The star of the north. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1849-1866, October 24, 1860, Image 2

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Democratic Nominations.
pob president
Ul" AiiiN J oca jr.
Richard Tacx, George M. Keim,
5. Fred- A. Server.
2 Wm.C. Patterson
3. Jos. Crockett, Jr.
4. J. G. Brenner.
5. G. Y. Jacoby.
6. Cnarles Kelly.
7. O. P. James.
8. David Schall.
9. 1. L. I.ightner.
no. S. S. Barber.
1I.T. H. Walker.
13. Joseph Laubach.
14. J Keck now.
15. Geo. D. Jackson.
16. J. A. Ahl.
17. J. B. rDanner.
18. J. R. Craw ford.
19. H. N Lee.
20. J. B. floweli.
21. N. J. fFellerman.
22. Samuel Marshall
23. William Book.
12. S. S. Winchester.
2A.B.1l Hamlin.
25. Gaylord Church.
hc Electoral Ticket.
We congratulate the Democracy that the
recent divisions in oar ranks in regard to
rite Electoral ticket hare ceased to exist.
The State Executive Committee, at its
- T- 1 - . 1 T ..
.meeting in Ixeaumg, repeaiuu u-c i crui u"
ttions "heretofore adopted at Philadelphia and
Cresson, which were obnoxious to a portion
of the party, and resolved to recommend the
party to tvpport the Reading Electoral Ticket,
without other instructions than those of the
Convention that appointed it. This is satis
factory to all, and the Douglas State Com
mittee have withdrawn the ticket heretofore
presented by it, and recommended the
Reading ticket to the bopport of their
We are therefore now thoroughly united
- - - - i " IU
na go to Dame in iavernoer in a euuu
body. Pennsylvania mast, and can be car
ried by the Democracy, the only true or
ganization in existence ; and the only party
that has stood up in this country.
The Democratic Party.
Founded upon the eternal principles o!
truth and jussice, with the Constitution for
its guide, the prosperity and perpetuity of
the Union for its iim, the Democratic party
basso far retained its iniegrity unspotted
and its power unbroken. It is now, as it
was in the days of old, the friend of civil
and religious freedom, the friend of the
people, the advocate of the great and simple
troths which the Constitution embodies.
Prejudiced against no section of our com
mon country pledged to the support of no
measure that does not insure equal and
.exact iustice to all enlisted, not in the
cause of men but in defence of principles
it will enter the coming contest with the
same consciousness of the final triumph of
its cause which cheered it in former strangles
the consciousness that' it is the cause
-of truth and" justice. 'With the Con
stitution it arose, with the Constitution it
lias livedand together with the Constitution
it icill die. ine one cannoi survive ine
other. Without the Constitution the Demo
cratic party would be broken np ; without
the Democratic party, the Constitution
would become in a day the foot-ball of
' The Ohio Election.
From the official returns of the Ohio
election, it appears that the Republican
majority was 8,794. The Republicans have
Jost fjro Conyessmen. As fourteen thou
sand negroes were permitted to vote under
a decision of the infamous Judge Brinkeroff,
it will be een that the majority against the
Republicans was nearly six thousand. The
equality of the races is of some use to the
party there, but in New York the Covtier and
Enquirer pretends that the Chicago platform
recognizes no such 'principle. How do the
Republicans of this State regard a victor)
won by negro allies
The following paragraph is from the
Cleveland Plaindeater :
"Full blooded negroes voted in several of
the wards yesterday. At the Second ward
negroes as black as coal peddled' tickets.
. 1 - 1 : I n. d if a
INeToes nirea carnages auutaiucu " n o
rneo to the polls. Negroes were every
where. The refrain commencing :
"Sheep's meal's too good for negroes,"
is an absurdity. Here on the Western re
serve roast beef is hardly good enough for
them. They sit at the first table, and white
men are forced to lap up the crumbs at the
second. That's the style here. That's
what ails oa. We have met the Africans,
and we are theirs f
Tbc Vigilakc Committee, appointed by
the late Chairmen of the Standing Commit
: tee lot Colombia county, should be actively
mod earnestly engaged in the support of the
Democratic Electoral Ticket, formed at
Reading. Every member of this Commit
tee should do his duty work hard until the
election in November, and show to our
enemies that the Democratic party in old
i Colombia is not disheartened, from oar late
. defeat for Governor, nor disorganized'in the
least. We have the material in thw county
to give the Electoral Ticket 1000 majority,
and with a little care and judicious, man
. Age men t oa the part of the party leaders,
and this Vigilance Committee in particular,
it can be done. : See to it, at once, and a
grand triumph is ours.
: Gocey's Ladi's Book. This standard la
dies' magazine is before us for November.
3t contains two fine engraving ?'
