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DLDHB1A DllOCRAT. ,
EDlTF.D BY LEVI L. TATI3, rtlOPRlETOIl.
SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 5, 1862.
THE NATIONAL PLATFORM I
COKBKMS.TT A VOTE 7F.AHLY IIKAKIMOOI, T1CICD IH
tx.i.owt!a ussoujtios, wuuii rxrrtttir me oice or
TUS NATION AND 19 Hit TltCK TANIMllD or LOTAttY i
""ml the prctnt iterilorablo civil war hai been
' upon (lie country liy tho illunnnlU of Ilia
j.'ra siniej, now in arim n-iun.une i.oniututlon.M
I rivmcnt, amlln rrtms nround tho Capital ', that In
i National tracreency. Ciinsrena. tfinl'hliw! nil feci-
jf mcro palon or resentment, will recollect only
nhi) wholo country ; that llils tcorisnel wagtd
id. patt in anit spirit of oppression. or for anv nvr.
i vf onauisi or tubjtjttillon orpurposetf ovcrthrcving
itt it.ng with the rights or uirulshrit institutions of
i A JiM but to dffind nnd maintain the svprtmoty of
if uipiien, nrui uprr.rri'c me union, will tne nig-
nuy, quawy bnungnis oj ine several stairs unimpaired
ini.hntet soon as thete objects are actem pllihed the tea
Mobbing of Phillips.
Wendell Phillips has been mobbed in
Oincinnatti. Ho undertook to make an
Abolition speech, and avowing himself a
disunionist, tho audicnoe becamu indiguaut.
Rotten eggs and stones wero hurled at hiin,
nnd erica of "tar and feather him," "put
mm out, ccc, arose, anu arusn was matlo
at the platform. Ilia friends mtorforcd
and a riot ensued, in the midst of which
io escaped. Against this brutal liitorfcr
enoo with tho right of speech every order
loving citizen must protest. If Mr. Phil
lips' utterances arc treasonable, or even
seditious, there is a lawful way to Eilcnco
him. Let him bo arrested and tried. But
every good oitizcu will set his face, as flint,
against mob violence.
Did tho Serautou Republican talk in
that Btylo, when, less than one year ago,
Democrats wero arrested and Domocratio
presses destroyed by "mob violence)" ? Did
it ever raise its voico ''against this bruta
interference with the right of spcoch"? Did
it evor say when a Democrat's glorious
privilogo of free speech and free press was
interfered with "there is a lawful way to
silence him" ? Was there ever any pallia
lion in its tones, when a remark had bcon
made by a Democrat, ooncorning tho war
or the party whose unconstitutional sec
tionallsm had brought it on, to the effect
"TTthe utterances aro treasonable"? No
never a syllabic 1
And yet now, when a man, a republican
abolitionist avows himself a dhunionist
tho Scranton Republican squoaks out in
defense nnd. palliation "J'Mr. Phillips
utterances aro treasonable" It has como
to bo a question with republicans, if it bo
treason for a man to be a disunionist, or
if it be even seditious.
The boot is on tho other leg now, and
wo hear thoso ''mob violence" men of a
few months ago, shriek and howl for freo
Phillips is to bo permitted to perambu
late tho country and preach disunion his
followers are to howl iu unison, and weak
kneed papers support the flank and rear
by loud and long shrieks for "freo speech."
0 teropora ! 0 mores 1
Wo are for freo speech we have ever
b'sn. We denounce the mob, wo denounce
Phillips; and wo say the Democratic par
ty could carry on this government success
fully and honorably, in t-pito of all tho
-cwspapcra that ever were published.
Tho Methodist Conference.
The Methodist Oonferenco assembled in
piltiraorc, passed the following among
cU irresolutions on the first day of tho
1 w. i, by a vote of 132 yeas to IS nays :
, That in our patriotic efforts
. st or present to sustain tho gov-
&t of o-.r county in this, her hour of
not justly liable to tho charge
tr.Cn .-yiu principles and sentiments, wo
ri H'izo tho pulpit and tho press as legi
r m fnglish of all that is, that turning
' 't Sunday congregations into political
jtings and tho pulpit into a stump for
j.olitical speeches ; leaving tho Gospel and
t..o old testament and religious teaching
ar.d eternal life to take care of themselves,
s considered right and proper. It is tho
first time we venture to say that politics in
f'io pulpit has ever beon endorsed by any
reapectablo body of men.
If our Methodist brcthcron oan stand it
ro oan. But wo aro duoidedly of tho
cpinion -that they will find sometime
that the two aro incompatible with good
esnso, freo government, sound morals and
Gospel liberty, perhaps also of futuro hap
piness. Showing His Colors.
On the 12th ult., in Congress, John
juaru, an abolition member of Con
's from Ohio, in a debato on tho Tax
, made uso of tho following trcasona
'anguago : " Who in (he name of heav
ants the Cotton States or any other
this side oj ptrtlition to remain in
.j tnion, if slavory is to continue."
