Newspaper Page Text
STAR OF TnE NORTH.
WM. H. J ACQ BY, EDITOR.
-Democratic Ioinin:i lions.
" C. BRECKINRIDGE;
rnn rirp PursinPVT ' -
Danger to the Union".
If ever there was a timewhen theTDe-
mocracy of Pennsylvania owed it to their
country to make a desperate struggle for
victory, that lime is now. A 'dangerous sec
tional parly, flushed with. victories won by
bribery and by imported voters, threatens to
assume the government ol the country,' and
wield its tremendous power to the detri
ment of the rights of fifteen States of the
Union. Against this usurpation the threat
ened Slates, with a unanimity they never
before exhibited, .are . preparing for resist
ance. Equal partners in the Union, they
demand equal rights. Sharing the , burdens
oftbe partnership, they claim a just chare
I nf ita hpnpfin ' f!nnt rihntincr iheir hlnnd
; fTElV'AI. TfiSEPIT L4NE I and measure to the capital stocky they pro-
... . , OF OREGON. 3 test against be cut off f
ELECTORS AT LARGE.
Richard Vtx, - Georgk M. m,
: DISTRICT ELECTORS.
1. Fred. A. Server
2 Viva. C.Patterson.
S. Jos. Crockett, Jr.
4.. J: G. Brennet.
5. G.W. Jacooy.
.6. Cnarles Kelly..
7. O. P. James.
S. David Schall.
9. J. L. Lightner.
10. S. S. Barber.
1 1. T. H. Walker.
12. S. S. Winchester.
1. Joseph Laubach.
14. J Reck how.
15. Geo. D. Jackson.
16. J. A.Ahl.
17. J. B. Danner.
18. J. R. Crawford.
19. H. N Lee. .
20. J. B. Howell.
21. N. P. Fetterman.
22 Samuel Marshall.
23. Wiliiam Book.
24. E. D. Hamlin.
25. Gaylord Church.
Wbieh Will tc Best! .
' Reader, of' whatever political faith you
are, -which will be the : best ! That the
country shall remain whole and united as
it is, the South being the receptacle and
market for the manufactories and workshops
of the North furnishing the raw material
and affording labor to the toiling millions of
the Korth.'and buying the goods again in
return, thus causing general prosperity all
around, or that it be disrupted, and the in
terc'onrse of the two sections of the country
severed, the South opening her own ports
and receiving her supplies of manufactured
articles from foreign countries, and leaving
the workshops and manufactories of the
North desolate and without a market.
Which will be the best! This is a matter
for every voter to consider. As the country
now exists, the South is the market for the
manufactories "and workshops of the North.
Northern cotton mills get their cotton from
1he South,' thousands of hands are employed
in them, and receive their pay for their
work, and then the cotton goods are again
sold to the South. Other manufactories sell
their articles of manufacture Sooth. Tlie
little town of Lynn, in Massachusetts, alone
cells several millions of. pairs of shoes an
' Tonally South. The iron works and rolling
mills of tbe North find their, best markets
South! The cities of New York and Phila
delphia, and other nothern cities, depend
almost entirely npon their commerce with
the Southern States, and their teeming mil
lions thus have prosperity. Which then
will be the beet 1 Will you elect Lincoln,
the candidate of the "irrepressible" Re
publican party,, who will not receive a
single electoral vote in any southern State,
and, whose election incurs the risk of dis
turbing the harmony of the several Stales
as ihey now exist, or will you say it is Best
to ''let well enoogh alone," and contribute
all in your power to his defeat. It is for
yon, consulting your own interests and the
interests of, the country to say, which will
Delaware and the Black Republicans.
The Black Republicans are making strong
efforts to carry Delaware. The means they
are resorting to are money, fraud and. colo
nisation. They think that by carrying Del
aware for Lincoln, they will relieve the
sectional cast and aspect stamped upon
their, infamous organization. They think
also that by getting a foothold in one slave
State they will have a lever with wlaich to
operate in the other slave Slates. .
We are gratified to know, however, that
all their time, money and effort will be
thrown away. That accomplished ncholar,
able statesman and true hearted Democrat,
Senator Batard, and his talented son, Mr
Thomas F. Batart, have made an active
and thorough canvass of the States, and
they report that she may be 6et down as
certain for Bbeckinbidgb and Lane by a
largely increased majority.
.Tailed States Senator.
Both branches of the Legislature being
Jargely Republican, that parly will have
thing their own way. The squabble as to
who shall be United States Senator, in place
of Mr- Bigler. has already commenced. A
number of disinterested patriots are named
in connection with the position some o
them worthy and capable, and others tin
worthv and incapable. Among the names
mentioned are those of David Wilmot, Mor
ton McMichael, Alex. K. McClure, Ex.Gov
Pollock, A; H. Reeder, Tbaddeus Stevens
Eli Sl'ffcr, Henry C. Carey, and Wm. B
Mann, and doubtless there are scores of
others who would have no objection to ser
vmg the 'dear people' in that capacity.
from the enjoyment
of a fair proportion ol the common property.