; Colombia," and, ..'.'Come along," a highly
colored fashion r plate, with the usual
amount and variety of reading mailer. . The
beautiful appearance of the Ladies' Book
-raakfis art ornament of the drawing room,
i 1(.Ha;nin- a?d oeful reading1 mat-
We need scarcely tell our reader, at this
late day, that the result of the election in
this State is unfavorable to the Democratic
party. We frankly admit that we were
never more sanguine of success and never
more sadly disappointed. We thought we
had made all clue "allowance for the unscru
pulou activity of our opponent? their per
feet organization the amount of money to
be used their numerical strength, all these
things we had noted , but 'it seems we
omitted in our calculations an important
item the one that wrought our defeat
the amount of t reachery tn our own rank. We
were not prepared for 'this -stab in the back.
It is evident we have been slaughtered by
the friends in ear own household. The
straight-out Douglas faction under the lead
of the arch traitor Forney has again played
us fatee and for the third time given the
State -into the hands of the Republicans.
To the machinations of this faction we are
indebted for our defeat. Their disorganiz
ing efforts have once more stricken down
the Democratic party and they are now re
joicing with the Republicans over their
hellish work.
To say that we do not feel chagrined at
the result would be sheer affectation, but to
set down and lament over it would bo folly.
Let us close up our broken columns and go
to work to retrieve what we have lost- We
know the quarter in which the treachery
lies and we may now, in some degree
i : . r. r .v. . r
uaru ayamsi it. uio hub ieinucfacy
of the country stand op manfully and battle
it down. Let us, hereafter, told no fel
lowship with traitorsor those who are coun
seled or controlled by them . It is not yet
too late to redeem the State if we purify onr
ranks of the traitors and disorganizes who
still retain a foolhoM in the party for the
purpose of doing mischief. Get rid of them
and the Democratic party will again roll
up one of her old fashioned majorities and
come out of the contest triumphant. Let
us cnt off from the party every disorganizer
who will not support the. regular Electoral
Ticket, formed by the Democratic State
Convention, and no other. VTe will then
cease quarreling among ourselves and be.
enabled to keep the organization of the
party pnre and undivided.
Democrats, be not disheartened pick
yonr flints and fire again ve are beaten
but not conquered.
All the Democracy have to do is to go to
work for the Electoral Ticket as formed at
Reading, and the State is certain to be kept
from out the hands of our enemies. It is
less than a fortnight till the Presidential
battle will be fought, and it is lime for us to
be preparing for the contest. Yet, in this
time, much work can be accomplished, and
if proper exertions are made and proper
vigilence exercised to et out our voters to
the polls, and to prevent the casting of frau
dulent votes by the adversary, we ca"h sue
ceed in giving a far more encouraging com
plexion to the affairs than they received
from the Gubernatorial contest. All Clubs
should meet regularly, and Committees,
those powerful instrumentalities, without
which but little can be accomplished, sho'ld
not lose a moment.
Democracy is to-day the same as ever ;
the defender of the people, the foe of sedi
tion, the guardian of the Union ; it has giv
en us all the prosperity we have as a peo
ple, all the honor we have in the eyes of
the world, all the wealth we now possess,
and all we can ever expect ; all this has De
mocracy done for us, al! this, it only, is able
to do in the future ; then "what is it V but
onr hermitage in time of peace, our shield
in time of war, our refuge in the hour of
danger, "our very present help in time of
trouble' Democrats and friends of every
faith and creed, think over these things.
The Ktit Congress.
Onr readers will remember how much
difficulty the Republicans had in electing a
Speaker in the present House of Repre
sentatives. After a long time they suc
ceeded In electing Gov. Pennington, of New
Jersey, one of the most moderate of their
stripe, by a bare majority. Well, according
to the accounts which have reached us of
the recent elections, two Democratic mem
bers have been gained in Pennsylvania and
three in Ohio ; total five, which, being de
ducted from the Republican side and added
to the Democratic, will make a difference of
ten votes against the Republicans, as com
pared with the present Congress. The
Democrats have lost no member as yet.
They might have gained three more in
Pennsylvania, viz : in the 2d, 3d and 4th
Congressional districts, if only the Demo
crats and Bell men had co-operated. But
they chose to run separate candidates, and
so were both defeated. The State ot New
York, which has but five members in the
present Congress, including Clark, but not
including Haskin and Reynolds, may easily
gain half a dozen conservative members, if
only the conservative men will unite on
Congressmen, as they have on the electoral
ticket. " Thit thev must not fail to do. We
are glad to see that the National Democratic
Volunteers (Breckinridge) are moving in
this direction.
A Good Paper tor Evert Family. All
our readers may not be acquainted with one
of the most valuable agricultural and family
journals in thq, country, now in its nine
teenth volume. We refer to the American
Agriculturist, which is a large and beauti
ful journal, devoted to the practical labors
of the Field, Garden, and the Household
It is prepared by practical men (and
women j who know what they write about,
and it gives a great amount of valuable in
formation, neful not only to farmers, gar
deners, stock-raisers, f rait growers, and
those who have little village plots, but also
to everv familv. We advise our readers to
senJ SI to the publisher, Orange Judd, 41
Park Row, New York, and try the Agri a vear ' A' sDecimeri cop? can
doubtless be had by sending to the pub
nhr - Thoa subscribing: "now "for the
Agricnltnral Fair.