'eoplo talk about Vallandigham IIo
or made a speech nor thought a thought
i ilo!y treasonable as tho above. Wo
"j in favor of freo speech, but if tho ad
.nistration desires to do justico there is
at ono place t for Bingham. Thcso
.ntlomea nra rapidly ranging themselves
n the side of disunion, and in Congress
nu on tho stump lighting shoulder to
houldor with Davie, Floyd & Company,
aSTur. Tndian Doctor will bo at the
xcbar;&w Hotel, in Bloomsburg, on Fri
day and Saturday of this week
March 01st, 180
Mr. Editor :
For ten long, weary days
wo liavo been marching and couutcrmaroh.
ing, until worn out and dispirited wo havo
reached this Golgotha. To account for ,
our appcaranco nt this place and iu some !
measure to show your readers tho pleas-!
urcs of soldiering will bo tho object of this 1
letter. I will merely make extracts from
Friday, March 1st, 1802. Wo receiv
ed orders to join Qcn. Abercrombio's Brig-
ado, and to march towards Conlrcvillo.
Gen. Banks commanding the Fifth Corps
d' Arinco is absent at Washington, and so
tho command temporarily devolves upon
Qcn. Williams. Gon. Shields' Division is
now included in Gen. Banks'. Our Brig
ade, second) numboring somo 5000 men,
was tho first to leave Winchester. It was
late when wo reached Berryvillo,our caus
ing ground for tho night. Tho majority of
of tho forco bivouaetd on the opon ground.
It would havo been pleasant had it not
rained all night. Berryvillc is tho County
seat of Clark co. and resembles Millvillo
very much It contains a jail,courthouso
two printing offices, tho Clark co. Journal
and tho Bcrryvillo Conservator, ono hotel
and sovcral houses. Tho hotel has in
broad letters "Union House" for which
tho proprietor received a freo pass to Rich
Saturday, March 22. At an early
hour took up our lino of march with the
left in front. Passed through a boautiful
and well cultivated country. About noon
wo crossed the Shenandoah, which here is
about 200 yards wide and runs along the
base of the Bluo Ridgo. Tho ferry boat
was destroyed by the rebels and wo were
obliged to put up a military bridge. It
ma not tafco long, and only consisted of
trusscl work, It was a hard pull up tho
mountain for our jaded horses. About
half way up wo found a terrace or offset in
the mountains, upon whioh wo encamped.
mna o nttl n .1 i ' i fill
o it ua mm HUU lOUlillUlC 6U0t. XUO
stillucss of the placo was soon broken by
the voices of 5000 new inhabitants, and
the white tents and gleaming camp fires
soon gave animation to what was previous
ly a death liko solitude.
Sunday, March 23. Struck our tents
and again commenced ascending the Bluo
Ridgo. Reached tho summit without dif
ficulty, and from thence had a beautiful
view of the country around. Tho Valley
of Virginia, famous in every way in tho
history of our country, lay spread out bo
foro us in its loveliness. Winchester and
the camps around it was distinctly visible.
The hollow in which Strasburg lay could
also be seen, as well as Charlcstown, tho
placo of John Brown's execution. After
descending the mountain wo expected to
find a level road, but wero much deceived.
Though tho Valley looked level from the
summit of Blue Ridge, cxperienco proved
it to bo full of "hilly-holes and bunchy hol
lows." The continual up and down hill
nearly wearied out our horses. We stop
ped for the night at Aldic. Fences were
consumed for tiro-wood, wheat stacks de
stroyed to furnish straw, and much other
useless destruction committed. It i3 to bo
regretted that our soldiers, so far forgot
tuo dictates ot conscieneo as to ongage in
wholsalo destruction and stealing. Many
commenced by stealing from rich secess
ionist, but the practico finally degenerated
into taking goods from all conditions of
pcoplo, no matter whether Unionists or
Secessionists. Not only have poultry,
meat, vegetables, etc., been taken, but
horses, books, and furniture, and that
which could not bo carried away in many
instances ha3 bcon destroyed. Many offi
cers not only encourage, but participate in
theso things. When white folks in Virgin
ia do not belong to tho FF. V's they are
very poor, and I havo known somo to
havo been reduced to a truly pitiable state.
This poor class generally is tho truo Union
Monday, March 24. Reports have
reached us of a hcevy fight at Winchester,
wo havo been ordered back to that placo,
though our jaded horses and sorcfooted
men aro in no condition to mako a forced
march. However, soldiers must obey; not
criticize. Ave reached our old oampini'
ground beyond the Bluo Ridge at 2 o'clock
m the morning. So many of tho infantry
gave out along tho road, that ouly frag
ments of regiments got in.
Tuesday, March 25. Tho bridge over
tho Shenandoah broke down and thus de
tained us tm near noon. As soon as it
was finished we marched on to within a
few miles of Winchester, whon wo were
orcdrod to "about faco" nnd go again to.
Ere this you have doubtloss received ac
counts of tho battle of Winchester. I will
givo you a briof summary. Shield's forco
lay to tho north of the city, when wo Jeft,
many of tho citizens imagined all tho for
ccs had cono. In' fact, Col. Ashby of tho
rebel cavalry Bawusmovo from Winch os
tcr, ho being on Bluo Ridgo. Supposing
the city to bo docertcd, ho made a dash on
it, and met tho Michigan cavalray, Thoy
met him without saddles on their horsos
and with naked eabrcs drovo him back.