Virginia, a slave State, cave to the North
and to freedom the magnificent Territory of
the Northwest, out of which the free States
of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan and
Wisconsin have been made. How does
the North propose to requite Virginia's lib
eralities 1 How do the five free States
named propose to requite h Let the
John Brown murders at Harper's Ferry and
Sherman Booih rescue , in Wisconsin an
swer. ' . .
But the. North does not seem disposed o
rest on her Brown and Booth laurels. Lin
coln says slavery must be put "in progress
of ultimate extinction." Thi does not ex
tend il6elf to new territory, but that it must
be wiped out where it exists. In oner
words, the Southern partners in the Union
not only to be deprived ot a share of the
profits of the partnership, but they are also
to be forcibly dispossessed of the property
they brought in when the .partnership was
formed. . ' .
Is it any wonder that the Southern mind
should become uneasy, and even desperate,
under the threats like these, and particular
ly when the result of the recent election in
Pennsylvania appears to indicate that this
once conservative State has imbibed the
poison of New England 7 Is it to be sup
posed that any portion of the American
people would tamely feurrender to 6uch an
outrage as the North threatens to inflict on
the Sonthl We pnt it to the people of
Pennsylvania whether Ihey would submit
toil?; If the relative strength of the two
sections of the Union were reversed if the
South were the stronger and the North weak
er portian, and the South were to attempt to
appropriate to herself all the Territories of
the Union, would yoa submit to it without
a murmur? And if, not content with ex
cluding yon from the Territories, the South
declare it to be her settled purpose to force
slavery upon you here in the North, and
should nominate for the Presidency a man
pledged to carry out that purpose, would
yoa not begin to think of laking measures
to protect your rights 1
Now the South, if she were the stronger
portion of the confederacy, would have just
as ranch right to exclude the North from
the Territories, as the North has to exclude
the South just as much right to force sla
very into the North, as the North has to
force slavery out of the South. But the
truth is, neither of them has any right or
shadow of right to do the one thing or the
other; and if either ol them attempts the
outrage, the other will have just cause to
draw the sword in defence of her invaded
It is folly to expect the South to remain
loyal to the Union, when it is made the in
strument of her spoliation. None bnt a
spaniel will lick the hand that smites him.
We are satisfied that no portion of the
American people ever will submit to be de
prived oi their just rights, and that the
South is now fully determined to maintain
her. Because she has not heretofore taken
up arms, any intimation of a disposition on
her part to defend herself is sneered at by
malignant Black Republicans as "Southern
blusters." The first multerings of the op
pressed Colonies were sneered at by the
Brittish. Bat their sneering ceased with
the battle of Bunker Hill. The malignant
Abolitionists who by their sneers add insult
to the injnry they are doing the Sooth, may
yet be taught a lesson as severe as that
learned by the Brinish King. Alread South
ern men who have heretofore opposed the
idea of forcible resistance, now publicly
avow a firm and unalterable resolution to
regard the election of Ltkcodn as an open
declaration of war by the North against the
People of Pennsylvania, why should yon
push the South to the point of armed resist
ance to Northern aggression? What good
will it do yon ? Think of the consequences
before you make np your mind to aid witch
burning New England to force a dissolution
of the Union. It cannot possibly do you
any good to elect Lincolm. He is not the
champion of any measure that would pro
mote your prosperity, and there is no rea
son under the sun why yon should risk dis
union and civil war to make him President.
On the contrary, every consideration of self
interest and of patriotism requires yon to
defeat him. ;
' Get Oct tie Tote.
We hope that our Democratic friends in
every district will exert themselves, from
now nntil the 6th of November, to. get out
tYi vnift in their resnective localities.' We
now have but one Democratic electoral lick
et in Pennsylvania, and if we give it a uni
led and cordial support we can elect it and
thus redeem the State from the haad of the
Black Republicans, where it so in;loriously
fell, at the late election. We can. increase
oar majority in old Columbia verjf materi
ally, for we know that there are many
Democrats who were not out at the late
election. Wa can give 1,009 majority let
us do iu The Black Republicans polled
their fail strength at tbe last election, let us
poll cars at the next. ((
The Genesee Farmer. We nave co
snace for a long: na'ice.. The Octtjber poin
ter is at baud and worthy a careful peru&a
Democrats, to the Tolls!
Every Democrat in Columbia county, as
well as in our sister counties, should go to
the polls on next Tuesday and cast his vote,
for the Reading Electoral Ticket. It is his
duty, and we wpold earnestly insist in his
performing it. Let nothing interfere with
your attending the polls early and late; and
see that every voter is brought out. The
absence of a vote or two in each township
throughout the county would make quite a
material difference; so much of a difference
in all probability thai it might form the re
sult of our connty disastrous to the Demo
cratic party. But no such thing is conceded.
