Newspaper Page Text
STAR OTTIIE NORTH.
TV 31. IIJACOBY, EDITOR.
LC03'SBUSG, TVElftESDAT, OCT. 23th 1861.
MA man may be known by the company
he keeps," is an adage as true in politics a
in morals. What then are the men who
wtre nominees on the Republican Ticket t
They were once Democrats, bnt in accept
ing nominations from the black Republi
cans, under the flimsey pretext, and trans,
parent cheat of being Union candidates,
and thus placing themselves in opposition
to and rooning against the regular Demo
cratic candidates, were they not endeavor
ing tod-eceire their former political friends,
ad iu attempting to seduce them to vote
for tbera, canse tbem to assist in defeating
the nomioees of their own party ! Sorely,
no honest, simon pore Democrat would be
guilty of snch gross inconsistency and in
justice, and therefore, we -are' obliged to
judge their politics by the company they
keep. Besides, the:r is no regolarly organ
ized Union party. The Democratic organ
ization being diMinct and complete, what
is called the Union Party, is a miserable at
tempt of the Black Republicans to change
tlreir name aga;n. They are endeavoring
to slongh off their rotten abolition let-the
Union-slide bide, anJ like the ass in the
fable clothed in a lion's skin, endeavor to
oray luemseives mm iiuuve as itc ueiiumo
vide aw ike Union save rs. But unfortunate
ly for the hypocrites, there's "a nigger in
the fence" yet.according to Fremont's proc
lamation, and leading Abolition Journals,
and those Union Democra-s who "don't see
it." are mere office seekers, sacrificing pa
triotism and principle for the favors of ab-olition-black-republicanism.
Columbia, stand ever true to yourselves, to
jonr candidates, to your party, to your
principles, and let the Union of eneh Dem
ocrats as Lazarus, Stiles, Groul, Snyder,
Monroe, and Ikeler to Black Republicanism
The returns of the election are not suffi
cient to de'ermine the political complexion
cl the Legislature ; but it is certain that the
Democrats have gained largely, and possibly
tweeted a majority to the House of Repre
sentatives. We have never known an elec
Tinn of wh eh it was so difficult to obtain
the returns. The Democrats have eained
Sena'or in Philadelphia, one in Schuyl
kill, and, in all probability, one in Mont
gomery and one in Bucks. The enrrent of
the vote throughout the State is decidedly in
livor of the Democratic party, and indicates
hat it is destined to control the politics
of this State in the future.
Lewis Appieman, Superintendent of the
Common Schorls of Columbia county, died
at his residence, in Light Street, on Monday
he 7th in?t.r aged about thirty ye'ars. His
1i.ease was fever of the bilious form. He
hal acted in the capacity of superintendent
a little over a year, and proved a most ef
ficient officer. In him the cause of educa
tion has lost an ardent and faithful suppor
ter. He leaves a large circle of friends and
family connections besides a young and
affectionate wife to mourn bis departure.
Hid death causes a vacancy to exist in the
office of School Superintendent of this
county, which will shortly be filled through
appointment made by the State Saperinten
dent. A good roan should immediately be
elected for ibe position, as the time is close
t hand when preparations shou'd be made
for the opening of our Fall and Winter
Schools. There is no time to spare.
Fob several days after the election the
Republican papers of Philadelphia insisted
that the volunteers from that city encamped
near Washington, had given a large majori
ty for the "People' ticket" mild desig
nation used in that'locality for the Repub
lican ticket" which was hoped would
comfort, the Republican ticket. As the
returns - from the camps will not be
opened until November, we will not know
positively who has been e'ected sheriff until
that time but it is believed that Mr. Ew
ing's majority is over 1,500, and the majori
ty against him in the city being under two
hcudred, that he is elected sheriff by a
hai.disome majority. This supposition is
strengthened by the dispatches from Wash'
icg'.on ruMibed in the Republican papers
of Philadelphia, Hating that with "rare ex
ceptions' the election in the camps was
a farce, and not a free expression of the
will of the people..
Democratic Womah. In the township of
S , county of L , and State of
reuitsylvania, resides a lady who carries on
a mercantile business, and who does as
much, if not more, for the cause of democ
racy, than any other person in the town
hip. As an evidence of the deep interest
Ukn in theelecfloas by her, we will cite
little circumstance that occurred in her
-flection district this fall. It appeared that
tickets had been placed in the hands of a
person to carry to the election district, and
the person being rather lukewarm in the
cau.-e,xjr through some other reason, did
jiot have the tickets on hand till late in the
!:ernoon ot election day. This Democrat
ic woman learning that ticken had not been
leceiftJ far their election district, com
raeiicrd immediately to write them, and in
tha't half an hour she had summoned
t hr aii.nsce tie aid of about a dozen
democratic ladies of that place, who in a
s';ur; tinia had an abundance of tickets
ready lor balhfmg ; and the result was, the
township gae a snog democratic majority,
Which had it not be? a for the ladies would
District Result Assembly.