After considerable skirmishing, Jackson
brought up his forco, and posted them bo
hind a stone wall, whilo Shield's foroo
Btooil in their frout without any protection.
For two hour they stood it. The 81th
and 110th Pa. regiments stood tho bruut1
of tho light, ami did nobly, though thoy
had tho roputation of being tho poorest
regiments in tho scrvico, and many called
them cowards. Tho dead and wounded
provo how they faced tho cueniy. Tho
"Hurley Guards" nro in tho 8'lth. When
tho "Chargo" was given thoy did it well,
and pinned tho tho enemy on the other
side of tho fenco with their bayonets. Wo
lost 130 killed and 200 wounded. Tho
enemy lost 500 killed and an equal num
ber wounded, bosido four pieces of artillery
taken from us at Bull Run. Tho most of
their men woro shot in tho head.
Wo marched baok to our camp on the
Bluo Ridgo, glad to havo a littlo rest.
Tho orders havo como to march, and so
I will conclude this. I will writo again
as soon as wo encamp .
8tii Pknn'a. Oavaluv, )
Camp Leslie, March 17,1802. J"
Mr. Editor : Here I sit once more, In
our Camp ou tho sacred soil of Virginia,
to writo a few lines to inform your read
ers that wo had tho plcasuro of being tho
first in Manassas, sinco thobattlo of Bull's
Run. On last Monday mornincr at three
o'clock, our Regiment was drawn up in
lino for a march, we started for parts un
known to us, at eight o'clock wo found i
ourselves in Fairfax, and wo hoisted tho
Stars and Stripes on the Court House, and
took up the Hue of march again, and at
three o'clock wo found the village of Cen
trcvillc. That villago is well fortified in the reb
els estimation. I will civo vou a sketch
of it. Thero aro seven forts, two masked
batteries and breastworks, thrown up for
six miles around tho villago. The cannon
they havo mounted aro wooden logs with
tho end of them blacked to represent can
non. The rebels had left that stronghold
which tho pcoplo of tho North thought
was well fortified tho evening before. Gen.
Johuson was there with forty thousand
troops, so I was informed by a negro.
'At five o'clock we started for Manassas.
The sun was just settiug when wo came to
Bull's Run and wo examined their tents
and found their tables sitting full of cooked
provision. The coffee was steaming and
cakes on the firo baking, they had been
there half an hour before. When we
camo to tho Run thoy had blown up the
bridge and it was on fire. Wo had a hard
job croising the stream. We forded it,
water was about five feet deep. Some of
our men met with n cool reception in the
stream. It was dark when we got ready
to start again.
At nine o'clock we came in sight of
Manassas. When wo arrived at that
place tho wholo placo was on fire and
wooden guns mounted as usual. They
did not leave one building stand at that
place. Your humblo servant got some
sescsh tobacco. It is splendid smoking
tobacco. Every man got somo small ar
ticle to scud home. They left Bowie
knives, swords, muskets, and a weapon ;
I would call it a pike. Tho latter is a
sharp piece of iron, stuck in a polo for a
bayonet. We planted tho flag of our
Union on tho Fort and started for Ccutro
villo again. About every fifty yards we
could boo a dead horso, and I counted 34
in one pile. The majority had their lcs
broken in tho retreat of tho rebels. Any
amount of flour was along the road, and
broken down wagons.
At twclvo o'clock that night wo returned
to Qgntrovillc again. We stopped there
that night, We traveled 45 miles that
day. Tho next morning I got my break
fast at a private house. Only one dollar
a meal. Some of our men found thebako
house of tho rebels, and eight barrels of
flour and a cask of lard, and somo molas
ses ; and myself with tho rest built firo
and commenced baking cakes. The great
discovery went through the camp like
wildfire. Dear reader, it would have done
your soul good to see that bakery in one
hour afterwards to see ton or fifteen mix
ing dough for oakes, soma on tho table,
some on tho stair steps, somo on the floor,
and Eorao on the head of a flour barrel.
About noon the men camo to camp with
their cakes in their hat and caps. That
afternoon wo started for Fairfax again,
and there wo encamped until Friday, when
wo started for Camp Leslie Whilo at
Fairfax, one of our meu shot a Michigan
soldier through both lcgi close above tho
kneo. Tho wouud is not dangerous. It
was done aocidently by removing a cap
from tho tubo of his rifle. Col. Gregg,
our present Colonel, acted with tho great
est coolness at Manasses : when the order
was given "Men do your best" you could
not seo tho appoaranco of fear iu ono of
tho men. All eager to get a shot nt a
scescsh. We wero very much disappoint
cd that wo could tako all of tho places
that wo wero in, and not get a shot at a
On Thursday Gen. Porter's Division
was reviewed by Gen. MoClcllan. Yc6ter
day, Sunday, it rained hard all day. Tho
Potomac is high ; tho said Bull's Run is
very high, aud cau't bo crossed. Threo
companies ot our regiment went out scout
ing on last Saturday, and camo to tho
rebel cavalry and killed fivo and wounded
fifteen. Ono of our Lieutenants was shot
through tho ohock. 'lbo wound in not
To-day it is clear and cold. Wo havo
justrcccivod marching orders. I hope
that when you near h n mo aL'ain.wo
will bo further South, rc, Uion crushed to
tho earth, and all tho loaders hung by tho
neck to llio neareu tree,
csyBolow wo givo somo oxtracts from
tho Presbyterian J3anntri to whioh wo call
.attention; and ask our friends bvorywhorc
to seo to it, that no abolitionist is ever
oleeted to an office, for ho is a disunionist,
Abolition, though one of tho mott gen
eral tortus in its signification, has recently
bcon assigned a specific meaning. Abo
litionists aro thoso who, unscrupulous us to
means ami reckless as to the constitutional
law ard social rights would put an end
Such abolitiouist3 nro Wright, Kelly,
Thompson, Phillips, Pillsbury, Garrison
& Co. men and women who advocated
emancipation oven by tho cxtromo of vio
lence, reckless of consequences ; who de
claimed against tho Constitution and tho
Union, against tho Church of Jesus Christ
and the teachings of the Biblo. Such lea
ders wo could not follow. Such a course
wo woro bound to repudiate. Wo henco
adopted tho appullation Anti-Sluvery, a
torm proporly expressive of tho sentiments
of tho great body of the Northern people.
