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IFiW. H. SACOBY, EDITOR.
BLOOJISBl'Kli, WEDNESDAY, NftTS IS, 1SG1.
! M. PtTTBN.3iLL & Co., 37 Park Bow,
Now York, are duty authorized to solicit and
receive subscriptions and advertising for the
Star of ihe Norlk, published at Bloomsburg,
Columbia county, Penn'a.
Mathkr & Co., 335 Broadway, New York,
arii auihorz?d :o receive subscriptions and
advertising for tbt Star cf the North. ' '
FCR PRESIDENT IN 1864, .
GEORGE II. M'CLELLAN,
Subject to 1,'se Decision of the Democratic
- 1 . Naiionai Convention
, : The Con.jcription let. .
The Supreme Cot rt of Pennsylvania hare
at length) taken judicial action ou the ques
tion of the constitutionality of the Conscrip
- non Act. The opinion ol Chief Justice
Lowrix, and the ablu and concurrent opin
ioE. of Woodward and Thompson, hare been
published, in full. 'We intend laying a por
tioa of the unanswerable argument before
on: readers in our next. But whatever the
Federal authorities at the city of Washing
ton may cboo.se to think about it, or. what
ever course ot action they may pursue in
Tejjard to i, we have a decision of the high
est recogniaed legal tribunal of Pennsylva
nia shih tn nmnat men will nnl darn to
""i . j
Tie Stn.nje Logic or War Democrats.
Thn lno! of tVr DamnpraH in ntferlv
pant oar comprehension. These impracti
cables hare at least given an illustration of
the trcth of the old Italian proverb, "Cbi
pritica-con -lapi impara a urlar;" "Who
keeps company with a wolf will lean to
bowl." Tteir continued association and
affitation with the Abolition wolves, have
taught them, their peculiar howl with a ven
geance. They bug the delusion that they
can declare in favor of a continuance of the
war, and jet defeat the party whose only
policy rests upon its continuance, and who,
oat of that continuance, are developing dai
ly the sinews with which to strengthen
ibeir hands, and the military force that is
to concentrate their power. The Pagan
wc?ld might as well have attempted to over
throw ChriMiantty, by .being in favor of sta
ted preachings of the gospel and frequent
rommunioii, as for these War Democrats 'o
expect the, overthrow of Abolitionism by
iha very means which Abolitionism nee to
Mtengtheo and enlarge its power. The fell
agencies of war have generated all the out
rages with-which the North has been ac
cursed. Nay. it has enabled their wretched
, perpetraloia to pass indemnity bills, and to
AvarrtaA I V, inJiAiirv at that oaarvtchdrd
th jre are grievous wrocg9 wjlhom remedy.
And yet these War Democrats in asking for
a vigorous prosecution of this wretched war,
an) simply asking lb enlargement of that
power which heretofore has worked such
fearfcl miichief. There is, there can be no
place of si.fety for the Democracy, except
upon a pisiform that advocates an immedi
atu cessation of this cruel strife, so that the
voice of reason may be heard, and the de
lirium of passion have time to cool. In the
midst of such a calm, we may learn what
the demand of those in arms against us
aro, and invite their co-operation in the
name of s. common Christianity, in the
name of a comraoa humanity, lo some plan
r : I : .: . : i v u
Jl ieCUMUiH4VlUII UI IK' UriMtULllUII, UJ WHICH
th'S sections may unite upon a more stable
W t III V 4I-U II1V VU- -lll'llf
which we have differed so long may be har
moniously adjusted ; and each section, by
t vfna r( I riA rtPAitnilia amaIamaiI ' a t Y a
iiiuo vi - ov f;icatucoi ucvciupcu IIS IUC
nrT, may profit y the experience. There
ii comethin tangible, something practical
in such a piaiform as this. It has an object
J . S.l . I
ii ii on aiiTi m n i mo maanci b nrrrtatimi uwa
exactly ibe means by which the object and
the aim ian be accompli-hed. Reunion,
tl. rough the policy of the fanatical Aboli
tionist or" the War Democrat, is simply a
contradiction in terms his a. non constat
ia law.- H he present tearful conjecture can
not be overcome by any such aid :
"Non tali auxilio, neo defensoribus istis
: tempnseget." -
, , It, then, the Democracy of the country
rouse itself to the great issue before it, and
meet the crisis with an energy atd fearless
rn's? wortsy of its ancient renown. ' Let it
la down distinctly the proposition, that he
who is col for us in.BUch principles is
8;sinst m- ; and It it excommunicate from
tin councils and its conventions all men
who, prelendiog to be Democrats, hold of
fice under this Administration. They are,
at be it, bat spies in the camp, and the soon
i they ate disposed of the better wilt it be
for the safety and integrity of our forcesi
The La Crotse Democrat, always true, ear
nest, and distinctive in its principles, has
in its last week's issue a most admirable
cutaloaor of the kinds of Democracy extant
tfcronghoot the country : : "'
Fust :' 'The Democrat- who openly or
s!ot board lets his voice or his peti be
yard loi the riaht ar.d against the wtoni;.
