thu :iliuo.st itijurmomitablc
difficulties of ono of thu most brilliant
campaigns tho world ever knew, and that,
too, for tho protection of our national
houor, would vo'o that they were engaged
iu an unjust and unconstitutional war,
aud would say that he was in a position
to Kraut 110 supplies. Thu justicu aud
utiUtv of the Mexican vrar haa lotii? miico
'becuprorcn.ar.dtlie fact U cnuallv oi-
I - . ' - "
dent that the peoplo of tho United States
were fully convinced of its justice. Xo
men could have been in woro odor txn',iZATt?&Z'n ISiSfCT
George Ashmun, Old Abo Lincoln, aud
Tom Corwin, for their intones hatred bit.
i tcr opposition to it, and that very fact
. must lead thu peoplo to " wclcomo them
io uofpuaDie graves politically.
The Ameuicas Flao Fmm nv a
Wide Awake Touch I
While tho Republican party all over the
country has exhibited so little respect for
tho American flag that they wero iuduced
i to blot out in '5(1 the stars representing
the Southern State, wo littlo conceived
that ono among them could be found so
u'torly debased as tosfi fire tn thtJimtri
e uifi ig ! And yet this act of Vandalism
was left for a Wilkes-llarrc Wide Awako
to consummate I On Friday evening last,
tll democrats held a meeting on tho
Ccurt House Square which was addressed
by Col. J, G. Freezo, of Columbia county,
Stanley Woodward and E. 11. Chase,
Ksrjs., of Wilkes-liarrc. Tho meeting
was well attended, and all its doings where
characterized by good order. A flag
waved from the speaker's stand, which was
allowed to remain thero when tho meetin
adjourned, Tho Wilkes Uarro- Wide
Awako Club, which had paraded tho
t0 anJ rclurlleJ about
ono or two
o'clock in tho
As these wor
thies approached the Square, ono of them
was seen to walk up to tho staud whero
tho flag was nailed, and deliberately ap,
plying his torch to it, burned it from tho
pole. Suoh an act furnishes its own com
mentary. Wo will only add tho inquiy,
how can any National Union-loving man
voto with a party whose teachings tond to
the destruction of our country's flag J
I Is this " Republican" DoomiM? t .
, Hon. F. P. Stanton, formerly of Tennes-
Vc, and more recently Secretary and Ac
ting Governor ot Kansas, was called to
Connecticut to aid tllO blark republicans
in tho late election there. Tho character
, i . t j . ..
of his speeches may bo interred from tho
i , , , e ... r ti
following extracts from one of them. If
this is black republican doctrino there,
black republicanism in Connecticut is a
very different thing from what goes by that
name here. Hear this orator of that par-1
ty in Connecticut :-
In 1851, when I represented in Con-
., , ' , ,. . .' . , , ...
press the largest district in slavcholduig
Trnnemep I voted for thu Knnin mill
t. ,, -.,.,, , , Kansas alld (
N:braska Dill and for tha repeal of tho
compromise measures. I believed then I
WHS ricllt J I believe SO HOW. (Cheers.)
I theil Stated Illy belief that slavery Could ,
never enter thoso Territories from their
unhtness to bo made profitable by slave
labor and the great, disadvantage under
which the slaveholder is placed in regard
In voting for tho right of thopeoplo of tho
Territories to govern themselves, I belie
ved then, and do now, that tho people of
, . ' , 1 1 1 yi 1. ', ,,
a territory should bo allowed to settle all
questions of internal and local policy
Let the princip'e of ropui.AH SOVGH
KKiivrv be hoiio-tly carried out, and not
another Slave State will ever come into
the Union. You of the North have 110
right to intcrferu with slavery or any
oilier domestic institution in the sou' It.