Tho antipodes of tho abolitionists wero
a few rabid, "firo-catiiig" pro-slavery men
of tho South. Theso extremes agreed in
ono thing, viz., cither that their opposite
must bo put down, or tho country divi
ded, Unhappily for tho Southern people,
thoy fell in with their fanatics, seceded,
took up arms, and commenced tho war.
If the people of tho cotton States had been
patient, there would havo been no strife
beyond a war of words. Or if the pcoplo
of New-England had taken up the senti
ment of Garrison & Co., raised armies,
seized forts and arsenals, and threatened
tho overturning of tho Government, then
the Nation would havo directed its forces
Northward. Aud then, too, tho war
would have been on tho samo priuciplo as
it is now; that is, it would havo boon waged
for tho preservation of tho Union, and the
supremacy of tho Constitution "and the
It is fashionable with us, at tho North,
to say that slavery is the cause of the war;
but the belief is even more nearly universal
at tho South, that abolition is tin causo.
It is well to look at causes, if wo look
wisely. We would not pretend to decide
between tho antagonists. This much is
ccrtaiu : If there had been no slavery, wc
had not had the war ; aud if there had
been no abolitionism, tho peace of the land
would have flown yet as a river. The two
impinging on each other has causod tho
disruption. Tho powder aud tho spark,
in contact, produce the explosion.
Abolitionism cannot dwell peacefully
with slavery, but abolition is by no moans
the synonym of frcodom. Freedom dwelt
intermingled with, and sido by sido with
slavery for near half a contury after our
natioual establishment in 1776, in cntiro
peace. And freedom was not inactive
either. But sho was just. She acted
where sho had the right to net, aud avoid
ed all undue assumptions. Sho abolished
slavery in Pennsylvania, in New-England
New-York, and New-Jersey in scveu of
tho origional thirteen States. Sho also
prohibited Slavory's approach to tho ter
ritory of the North-West, thus layiug the
foundation of tho freo States of Ohio, Iu -
diana, Illinois, Michigan, and Wisconsin.
Sho had also, by her peaceful excellence,
won so far upon Slavory, that the question
of abolition was entertained with much
favor iu threo other of tho origional States
Delaware, Maryland and Virginia, and
m tho new State of Kentucky. But then
fanaticism arose and attached itself to
freedom, claiming her as its own; aud
tneuco iorwaru iroeuotn s progress
marred, Sinco then no State has abolish
ed ilavory ; and in no State whero slavery
exists can abolition bo now advocated
Wendell Phillips lately spoke in tho
Smithsonian Institute, Washington, and is
reported as saying : (Wo quote from tho
' 'Now tho reason why I think so much
of tho Message of tho President is because
I read iu it 'fitness to govern,' I do not
think he has entered Canaan, but he has
sot his faco Zionward. Tho first line of
tho Messago goes to my heart. Now I
lovo tho Constitution, though my friend
(Dr. Picrpont,) who sit3 besido mo here,
has heard ino curso it a hundrod times ;
and I shall again if it doesn't mean justico.
I havo labored nineteen years to tako
uinetccn States out of this Union, and if I
havo spent any nineteen years to tho satis
faction of my Puritan conscience, it was
"thoso nineteen years. Tho child of six
generations of Puritans, 1 was taught at a
mothor's kneo to lovo purity boforo peaco.
And when Daniel Webster taught mo that,
tho Union meant making white mon hyp
ocrites aud black men slaves; that it meant
lynch low in tho Caroliuas and mob law
in Massashusotts ; that it meant lies in tho
pulpit aud gags in tho Senate ; when I
was told tho comentingof tho Union was
returning slaves to their matters in tho
namo of tho God I loved, and had boon
taught to honor, I cursed tho Constitution
and the Union, aud endeavored to break
it; and thank God, it is broken. But
when, last gummcr, I saw, or thought I
saw, that this Union could not exist unless
it meant justice; when I thought I saw
ninotcen millions ofpooplo already driftiug
with a current as inevitable ai Niagara,
in this direction; nnd when to-day I hear
tho voico of tho President, as I think, ut
oriaffiriimrs?ntiraout, I cannot but
accept of tho wholevthrty-four States. I
am a Yankeo born, and will buy at any
time at a fair price."