Sitond.l The Democrat who says nothing
stii does nothinz, bat waits quietly to see
bi.k rnmiiig ooi ahead. '
Ikhd ; The Democrat who, for a few
di!!ars In greenbacks, will accept some
pilir oice at the hands of an Administra
tion vrhi:b despises him, and which he de
Fises ; and thus endeavors to earn his
p-tce by, Tiliifying . and libeling the party
ttat is more honored, by his absence than
h'.B fresocce. - -
i Lcurfk : The policy Democrat who shifts,
turns, roils, Vkiates, chauzes hands, and
jamps high and wide for the top of whai
eitr p'-irik may come up. If there is a
ilnxt ioi Democracy to win the day, he J
howl. aitd goes it s-trocg in tiller. deuunci
Ktion ol nil opposition parties. ' If there is
a ehanca to make a few dollars, by biecd-
iSjr "till" soma fa-end of oeroisio. ha
gisnilj slUs iuio tba c&aanel, and as h.9 '
FAR OP THE NORTH
; " We are sometimes asked what would
be the postive policy of the Democratic
party if restored to power."
"First they would restore the supremacy
of our violated Constitution and -laws, and
with this entire and absolute liberty of
speech, of the press and of the ballot, and
sacred privilege of the habeas corpus.
; They will free the loyal States from the
presence of military encampments and of
all officers and soldiers physically - able to
take the field ; thus re-enforcing our armies
at least one third. -
''They will abolish ' the system of arbi
trary arrests for opinion's sake ; they
will abolish provost marshals and tho en
tire system of military government in the
"They will offer the rebels fair and hon
orable terms of peace, provided they will
ground the wepons of their rebellion and
come back to the Union offering them the
Constitution of the tJnited States on the
one hand, and a vigorous prosecution of the
war on the other." ' '
Governor Parker, of New Jersey, who
has been called a copperhead and southern
sympathizer by the abolition press, is out
in a stirring proclamation to the people of
bis State, calling upon them to respond to
the President's call for mora troops. He
"I earnestly call vpon all citizens of this
state to use every effort to raise these troops.
The time for work is 6hort, but if the people
of New Jersey, who have hitherto never
faltered in the discharge of duty, will, uni
tedly, and in the proper spirit, at once enter
upon it, with the determination not to fail,
they will succeed. Our armies shoold be
largely reinforced. A crushing blow at the
armed power of the rebellion, if followed
by wise, just, and conciliatory counsels,
will open the door to that peace which we
so much desire, and which has thus far elu
ded U3. The people, amid many discour
aging circumstances, nobly reponded to
my former call lor volunteers. Whatever
may be the' result of this appeal, the evenl3
of the past few months have reflected addi
tional honor on our beloved state. 1 have
confidence that the people will again re
spond, and fill with volunteers not only our
quota of the new call, but also the small
Is this the language of a traitor to h'19
country? Or are the men who have so
charged him and Governor Seymour and all
Democrats, base and malignant liars.
All Right The Leaguers, in Philadel
phia, have bound themselves not to associ
ate with Democrats. When one of its mem
bers gives a party, the list of names 10 be
invited has to be audited by the "head" of
the family before the cards are sent forth.
On a recent occasion, the daughter of a
wealthy 'Leaguer," in Arch street, was
about to have a party, and 'he list of young
gentlemen to.be invited had, of course, to
be submitted to papa, fie returned it to
his daughter with one name stricken off.