Levi L. Tate, 2.509
George S. Tutton, 2 690
Emanuel Lazarus, 1,853
Joseph T. Jennine, 1.U53
Levi L. Tate, 1,12
George S. Tutton, . . 1,161
Emanuel Lazarus, 896
Joseph T. Jennings, 833
Levi L. late, 645
George S. Tutton. M6
Emanuel La z at us, 395
Joseph T. Jennings, 398
WYOMING, WITH THE ARMY VOTE.
Levi L Tate, 996
George S. Tutton, 1,?52
Kmnrel Lazamv, 1,396 402
Joseph T.Jennings, 1,472 420
The Volunteer "vote of Columbia, Mon
tour and Sullivan has not been announced.
We learn that the vote has been received
but what effect it will have on the vote of
these counties as now stand, we are net
informed On the 11th of November the
vote will be officially announced through
out this District as well as the whole Stale
Honest old Berks Out Judge.
We not only rejoice at the success of the
whole Democratic ticket in Berks, over the
fusion combination, but especially that
Warren J. Woodward is elected Judge.
A man of powerful and brilliant intellect,
one of the most learned lawyers in the State
who has already proved himself foremost
amongst our President Judges, and of the
most unquestionable integrity, we think
there was scarcely a prominent rascal in
the State who did not oppose him. We
congratulate all honest men, and particularly
the hones: people of Berks, upon this hap
py result Clinton Democrat.
Theleeiion of Mr. Woodward to the
Judgeship in Berks, willprobably make it
necessary for the Governer to appoint some
person to fill the vacancy in this district.
The popular feeling seems to point to
William Elwcll, Esq., a prominent and
well known lawyer of Towamla.as the man
best fitted for the position Whether he will
accept we do not know, but we understand
that he has been solicited to fill the place
by a number or our citizens. We say let
him be appointed. Salljotn Democat.
The Hos. Charles Sumner, who has
scarcely been heard of since this war broke
out fighting not being in his line addres
sed the Massachusetts Republican Conven
tion the other day, his subject being the bar
barism of slavery. He took the gr und that
the overthrow of slavery will at once make
an end of the war and that not to bring the
war directly to bear upon slavery is to
squander life and treasure in avain masque
ride ol battle, which can have no practical
result. Charles had better keep himself
dark. This Nation is engaged in a struggle
for the preservation ol the Union under the
Constitution, guaranteeing to each State the
right to regulate its own domestic affairs in
its own way. Congress has proclaimed that
the war is not waged for purposes of emanci
pation; and the President has publicly re
buked Gen. Fremont for exceeding the pow
ers vested it him by the Government.
These Abolition agitators, who have contrib
nted in no small degree to plunge the coun
try into its present difficulties, are as great
public enemies as the Southern rebels ; and
when the Nation subdues the Utter, they
a-ill have a long acc ount to eettle with Mr.
Charles Sumner and his disloyal crew of in
csndiaries. Pali ioi and Union.
Our candidats for the Legislature, George
S Tutton Esq., and Col. Levi L. Tate, are
elected in this district by handsome majori
ties. Columbia, Montour and Sullivan
Counties, are entitled to our gratitude for
coming to the rescue and thus saving us
from what, otherwise, would have been a
most humiliating defeat We promise to
return the favor with interest, should they
ever be placed in circumstances similar to
They have elected their County tickets
by handsome majorties. while we have lost
onrs. We predict that our next general elec
tion, Wyoming will redeem herself and
again take her place among the Democratic
Counties of our good old Common weahh
N B. Democrat.
The Colombia County Agricultural, Hor
ticultural and Mechanical Association, gave
an exhibition opon their Fair Grounds, at
this place, on Thursday, Friday and Satur
day last. It was well attended, and con
sidered by many, a perfect success. The
representation of articles was rather good,
although not so gre&t a variety as was at
onr Fair last Fall. The receips of this
Fair does not, we are told, fall much short
of those of last Fall probably two hundred
dollars. Upon the whole the Fair passed
off very smoothly and every body seeme
to be satisfied. The Premiums as awarded
will appear in onr next. We were not
able to give them in this weeks paper, and
further they were not altogether prepared
for the press in lime.
Tub Columbia Representative District
Col Levi L. Tate, the veteran Editor of the
Columbia Democrat, and George S. Tutton
Esq., of Wyoming, have been elected by
near one thousand majority, in the Colom
bia, Montour, Sullivan, and Wyoming Rep
resentative District, to the Stale Legislature
They are sound National Democrats, pled
ged by a life lone experience, to ihe sup-
port of "the Umon, the Laws, and the Con
titotion." PkiCa Evening Journal.