What a spirit 1 What a confoBsion I
IIo has cursed the Constitution a hundred
times, IIo has labored nineteen years to
take ?tinetecn States out of the Union,
IIo has cursed the Constitution and the
Union and endeavored to break it; and ho
thanks God it is broken. Was over a So
cossionist moro hostilo to his country, so
far as spirit and language aro concerned?
Who is most hostilo to tho Constitution and
tho Union, as established by our honored
fathers I Is it Wendell Phillips, or Jef
ferson Davis ?
Lloyd Garrison, in his paper, tho Lib
crator, in giving his objections to tho Pres
ident's lato message, is quoted assaying:
"Fifth The President is at war with
common-sonso, sound reason, tho teach
ings of history, tho instincts and aspira
tions of human naturo, tho laws of politi
cal economy, and tho uniform results of
emancipation, when ho says.' 'In my judg
moot, gradual and not sudden emancipa
tion, is bettor for all, in tho mcro finan
cial or pecuniary view' because no such
paltry consideration is allowable, even if
it wero (as it surely is not,) well founded
Ethically and pecuniarily, immediate
emancipation is bettor for all parties; and
tho President is culpable for kecpiug up
the old dolusion of 'gradualism.' Away
No wonder he should thus oppose tho
President's views, when ho regards the
Constitution of tho1 United states "as a
covenant with death and an agreement
The New York Obscivcr, of March 13th
says that Parker Pillsbury, at a Convcn
tion held in Albany, Feb. 7th and 8th,
riiado an address, -occupyiug fivo columns
of the Jlnli-Shivery Standard, in which
occur these sentences :
"I do not wish to sec this Government
prolonged another day iu its present form.
Ou tho contrary, I have been for twenty
years attempting to overthrow the present
dynasty. If I do not
misjudgo tho Constitution, whatever may
have been its .real character, it was never
so much an engine of cruelty and of crime
as it is the present hour. It seem to nic
tho present Administration is, on tho one
hand, the weakest aud on the other hand,
the icickcdcsl, wo have ever had. Mr.
Buchanan's Administration is under infi
nite obligations to it for casting its wicked
ness and imbecility so far iiito the shade.
"I cannot joiu in tho congratulations I
so often hoar as to the hopefulness of the
sigus of the times. 1 do not want to see
honcfulncss. I am not reioiccd at tidings
of victory to tho Northern arm. 1 iambi
far rather sec defeat' I) . i
Vojoico in defeat and disaster rather than
. . i r i iii- ,i
in victory, because I do not believe the
North is in any condition to improve any
i.reat sunr-.ss whieli nmv attend iu arms.
I think the abolitionists fail sufficiently to
recognize one great fact, and that is the
persistent) determined, God-defying, hcav-cn-provokiug
impenitence of the North.
' 1 Holding theso opinions I do
not desire success to tho Northern army.
- T cjov. lpr. na linvn u-np lnf
us have all its disasters and all its defeats
1 if the condition of the slave is not to be
( AVe havo not treasured up tho libels of
thcso men on tho Christain religion, its
ministers and churches, and if wo lmd dnnn
j so, it would be wrong for us to present
. them largely to our readers. Ono sample
wc may give. olt. 1'iUsbury, m tho ad
dress alluded to, in speaking of a misgui-'
; says : i
"John Brown, liko a mighty angel,
came down from heaven, and if the powers
would havo permitted, would havo bound
thut dragon (of secession) for a thousand
Millennial years forever. You seized that
first, grandest hero of the nineteenth cen-,
tury aud hung him upon tho cross tho
sublimcst, as well as saddest, spectacle
since tho scene upon Calvary, that veiled 1
the very heavons in sackcloth and darkness.
John Brown taught us the way; but tho
pcoplo would not loam. Ho camo, the
vory God made flosh, and pointed the
road; But tho people aud tho Government
would not walk theroin. lie was, almost
literally, the way and tho truth, and ho
would havo been tho lifo; but tho nation
was not worthy. I sometimes think that
on that fearful morning, tho second of
December, 1859, as hobowod his head and
gavo up tho ghost, tho recording angol
wrote iu the ledgers of heaven, of this na
tion, it is finished."
What treasongainst tho country I
What a travesty of Scripture! What blua
phomy against God ! Such is Abolitionism,
as exhibited by these its loader.
'lb the Editor of the Columbia Democrat.
Sin : Tho following is a oorrcct list of
tho casualities of Company D, 81th Rcgi
ment, Pcuna. Volunteers, in tho cugago
ment near Winchester, Va., ou Sunday,
March 23d 1802;
Killed William R. Fowler.
Wounded Scrgt. II. Funk, thigh ; Cor
porals JamosM. Prico, auklo.O. Mummy,
hand, T. 0, Fowler, shoulder ; Private 0.
D. Bowers, kneo, M. Fitzharris, hand, G.
Uolcomb, head, J. Prossor, breast, (mor
tally,) Wm. Prosser, arm, J. C. Teeter,
nbdomcu, J, L. Wheeler, groin.
ALEX. J. FRIOK,
Cirt. 0oroini4!n Co. D, 81th ngt r, V.