"What is that for V asked the young laJy.
"He is a Democrat," said the old man,
"yoa most not. invite him". "But," re
plied the young lady, "he i9 the only young
man ol ability and really refined mam ers
on the whole list." The dispuie which
followed caused the party to be postponed,
in this particular instance ; but that kind ol
intolerance is generally practiced among
the League party, in Philadelphia. It would
serve the old fools right if their daughters
should marry only with the shallow cox
combs who are trying to make themselves
the equals of negroes ; but it would be an
awful punishment to the young women.
Peterson's Magazine. We are in re
ceipt of this popular Lady's Magazine, for
December. It is a splendid number "Pe
terson" will be greatly improved in 1864.
It will contain nearly 1100 pages of double
column reading matter ; 14 steel plates ; 12
colored steel fashion plates ; 12 colored pat
terns in Berlin work, enobrwdery or crochet,
and POO wood encravioss proportionately
more than any other pe iodical gives. Its sto.
ries and novolelsare by the best writers.
In 1864, Four Original Copyright Novelets
will be given, lis Fashions are always the
Latest and Prettiest. Every neighborhood
ought to make up a club. Its, price is tut
Two Dollars a year, or a dollar less than
Magazines of its class. It is the Magazine
for the Times ! To clubs, it is cheaper
still, viz: three copies for 85, five for 57,50,
or eight for $10. -To every person gelling
up a club, (at these rates.) the Publisher
will send an extra copy gratis. Specimens
sent (if written for) to those wishing to get
op clubs. Address, post-paid, Charles J.
Pctcbson, ' 306 Chestnut Street, Philadel
phia. ' " - - r -.
Mckder. OnThursday night last, George
JC Smith, of the firm of George Smith &
Co , operating the Spring Mountain colliery,
Janesville, was called to the door of his resi
dence, and us be stepped out was shot dead.
The perpetrator, of the deed is unknown.
The total number, of votes polled ic. this
State at the late election for Governor was
523,667.- Curtin received ,296,469, Wood
ward 254, 171, For Judge, Agnew, 267,257.
Lowrie, 254,855.- Cortin's majority 15,325.
Agnew's 12,402. Thirty foer counties gave
Abortion , majorities and - thirty-two gave
Detcocralio ones.., , , ; . , ? g '
txs bobbing down the stream, it-ia- ,,if'
and ; but,4 or in certain contingencies, j'or
had it been, or were the cae different
he might like a man stand op for his faith."
Such men back and fill, contradict them
selves, blow hot and then cold first praise
and then censure take a bold tand one
day, and then turn like a .sacred cat the
next. We don't like such men. There is.
no dependence to be placed in them. -They
will belray and sell their bt,st friends. Sel
fish at heart, cowards by nature, eager only
for the spoils, they live and die political
"might have beens."
The Star of. the North recognizes- only as
Democrats henceforth ' such as belongs to
the first class. It never hug, and never can
have any affiliation with any other.
' ' m m m m
What would we Da.
JTcrms of Peace
- There has not been a moment ; from the
commencement of the .war troubles, that
we could not lay our hand, upon the South
ern pulse and tell its temper. Without now
referring to the intervening ptages, we will
speak ocly of 'its present condition ; thus
speaking we do not hesitate to assert our
entire conviction that the Southern Confed
eracy would agree that the ques'.ion of un
ion or separation would be left to the unbi
ased vote of the fifteen Southern States re
spectively ; and that in order to insure this
unbiased expression ol opinion, such mode
of ascertaining it should be adopted as a
disinterested arbiter, mutually chosen,
The friends of the Union will have every
advantage in such mode of adjustment, be
cause neatly all the loss of life and disabili
ty bas been on the part ot those who fcave
ben driven to choose separation, under the
conviction, by that mode alone could they
escape the evils so distinctly menaced by
the Republican party. Such a mode is cer
tainly that most in accordance with ' the
vital principle of all republican government,
the consent of the governed j" it is more in
accordance with a fraternal, generous ienti
ment, and altogether more consonant with
every ChiisiUn principle, and would stand
in beaut ilul contrast with the mode now in
progress, which, besides rendering us a
stench in the nostrils of civilization, covers
the land ith desolation and mourning, de
moralizing the people, impoverishing the
country, at tne same time that is imposing
a mountain of debt. Lastly, though not
least, it is a mode incomparably better cal
culated to inspire Union feeling in the
Sonth, at least to leave unobstructed that
"natural gravitation of affinity," which John
Qjincy Adams, with equal truth and felici
ty of expression, declared to be the only
force or influence which can harmoniously
and beneficently bold the States together.