The Democrats of each township, ward or
borough will, in oar "humble opinion, go at
the work ic good earnest on next Tuesday
and show their Republican friends that the
time is not near when "Republicanism"
and "negro equality' shall reign predomi
cant over these United Slates.
All who are opposed to "Negro Eqoali-
Mr. Ed. of the Star Why it is that Dr.
John pursues me so implacably through the
cq'umns of his paper, I cannot discover.
Previous to the election I did not wonder at
it, as it i the policy of . his party to malign
its opponents and exalt its partizans ; bnt
since then I have quietly settled down to
school-teaching, and why he should still
seek to cast reflections upon a defenceless
"boy" is beyond my comprehension. I
have been personally acquainted - with him
for years, and in justice , 1 must pay, that
outside of the "Republ lean', ' he has treated
me courteously, and I am indebted to him
for many kind acts. But since he has de
termined that there shall be an irrepressi
ble conflict'1 between us, so be it, and in the
rather forcible language of Shakspeare, "lay
on Macduff and be he who first cries
hold, enough." Neither education nor
practice fit me for a newspaper disputant,
yet, when I find myself thus assailed week
after week by name in his sheet, I can
not help attempting a defense.
In the first place, in speaking of a com
munication in your paper dated Greenwood,
he says : "If a trip to South America thus
tends to deteriorate a young man's manners
as well as his sense, we are sorry a certain
young friend of ours ever took the voyage."
This I presume is intended to hit me ; ar.d
as I was present during .the discussion
alluded to in "Tnya Servidor's" communi
cation, I am prepared to endorse it, and I
may add many others beside mysell,
are willing to do the same. Dr. John has
twice referred to that article, and yet he
does not deny that the gentleman I named
(and whom I personally respect) advocated
the doctrine of negro equality, etc. And
now let roe state that I have frequently
heard the same doctrine promulgated by
prominent Republicans in Greenwood, and
one object I had in view in attending the
discussion was to get them to commit
themselves on these very points. They
went even further than I expected, and on
expressing my surprise to some Repub
licans near me, they answered that it was
but the enunciation of their opinions, j
But I wish to say a word relative to
"negro equality" since the Doctor has the
goodness to call my attention to it in
pnrticulir in another portion of his sheet.
He may well say with Burns;
"O wad some pow'r the giftie gie na
7b see ouisels as olliert see us!
It wad Irae monie a blunder free ua
And foolish notion."
He may well say "let us hear no more
prating about, negro equality' for to him it
is a sore question. Even his own friends
consider the idea ridiculous, and made the
Doctor himself a subiect of sport. After
trying to fasten upon the Democratic party
the 6tigma of favoring slavery, which makes
negroes nnequal, then he. makes a grand
somerset and declares that the Democracy
favor negro equality I Of course then, he
and the Abolitionists of Greenwood will
turn round and support our candidates!
That his ideas were confused, and that he
did not know what he was talking about, is
evidenced by the fact that the caption of the
article in question reads, WA Word About
Negro Equality,1' and in the first line the
words "negro equality" occur. But in the
name of common sense why is it, that if the
Democratic party favors negro equality, the
negroes themselves where they have the
right of suffrage always go in lor the
Republican party? Why is. it that the
only Slates where the negroes are allowed
to vote, hold cffice, act as jurymen, etc., are
overwhelmingly Republican ; while the De
mocracy claim no Slate where the perni
cious doctrines of negro equality prevail ?
By the decision ol a Republican Judge,
Brinkinboff of Ohio, 14000 negroes were
allowed to vote at the last election in that
Stale, and their vote not only made him
Judge, but elected a Republican Governor,
though there was a majority of nearly 6000
while voters against him. In New iorki
negroes are allowed to vote by possessing
$250 worth of property, and Horace Greely
the great erponeni of the principles of the
Republican party, through the Tribune said
lately, that "we regard this discrimination
as atrocious. We shall have a chance this
fall to vote down this anomaly, and we
ought to do it. Let us abolish the property
qualification, and give the poor blacks an
equal chance at the polls with their richer
brethren." Dare the Republicans further
deny that their parly favors negro equality ?
If so, let them examine Republican Massa
chusetts, where negro "wide-awke" clubs
daily parade, and in which John A. An
drews, Governor of that State, walked, and
that too in the rear to show his humility 1
In order to prove their earnestness, last
year 72 white women married black men.
The Hon. Henry Wilson, U. S. Senator from
Massachusetts, in a speech delivered in the
Senate on the 5th of May, 1858, said :
, "Now, Mr. President, I live in a Com
monwealth that recognizes the absolctk
and perfect eqcaiitt of all men of all races.
A mulatto or negro in the State I represent
is not only a citizen of the Stale ; he has
not only a right to vote, but, if the people
choose to do it, they may elect him to any
office in their gift." Con. Globe, 1st Sess.
3Mh Congress, page 1966. The speeches of
this same- Senator Wilson are now being
scattered broadcast throughout the land.