Tlio following ia a comploto list of tho
candidates elected to ofilco In tho dlflorent
districts throughout this county at out lato
... , i ry .1 i'
Bittenbender, James it. Eyoi: Constable, (
Gordon K. Ooff, Philip S. Aloycr; I'oor '
Ovorssors, Jacob 11. Oroul, Kll Barton ;
School Directors, John 11. Moyor, Jcrcmmh
J. Brower ; Judgo,Calcb Barton, jr. jlnspec-
h nnm aunorv sore. uoo. iojii uiiiuu i
lors. I. W, ilarlman, ueo. weaver ; Assess- Ht;on discourse nt tho Capitol, reserved
or, Bonjamr. S. Morn ; Auditor, William ... . . . , .. .,
Snyder. "IS p.irticulfir thunder" tor tho commu-.
llonton -Supervisors, I'etor Applcman, ' nities which, with a strong rcniiniiccnco
Joseph Hess; Constable, John 11. Keoler; 0f his native Down East, ho ttyled tho
Poor Overseer.", Jacob Weolerer, A. A. I . ., , . .. . .
Kline: School Directors, J. C. Wonner, li. " U-a-r 1 o-r btatcs," and which he served
Mcllonry. Jmlao, Thomas Soigfroldj In- up for tho delectation of his mainly abo
8o?,1am Tition audience with a rcekles pungency
Btiarcrflok-Supervisors, Lorl Shaffer, ; not surpassed oven by that which, iu the
Joseph Blank; Constable, Wtn. Klinetob ; j days of "Deacon Gilo's Distillery," won
!c SiloJ.MS; 1 libeller a cell in the hil
Daniel W. MartzjJudgo, Joseph Stnckhmise; 'of Salem. Mr. Chcover, herein nt luust,
in9pcciors,tarnuei Koicnnor, Hainan iwariz; ,
Atuiunr rtnvlil Ml nr' Anililnr. Wrn. A. I
Heaver Justice, A'ndrow Slmman.Super.
visors, Henry Ucnlerlitcr, l'elor Uenrlmrt;
Constable. Clias, II. Troy. Poor Overseers,
Moses Moyor, Nathan llredbomlcr; Selio o
Diroclors, Daniel biugloy, John Froy 3 yra. .
Jacob Kollor, Philip B. 1'rano two years; 1
Jndna. Jacob Keller : Inspector-. Sinnhei
r.elir, J. W. Johnson ; Assessor, N. Breilben- , tion attended by tho preservation of the
der j Auditor, 0. P. Dreisbach. Constitution likowisc. They want to nbol-
Cetitro Supervisors, Samuel Bower, Sam- I ... .. ,,
uel llagonbncli ; Constable, Chas II Dei 13,1 11,0 institution, regardless of conse
tcrich ; Poor Overseers, Ellwood Hughes, quenco, uudei the pretext of saving tho
li. 11. Hess; School Directors, Andrew liinTnn Tim ti.
Froas, Isaac Hoss; Judge, Wm Witmovor; I Unl0U' Ul Holdcr, &tfa,lM' ou tto 00Q'
Inspectors, Lafayetti) Creasy, Mordceai M. trary, want to savo the Union by savins?
Hicks; Assoj-sor, Samuel Noyhard; Auditor, ;
David It. Sloan.
Cattawisa Supervisors, John Sirauso
Reuben Orange; Constable, Peter G. Camp
jell; Poor Overseers, Jacob Goiisol, Abel
Ihornas; School Directors. I. S. Monroa,
UictThomas; Judge, fieo. Manhardt; In-
speclors. Daniel Genrhart, Chas Krciuh: Am
sessnr, t'cter Uouinoj Auditor, J. fa. lYlc
Ninch. Conyngham Supervisors, Michael Har
man; Township Treasurer, J. B. Knittln ;
constable, Joseph Dawes; Poor OvurseerM,
Thos Flim. Reuben Wnsser; School Direc
tors, J. L. Beadle ono year, A. V. Ilea 'hrco
years, J. J. UoaglanU three years; Jude,
'1 hoc O'Connor; Inspectors, Christopher
Coddington, Joseph D. Long; Assessor, J.
Fishiegcreek Superviflorn, Wm. Raber,
Aaron Bender, constable, Cyrus Bobbins;
Poor Overseers, Bonj,min MoIIoury, E.
Unangst ; School Directors li. Mc. Dau
bach, David Yosi; Judge, Philip Applomnn;
Inspectors, J. B. Stoker, W. F. AiulroivB ;
Assessor, Juo. Sutton; Auditors, Hugh Mc
Bride three years, Albert Ammcrman I yr.
Franklin Inspector, W. Moitsch,S. Artloy;
cotibtable, 'Ihoi. Ilower; I'oor Overseers,
Jonothan Former, Jesse Cleaver; School Di
rectors, Jacob Kostcnbaiider, Elias Weaver;
Judtfo, Selh Ilarlrnan; Inspectors, Daniel
Zarr, john Zoigler, Assessor, H. J. Rcoilor;
Auditor, Jas. KeMer 3 yrs, Abraham Lillio
Greenwood Supervisors, J. G. Koller,
David Uemott; constable, P.ixton Kline,
Poor Overseers, A J Albcrtfon, Adam Ult;
School Directors, Samuel Bo-jari, J. C. I.em-
j on 3 years; Humphrey Parker two yours;
juugo, sainuei Jvisner; Inspectors, ).