New Paper. Messrs. Glosbrenner and
Welsh, we a nderstand, will issue a new
Deraoc ratio paper in Philadelphia, in
few days. It is to be a first class daily
and will be the organ of the Democratic
nartv in this State. We trust that all our
Democratic friends will come forward
and give this new enterprise a harty sup
port. Oar barty ia ibir State has been
without ati organ in Philadelphia for sSme
time. Indeed, it is a melancholy fact, that
there 13 not, at present, a straight out Dem
THE PEOPLE'S VERDICT ON MOB LAW.
Uld Berks bas gone Democratic by a
heavy majoritj, electing its entire ticket.
Judge Woodward's majority is over 4,000
The whole democratic ticked is elected
by an average majority of 4.000.
The Democratic majority for Represen
tative in Bedford County is about 1,000.
This county is nobly redeemed from Re
publican rule. The Democrats having car
ried the ticket.
The Republican County ticket is elected
by a close vote, having lost heavily from
Cambria has elected the whole Demo
cTarrc liefcet by an overwhelming majority.
Cyrus L Pershing is elected to the legisla
The who'e Democratic ticket Is elected
by tJ50 majority; in the district two Demo
cratic Representatives are elected. The
average majority in this county, is a demo
cratic pain of 120 on the majority for Gov
emor of lat year.
The whole Democratic ticket is elected
by 200 majority
The Democrats have carried the whole
ticket except one of the Associate Judges,
by an average majority ol from two to three
The entire Democratic ticked is elected
by a majoiity of 1,700. Two members,
and a democratic Senator from this and
Northampton, are elected.
This old Affrican Desert of the Ameriran
Continent has gone Republican as usual.
The whole Democratic ticket is elected
by 2 000.
C4d Northampton county, in which the
Easton Sentinel was mobbed on account of
its democracy, has rolled up a democratic
majority of 1300, what more fighting rebuke
could be given.
In Union county the Republican ticket
was cameu iy a cecreaseu niajorny.
Slenker, Union Democrat for President
Judge, run nearly a tie vote asainst Woods
Republican, overcoming a Republican ma-
ority in the district of about 1,200 I' is
reported that the army vote has decided it
in favor of Slenker, but we think it doubt
The Democrats have carried their Sena
tor, and ten or fifteen Representatives
The majority of the Democratic candidates
on the City Ticket are elected.
The Democratic ticket is elected by 1,-
600 majority. A. Hiestand G'atz D. is elect
ed to the Senate, and two DomocraU to the
The Democrats have carried the County
on a part of their lickft a total boom ques
tion operating against the Democrats.
They save a democratic majorit) of 96
for President Judge ; 6 democratic majority
Senator ; 63 on one democrat lor As
fembly. and elected a Treasurer by 242
majority. On Governor last year it gave
600 Republican majority democratic gain
Isaac Slenker, (Dem..; for President
Judge has a majoiity of 225 Ross f Dem.,)
is probably elected to the Legislature.
It is reported that Slenker is elected.
The vote of the counties is as follows :
Snyder county gives Woods (Rep.,) 14
majority, and Union, 231 majority. Mifflin
gites Slenker (Dem.,) 225 majority.
The result of this county is very close.
Myers, the Democratic candidate tor As
sembly, has a few majority in the county,
but the army vote is yet to hear from.
Zeigler, (Dem Associate Judge, i report
ed to be elected.
The Democratic majority at Westmore
land cour.ty exceeds one thousand. This
county ia conjunction with Armstrong,
elects three members of AssemLIy. Noth
ing has been heard from Armstrong, but in
all probability the Democratic Assembly
ticket is triumphantly elected. The dis
trict wa represented last winter by Repub
licans. CLARION COUNTY.
The whole Democratic ticket is elected
by an average majority of about 1200.
The Republican ticket is elected by a re
duced majority. Lowry beats Galbraith for
Senator vbout 300, and has a large majori
ty in Crawford county.
The-Republicans have carried their As
sembly licket in Allegheny coun'y by a re
The Union ticket is elected in this county ,
Rowe, (Dem ,) and Sellers (Rep ,) are elect,
ed to the Legis ature on the Union ticket
James Nill (Union) is elected President
Judge. He has 650 majority in Franklin,
and 300 in Some rset, while Reily (Dem.,)
has 196 majority in Folton, and 320 in
Bedford. Nill's majority in the district is
between four and five hundred.
The whole Democratic county ticket is
elected. John C. Smith is elected Senator
by a majority of TOO a Democratic gain.
Chapman has 2,000 majority for President
BLAIR COUNTY. -
"'vTfonMiif; t?ekt ii e'cted
with the exception of Poller the candidate
for the Legislature, who is defeated by
ThBdeus Banks (Dem ,) by a small majori
ty. Last year the Republicans had 1000
majority in this county.