The Columbia County Agricultural, Hor
ticultnral and Mechanioal Association, 'held
its Fifth Annual exhibition, at this place,
on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of last
week. The Fair Grounds of the Society
are situated, as nearly everybody in the
conntr knows, close by our town. Had the
managers of the Society searched the county
they could not have selected a more Fairy
like spot, or one better calculated to bring
forward the social qualities of the citizens
of the town and county.
The weather during the three days of
Fair was not very favorable. The first day
was not a pleasant one, especially the fore
noon. The last day, Saturday, it rained
hard all day, thus materially interfering
with the exhibition. The footrace and
horse-trotting came off, on Saturday after
noon, ia spite of all the rain and the bad
condition, ef lite course.
The display was very good in the build
ings. The ladies of the town did not fear
to display their handiwork. There could be
seen evidences that the needle was not the
only thing that was In use, the bread, pre
serves, cakes and- eatables of all kinds,
proved that good house keeping was part
of their education, soaps clothing, flowers
and indeed there was a little of every thing
useful, ornamental and tasteful.
The exhibition of cattle was fine, num
bering, perhaps, over fifty head of Devons,
Jhtrknms, and other grades. There were
several very fine bullocks among the num
ber. The show of sheep and hogs was also
good. There were perhaps as many horses
as cattle, and somo very excellent ones.
The Farm 'implements were displayed to
the best advantage, there being sufficient
from this county to make a good show.
Vegetables and fruit attracted much de
served attention. The fruit was really fine,
no better ever exhibited in this part of the
country. There is quite an improvement
in onr fruit.
On the whole the exhibition was eood,
and reflected much credit upon al! con
cerned with it, particularly upon the mana
gers who are the sonl of the enterprise, and
who have given much of their time and
attention to it.
The good people of Columbia county un
derstand the general principles of Agri
cultural Fairs much better than some of her
neighbors. We have heard it repeatedly
stated that this was the best Fair held this
season within many miles of this place.
We will publish the premiums as award
ed in our next.
"If the poor coward who screens himself
behind an alius in the last Star will write
over his real name we may have a word to
say to him We cannot uotice anonymous
scribblers." Rtpublica n.
Ma.Eniroa: I don't know whether the
above stinger was intended for me or not,
but I shall act as though it was. In the
first place I can lose nothing by the Doctor
failing to notice my communication, be
cause from that gentleman's known politi
cal proclivities I have reason to believe the
notice would not be very complimentary.
But since when has the immaculate Doctor
taken such a holy horror to "anonymous
scribblers V Every issue of his paper
teems with communications of this nature,
in which the most improbable and dis
gusting lies are told ; and 1 have heard it
hinted that the Doctor himself is the author
of most of them. Evidently he has been
touched on some sore spot, for 'tis said that
"if you step on a worm it will squirm,"
and Palemon has not preserved his equa
nimity about my communication.
But to the point. 1 am not so careful of
my incognito but what I can reveal it when
occasion requires. As to the facts contained
in my article, he has not, nor cannot deny
them. There were too many witnesses
present ; and some leading Republicans in
this vicinity have told me in the last few
days, that they would not support the Re
publican nominees for Presidency and Vice
Presidency were they not committed to the
doctrines of negro equality, total abolition of
slavery, etc. I would further advise the
sapient Doctor, that he must be careful and
exclude anonymous lies from his paper be
fore he condemns the truths contained in
other papers. Some of his former sayings
and doings may be on record.
Tuya Skrvidor.
Greenwood, Oct. 22, I860.
Vrc know many good Democrats who
have been deceived into the support of Mr.
Douglas, and who will readily abandon
him when convinced of their error. To onr
Breckinridge friends we would say meet
11 such kindly. Deal with them in a spirit
of friendship reasoa calmly together, and
do not quarrel among yourselves far the
gratification of the Republicans. These
men are your fellow Democrats and most
of them, no doubt your friends at heart.
They have been deceived and now prefer
Douglas but they must soon see that Doug
las has abandoned them abandoned every
thing Democratic and they will abandon
him and vote with you in November. They
do not desire lo be separated from their fel
low Democrats and no onkind measures,
and no harsh language, should be used to
estrange them from their party, or drive
them, where their leaders are striving to
take them, into the ranks of Black Republi
canism. The defeat of the Democracy in
this State should satisfy all that Douglas is
the enemy of their party, and that if they
do not cut loose from him another defeat will
follow in November.
Upwards or twelve Hundred youtg men,
from twenty-eight different States, have
been educated for business at the Iron City
College, Pittsburgh, P., within the last
three rears : and of the large, number
graduating there, not one is known to have
failed in being able to satisfy bis employers,
or to manage successfully the books en
trusted to his care. This is the result of the
settled policy of the school, to grant Diplo
. ... v i, KMtaiijn9jigd
Who Support Breckinridge and Lane.