Albcrlson, Geo. McKwen; Ase6or. I
" , T ' J -n , V '
R Q. conMabl lue Neyhar, lw'
Overseer?, Iteuben T. Folk, James Kmmitt;
Fchool Directors, Jno. Mclteynnlils, M. A.
airton; Jadno, Jtonbon llnmboy; luipeeiow,
A. J. Kmmitt, Jacob Bleeder; Assessor,!!. D.
I Mclirtilu: Auditor, Win. Qhl.
Jackson Justice, IramDerr; Supervisors,
Geo. Hurleymun. Matthow McIIenry, con
s'ahlu, Joshua Bobbins; Poor Overseers, Jno.
H. Friiz, Jno. Yorks; Si-hoo! Directors, J. W.
Kitchen, W. B. Bobbins; Judgo, Fredorick
Wiles; Inf-peclors liobt F.ilgtir, Hugh Shullz.
Assessor, Jacob Lunger; Auditor, J. Mellon-
Locust Supervisor C Menseh,J. Holwig;
constablo, Solomon Feltorman; Poor Over
seen, Daniel Bieber.S.T. Kellur; School Di
rectors C. Fetlerman J. G Campbell; Judge,
Jonas Fahringer; Inspectors, Jno. Meusch,!.
Dyer; Assessor, G. Hower: Auditor, May
Madison Jusiico, I). II. Watson; Super
visors, W. B. Welhvcr, Valentino Wellivur;
constable, Milton Cox; Poor Overseers, W
Barber, Jacob Demon; School Directors, A.
S. Allen, Jas. lustier; Judso, John Doinott;
Inspectors, Jno. Sieller, J. Cosper: Assessor,
Jno. Runyan: Auditor, fc. W. Runjan.
Mifllin Supervisor Jacob Nuss, John B.
Angle: constablo. Wm. Krickbauin: Poor
Overseers, J. Keller, Jonas Harizel: School
Directors, A Schweppenheiser, S Gearhari:
Judgo, W. Pettitt: Inspectors,!. K. Schwep
penhuiser, J. K. Folk; Assessor, Lawrrnco
Watters; Auditor, Samuel Snyder.
Maine Supervisor, J. Masteller; consta
blo, J. Giggei; Poor Overseers, G Shuman,
J. liowmim; School Directors. R. Shuman,
Win. Bitler; Juilgu, Henry Bowman; In
speclors, J. Nuss, J. Broish: As'sossor, D S.
Btown: Auditor, G. Miller.
Meinour Supervisors, D. Kershner, W.
Hollingshoad: constable, T. Wnavcr: Poor
Overseers, K. Welliver, 1. Mowry: School
Directors. W. Bittonberider, E. Davis; Judgo
H. Geigcr; Inspectors, Henry Buss, J. Lol
dy: Assessor, N. Mowsor, Auditor, J. G.
Ml Pleasant Supervisors Sarauol Owen,
D. Zeiglor; constablo, J. Shipman; Poor
Oversoers M. (filbert, P. Kline; School Di
rectors, A. Hoacock, B. Kistlor; Judge, J. C.
Mordeu; Inspectors, P. Millor, M. Ruckle;
Assessor, J. Kline; Auditor, Isaao Applo
Orange Supervisors, A Kvorlir.n, Moses
Everhart; constable, M. C. Keller; Poor
Overseers, S. Beidlptnan, S. Zimmerman;
School Diroctors, S.Kvorott.W. Bellas; Jud-o
D. Herring; Inspector, B. Jonos, J. Graham;
Assessor, !'. MclIcury; Auditor II. R. Klino.
Pino Supervisors, D. Fornwald, T. Har
len: constable, A. Bobb; Poor Overseers,
J. Lore, B. Winterstcen; School Directors,
li. Bogart, T.Slaekhouse; Judge, J. Chern
berlin; Inspectors, Ira Pnrsel, W. Faus; Ai
ressor, Valemina Winteritcoii; Auditor, J.
Itoanngcreek-Suporvieors, M. Fcderoff,
J. Rang; constable, J. I.ongonberger, Poor
Overseers, M. Fedoroff, J. Rarig; Sehool Di
rpctprs, J. Hibbs, If. Hoffman; Judge, John
Whitnor; Inspector, D. Gearhart.O. Mencb;
Assessor, C. Dyer; Auditor, W. Rhoads.
Steadmun. J. W. Kilo, to fill vacancy 'fo
years: Judgo, W. A. Kilo: Inspectors, P
a l?.,C'T.',ai0(Y.ei AsbestQf) B. Liubach:
nuunor, v. u, roiorman.
Scott Sup'rs. E, Klino.Kj Krum,conutablo,
S. BlllonboiidenPoor Ovorsoors.D. MelickJ. !
iiomuij; ocnnoi uiroctora, vv. Poacock,
hli Crovling: Judgo, H. Melick: Inspectors
0. P. but, J. Mckamuy.- Assessor, T. Cray
ling jr.: Auditor, W. Peacock.