Stovstows, Oct 12 The Legislative vote
-in Somerset county is as follows: Shrock,
(Dem.,) 2,309; Cesr.a, (People's) 1,012;
H ousholder. 2,163 ; Levans 50.
The Democratic ticket is all elected by
over one thousand mpjnrity. Dandey, for
Judge, had over 1,600 majority.
In Fayette county tire Vfrole Democratic
ticket is elected by about 700 majority, with
the exception of Kane, the Democratic
nominee for assembly, whose majority is
between 500 and 600 hundred. Lindsay,
the Democratic candidate for President
Judge in the district composed of Wasning
ton, Fayette and Greene counties is elected
over his competitor, Mr. Veech, by over
twenty-seven hundred majority,
From Washington county we learn that
William Hopkins, Dem., is certainly
elected to the Legis!ature,and probably Wit
liam Glenn his associate on the Democratic
R no ads, Dem.. 600 majority. x
Singkr, Dem , J about 500 majority.
In this county the whole Democratic
county ticket is elected.
The Union ticket is elected by from 2.500
to 3 000 majority. About the same as last
The whole Democratic ticket is elected
by a majority ranging from 100 to 700. gain
ing one member in the legislature, a
a County Treasurer, and Register and Re
corder. Judge Jordan's majority in the district is
The Democratic ticket is elected by ma
jorities ranging from 200 to 600.
The Democratic Union Ticket is elected
agaiifct the Republican.
The whole Republican ticket is defeated
and a Union of Democrats ana conservatives
is elected by from 600 to 1,500 This
county has been strongly Republican for
ihe last thirty years.
racing the Music.
It is a proverb, old almost a onr lan
guaize, that, ,they who dance must pay the
piper.' Our government is learning this
truth somewhat to its sorrow. Secret ry
Cameron we are told, is quite dismayed to
find that the cost of music, by the regimen
tal 'bands, is running up at a rate that will
amount to millions ol dollars per annum.
To appreciate the fearful expense fully, it
may be said that what is now paying for
'brass bands,' that blow so mightily in dress
parades and in 'serenading General, '
would have supported the Navy of "he Un
ited Stales, as it stood a few 'years since.
Music is a very good thing in it way,
but we cannot but believe that we are hav
ing 'too much good thina ' There has been
far more swelling of cheeks and obstreper
ation of brazen-throated trumpets than is
profitable. Jericho surrendered to the blast
ol a ram s
horn. But our rebels do not yield
lo such pe'soasions. Nor should we expect
them lo. Shakespeare knew the powerless-ne-s
of music over such. In bis celebrated
lines, he tells ns that:
"He that hath no music in hi soul.
And i no moved by concord of sweet somds
Is fit for treasons, stratagems and spoils "
We have found the rebels exactly of this
sort. We have "piped," but they have not
'danced.' They hear our notes, but they
utterly refuse to 'keep step to the mnsic of
the Union.' Therefore, let us change
Draw oot the diapason, and let the ordi
nance of battle mingle its great roar wi h
the silly clanger of cornets. We have had
quavers' enough in the army, and had bet
ter return to first principles, known to revo
lutionary soldiers in the drum and fife
Fashionable music is full of rugues,' which
means 'fiishts;' and we should avoid aught
thai sjgests the rappid time made in the
"fugue" at Bull Run. T. Y. Times.
A Judge inn "Fix."
An awkward affair, which once ocenrred
to one of the judges on the Western Circuit
has been the subject of much mirth. It ap
pears that the pious judicial having finished
his labors, and having cast off his forensic
wig at his lodgings, had returned into the
next room to wait lor his brother judge,
whom he was about to escort to some of
the local arif tocracy to dinner. The female
servant of the houseihad entered the bed
chamber by a side door, and, not knowing
that the judge was in the next room, in a
frolic arrayed herself in the judge' wig.
Just the moment when the fair Topsy was
admiring herself in the looking glass, the
judge unexpectedly entered the room ; and
poor Topsy, catching a sight of the stern
face looking over his shoulder, in the
glass, was so alarmed that she fainted, and
would have fallen to the floor, ii the learned
judge, impelled by "humanity, had not
caught Ler in his arms. At this moment
his brother j'idge arrived, and on opening
the dressing-room door, with a view to see
if he was ready, discovered his learned
brother with the fainting maid in his arms.
Not wishing to interrupt what he thought
to be an armour, he quickly attempted to
withdraw, when liis brother judge vocifer
ated, "For heaveri's sake, stop, and hear
this matter expianed." 'Never mind, my
dear brother, the-inatter explains itself,"
and he lelt his learned brother to recover
the fainting maid as he could.
Mernsa or Return Jcdgm By the Act
of Assembly, passed in 1839, the Return
Judges are directed to meet on the second
Tuesday of November next, for the purpose
of receiving returns of election from the
volunteer companies from this coonty.