1 L..... .1., ..1 i: ,i :. 'i. ,i
iiun in-: iKpiiiiiiuiuia iiiiiik inu
repeal of tho Misotiri Compromise to bo
1 III.- ., , I ,, r, i ion
wrong. 1 (Wiell It to tie RIGHT.
fClieers ) TllOll"h n Soilthurn livill
l.viiiA.r.1. i tiouati it oouuiLril lll.lll, L
never MIOIlliI havo C.llled for lt repeal ;
...I.,... Air....l l.i:, t I .
)l when ottered, believing it to bo right,
VOtv.ll for it, 7 lie Stile ol U vr.
,,, . C't'l'in nn oiiri.
.ri) 11 a NATURAL OlAU'j OF SOl'IE-
TY All the wliili' ivitiniu nf Pneni,,.
i ,! i H'ltlOIH OI Europe
held slaves. Our ancestors were cither
r n...nw l-.... 'it e
Slaves fr owners ot slaves. I ho inferior
lace MUST SERVE THE SUl'ERIOlt.
i j . ... . ., , .,
Slavery 111 the bouthcril btatel
IS IllliiVoillllit -i,r1 I'nr, S. llir.ru l,lr.j
. itimimitHK I '1"". "10 OOUtlieril nt.ltCS
art) l t irxpnnSllilcJO' hliVlmi It, If yotl
were placed in the same pcsilion as they,
you would not plllCO tllO blacks nil alio-
V. , . I i , ., , I
llleal Or social tqinllly With yoill'.-clves.
IVrll tnt von think- vn i wnnM I..I1
1 i.ruap.S 30U inmK JO t WOllld . but I tell
you you would not. Ihu Southern tii'irro
Ij yyi ii..,,. I. nil- l l ii
h not, moio than hall civilized hardly
than, Tho DCOIlIu of tint South nri" not
I ' , , III.YI,,,,, ,,,,,,
Ollly iXCUI iJlle but J Uai 'IFlAllLI's til
Ic'tphiK the bl-icks in tli.v rij.
On tho -Mi imt., at the house of thu
I , . ., , ,, ,, ,,. , .,
Undo S i'allicr, by liev. H. 11. rllCK. Mr.
W'lI.IIVM II IItt In Mi 1 1 r v 11 1 vtt 1
, 1 ,, ,.' . " IIE.SKII.T1A
1',. UltOWN, all ol Mallte township. Coluill-
I,;,, n. l , '
ui.i luillllj, 1 .1.
III K.nl". I nit-mil.; sajysIy. ll. III.
, tvi v......, vm. ,,,, ,
inst., by the Rev. J. R. Diinni, r. Owen
It l'......,.. c ,l i . i,
It. fsEltr,Y, Ol tllH place, tO Ml"S hl'rMK
A. VI IlIT.M.KU, ol the former place.
Oil the UTtil ult., bv Rev WiiliaVl
i . , . ,, ;,. . .
ItOOdriCll, HI Urailiri'Mlle 31 r. AMlHEW ,1.
i Wat.'s, to Miss Anna Matilda Isi.kh.
, bolh of Greenwood Township Col. Co.
Al'IKTOR'S NOTH K.
IS' Till! tlltl'IIA.Sti" COI'ltT.
'1 HE Auditor appointed to iyiiiK difinhutittn of thi
" ttu.n.n, "III tin- YYatlill. OY .llir.tlYA'O AtOUl! IIS, .All ll!l -
trntttr ol the e,n,.. r'l nomas H'dtbins, Ute ot tli'ssil
""r"ru, w'Y' oie'i iiieui'ir 1.1 l-ee oyii a 1 p r
.... .1 . I .
llllrilUSrs Ol 111, ItOiloilillili-tiY . til
1 HIS "IIIY.O YYY I. YdtYin, IIYI Tg 1 lilll.M lilt Il.tlYd.Yl Ytf
' .NiiVEM'.I.IC nei, b-twe(Ulhe h-urshf nine A, M.nnd
uir-e r. ii,, wurii jiini wlirre nil p rsmis having rl.iims
are reipursd to pn sriit thcui.or be ferrvar d. haired iroui
a share of said tuud.