Ttfe following prominent and Heading
men of the country have already expressed
their preference and ;are supporting the
National Democratic nominees Breckin
ridge and Lane. It is excellent company
to be in and no Democrat 'need feel asham
ed of his ,t)olitical associates. Well -and
truly might Air. Breckinridge say, in his
recent speech at Ashland, " I am not
ashamed -of the principles upon which I
stand. I am not ashamed of the reasons by
which they are sustained. J am not ashamed
of the friends that support me. I am not
ashaiieii of the tone, bearing, and character of
-out whole organization" The masses can
well rally to the support of out cause when
they find it sustained by these pillars of the
party all of whom support Breckinridge
and Lane.
JAMES BUCHANAN, President of the
Unied States,
Hon, Lewis Cass, Secretary of State.
Hon. Howell Cobb, Secretary of the
1 reasury.
Hon. Isaac Toucy, "Secretary of War ;
lien. John Fioyd, Secretary of the Navy;
Hon. Jacob Thompson, Secretary of the
Interior ;
Hon. Joseph Holt, Post-master General ;
Kx-President FranKlin Pierce, of New
Hamshire ;
Ex-President Tyler, of Virginia ;
Hon. Thomas H. Seymour, of Connecti
cut, recently Democratic candidate for Gov-
Hon. Daniel S. Dickenson, Ex-Uuited
States Senator, N. Y ;
Governor Ellis, of North Carolina ;
Ex Postmaster General Cave Johnson, of
Tennessee ;
Gen. Wm. O. Butler, of Kentucky, Dem
ocratic candidate for the Vice Presidency,
with Gen. Lewis Cass, in 1848.
Hon. James Guthrie, Ex-Secretary of the
Treasury, of Kentucky ;
Hon. John A. Dix, Ex-United States Sen
ator, of N. Y ;
Hon. Caleb Cushing, Ex-Attorney Gen
eral of the United States, Mass.
Hon. Jefferson Davis, United States Sen
ator, of Mississippi ;
Hon. A. G. Brown, United, States Sena-
i'tor, of Mississippi ;
Hon. Milton G. Latham, United btates
Senator of California ;
Hon. Henry A. Wise, of Virginia, the
' little giant," who slew Know Nohingism;
Hon. Robert Toombs, United Slates Sen
ator of Georgia ;
Hon. John Van Buren, of N. Y ;
Hon. Benjamin F. Butler, Democratic
candidate for Governor of Mass.
Ex-Speaker James L. Orr, of South Caro
lina ;
Hon. William Bigler, United States Sen
ator of Pennsylvania :
Hon. Jesse D. Bright, United States Sen
ator, of Indiana ;
Hon. Henry M. Rrice, United States Sen
ator, of Minnessota ;
Hon. Wm W. Eaton, recently a candi
date for U. S. Senator in Connecticut ;
Hon. Benjamin F. Hallet, author of the
Cincinnati Platform ;
Hon. Ber jamin Fitzpa!rick, U. S. States
Senator from Alabama, and late Douglas
nominee for Vice President ;
Hon. James B. Clay, of Kentucky, the
son of Henry Clay ;
Flecher Webster, ot aiassacnuieuo, iu
. r m . . i
son of Daniel Webster ;
Hon. Lazarus W. Powell, U. i. renalor
from Kentucky ; j
Senators Benjamin and Slidell of Louisi
ana ;
Col Isaac H. WYight, the "War Horse"
of Massachusetts ;
Hon. J. R. Wortendyke, of New Jersey ;
f Hon. James W. Pearce, U. S. Senator of
Maryland ;
Hon. James A. Bayard, U. S. Senator of
Delaware :
Senators Johnson and Sebastian, of Ar
kansas ;
Hon. A. O. P. Nicholson, U. S. Senator,
of Tennessee ;
Hon. Humphrey Marshall, of Kentucky,
late Old Whig leader in that State ;
Hon. Andrew Johnson, of Tennessee, at
first claimed by the friends of Douglas ;
Andrew P. Calhoun, of South Carolina,
son of John C. Calhoun;
Hon. John R. Thompson, U. S. Senator
of New Jersey ;
Ex-Governors Wood and Medill, of Ohio ;
U. S Senators Green and Polk, of Mis
souri ;
Hon. A. D. Fitch, U. S. Senator of Ind.;
Hon. Wm. M. Gwinn, U. S. Senator ot
California ;
Ex-Governor Runnels, of Texas ;
Senator Hunter and Mason, of Virginia ;
Hon. W. S. Groesbeck, of Ohio;
Ex Governor Stephens, of Oregon ;
Hon. Thomas B. Florence, ot Pennsyl
vania ;
Hon. Edward Burke, of New Hamshire ;
Col. Charles G. Greene, of Massachusetts;
Hon. Daniel E. Sickles, of New York ;
Hon. Charles O Conor, of New York ;
Governor Brown, of North Carolina ;
Hon. John M. Landrum, of Louisiana ;
Senators Wigfall and Hemphill, of Texas;
Hon. Josiah Randall, of Pennsylvania ;
Robert Tyler Esq., of Pennsylvania, 6on
of Ex-President Tyler;
L. O. B. Branch, M. C, of North Caro
lina, formerly for Douglas ;
Hon. G. W. Hughes, of Maryland ;
Hon. Alfred D. Iverson, U. S. Senator, ol
Georgia ;
Ex-Governor Harris, of Tennessee ;
Senators Yulee and Mallory, of Florida ;
Hon. John B. Weller Ex-Governor, and
Ex-United States Senator from California.