THE WAR NEWS.
From Dalits of the 19'A and 2 lf.
The Position of Gen. flkClellan.
Now thai it is a patent fact that the Poto
mac is effectually blockaded, it is to be
hoped that those newspapers and political
leaders, who have been asserting that Maj.
General McCIellan has had a sufficient force
in his military district, atd who have suc
ceeded in subtracting from this force from
fifteen to twenty thousand men, will realize
the importance of maintaining snch an army
on the banks of the Potomac as will be en
abled to break this blockade Even if the
enemy should still farther recede in one
direction, they simply strengthen their right
wing, which continues to reel upon the Po
tomac river. We have all along contended
ttiat if Major General McCIellan is left to
lake his own course, without being inter
rupted or embarrassed by rivals in miliiary
and in political life, he will complete the
conquest of rebellion in this quarter, and
roll back the tide opon Richmond.
THE OTHKR -SIDE OF THE POTOMAC
The storm on the other side of the Poto
nuc last night was very severe. The rain
for awhile poured down in torrents, driving
some of our volunteers from their tents
The encampments along the line to Lew
insville suffered ihe most, as they have been
recently and temporarily pnt up. The sol
dies stood it like veterans, without a mur
mur. Ii is very evident frcm the Teconnois
sances that '.he Tebels aie withdrawing the
bulk of their forces from Fairfax and Ceri
trevilre, and falling back to Manassas,
ARRIVAL OF VESSELS
Eleven vessels came op this evening with
out sustaining any serious injury fronn the
rebel batteries, and they report that other
vessels are on their way tip. tt is the gen
erl opinion here that the shipping should
be pushed lorward without any unnecessary
delay, as the authorities are taking active
measures to secure the safety of all vessels
passing up the river.
WHAT PENNSYLVANIA BAS BONE.
Pennsylvania has now a larger number
of troops and more artiilery in the field
than any other State, and still her regiments
rontine to enter the field. One or two reg-
i iments from Camp Ccrtin art expected to
arrive at Washington c:ty this week.
THK RKTCRN OF THE MASSACHUSETTS FIRST.
The Masachusetls First returned some
days ago to quarters, at Blatlanburf, afier a
monllrs absence in Prince Frederick, Md.
They seized, in small lots, a large quantity j
of muskets, sabres, &c. They stale that the
county is full of Secessionists, to an extent
cf a majority of all the inhabitant; but they
say nothing to criminate themselves.
THE REBEL FORCFS AT LEESBURO AD FAIR-FAX
It is certain that the rebels have a very
small, if any, force at Leesburg, and are
evacuating it altogether as fast as possible
The same is true of Fairfax Court-House,
as is established by a reconnoissance, of 1
i :irn ti ii '
wmrn ine iieians ioiiow. ueauregaru nas
undoubtedly withdrawn to Manasfas, lea- j
ing a strong guard at Centrevilie If there j
is any line of defense beyond the old one, j
it extends loward Acquia Creek. The the
ory that the rebels have fallen back upon 1
the Rappahannock, is untenable. j
ADVANCE OF GEN M'CALl's DIVI'lON RECON
NOISSANCE BV GSN. MCLV.I.LAN.
Gen. McCall's Division yesterday advanc
ed on the turnpike to within 18 miles of
Leesburg. To day they fel back two miles
to Drainsville. Gen. McCIellan and staff,
who went out with them yeterday, spent
the night at Gen. Smith's headquarters, and
lir uajt vnu vjciio. i i wn v v.i i w hi n (
Jotm, Porter, and Col. Macomb. Major Pal-
of the Topographical Engineers, and
three regiments of Gen. Smith's brigade t
made a reconnoissance at and near Vienna, i
When beyond Vienna, a quadron of caval- '
ry, lorrn'mg part of the force, wa fired upon
by unseen hands Irom tne wood, and one
man mortally wounded, three balls striking
COL. MILEs's COCRT-MARTTAI..
The Court-Martial in the case of Col.
Miles meets to-morrow at Alexandria.
His unqualified acquittal is considered be-
Tond a 41001,1
LETTERS FROM THE POCTH TO ENGLAND.
An English Gentleman who came recent
ly Irom the Southerr. State brought several
private letters from perons there lo be for
warded to friends in England This was
done upon condition that they should be
, brought through unsealed, and submitted to
j Lord Lyons. The Briti-h Minister howev.
er, thought it proper to have them pass
j through the hands of the Secretary of State,
I who, after examiuing them, permitted them
to be sent, a originally intended.
CONDITION OF THE VIRGINIA ROADS.
The interior roads of Virginia, around
Fairlax Court-House, have not suffered so ,
much from the rains as it was supposed j
iriAV stiil it " I Ii o ra in wr ii h Kotlf tri- '
i d it ion than the roads around Washington.