J. ti. r'llEHZK.
Ploounbtirg Oct. U, Ist'ai. ,iu4ttr.
Estttc of htac V. Ahi&urovc tfufasetf.
TUX unlrri,'iiftl Hp)oiiitia y the Orphan' Cnnri i f
fnltuiiUii coimi to auuit. ittlu nna nttjtist Hi nc
count i-f ?AMtniiifl .itiN V. U'(ih) t, atdniiu'trA- 1
tor if ttie ftiJ KtntJ on vie ptiuiig dlrd to lliu Haiti hi 1
cmut ill AltinI (vt tint nir''Mf,nt In oflire in 1 ln.tjuv.
at IDirtlork . ,M..i.f which tunc and placn ull peraoiii
Oct. i3. IK. jqii.n 1, tixuyx,
uurs mi n tiLitiMi ine Jtin uny ui r;ntit,n nrit
S I OVK AND T1X-WAIIK SHOP
' g&t I i.ieb,irj and iiiit), that he hA.ju.t , .
. 's linit,iH I U....l:l l.r. .1.- ...I t
In r tu.
nil or ulnri. ,.. i. ,i.i
lie tO., Oral rl,a.
ins t arior t
iy , are haudsoui, and tha assortment la'
I'jttieular attention is pild to Tin ware,
llllll llOll.o .SnoUtlllL'. IIIYttn .Ittirl YiutYr,. All L. .(.. ..'
repairing will bu yIoii, with n. atni ss and despatch.
"nii; ,'ii'uitt.t.- t,,oi in lAruailce l.ir worK.
, , . , rilll.ll' S. .MllVEfi.
niitoiiiiburir, net. a, ico,
iNEW MILLlNEltV GOODS.
EAI.I, AND WINTKIt HON N LTH.
''HE undi rsigiiftl r.'spY'rltully iufuruis th ladies "t
I Hlooni.biint, ami t utility, th it slot h i, just return"'1
from 111 j Lit) with a splendid assortment ufnew
mt'l'l ft llUIOIiiW raiiv.-tinr
ILL! JUJlij J JjiJi J li)i)ilJUil
cotnpri iiigeierjtliiiij runinionly foumt iu a llrtl tl.iis
.llllllner) since. Ilir st)l, of llottiKts, cannot It, sur
passed in this section of rotliltrv. tin.l h. , u.rk yv.II fr..
lo'ablyc pare wilhauy done this sil, of th, cities.
',i , I,,. , it., int i tut oi nejii aim nanilsnnie biiuiuts,
hats, an J caps, for littlo Aliases,, of all st j 1 is and price ,
l.loomshcrg, Urt, 13, Una.
PV intti.'i)t3' nv i ,,. , ,.,...
lr,.UlIhHS EaAMINATION S,
M ltohrVb'tr ori' "ith . u m. in 1 1 ' '"''"
S5,r7ea,uii';k0r,!ickhon;!?c,. :"Z,ti 7.2S
n' ":'.!:"r,"'!.):V,.2;!.i H1'"!"' V'.!n'.' "et 4'IU
jt.mil i e O a .." V , V o..V.,, two,', ifi'1,.1. V.T'M
ont7u a nVu ' s',h-
at l'o wl'r.ii I, u, lib? , e ifi"'
?fh i ?,.lH,,g,'r'-c?at 81 II "at No t"1:
ll'-lltmi. Nut,. Kith j-ttiff.irlMftf 4 I ,.!... u-L a.. 1
IKiitmi. it.i:ith: Wucirlrtuf. A. l.,t..v Hh.,., n'l "
.Nov. 1 - t ti J.irknn nt ii. ,r;. i i, ii, .. 1. IT
of em h dat
Hint tors aro ro'ine.teil to mike all needful arrange,
nicitls, and to manifest their mti rest by attendance
Light Street, Oct, 10th, IrW. f
tty" The Kditors if Columbia cnunly will please copy
HOUSE FOlt KENT,
A !fn ST anil comfortable dwelling Mouse ami premi.
ses.wlth Suble,r.a,,len,rnu,p.&c,ntache'l, ali
... . .i ,, (Yvii't 01 uuiuen iroduce-IQ
lllooinsburg, is offered for rent. Immediate pu.,.,sion
Inn, ifdu.irjd. Tlrnu reasonable. Apply m Ibla nf,
H;""". n ANEWALT'S M AT arOllC. '
lllooinsburg, Oct. 6, I6W). su,a,.