But all men are not equal in his State irom
the fact that a white foreigner has to reside
there seven years before he can vote, while
the negroes they steal from the South can
vote after one year's residence ! The Re
publicans in New Jersey and New York
have recommended the passage of the same
law. Further, it was the Republican party
which introduced the bill into the Ohio
Legislature to 6trikethe word "while" from
the Constitution in order to give negroes the
right of snffrage, Salmon P. Chase, U. S.
Senator from that State, and twice Governor
of it, says that 'I regard the exclusion of
the color id people as a body from the elective
franchise as incompatible with true Demo
cratic principles.". Lincoln himself has
frequently advanced the doctrine of negro
equality; and C-' M. Clay the principal
raise the platform upon which our free
colored people stand, they should give to
them full political rights to hold office, to vote
to sit on juries, to give their testimony, and to
make no distinction between them and our
Mr. Editor. I have quoted sufficiently to
prove which party favors negro equality, but
if T find it necessary in the future, I can
extend the list. C. B. BROCKWAY.
THE TRIBUNE FOR 1861.
O7-5 IT 23 SJ IP CS H OH S a
Editor Star of the North As my name ia
Little, no potatoes are too small for my no
tice.. Hence, I condescend to descant upon
the useless properties of a nuisance ; viz :
Dr John's paper ; it being perverted, in his
hands, from the true use of a public journal.
Of course, I shall not disgrace your paper,
by referring to his blackguard. Aside from
that ; he says he has no reply to make to
my public letter. Of course he has not. Un
til he purge himself of the four or five dis
tinct falsehoods, published in his paper, to
which I called his esnecial attention, he
will not be qualified, to reply, nor to discuss
anv nnestion with anv person. They were
ait falaohnmU on matters of public noto
riety, mentioned, as mere specimens of his
fa fixations, in at ne imam uc uu
.n. ihev were snecificallr pointed out
Thi vfljt an issue of his own raising, when
ha hnnstRd that ha despised lying. It is the
first issue to be settled In vain, will he try
to crawl out of it ; or expect to frighten me
from it, by filling his columns wim manu
factured communications, slang and black
guard. Should he succeed in clearing up
his character in this respect, he will then
be partially qualified to discuss the hypo
thesis, that he esteems negroes as better
than foreigners ; which is evidenced by his
paper, where he classes Irishmen with pu-TM-T9
and bv his previous conduct. 1 say
partially qualified : for in the interim, 1 will
The KXth Volume of the Weekly Trbune
comrrericed with the issue of Sept. 1. Du
ring the past year The Tribune has teen
obli iecl to devote quite a lare proportion
of its space to Politics, but we shall soon
be able to forego Political discussions almost
entirely, for months if not for years, and
devote nearly all our columns to subjects ot
less intense, but more abiding, interest.
Among these, we mean to pay especial
I. Education. The whole subject or
Education, both Popular and General, will
be discussed in our columns throughout the
year 1861, and we hope to elicit in that dis
cussion some of the profoundest thinkers
and the ablest instructors in our country.
It is at once our hope and our resolve that
the cause of Education shall receive an im
petus from the exertions of The Tribune in
it behalf during the year 1861.
II. Agriculture We have been com
pelled lo restrict our elucidations of this
great interest throughout I860, and shall
endeavor to atone 'therefor in 1861. What
ever discovery, deduction, demonstration, is
calculated to render the reward or laDor ae-
voted to cultivation more ample or more
certain, shall receive prompt and lull at
III. Manufactures, &c We hail every
invention of enterprise whereby American
Capital and Labor are attracted to and ad
vantageously employed in any department
of Manufacturing or Mechanical Industry as
a real contribution to the Public Weal, in
suring ampler, steadier, more convenient,
more remunerating markets to the Farmer,
with fuller employment and better wages
to the Laborer. The progress ol Mining,
Iron-Makins.SteeUMakinsr. Cloth Weaving,
&c, &c, in our country and the world shall
NEW TALL AND WINTER
jW A It T Z & BNT
WIT AVE just received from Philadelphia a
splendid assortment of merchaiiis3
purchased at tbe lowest iisrure, and which
they are determined to sell for
Ca$h or Country Produce,
on as moderate terms as ean be procured
elsewhere in Light Scent. Theii Sio-k con
sists ol LADIES' DRESS GOODS, choicest
styles and latepi fa-hions,
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES.
HARDWARE, QUEENSWARE. CEDAR
WARE, HOLLOW-J TARE,
Iron, rVnilH and Spikes,
BOOTS AND SHOKS, HATS AND CAPS,
heady-made clothing, &c. &c,
In t-hort every thing usually kept in a coun
try Store. They respectfully invite their
old friends, and the public Generally, to call
and examine their stock before purchasing
V3T The highest price paid for country
MARTZ & ENT.
Light Street, Oct. 31, I860.