Skirmnhes Near Pilot Knob Defeat of tfie
St. Loci. Oct. 18. The following des
patch' has been received from ar. officer at J
Pilot Knob, dated 10 o'clock la-t night : i
Major Gavin, of the First Indiana Caval-
ry, made an attack on tf e enemy this morn- j
ing, when, discovering the strength and po- j
eiiton of the lebels he fell back upon Col
Alexander's force of 600 infantry ol the
Twenty-first Illinois Regiment, and one
piece of artillery.
The enemy followed, figh ing all the way.
Major Gavitl then got his gun in position,
and, concealing his infantry, caused a part
ol his command to retreat further, thus
drawing the enemy into an ambuscade, and
forcir them to fall bark with a heavy los.
Gen. Sherman Demand Reinforcements.
Prompt Response of Stcrelaiy Cameron.
8.000 Tt oops Fat warded.
Cincinnati Oct. 18 Yesterday, General
Sherman telegraphed an urgent demand lor
reinlorcements. and in the evening, wf.en
Secretary Cameron and Adjutant General
Thomas arrived in this city from Louisville,
despatches were immediately sent lo Pitts
burg, Indianapolis, and Chicago, ordering
8 000 troops to be lorwaided to General
Sherman by special trains.
These troops are doubtless now wen on
their way, and apprehension for the safety
of Louisville may therefore, be dismissed.
Everything indicates action in that direc
tion, and important news may be expected
... , . I 1- . I I
speedily Irom tne cenirai jventucity col
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The Result in the Mate.
One year ago the Republican party, hoist
ing th banner of "good 'rimes," and inscri
bing thereon the tempting motto that "The
Election of the Republican Ticket, would
bring peace and prosperity to our people,
and better wages to tire laborer and the
mechanic," triumphed in Pennsylvania by
a majority of 70,000. The masse -of thej
people had lived so long under a good and
prosperous government that they became
vain, and as a -consequent -evrl -discontented.
It had been en long since they had
experienced adversity thai they were un
able to feel the truth of their prosperity :
and desired "a change," for the purpose of
bettering their already too prosperons con
dition. They voted lor th prosperity party,
and carried everything before them, Gov
ernor, Legislature, President, and Congress,
were all, ' after their own hearts." and the
deluded people folded their hands compla
cently in confident expec ation of ' better
But one year of the new state of thine
has expired, and the people are again call
ed upon to declare their will at the ballot-
box. The election has pa-sed, the result is
announced, and where, oh, where is your
70,000 Republican majority ? It hi smelt
ed away like the mornings' mist before
the rising sun Why this sudden change?
How does it happen that, in a Bingle year,
our legislature is cha-iged from a two third
Republican majority, to a Democratic ma
jority, powerful enough to control the two
hou-es on joint ballot 1 When the cam
paign opened it was proclaimed that De
mocracy was dead, and ihat those who op
posed the Republicans were simply seces
sionists, During the whole of the contest
this was the "burthen of their song." The
Democratic party, as an organization, was
proscribed and warred upon as though it
were an alien enemy. And yet the people
have calmly, quietly, but emphatically de
clared their repudiation of the Republican
part)' and its visionary heresies. The result
in the State indicates a Democratic majority
4U,UUUi a cnange oi oo.uuu vo:es in
one year !
1 his glorius result has been achieved by
no extraordinary exertions on the part of
the Democratic party. It was not done by
immense meetings or great processions
with banners flying and music playing.
Our drums, our fifes, and our flags and
torches have long nir.ee been confircated.
and rendered up a sacrifice upon the alter
reared at Chicago
These were not the in
strument of our euccos ; but the justice of
our cause and the truth of our principles,
have at last impressed '.hemelv?s upon the
minds of the people. They are now con
vinced, by a dearly bought experience, that
their only hope of saving our distracted
couutry, and bringing peace and properiiy
to our borders, rests in the conservative
principles of democracy. One more link
in the chain of the Union has been caught
up. One more effort of ihe Democracy, and
the Government will be ours, and then our
. - - - -. - w - - -""-
I the dissevered chain of the Union. Willi
i p b U ,
once more bolt and band the shattered bul-
warks of our old ship of tat ; replace her
broken rudder: and rear anew her shatter-
ed masts Carbon Democrat.
k-X'J-" VV V WWJW v
I i .J .
During the past ear we heve introduced
to the notic of the medical profession of
this country the Pure Ciyitalized ChUriAe oj
Prowlumiae a a
lIMirnV Pnn pnmilTKM'
KLJlLDl rOU MILLMA 1 l.tl .