TStVlncyp on the CIpt Murk of Ul, rattawitsi
i. ."''i'p Co., has been this day declared infaiorof the
i ! , . ' ""np"y, ot 3 per cent., (T5ci per
share) fonhe past 6 months, pdtbl tt tho olhcYi on or
NO I ICE I
NOTICE i, hereby given that I have left my Pocket"
in the hand, of Thomas I Mortis, Ksn., and tha1
unless payment of all coals du, me t, mad, by tha lath of
October neit suit will bt mititutad for tha same.
llooiusbur,. UepLMtb. tKv.-T5i.US Ml
ofevory tmnly to giro notice brthe (lenetal ElectioQ,
by publication in one or mote newspapers ortbe count
at least twenty dayi bclore the Election," and io ", I:
mcraie inerrin "ine omcrrs to ne cit'Cieu, ' and to "rfa.
ignatetii. place it unicii the,iun is to be hid"
"the olhcrls to be elected," and to '
I at which the election Is tn h h.l.
a ncrciore, i , juim Brti iif.it, High onerlu of ColumLi.
county, do hereby make known nd proclaim to ih, ,, ,
Slinf TkV bc'viiiKTbeiS,' ASft Wl?
JV,'" ,,,J "wl"""" elect,,,,
of ht Vnitti SMrt rc XaU tirM
' "'"'"hy inako known and givo notice that ih,
placi of holding the alorcsald gemiral election In Ih.
several wards, boroughs, uiitritt, and townships win,
in.,he "ni'yf (-'flu'obli aro as follows, to wit ;
llenton township, at the house of EiekielCole.riow
occupied by John ioie.
n'larcrce township, at tin School House, near Ltia'i
llorough of llcrwlcl, at the Town House, III Brrwlik,
Centre township, at the house of Jeremiah Hess, dce'd
Couynghjm township, at the house of It. It. Wassrr. '
Fifdiingrrcck twp tit the house officii. W. HoiTiuatL
Franklin low n,lnp, at Cl.i ton's Schuol House.
Crweuwoud township, at the lion si of Joseph H, Patton
Keuilock tow nhiji, at the I'uck Horn.
Jackson township, at the house of Ezeklel Cole,
Locust twp at the House of J, I . Hunt, Slubtown.
Alittlin township, at the house of John Keller.
.Madison Iw p.. ut the house of John Wclliver, dee'd
Mount I'iCHs.lnttwt).. at the house of Vln. Holrhin.,n
nW Clllllliri lClleh.
, pi"d by William Hollingshead.
iin township, at the house of 1
oi jonn lutnaros, bow
of Isaac Yrttcr.
KoarlllKCreik low O.liiiY. at Ihu nubhc holla, of
Orange township, nl the house of Alexander HuiIki
Orangei ill,-. 1 '
Tine toitnship, nt the house of Albert Hunter.
tiugarloaf tow nsliip. at the housi of Aliaas Cole.
Hcotl tnp., mtil0 iu. ri:iioch Howell, Espy.
It is fiirlhi r ilirected thill the election of the ni l ,.
eral districts shall be opened b, tnecn the hour, of 8 nai
1(1 o'clock in the forenoon, and shall toiill'iu, open with,
out interruption mid nljournment, until 7 o'clock in th,
OMMiiug, when the polls shall be clos.il.
It is further directed that tha llloelines of tha r,lii,n
Judgi s nt the Court House In llhionburg, to Lake out
inegen..r.il tleition, which will bu the ninth day if
rN'lil',b"',, , ., ,, ..