M J i . . f I WV
call his particular attention, to such other ot be wa!ched and reported by us with an
his published iaisenooas, on induem Ul earnest and active sympathy
enuallv Dublic notoriety, as 1 happen to re-
s .. . - - II. .1
member. lut one thing at a time, ne, oi
course, can never get over mese. won-
sidenng the man ; it is no wonder ttiai ex
posure causes him thus to writhe; Mack
guard, fret and fume ; with all the malignity
of a copperhead, and the spiteful imbecdily
of an inferior serpent.
Another feature of his paper, equally
nauseous, is his attempts to puff his
diminutive, mental and . moral propor
tions inio importance. Boastinjt, that
he, has been on the slump I That lie, has
endeavoretl to conduct tne canvass tainy in
his paper! That he despises lying !&c.
And whenever he has occasion to 6peak
VI. Foreign Affairs We employ the best
correspoppents in .London, Paris, Turin,
Derim. anu outer curoeau ooynaia, m
transmit us early and accurate advices
of the great changes therw silently
but certainly preparing. In spite of the
pressure of Domestic Politics, our iNews
Irom the Old World is now varied and
ample; but we shall have to render it
more perlect during the eventiut year ju?i
Kice Opening for a young Man.
In the Philadelphia Ledger, we find the
following advertisement, which, for cool
favorably, of the performances of others, it impudence, we think can certainly remove
is always with some qualification, iraplyin
a slv boast or compliment of himself. I
once became familiar, with many of his
fraternity : but never with but one like him
That person's object, in starting his paper,
was to pntT himself into Congress. Apart
of his rtrosramme, was to insinuate some
sly boast, or compliment of himself, into
everv artic e ne wrote, u h couiu in
anv wise be twisted in : just after the man
per of Palemon John. His character sunk,
however : until he is beneath contempt
Palemon John, dislike the further exposure
of his paper, let him crawl back into his
snail shell ; and cease to besmear men, by
naming them in that prostitute sheet; until
he shall again enjoy that peaceini ooscuruy,
for which he is so peculiarly quaiitied.
iS if t i pti r"
JTj. II. tll I LC
October 19th, 1860.
51 V Virtue of a writ of Levnri Fudasm me
directed, isued out of the Court of
Common Pleas of the county of Columbia,
Penn'a, will be exposed :o public sn!e, at
the Court ll'ue. in Woomhnig, on
T li n r s d ay 29 1 h o f Xo cmhv v
1x60, at cue o'cloek in the forenoon, the
following property to wit :
ALL THESE SIX CERTAIN TRACTS OF
LAND, situate in Braver townliip, Cjuntv
Ot Columbia, ard Slate of Pennsylvania, oie
of them called, 'dALdKC bounded and de
scribed as follows, to wit: beinnin at a pot
thence by land of Js McNeal, north, 12 de
crees west, three hundred and forty perches
to a chestnut oak, thence by land of Wm.
Gray aid Wm. S'eedman, souih, t-eventy
eight degrees west, one hundred and retren-
ty nine perches to a post, thence by land oi
Jeremiah Jackson, south, twelve degrees
east, (our hundred and ten pert-he to a
post; thence by land of Richard Broor
north seventy degrees east, seventy three
perches lo a dogwood, north, twelve de
grees west, fifteen perches to a post; thence
north seventy e:ght degrees east, eighty two
perches to a black oak; thence by an ol!
survey, north, twelve degrees west, twenty
five perches to a hickory, and norih, thirty
two degrees easi, thirty four perches to the
place ol beginniiiz, containing ionr hundred
and twelve acres and a half, and allowance
of six per rent, for roads, &c.
ANOTHER of them called 'PALMYRA,'
beginning at a post, I hence bv land of
Y VIRTUE of a certain writ of Levari
Facias, to me directed, issued out of
the Court of Common Pleas, of Columbia
county, will be exposed to public sale, at
the Court House, in bloomnburg, on
llollilaV 31 IaV Of ICCCnil3Pr , Robert Gray, north, iwelv de 2rees writ.
- - .
next at one o'clock, in the affrnoon of said !"ur ,,u""r u "nt "f," P"en to a postr
Election for Governor, 18C0.
2416 ' 2128
2581 I 2112
the dilapidated linen from the bush
1TANTED By a respectable colored
family, a WHITE BOY 14 or 16 years
of age, to wait on the table and make him
sell penerallv useful about the house Ad
dress with Teierence "Pelldergrat,,, Blood's
Where are you. all you nice little boys
who are eternally asking to be employed ;
Here's a chance lor you, such a chance, in
jr la highly colored family; bring on your
reterence as to age and competence iu
make yourself "generally useful," for Mr.