And having receivedfrom many -.forces,
both fr.im nlnsicians of the hishest stand-
ing and from patients, Ihe most
rbtitenn? Testimonial., of l: Ken! V. lat
in the treatment of thi painful and obsti
na'e disease, we are induced to preent it
lo ihe pnbiic in'a'lorm READY FOR IM
MEDIATE USE, which we hope will com
mend itself to 'h.'se who are suffering with
this afflicting complaint, and lo the medi
cal prac'iiioner who may feel disposed to
test the powers of this valuable remedy.
ELIXIR PROPYLAMINE, in the frm
above spoken of, has recently been exten
sively experimented with in ihe
To ii ii sylvania Hospital.
and with MAHKED SUCCESS (as will ap
pear from the published accounts in the
CF" It is carefully pn up ready for im
mediate nse, with foil directions, and ran
be obtained from all the druggi-ts at 75
cents per bo:ile. ami at hoIeale of
BULLOCK & CRENSHAW,
Druggists and Manufacturing Chemits
Philadelphia, June 26. 1861 ly.
amr mt: n.
At the House of John Kressler in Boom
townshio, on the l7:h inst , by Rev. J. R
Dimm, Mr Joshua Hartzel, and Miss babi
na Jones, all of Columbia county. j
On the I7th inst., by the Rev. William J. j
Eyer, Mr. Paul Masteller, to Miss Sarah A.
Crom'ey, both ol West Hemlock township,
Montour county. Pa.
In Wilkesbarre, Sept. ?Rth 1861, by Eld.
E. M Ahlen, Mr. C. J. Owen, of Wilkesbar
re, and Miss Sarah J. Teice. of Bloomsborg.
In Light Street, on the 18th ult., Mary
Jane, wile of J. R. Robbins, aged 31 years,
3 months and 15 days.
REVIEW OF THE MARKET.
CAREFULLY corrected weekly
WHEAT, 51 10
DR'D APPLES, I 00
FLOUR pr. bbl. 6 00
E. H. LITTLP
BLOOM SIIU KG, l'a.
Office in Court Alley ; formerly occupied by
Chaile R. Bockalaw.
December ?8, 1859. tf.
KEW NATIONAL LOU.
Seven and Three-Tenths per Cent.
TRIVkv IVfl I E.
!Now Ked lr DHivrry at (be Office
J A Y fO'SK E L CO.,
BAN K KRS,
No. N Sinh Tt ird S reet P:iiU.M,ihM.
Pursuant to insirnrtion from th S'cri
lary of ihe Treasury, in SnKrri.vio-i Hoik
to ihe NEW FATIONAL LOAN of rieau
ry Noies, bearing interent ai fie rt of
neven and three-tenths per r-ni. per annum,
will remain ope'i n my otfiiv!.
No. II" THIKD STREET,
nntil further notice, lrm 8 A M. nil 6 P,
M ar.d en Monday till 9. P.M.
These notes will be ol" the leinminatinn
of FIFTY DOLLARS, ONE HUNDRED
DOLLARS, FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS,
ONE THwUSXND DOLLARS, and FIVE
THOUSAND DOLLARS, and are all dated
13ih ol August, 1&6I, payable in gold in
three yesr, or con veriitde i no a twenty
years' six per cent, loan, at ihe option nf
re tioliter. fim;h Tre:iury Note ha inter
est coupons attached, which can be cm eff
and collected in gold at the Mint every si
month, snd at the rate ot one cent per day
on ech ifiy dollar.
Payments of ftiibecripiions may be made
in Gold or.Checks, or notes of any of the
Parties ai a distance can remit by their
freinds. throHrt ihe mail, or by exjres,
or through Banks, and the Treasury Notes
will be immediately delivered, or sent to
each subscriber as they may severally di
rec. Parties remmiiling mnsi add ihe interest
from the 19th ot August, the date of all trie
runes, to the day ihe remittaece reaches
Philadeiyhia, al the rate of one cent per
per day on each filty dollar.
Apply In or address
JAY COOHK, SUBSCRIPTION AGENT,
Care ol JAY COOKE & CO, Bmker.
N. lMS-iuiri Third 5treei Pni Udelphia.
uciooer , iBbt. irn.
CITATION TO THE IILIRS
OF JOSEPH PAXTON, DECEASED.