,An.l In nn, ,y the said act, I nm further directed to
Blo notice ,i ,.ory pernn. incepting Justices of Ilia
""c'. ,,no shall hold any ollico oc appomluunl of pri.nf
or trust und, r the fioieriiinuit of tlie Lnitnl ritat.s.or
i "', "' ftato, or of any lily or inn rporaled ilislnu,
"h.'lli.T nronimisrionetl olhcir or olherwl.c. a sh rdl
., ,r,r,.r r ,, ,,, i,e n,i.io,e,i uud.r
1 1'1;-1 -Lli-latiie, or iniullie, or jiiilol.iry ihpartmeiit if
'ate, or ofany incorporated illslllit. ami also ihsc
every ni.nib.-r of Congress, ami of the ulest or i-o.ti ,
'"unril nf "y "ty. coiniois iom r of any iiicoruoutM
Hltrict i..byl.,w, incnp.il.Uofhi.lding or nerci.iiig at
,h "i, the omro or appointment orjudge, m p,i
lor or clerk of any I lection of Ihl, commonwi allh, and
that no in pertor. Judge or .mv oir.eer of any .utk il.c.
,,"n hallheeligiWe tnnny olhcthnnlo be ,.led foi.
I Th" c-ii. r.il. spacinl city, incorporaled district and
township el.rloYOs.nnd all elections for eh-cltors of
rre.l.leiit and Vir I'n sid.nt ofthe Unitid atntes ihsll
beh-llnnd tomliuted bv the inspector, ,nd Junge.
il'it'da. nforr said, anl byrlerks appointed as herein.
n,V,',i''.n';haii he permitted to ote nsany cie,i,n
""t a white fr.-.-iiinn of th, ageof twenty on, yeais lr
more, who shall hue resided ill this Hlnte at Last on i
'c and in the ilerlion ili.lrirt where He olferst, sol,
at least ten ilaj, i ediatel) pnceding such tlerto.u.
,l n,ihin tnoycirs paid n Hl.it- orCounl) tai, rl,l,
,lu" h,' ,IV'" " sidatunst ten dajs h.forc u
i'le,too. Hut a riti.eii of the l!int-il Plates who ha
pre,iou.i-i...,.'n .uiiii-.i i,.ierof this nit- .nt ,.
'""V1 th-cefinmnnl rrlutneil. nndwho shalllmr resi.
ill I In Iho election ili.lrirt and pail late, oaaloiesail
. shill beont,t.dt.nolnn r roilihu, in this share
iioiiiinsi i roi ni'-o. - ii.ii ine wiiii, ireeiin rillr.ns i f
th- I'nited states, b'tween the age, of 'ii ami 'il y,'ais,
an I u h'Y hater -sldetl in tin elretiou di.trirt ten i'aj s ss
nfor s id, shall ho entitled to a vole although th-y sb&ll
not h.iio p.ud tat". t
"N'opers 'ii shall be admiU'd to tote whose nam, i
not coiitanieil in the li.t oftacahte Inhabitants fiirlnih.d
I'' "" r"m" "'""'a mil. "'' pr-iure reitiii
for the payniYiit, wiiliin twojciirs, 01 u Hlale or connty
tn nssraseil ncr.i-al,v to the constitution, and cl,.
s.Hir.ielorv eii Icnr.i eith-ron his own o,h op Hthtinn.
10 l,r"' a receipt shall make oath of the pn)msiit
th reof; or seronil. ifhe cl.iiYiin v te by h nig an elector
I between the age ofyi and !.' years, he shall depose on
Hh "r alhrinali..., lh.it he has resided ill the Statu .1
i.ntono)ear titfore his appl
proof ofhi, re.iieuce in th-iu.i
ni t. and that In-yIoy s venli liil
given him, lint v . oflhe ate
aiinlinitlnli. and mnkt. iuiIy
Yiiatrttias is required ny this
liilieie. from the account,
ace afi r-iniil. and etie such
itlher rl Idoneo as is re'imreil hy this art, wh r'llpim tin
II line Of tl O'-rsoll SO ndlllitt..il tO Vote. shall b,- illSE'rl.,1
'""""'I'1'"1' licnlhsl bv thi in,pect..rs.aul a m,tt load.