S7"Tho rcbols havo
position on Acquia Creek
-.1 n .
uvauco o our troops they fled in a panic
lming all thm cannon nd stores
bugarloat Supervisors, J, Friiz, R. KjP.
coiisiaMo Jesso Hartman: Poor Overseers.S.
Fritz J. Fritz: School Dirocinrs s p.,,l- r; w
Malignity of flic Abolitionists Toward
tho Border States.
Tho abolitionists halo the Uovdor StakM
as good people hato tho Devil. Thh U
manifest enough. As an amusing illuara-
uon oi mo iaci, a very u.si.ngu.suc memr. c
of tho Kentucky Legislature, who Uted
"V"a uliineton several weeks ago, tells m
" n ,
that the abolitionist Cheovor, in his abo-
., .. ... .., . ,
j3 a f , r ronrci?cntativc of his class. They
all hate the "B-a-r-d-e-r States" with ft
rancor unchecked by honesty or truth.
And the reason is plain. Wc have al
ready htated it. Tho Abolitionists hate
tho Constitution, and would glad I v let tho
1T., .. , ., .. ,
Umon fIl(1 rat,R'r tllan i,!UC lU Psorvn-
tho Constitution, which they beliuvo tho
only effectual method possible. Tho Bjr-
1 ' dor States, being a unit in favor of this
. policy, naturally form the head of the LTeat
i: , - . . . , ,, ....
body of patriot ho rally around the Ad-
ministration mat ucciarcs anu carries oat
the policy in defiance of abolitionism e -cry
where. Such U tho ofl'enco of the Bor
der States in the estimation of the al.oli
The very head and front of their offuiid
iug Hath this exteut no more.
It 'u for thij, and nothing cl.se, that
they arc denounced, decried, derided, and
defamed, by every Abolition tpoutcr aud
f-cribblcr in the country.
In a word the abolitiouisti mid sect
Monists hate the Border States for the
samo reason in different aspect.--. The ab
olitionists hato the Border States, beuati o
thoy stand by the Union. The Border
States as tho steadfast upholders of both
the Union and tho Constitution aro tin
equal and common cneiniui of both tho
abolitioniits and the sceesaieiiijts. And
in this twofold enmity every true patriot
must share. Let the true patriofa of tin
North bear in mind this explanation, mi -3
the venomous railing of the nbolitioui.in
against the Border Stittek in general snl
Kentucky in particular, if it should bo kepi
up, will do good rather than hint. Wj
hope it is doing no great huit r.3 tho caaa
is. LouhviUe Journal.
H'cmlell Phillips Mobbed at ( iaclimUJ.
Ih announces nimself , vi .id Ut.inrdil an I
IHsunipttiit. Eggs a uuuulnu".
Cinci.nxavi, March 34. Wendell Pi:'-lip-i
attempted to ledum at Piko's Opciu
Ho commenced by avowing hiwsplf cn
Abolitionist and a Disunionut. Personi
in tho galleries then hissed, yelled, and
threw eggs aud stoues at him, many of
which hit him. Tho hisdug was kppt up
for conic time.
Finally, Phillips mado hiuuelf heard,
and ho proceeded until foracthing again
objeetiouablo was said, when tho storm of
eggs was renewed. Tho aim in many
cases was good. Still, Phillips preserved ,
and a third timo was hoard and n third
time egged and stoned.
The crowd from the galleries then
moved" down stairs, crying "Put himout!-'
"Tar and feather him!" with groans for
tho "nigger Wendell Phillips 1" V, hilo
proceeding down tho middle aislo towards
tho stage, they wero met by tho friends
of Phillips, when a fight ensued.
A soene of indescribablo confusion cc
currcd. Tho ladies in tho audience nom
scroaming, crying jumpiug over chain,
and falling in all directions during 'thu
Finally Philips was taken off tha stago
by his friends, and tho audicnoe moved
At this hour (10 o'clock P M.) th
streets in tho vicinity of tho Opera House
.nro crowded with excited pcoplo, who ar
searching for, but unable to find Phillips.
No ono has been seriously hurt, m far ru
oan bo learned.
IIovAnn Association, PniLAnr.!.
iuiia. A new Card from tho Managers of
this old and woll tried Institution, will
he found in our advertising columns.
Throughout tho panio of 1857 and tha
war of 1801, tho Howard Association
met all demands upon its Disponsary with
out failure, and it still offers its kind and
bonificont aid to tho afflicted in all tho
loyal StatcB, It is boyond all question, a
sound and highly useful Institution.
r Enemies in outi Midht Tho New
York Commercial, (ncp) now representing
a largo amount of Republicans public opin
ion, speaks of tho "impracticable roheinr-3
of Senator Sumnor." "At this moment
(it says) wo firmly believe that tho passago
of somo of tho cxtremo nioasuro adyocntod
by tho Tribune of thisoitv. would bn Imiui
abandoned their ,b.y,tll actJvo partisans of Davis with de
ek. Foarinc tho ' fi. . I'vo? tl19 aK'M'on of thorn is oal-
ciliated to gtvo ' aid and comfort' to tha
common nTmy, howe r Wet
the dwigu of tbU ,dT' mS X"