Pendergrast, Mrs. Pendergrast, and all the
little Pendergrasts are suffering for your
services. All you are wanted to do is lo
wait on the table and make yourself gen
erally useful. Remember you are not ex
pected to be ornamental, nor are you de-
'. . i i.- -l i n- .?i
sired to mate any -lrrepressioie couuici
when told lo scrub knives and forks, black
boots, wash the pavement, or are called by
the irate Mrs. "Grast" a "dirty little while
Holtownv's Pills and Ointment-Th onward
march of truth Why is it ? The great doc
trine announced some fifty years back by
Dr. Holloway, that the etomach, the liver
and the blood are the founts of disease, is
now universally admitted, his greatest op
ponents having become his staunchest sup
porters, the reason is oovious, unions
'vho where afflicted with Dyspepsia, Liver
complaints, Biliousness, Sick-Headache,
Debility and Physical prostration, have Deen
radically cured by a thorough course of his
famous Pills, while others have been heal
ed of Scurvy, Old Sores, Bad Legs, Scrofu
lous humors, Glanders dwellings, tumors,
Asthma. Bronchitis, &c , by his Ointment
and Pills when all other means had failed.
Such is the progress of truth and the tri
umph of reason.
On Thursday evenins, Oct. 18th, at the
residence of the bride's father, by Rev. Mr.
Sank, Presiding Elder of Bellefonte District,
Rev. D. A. Becklet, of this place, to
Amanpa Devling, of Lamar, Clinton co.,
Bv the Rev. S. L. Bowman, on the morn
ing of the 25th of October, at the residence
of'the bride's mother, Eusha W. M. Low,
M. D., to Miss Rebecca J. Iull, both ot
Or. Thursday, the 11th inst., in Briarcreek
township, Stewart Pierce, son of Jacob and
Scrah Bower, aged 13 years and 22 days.
The Aesro Party.
We find the following advertisement in
the Philadelphia Ledger of Wednesday last
(24th, iust.) Comment is unnecessary.
We advise our readers to cut i. out, paste it
in their hats, and, when they hear a Black
Republican say that his party is not in favor
of Abolitionizing the South and of the ele
vation of negroes to a position of social and
political equality with the white race, read
it to him :
ATTENTION WIDE AWAKES ! The
COLORED CITIZENS of Philadelphia
will meet nightly at S. WILLIAMSON'S,
Seventh Street near Lombard, for the pur
pose of organizing a City Wide Awake
Clnb. THOS. JOHNSON, Sec. pro tem.
The Census. -Complete returns from two
small States and the District of Columbia
nly bave been received. A few returns
For December Term, 1SGO.
Bloom Evan Jones.
Bor. Berwick William H. Woodin, Mor
Briarcreek William Hartman.
Centre Samuel C. Bower.
Cattawtssa George Hughes, Adam Fed
eroli. Fihinacreek Hiram Hess, Dan'l EJgar,
Franklin Michael Mensch, Jackson Cle
aver. Greenwood James Vanhorn, Robt. Rob
bins, Elijah Lemon.
Hemlock John Girtoti.
Locust Jacob Helwig.
Main William Mensinger, William Bit
tier. Montour Isaac Mowry.
Mt. Pleasant Abraham Dililine.
Orange William Fisher, Samuel Zim
merman. Sugarloaf Anderson Kile.
Bloomsburg, Oct. 24, 1860.
Benton Eli Mendenhall.
Briarcreek Reuben Bower, Jeremiah C.
Beaver John Shcman.
Catiawissa Joseph Bre'ncb, Isaao S.
Monroe,' Stephen Baldy, Samuel Thomas.
Franklin Daniel Rolirbck.
Fishingcreek Peter Golder, Sam'l lev
eling, Emandus Unanost.
Greenwood Aaron Mussrave.
Hemlock John Fouat, John Hartman.
Locul Mark Williams, Henry Gable.
Mifflin Michael Fry, Lewis Eckroat.
Maine Daniel Reinbold, Jno. Kline.
Montour Jacob Leiby. Joseph Mouse:.
Madison Newton Thomas, John M.
Mt. Pleasant John Wardin.
Orange Jacob Good.
Pine Philip Shoemaker, John F. Fow
ler, Ezra Lyons, Jacob Christy.
Roaringcreek Jodah Cherrington.
Sugarloaf John Kilchen.
Scott Jacob Glas8en,PhilipT. Hartman,
day, the following property, to wit
A certain niece or lot of land, which
were of the Locust Mountain Coal and Iron
Company, owners, and E. M. Heilner,
contractor, a certain dwelling noue two
stories high, with a kitchen atiacned, one
and a half stories high ; the building is
about thirty-two feet by twenty eight (eel,
and situate upon a certain lot or piece of
ground, within the County ot Columbia,
and owned by the said locust Mountain
Coal and Iron Company, together with the
hereditements and appurtenances.
Seized, taken in execuron and lo be sold
as the property of the Locust Mountain
Coal and Iron Company owners, and E.
M. Heilner, contractor.
ALSO All thnl certain lot of land situate
in Centrevilie, Centre township, Columbia
county, bounded and de-ciibed as follows,
to wit on the north by an alley, on the
east by a street of said Centrevilie, on the
south by lot of Jacob Mensinger and on
the wet by an alley, containing fifty two
feel in front and one hundred and eighty
feet in depth, whereon is erected a one and
a half s-ory FRAME DWELLING HOUSE
with the appurtenances.
Seized taken in execution and to be sol J
as the property ot Josiah B. Edwards.