' I P ' io r io. oj w ruing ine wtiy -i.ia ii ne snsn
b-ndmitl.-.l in vote I.) rv.s'.n i flHli'igl'-'il lai 01 th.
th-hke lo.t.sm th, i . , ofviters kept h th m.
"III nil rnea wh -re IN . yiaiih.s oflhe b rs'Yn t sinon
ym ,,- 1. YioYiYii Yin ine 11,1 iiirnl-ueu o iiy- i .mum, .oth
ers nud neee.sor, or hi. ri.'ht lo tote whrthtr founl
tlt-r-nii r iml. In fihii d-d In In hiiv 'iimift-it fltlii-n, it
uliall he tin ijnt) 1 1 the ihitt nf (he jmp'tt r to 1 laniii.f
K-irl, piTKOn (intinthfui tn Un 1 nalrfirn 1 in p. iinil it v
cliini t li,m ropi'Ifd within ih ht-l fr n yvtt t
m rr. hi with hnllmihi- ruithneni prmif htnf U t
li.ill iimk" pfH-rtlcr -Krhv nt l-at mi- rtnnpt-iit it
n -11 u, b'iiiII t n naltltr1 -l,lr, ihnt ! Imi t'H'l I
witlitn th tiiotrirt lor iin.rp lli.tn t-n 1U1 i n-il prcftliMC
i iti(tu, iiikI 1i i nl to liHii-elftt.M-itr Ihnl hm b"tn
n r'Pt.lfiin in pnrHn.ui(.c tt Inn Invvful calling 11 with
in th -II. tn.i, nini th.it hr t!J n t r -movt! intu ciml tlu
tmt fur th pitipotu nf voting thTfin.
"Kvrrj iToii .(iialifi-d aa aror.'i., ami who tIia I
inaltf iln pronf, ifr"(iire. .f hit rf-lJrnr. and pj
mont nftar . af((rrhl, Bhall h milliliter In Ti-tt hi
the t.mn.hip, uanl r lmtrjit in nhirli lio ilull rrndc
"It ilnll he the iluty of tha iiral nin r twr
ml, ttiattmij nt Un- place nf lm,iiK ry-ry prnrpil,
Kpcrial nr towiuhip rhrtmn, ilurins the Hum md tlui.
titiu 11 k pt open, for ih- purp'tft i'f cninc inf rnmiinii
to ui'ctir ami Jii((i.'.B nhfn rnlld mi, in nUllo't
to the nvnt f any pt-ron a-iiio(U)jr thm t ri-tc ist
pin h tlvciMiiH. nr Kin h mli r uiattt rn in n latum t tin
tfi.-ituifiit nf ot-r' n? thf Hind impfcturM r iitlmr of
them ahull from time ti (true r"iiir,"
Jien miller luvhand and nl, at myoffict In tloomi
turg. tin. lithda) cf uclntmr. A. I)., Ufa.
floom-burj 0t IX U0. Utrtff
A NOVKJjTV IN THM HT WOIU.I) !
4 v,JJUli' UliJjU 1
niotiijjrraphy Vpuit Forcclnin.
Sicured by l-ttfr pattnt in tlie LTiiitad fltaKu,
r.ngiHnj, rrinre, auu ueiimu'
x"e ""iW'in rhutngrapluc 'oneam
, mpamj, Ao. 781 Hrou-tway, N. Y.