These, together with many other promi
nent Democrats throughout the whole conn-
try, as well as thousands of the upright and
pure of the masses, are now rallying to the
support of the National Democratic candi
dates. Can Democrats not rest assured
that they cannot go astray by enlisting un
der the same glorious banner ? Whatever
may be the result of the present campaign,
there will be but a single Democratic party
in 1864, if the Union is not disturbed, and
of the National party
Fire and Thief Proof Chests.
For the benefit of our business men we
copy the following from the Williamsport
Press g
The manufacture and -sale of fire and
thief proof chests has become a business of
immense magnitude ; and although con
fined chiefly to one leading house in Phila
delphia, safes of Philadelphia manufacture
are now found in every part f the country.
The great amount of security realized at so
trifling a cost makes it a matter 'of imme
diate interest te every prudent business
man. A certain degree of security an be
had by insurance but the best insurance
policy is imperfect where the books and
papers are at the mercy of the devouring
element, and this fact is so generally un
derstood that no man whe makes any pre
tensions to being a careful business man
can afford to be without a pTObf safe, and
hence the great extent of this department
of manufactures. It may be objected that
some 'careful prudent men' will not risk the
purchase of a so called snfe which in the
hour of trial must prove itself to be a cheat
an imposition and fraud upon the pur
chaser and the objection comes with con
siderable force since irresponsible parties
are engaged in the manufacture of them.
Every reputable business attracts imposters
and the manufacture of t-afes is not an ex-
Parties even from other cities have been
attracted to Philadelphia by the well-earned
reputation of Safes manufactured therf,and
to a certain extent have brought the busi
ness into discredit. But the man who
purchases from a house long and well
established, whose Safes have stood .the test
of time, and whose integrity, commands the
confidence of the business community can
run no risk. And it may not be out of place
here to say that Messrs. Evans & Watson
are without a rival in tins uepanmem oi
trade. Their sale room at No. 301, Chest
nut street,, always contain a -large stock,
suited in style and prices, to every demand.
Their Safes have, wherever tested, added to
their well earned reputation, and whatever
may be said of other manufactures, certain
it is that Evans & Wat.-on's Safes are what
they purport to be, and he who seeks
security, will not find it for a less price
a .1 a r
Gen. rosier at Home.
The Hon. Henry D. Foster, late Demo
cratic candidate for Governor, reached his
home in Greensburg, on Wednesday la?t,
and was met at the depot by an immense
j crowd of his fellow citizens, with a band of
I music, and escorted to his residence, where
I he was welcomed by Gen. Wm. A. Stokes,
' in an eloouent and cordi;d speech. Gen.
Foster was loudly cheered and responded
briefly as follows :
Gkn. Stokes and My Fmends : It is im
possible for me to express the deep grati
tude which I feel for all your kindness. I
am defeated, but, I trust, not disgraced. I
come among you again to live in peace,
and 1 hope to show in the future, as in the
past, my allegiance to the Democratic party,
anil my warm sympathy for my lriends
During the whole contest just ended, I have
assailed no man by word or act. I have
neither said nor clone anything which I re
gret, and I hope nothing tor which in
friends need bhish. Firmly standing on
Democratic truth, I gladly resume my place
in the ranks of the party ready to tight the
common enemies ot the Constitution and
the country.
; AtvCIll, UCllClOi mwic?, l J
General Mokes, my heartieit
. k , - he tQo flaUeriHK terms in which
j vou have expressed the feelings of our
I he Greensburg Democrat says :
No language is adequate to express the
enthusiasm ot our people in behalf of our
great citizen and distinguished Iriend
Successful or defeated, Westmoreland will
ever prove true to Henry D. Foster. He
returns to us without fear and without re
proach the Bayard of Pennsylvania poli
Official Vote for Cousress.
Scranton. Randall.
1 1719
i Maj. for Scranton 695
Official Tote for Representatires.
Kline OsterhoutSt'bridge Hard'g
Wyoming, '
2634 2590 1786 1757
1152 1151 1027 1018
53S f35 376 379
1255 1254 1049 1225
5577 5530 4241 4379
Official Vote for Senator.
Bound Rep Keller, Dem.