COLUMBIA COUNTY SS:
xvJJLJI, Ttie Com rnnii wealth of Pen'i
-jV sylvania, to Catlianne Paxion,
C&i&fip widow, Lloyd Paxto", John
"yffi? Sharpies and George. Hughes,
Adminitraior, Briiihi R Paxtoa
of Incoming county, IVrny Ivani , Carlen
R. Paxton, benjamin F. Pation and Lloyd
Paxton, of Columbia county. P.i , Joseph
II Paxton of Philadelphia, Mary intermar
ried wih George Scott, of Columbia county
children of Ihe said Joseph I'iitton j'er'd.,
!narie aiins, J oi-epti Y. ViSt-ne. Sarah
Valine, and Hannah Valine of Missouri,
Mary intermarried with W. SeoM, ol N nh.,
co ,Pa.,Mary Ball and Sarah BaU.bmh of th
city o' I hiladeipna, ami bo h ol whom are
minors and ha7t for th-'ir G-iardian Rich
ard W. Dmlson, Grand children ot the
Yon and each ol jon are hereby cite l and
rnmnnndtid lo be and appear in j our prop
er persons, before tne Jt)dres nf ihe Or
pilaris Chum of said conmy, to be holden at
Bloomxhurg. in anil lor shi.I county the first
Monday ot December nex. then and there
to in-werlie petmon ol J. Frederick Pfh-
t ler, selling forth, ihat the said Joseph Vax-
ton in his lifetime to wn: on the fir-i Hy
ot April, A I one thousand eisht linndr-d
and sity one, wa seized in lee of and i i
Hi following real estate M'uate. in ihe said
town of Caitawisa to wit: all ihose tbrie
town lois iini con'iuoon in ech other
and marked, and numbered in the general
pl.m ol said town, forty nine (49 fif.y (50)
ami filty one (51) compri-ina o:ie Miliar
i m ihe Han of said town, bem t i wo hn.ilr.
j and leu feet ir. length and two hundred and
j ten (eei in breadth, bounded on the west
i by third Street, on ihe south, bv south Si -
on the eat by alley, nndon the north by an
alley whereon are erected a tan yard, a
frame hou-e, stable and other out build
ings, that being so seiz-rd, the sail Joeph
Paxton, did on or belore ihe first day of
April aforesaid, by a parol bargain or con
tract agree o and with your pe'inoner to
and convey the paid real Ett wi'h
llifi annnrti.iiaiirtiy nnm vnnr ntninnar m
j (e Mmp,e am, aUo ,he wa,er .j, of ,
j water, m the Spring run tor the use of the
j 'an yard, trie same as enjoyed by the
I wln i''0", f" d-ed. irom
! Ja "t. Metz and W.te, dcted23dof April
I 122, lor the cono'idera ion ol two thousand
( ooilars, six hundred of which wa paid lo
I the the said Jo-eph faxio-i, on the twenti
I .u A .. .. -f 1 ... I
-t, and the balance i to
be paid in two jear Irom said !at wim
interest. That your petitioner i- ready and
willing to pay the balance ot the aid con
s'nlera'ion money but that no sufficient pro
f vision for the performance of the said bar
I cain or rontrar t appear lo bave feen mada
j by the said deceased, in h'-liletimp though
i h was well satisfied and ii.teiidi' that
I ti e same should be consummated, iht ihe
j said Court will be pleased lo decree th
specific performance of the contract ac
! cording to the true iil-nt and meaning
j thereof n order to the completij of his
! title according to the act of Assembly hi
such cae made and provided.
Witness the Honorable Warran J Wro I
waul E-q., President of our said Court at
Bioom-burg, the fourteenth da'y of Septem
ber A. D. one thousand eight hundred and
sixty one. Jacob Eyerly, Cl k.. O C
JOHN SNYD E li, She if.
Bloomsbnrg October 16, 1861.
Estate of Thomas Conner, deceased.
THE undersigned, appointed by the Or
phan's Conn of Columbia county, an audi
tor to distribute the fund in the hands of
John Conner, Trustee &., of Thomas Con
ner, la'.e of Greenwood township, in said
County, deceased, to ami among the heir
and leial representa'i ves of said decedent
arcnrdinz to law: will attend at hi office
in Bloomsburg, to pertorm the duties Df his
appointment, on Friday Ihe Rih day of
November A. D. 1861. And all person
having any claim on the said funds are re
quested to make known the same to ihe
Aud tor on said day, or be foreer debar
red from corning in for a share ol the said
ROBERT F. CLARK, Auditor.
Bloomsburg, Oct. 2, 1861.-41.
NEW MILLINERY GOODS.
THE undersigned would mosi respect
fully announce to the citizen of Blo irns
bnrg and vicinity, that the has just receiv
ed Irom the eastern citie her Ml and
WINTER JIILLISERY GOODS,
all of which the i prepared to makeT-.
up and sell at a very reaaonabley low
figure. Her assortment of goo ' are
a little superior in point of durability as well
Usefulness, io any offered by her in ihis
section heretofore. Sne returns ihank for
ihe liberal patronage she has received, and
respectfully solicit a continuance of the
same. MARY BARKLEY.
Bloomsburg, Oct. 9, 1861 .
AGENTS WANTED !
We will pay from 825 lo f75 per roonih,
and H expenses, to active Age"t, or give
a commission. Particulars nt free. Ad
dress Eric Sewing Machikc Company, R
JAMES, Ge- eral Ase.v, M'Un, Obio.
Bloouitbur?; Au. 21, 1861.