.nt J ... . .
halini; secured tliur noicl and iiisenlou, invention bv
ctetuts sllorders lur .Mluidture l.ik, oes. i.f rer.nfi , on
.ttiierli.au uiid l.uropL'au patents, are. fully itrenarvd l'i
'hi. lrsi'-i1liiK till thj atlra'liYe and udraiitaneous
'""" ordinary pln tosrapli,, the btilllauc)' and u
qu.ihtx of durability, by beins rendered as niiperiihibli
us the natuial lirYtperties ot tha artitlssupou winch they
As the patented pieces of the Company ensliln th,
reproduction ol i'likttnj;raphs, not onl on plain surfaces,
but upon such as are rouiiit nrof any degrso ot irrsnu
laritttirlruits tun bd reproduced with fatitlesa arcu
racy, and di licacy of delineJliun, upon fonclain wares
ol uuy iieBCriltluii and dYiueuslon used as ittticles of ins
ury or of household utility, suttina L'rjys, Vasas, Haaa.
rA,T Ctes, 'I'oiur AitTtcLLS, a..; thenby stcurlos faith
fal portraits and furnishing a uiinuu nml cldulsite stjla
ot oriiaitieiilallun ofaitiilesin domestic Yise,
III ordl r tofurUilll failltlies for Hie erttlitipulinn of tho
popular taste, and to meet the wauls ol those patrons i f
tile fine Arts desirous ot having I'urlraits on Porcelain,
Ih, Company liai t Intportad from Europe a collection of
superior poriclain goods, manufactured to thiir owtiol
oer, ,,hh.yi tnt-y sen ai cost prites,
As tin American Coinpaii) nrJownors of tho patent
tight, and ctiil-e'iuently Iho oniy persons authnnied to
us, tho pneess, Iheyhute determined, in order to atrrd
I'.-opI, inevtry section of the Union an opportunity In
posiss rorlruits on China, to ntuke lite following propo-
"10" " residents III thu Ciiuutry.who uru unable to lis-
" s. fue "l olher charge, n richly oruaitienud lueak-
oi,' U"J ? transferred the,..
Ur transmuting a ilaeuerreoli no anil Ten Il.,ll.,..te
".".! '" i".i"w. a l.a.'.d.ouio I'reucl. Va.e or
, with thu portrmt reproduced by th paUn
, "rseiidnigapairof dagerroelype. .ml Fiffcu Hot-
hey will r.cue III return u pair ol rich Beuel, VS'
r."- i"?. t4 'l.l to .".aialure p..,,.
I""1" aiv or Jse 01 every quality ut nmtn.
,,,'!"i::r.,"'"":e"um , WU"
nM " ivpn""" -
N. II. Ho nartirular In w rllioe ihe ajdrea. tntsn.rouu-
ty mid Ptate Ylistntctly. Ail Utters u be adilrss tu
Ml INAGKIl, A.MbltlCAN 1'IIOTOURAl'lllC I'OttCE'
LAIN' CO..' 781 Broadway, .New York.
Oct. 5, l(t0,-3m.
THE MISSES HAITIAN'S
milliuery St, Fancy Article Store
frHB Misses Herman's would respectfully announe, t
i. thiir Iriouds aud the public generally, that troy
navojusi rciurnou iroui the city with a large and wn
stkcteil slock, cniuprlsing lloiiucts.llats 1'ealhers. How
rs, Itibbons, Ilresa Trimmings, Cloak,, Children''
1 oolen Colts and moi kings, Gloves. 1'anry Arlicks i f
all kind,, in short, eicrythlnj kept in a Millinery tt
Tliankful for past patronage they respectfully solicit
a continuance of thu same,
Uloomtburg, Otlobir 13, IStiO. If.
iviiy stand ye all the Day Billel"
ANY Lady or Gentleman in the Unitid Htates, po.
sesting ftoiu $1 to 37, can outer intu an tasy and
respectable busintss by which friYin $5 to 910 p.rdsy
can ba realized, 1'or particulars, address (w lib stamp)
V. It. ACTIIN U CO.,
No. 37, (old 41) Koribuli sued, I'hiUdelchta.
Bipt.SO, IfCU. '
I?L0UH AND FEED for sala at L
. T-Khiryi;,,' cboAp tl,h stotc, May I!, W-