ALSO All that certain lot of ground sit
ua!e in Greenwood township, Columbia
connty, bounded on the norm west by a
public road, on the et-t by Charles Hay
cock, and on the south by a pnbhc road
leading from Millville to Iiohrbur, con
taining one half of an Acre more or less,
whereon are erected a two story FRAMK
DWELLING HOUSE, a log out hotie, a
framo stable, a frame wood shed and other
outbuildings with the appurtenances.
ALSO One other lot situate in the twpn
and county aforesaid, bounded on ibe north
west by a public road, on the north by a
public road leading from Millville to Rotirs
buig, on the east by lot of A. T. Kester,
and on the south by land ot fczra J-ves.
containing one half of an acre more or less,
whereon is erected a frame Cabinet Maker
Shop, and a Log Stable with llie appurte
nances. Seized taken in execu'ion and to be eolJ
as the property of James Hampton.
ALSO, All thai certain Lot of Ground
situate in Epylown, Columbia co., bound
ed and described as foitows lo wit : on the
sonth by Maid Street of said town, on the
west by lol of Fowler & Creveling, on the
ntrth by lot of Isaac & Thomas Crevelina,
and on the east by lot of Andrew Owens,
containinc forty one feet in tront, one hun
dred and eighty leet in depth, be the same
more or le-, whereon is erected a 1HU
STORY FRAME DWELLING HOUSE, a
frame stable, and other outbuildings, with
Seized taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of Priecus Bomboy.
ALSO By virtue of a writ of Vend. Ex.,
all that certain Tract of Land, situa-e in
Briarcreek township, Columbia co., bound
ed on the west by a puMic road leading
from Berwick to New Columbus, on the
norh by land of IVter Hayman, on the
east by land ofS. F. Headiy and Briitain.
and on the south by land of Wm. Linden
and others,, conlain'ma seventy acres, more
or less, about fifty acres ol which i cleared
land, whereon is erected a one and
a half story frame dwelling house, a
frame barn, a I02 stable and other
outbuildings, with the appurtenances.
Seized taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of Jacob Shaffer.
ALSO. By virtue of a writ of testatum
venditioni exponas issued out of the Court of
Common Pleas, ol Schuylkill county, Penn
sylvania, all that certain tract of land situ
ate ir. Franklin township, Columbia county,
Penn'a., bounded and described as follows
10 wit : Beginning at a white oak, corner of
land of John Hower, thence by the 6arne,
South Eighty-nine and a half degrees west,
forty perches to stones, thence by land of
Bertjamin P. Former, north two degrees
west, forty two and two tenths perches lo a
chestnut oak, thence by the same, north
nine degrees west forty three perches :o a
manle tree, thence by rhe same, north ten
degrees east thirty perches to a pikewoo I,
thence by the same, north twenty fie and
a half degrees east, thirty perches 10 the
mouth of Veiier'sRun, thence up the north
east branch of the Susquehanna River, its
various courses one hundred and thirty and
seven tenths perches to a red oak, thence
by land of Charles S. Coxe, south thir.y
five and a half degrees east, s.xieen and
two tenths perche to stones, thence by the
same.nonh eighty five degrees eat twenty
four perches to stones, thence by wood lots,
south forty two degrees wet twenty six
and six teiths perches to stones, thence by
the same, south forty eight degrees east,
one hundred and six perches to stones,
thence by land belonging to the heirs of
John Former's (dee'd.,) south thirty and a
half degrees west, fifty three parches to a
stone, thence by the same and lands of the
aforesaid John Hower, south eighiy two and
a half degrees west, one hor.dred and sixty
four oercbes to the place of besinning, con
taining one hundred and seventy four acres,
one hundred and forty perches, and allow
ance of six percent, be the same more or
less, about one hundred acres of which is
1. 1 par art land, whereon is erected a two
story frame dwelling house, a large frame
bank barn, a frame wagoo house, a spring
house, and other oat buildings with the ap-
thence by land of Wm. Steedman. fontb
evenly eisht degrees west, one hundre t
and ixty perches to a pot; thence by land
of John Brady, souih, twelve decree east,
four hundre ! and ten nerche-Mo a post, and
thence by land of John Wild and Richard
Brook, north, Seventy eight degree eat.
one hundred and sixty six perches 10 the
place of begmninff, containing lour hundred
and one acres and a quarter, and allowance
of six per rent, for road, &e.
ANOTHER rdihem called STON K HALL.
bea'mning t a po-t, thence by land of John
Brady, north, twelve desrees west, two nnn-
dred ar:d sixty three perches to a pnt,ihnee
by land of Charles Hall, south seventy eight
degrees west, two hundred and seventy one
perches to a chestnut; thence by land ol
datharine Lonaenberger, souih, sixteen d
gres and a qnarter east, two hnndre.1 aud
seventy six perches to a s'oiie, and thence
by land ot Deborah btewari and I Immas
Brooks north, seventy eight degree eat,
two hunJred and forty nine perches to place
of beginning, containing four hundred a'id
thirty eight acrs and a half, and allowan"
of six percent for road, Lc, b the ani9
more or les, on whicn is erected a stone?
house, and about hall an acre of which U
cleared land There is !o a vein of Stone
Coal opened on thi tract and a Large Coal
Breaker etepted thereon.