Montour, 1075 1080
Columbia, 1910 2487
Northumber'd 2633 2556
Snyder, 566
On the 27th ult, by Rev. Wm. Goodrich,
at the German uelormed rarsonage, in
Orangeville, Mr. Anhrew J. Watts to Miss
Anna Matilda Iler, both of Greenwood
township. Columbia county.
On the 18th mst , at the residence ot the
bride's father, by Rev. Wm. Goodrich, Mr.
William Girton to Miss Sakaii Ann Mm.lek,
both of Hemlock twp., Columbia county.
On the same day, by the same, in
Bioomsburg, Mr. Charles R. Hopscl, of
Lock Haven, to Miss Rebecca Guardner, ol
Tamaqua, Pa.
Or. the 20th inst., at Jacob Good's Hotel
in Orangeville, by Rev. Wm. Goodrich, Mr.
George W. Miller to Miss Mart Ann
Sitler, both of Briarcreek twp., Columbia
On the 17th inst., by the Rev. R. Kelly,
Mr. Michael Kesler to Miss Mary Fa use,
both of Pine twp., Columbia county.
Also on the 18th inst., by the same, Mr.
Sanford Frable to Miss 'Sarah Kline, both
of Benton twp., Columbia county.
In Locust twp., this county, on the 2d
inst., James Stokes, aged 68 years, 5 months
and 24 days
In Locust township, Columbia county, on
the 18th inst., Mr. Rowland Hughes, aged
48 rears and 9 months.
Tn Hemlock township, Columbia county,
Peterson's Magazinr for November.
Peterson's is -a magazine for everybody.
The most fastidious taste can find some- t
thing in it to admire, and those who are not
over-difficult to please, must see the agreea
ble, instructive and interesting, spread be
fore them on every pago. Whc cannot find
something to suit his fancy in some of the
subjects filling up the pages of this number ?
Whoever he may be, we pity him; Vis
soul would not fill the smallest conceive
able corner of the eye of a cambric rwedle.
We have not space to mention the subjects
and illustrations contained in this number.
Terms, two dollars a year.
we nave just recei veu a copy oi me ui
(and Hoy1 s Magazine, published in New York
for the especial interest of the young folk.
It is truly an interesting little work, and is
deserving of a liberal patronage.
IloUvway's Ointment. The opinions of the
Press. Read it. Sprains, Dislocations, &c.
We take great pleasure in recommending
this deservedly populaT medicine to our
friends and patrons in particular and to the
pub!ic at iaTge. We speak advisedly, be
ing in a position to pronounce a reliable
opinion Irom having used it at home, be
sides the economy of the article, as we
have saved within the year more than one
Doctor's bill, by having the Ointment on
hand. We have tried opodeldoc liniments,
embrocations arvd pain extractors without
end, but for the immediate cure of Sprains,
dislocations, wounds, bruises, cuts, burns,
scalds, blotches, pimples, and cutaneous
eruptions, we have found none so speedy
or eflectual as Ilolloway s Ointment.
BY VIRTUE of a certain writ of Levari
Facias, to me inverted, i-sued out of j
the Court of Common Pleas, of Columbia
cooniy, will be exposed us pa bite sle, at
the Court House, in Bloomnuur, on
illomlay 3d day of December
next at one o'clock, in the a'trnooij of said
dav, the following property, to wit :
A certain piece or lot of land, which
were of the Locust Mountain Coal and Iron
Company, owners, and K. M. Heilner,
coniractor, a certain dwelling house two
high, with a kitchen attached, one I
half stories tiitih ; the budding is (
ami a
about thirty-two feet by twenty eight feet,
and situate upon a certain lot or piece of
ground, within I tie County or Columbia,
and owned by the said Locust Mountain
Coal and Iron Company, together with the
herediiements and appurtenances.
Seized, taken in execut'on and to be sold
as the property of the Locust Monntain
Coal anil Iron Company owners, and E.
M Ileilner, contractor.
ALSO All that certain lot of land ituate
in Centre vilie, Centre township, Columbia
county, tourided and de-ciibed as follows,
j to wit on the
north by an alley, on the
eat by a street of said Cenlreville, on the
south by fat of Jacob Alensinger and on
the weM by an alley, containing fifty iwo !
feel in front and one hundred and eighty j
t'eet in depth, whereon is erected a one and
with the appurtenances. !
Seized taken in execution and to be sold ;
as the property ol Josiali B Edward. j
ALSO All that certain lot of ground sit-
ua'e in Greenwood town-hip, Columbia :
cfHintv. bounded on the north weft
by a
public road, on the vt by Charles Hay-
cock, and on the south by a public road
leading from Miilville to kohr-burg, con-
taining one hall of an Acre more or less,
whereon are erected a two story FRAME
DWELLING HOUSE, a log out house, a
frame stable, a lrame wood shed and other
outbuildings with the appurtenances.
ALSO One other lot situate in the twp.,
and county aforesaid, bounded on the north
west by a public road, on the north by a
public road leading from Miilville to Rohrn
burg, on the .eat by lot of A. T. Kester,
and on the south by lanJ of Ezra Eves,
containing one halt of an acre more or less,
whereon is erecied a frame Cabinet Maker
Stiop, and a Log Stable with the appurte
nance?. Seized taken ":n execution and to be sold
as the property of James Hampton.
ShcnJJ s Ojfue, I
Bioomsburg, Oct. 24. 1860. J
For December Term, 1860.
Bloom Evan Jones
lor Uerw,ck-W,l..amu.ood.n,llor-
derai i jatKson.
Briarcreek William Hanman.
....... w
r?: ...i.i- . M:k-i nf.,u Trti.o
ridllfcllU AnciiaFi at-ncuii vie-
a v c
it t r i . r v.
Greenwood James anhorn, Robt. Rob-
u Fli.ah lemon
f'.I, . . u, iy,n
Hemlock John Girton
Locust Jacob Helwig.
Main William Mensinger, William Bit--
Montour Isaac Mowry.
Ml. Pleasant Abraham Dildine.
Orange--Villiarn Fisher, Samuel Zim
Sugarloaf Anderson Kite.
Bioomsburg, Oct. 24, 1860.
Benton Eli Meudenhdll.
Briarcieek Reuben Bower, Jeremiah C
Smi h.
Beaver John Shuman.
CattawNsa Joseph Brewch, Isaac S
Monroe, Stephen Baldy, Samuel Thomas.
Franklin Daniel Kohrback.
Fishingcreek Peter Golder, Sam'l Crev-
eling, Emandus Unangsi.
G reen wood Aaron M usgrave.
Hemlock John Foust, John Hartman.
Locum Mark Williams, Henry Gable.
Mifilin Michael Fry, Lewis Eckroat.
Maine Daniel Keinbold, Jno. Kline.
Montour Jacob Leiby. Joseph Mouse:.
MaCieon Newton Thomas, John M.
Mt. Pleasant John Wardin.
Orange Jacob Good.
Pine Philip Shoemaker, John F. Fow
ler, Ezra Lyons, Jacob Christy.
Roaringcreek Judah Cheriington.
Sugarloaf John Kitchen.
Scott Jacob Glasseu, Philip T. Hartman,
Joseph Ldley.
Bioomsburg, Oct. 24, 1860.
CAME on the premise of the subscriber,
in Ornnwrt townshio. CoU
umbia conniy, on or about
the first of August last.
supposed to be-about nine month old. It
was not in a very thriving condition when
it came to the subscriber, but at present
looks tolerably good. The owner or own
ers are requested 'o come forward and prove
properly, pay charges and take it away,
otherwise it will be disposed of according
. j:cusxl;s. rv F,sn,. ,ttx
Sheriff's Sale.
2Y Virtue of a writ of Levari Facaso me
M diieoted, issued ooi of the Court of
Common Pleas of lire county of Columbia,
Penn'a, will be exposed jo public sale, at
the Court Houie, in Bloomborg, on
Thursday SOIli oriYoTcmber
IwSO, at one o'clock in the foienoon. the
ri . . . ...
loiiowing propenv n wii;
LAND, situate in Braver townxhip, Count v
ol Columbia, and State of Pennsylvania, ona
of them called, '8ALBEC,' bounded and de
scribed as follows, to wit: beginning at a pot
thence by land of J as MtsNeal, north, 12 de
grees west, three hundred and forty perches
lo a chestnrrt oak, thence by land of Wm.
Gray and Wm. Steedman, south, teveoly
eight degrees went, one hundred and seven
ty nine perches 3 a. post, thence by land of
Jeremiah Jackson-, south, twelve degrees
eaM, four hundred and ten parches to a
post; thence by land of Richard Brook,
north seventy Agrees east, seventy three
perches to a dogwood, north, twelve de
grees west, fiheen perches to a post; thenre
north seventy e hl degrees east, eighty two
perches to a black oak; thence by an old
survey, north, twelve degrees west, twenty
five pprches to a hickory, and north, thirty
two degrees easi, thirty four perches to the
place of beginning, containing four hundred
and twelve acres and a half, and allowance
of six per cent, for roads, &c.
ANOTHER of them called 'PALMYRA,
beginning at a posi, ihence by land of
Kober: Gray, north, twelve degrees wet,
four hundred and ten perches to a post,
thenre by land of Wm. Steedman, south,
seventy eight ilegrees west, one hundre l
and sixty perche to a poM; thence by land
of John Brady, south, twelve degrees east,
four hundrei and ten perches lo a post, an. I
thence by land of John Wild and Richard
Brook, north, seventy eight degree pri,
one hundred and sixty six parches to ih
l' ace ot "beginning, containing lour hundred
and one acre- and a quarter, and allowance
P" ,or roa'J,,t
ANOTHFR rf ih-em called STONE HALL,
beginning t a po-t, thenca by land of John
Bradv, north, twelve deurees west, two nun
dred at:d sixty three perches to a posi,thencn
by land of Charles Hall, Mnih seve-.ity eight
degrees weH. two hundred and seventy one
perches to a chestnut.; thence by land of
dathar'me Longenberger, south, sixteen de
greds and a quarter east, two hundred and
..anir sir nnrrhpii to a Slnne. aid iheiicu
py and of Deborah Stewart and Thornai
Brooks north, seventy eight degree east,
two huriJred and loriy nine perche to place
of beginning, containing tour hundred and
thirty eihl acrts and a hall, and allowanue
of six percent for roaJ, &.c, be the am
more or less, on which is erected a sone
house, and about half an acre of which
cleared land There is do a vein of Stone
Coal opened on this tract and a Lare Coal
Breaker erected thereon.