ANOTHKRol them called Farmer Delight
beginning al a poM, thence by land of Wm.
Steedman, north, sixteen degree and three
quarter west, three hundred and ten per
che to a Soanih oak, thence by land of
William Webb, south, sevei.ty four degiees
wet, one hundred and sixty two pecans to
a black oak. thence by land ofTbcmasSy,
south, sixteen degrees ai, twenty perrh
to a cheMnut, thence by land ol Cha. Hall,
south, eiht degree und a half, east, three
hundred and sixty six perches to a pot,
t fierce by land of John bracy, north, ?rfn
ty eight degrees ea!; one hondred fc thirty
parches lo an -ash; north, twelve degree
wes', eighiy perches to a wit? oak, and
north, seventy eight degrees east, sixty per
ches to the place of beginning, containing
four hundred and eighteen acres and allow
ance of six per cent for road. &c.
A NO IHER of them called TROY beginning
at a post, ttience by land ol Jereaiati Jack
son, north, twelve degrees west, four hun
dred and ten perches to a post, (hence ty
land of W. P. Brady, south, seventy eight
degrees west eiehty perch t a whitfr oak,
south twelve degree eas eighty pervh-s to
an ash, ouih seventy eight degref s west,
one hundred and thirty perches to a petr
thence by land of John Reese, mmh eleveo
degrees eai, two hundred ami fixty ihree
perches to a post, thence by lar.d of Tto.
Brook, north seventy eight degree easT
twenty perches to a cheinn: oak, onih,
twelve degrees ea-t, lurty one perches to a
Black oak, thence by the same and land of
John W ild, tiorih seventy eight degrees eat
one hondred and six perches 10 a black
oak. and norih, seventy eight degrees east,
eighty ercties 10 the place ol beginning,
containing fmr bundled and twenty nine
acres and a quarter, and allowance of ix
per cent, for raads, &:c.
ANOTHER of ihem called "MAINE,"
beginning at a post, thence by land of Wm.
P. Brady, north, eight degrees and a half
west, three hundred and sixty two perrhe
10 a chestnut tree, hence by land of Thorna
S?y f nd Jee Bndd, sooth seventy four de
gree wet, one hondred and eighty eight
perches to a po, thence by land of Thos.
Bellas, south, fifty five degrees east, eighty
nine perche to a chetrmt oak, thence by
the same and land of John Iongenberg-r,
south, one hundred and eighty eight perches
to a chestnut oak, thence by land of the
said John Longenherger, south, seventy six
degree and a quarter west, one hondnHl
and twenty four perche to a pot, fnih,
sixteen degresand a quarter east, one. hun
dred and lour perches lo e rhetnut tree,,
and thence by land of Jnhn Ree, north,
seventy eight degrees east, two hnndred
and seventy one perche lo place of begin
ning, containing th'ee hundred and eigh'y
one acres and three quarter and allowance-
of six per cent, tor road &c.
Seized taken in execution and to be solit
as the property of Jacob Looe in the hands
of Daniel B Looe, his administrator, with
notice te the Columbia Coal & Iron Com
pany, terre tenants.
Sheriff's Office, ) Sheriff.
Bloomsburg, Oct. 24. 1860. J
Seized, taken in execution and fo oe solu
as the properly of Margaret Gable, by her
attorney, in fact Henry oaoie.
JOHN SNYDER, Sheriff,
Bloomsburg, Oct. 24, 1860. J
A N ASSORTMENT of confectionary, jew
J.. efyt Perfumery soaps, hair oils, &c
,-n " " .... ' .
IV K XV STORE.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
HAT AND CAP STORE.
rjMIE undersigned respectfully inform iha
citizens of Bloomsburg, and the public
in general, that he ha purchased th NEW
HAT STORE, in the white frame stor
hoase, on Main Street, nearly oppone the
Exchange Buildings, where he ha just re
ceived a splendid asforiment of
City Hats and Caps,
Direct from the Manufactures, of all kind,
styles, sorts and fize, latest fa-hion, which
he oners wholeale and retail, at very low
prices. Also, Zllv.V HWU, luciuums
all the modern 6tyles and fashions.
CF" These Goods will be sold at very low
prices, for Ready Pay.
oci31 JOHN K. GIRTON.
fl AM E on the premise of the subscriber,
in Orange township, Col
ombia coanty, on or about
the first of August last.
supposed to be about nine monin old. It
was not in a very thriving condition when
it came to the subscriber, but at present
looks tolerably eood. The owner or own
ers are requested q come forward and prove
property, pay charge" and lake it away,
otherwise it will be dispoed o according
I to law. 'AUGUSTUS EVERMART.