ANOTHER of them called Farmers Delight
beginning at a poM, thence by land ol Win.
Steedman, north, sixteen degrees and ihre
quarter west, three hundred Bnd ten per
ches to a Soanih oak, thence by land of
William Webb, south, sever.ty four deuiees
wet,rne hundred and sixty two perches to
a blark oak. thence by lnd of Thcrna Say,
south, sixteen degrees eai-t, twenty perch
to a chestnut, thenre by land ol Cha. Hal1,
sooth, eilit degrees wnd a half, ea-t, lhre
hundred and sixty six perches lo a post,
Ihei re by land ol John Brady, north, seven
ty eight degrees eaM: one hundred & thiny
perches to an ah; north, telve degree
wes', eighty perches to a wite oak, mid
north, seven!) eiiiht degrees eat. MXty per-
i ches to the place of beginning, rmna.iiiiig
j four hundred and eisih:een ai res and allow- ol six per cent tor ro.i-. vr:.
ANOTHER of them called TROY beginning
at a pout, thence by laud of Jeren.iati Jark
son, north, twelve degrees west, four hun
dred and ten perches in a post, thence I y
land of W. P. Brady, south, seventy eight
degrees west eiEhty perches M a white oak,
south twelve degrees eas, eighty pft'. he to
an h, outh seventy eitht degrees west,
one hundred and thirty perches to a post,
thenre by land of John Reese, south eleven
decrees east, two hundred and ixty three
perches to a post, thenre by lai.d of Tl.o-.
Brook, nofih seventy eight degrees east,
twenty perches to a rhe.iuu: oak, south,
twelve degrees ea'i, forty one perches to a
Black oak, thenre by the same and land of
John Wild, nqrlh seventy eight degrees eat
one hundred and six perches to a blark
oak. and north, seventy eiiil.i degrees east,
eighty perches to the place ol beginning,
containing f ur hundied and nventy nine
acres and a quarter, and allowance of fix
per cent, tor rad
Is, ice.
ANOTHER of them called "MAINE,"
. .1 I-.- 1 t ,1 ftf Wm
t ra r i ii n t titi ai a ihj? . iiicuvc o iauu v
-ll0flh'f el2'hl degrees and . half
eM. three hundred and sixty two perches
1 f. u.,.1 nfThom
nine percnes
i . i i fifm
south one hundred and eightv eight perches
oum "uc . i.,,,,! nf
to a chestnut oak, thence ty land ot the
said John Longenberger, south, seventy s.K
UC Gallic anu
,l,om and a nuarter west, one imiuireii
and twenty iour pnn-ur m a "--m
sixteen degrre and a quarter eat, one hun
dred and f'Mir perches to a rhHstnut tree,
and ihenca by land of John Reese, north,
seventy eight degrees east, two hundred
and seventy one perches to place of begin
ning, containing th'ee hundred and eih'y
oneacres and three quar!s and allowance
ol six per cent, lor road &c.
Seized taken in execution and to be sold
as ihe property of Jacob Looe in th hand
ot Daniel B Loose, his adminitrtor, with
notice i the Columbia Coal & Iron Com
pany, terre tenants.
Sheriff's Office, Sheriff.
Bioomsburg, Oct. 24. 1860.
. . r u . ... rwwt aritilFt
FATjIj and winter
C23 CO CO DD bS3 &
AT Jlllalilalt'S STOISE!
ffHE subscriber has just returned from the
-- City with another large and select as
sortment of FALL AND WINTER Goods,
purchased al Philadelphia, at the lnwes
figure, and which he is determined to sell
on as mocVraie terms a can be procud
elsewhere in Bioomsburg. His stock com.
Ladies' lire CJoods,
of the choicest styles and latest fashions.
Cc?i ir c c& CO ir l ct 3 a
Hardware, Queensware, Cedarwae, Hol
lowware, Iron, Nails, Boots L. Shoes, Hats
and Caps, &.c , kc. In short, everything
usually kept in country Stores; to which be
invites the public eerterally. The highest
price paid lor country prodice.
Bioomsburg, Oct. 24, 1860.
j Sav end Jesse Budd, south seventy tour de-Cattawissa-George
Hughes, Adam Fed- ong hu;)t,red eihly eiht
Office near Wilscn's Carriage shop, Main St
Blank- of all Kinds