We commend this matter to the conscleti'
tious consideration, not only of Christians,
but of all men who really have, or profess
to have, any regard for the true principles
of republican liberty, and who wish to
avoid that fate, which, otherwise, would
seem to bo inevitable, a settled despotism,
the dark shadows of which already darken
the land in all its length and breadth. N.
Y. Daily News.
A party of gentlemen visited some of our
citizens last Friday night. But coming at
an unreasonable hour, did not find them
waiting to receive them. Baing on a col
lecting tour, as it appears, they entered the
coal office of Mr. Mordecai and made an
assessment, the amount of which we have
not learned. Calling upon Mr. Lewis, a
merchant tailor, they took upwards of $125
worth of jewelry from his store. From the
store of Mr. Lo'vensteio they obtained SI 8
ir. money and about S3T worth of goods.
Visiting Schwab's tobacco store they made
a raise of near $30 in money, a lot of se
gars and tobacco and some pipes and other
articles from the show case, including four
fancy pipes that were worth S7 a piece
Visaing the Saloon of James Campbell,
they took what loose change they found in
his drawer, amounting to S2 or $3, and
undoubtedly helped themselves to some
thing to cheer up the inner man, after which
they decamped. Perhaps the strongest
thing connected with their visits was, that
they did not leave their cards as is usual in
good society when parties are not found at
home, they also omitted to leave receipts
for what. they took, so that it might be cred
ited to the proper person's accounts. Sup
posed to be "professional gentlemen1' who
have been visiting several towns down the
river. Record efllie Times, Wilkesbarre.
The Heavy Gust of Wind on last Friday
afternoon blew dowu the brick front of the
new Baptist Church, in this place, which
is now in the course of erection. It also
blew down both sides of the new German
Catholic church near the residence of Sam
uel Yorks. The walls bad just been finish
ed to their full height readr to receive the
rafters. Our friend Emanuel Peters, com
inrr down Mill street with a covered wagon
had the top thereof most unceremoniously
lifted' off by the wind, and he himself
barely escaped with his whole head, which
was left bare of covering, his hat going in
company with the wagon top. In the coun
try, trees wero uprooted, cornshocks scat
tered over the fields, fences lorn down, and
various other pranks played by old Boreos,
who seemed to be on a rampage just then.
Danville Democrat, 13A inst.
Evert Georgian in Debt. The total in
debtedness of the State of Georgia ia i 14,146
410. This is forty-seven dollars of indebt
edness for every white male inhabitant of
the State. Including the whole whita pop
ulation, male and female, every individual
owes about twenty-four dollars. Secession
is proving a costly operation. Toledo (0)
So is every man in the North in debt . as
much it not more, and their liabilities are
increasing every day the war lasts. It is
eating op the substance of the country, and
putting a mortgage upon every man'n prop
erty, that will take an age to pay off, and
many a man will find his mortgage fore
closed and his worldly effects sold under
the Marshal's hammer, sooner than he im
agines Abolition is also proving a costly
Fatal Accident. On last Friday night,
a man by the name of Dunbar, from Troy,
was killed at the water staron (near the
canal bridge below town,) on - the Lack
awanna Rail Road, having both his head
and legs horribly mangled. He was em
ployed as a brakeman on the road, and it
is supposed fell off the platform, when the
cars started after taking in water. He was
not missed until the train reached Chulasky,
and upon returning they found his mangled
body as stated above. Danville DenuKral.
The rebels sad the abolitionists are re
joicing alike over the defeat of the democ
racy ol the North. They neither onr want
the Union restored.
, Are They Loyal.
The Governor having issued his proclama
tion calling "on the good and loyal freemen
of this Commonwealth to enlist in the ser
vice of the United States,- under the proc
lamation of the President," and the q uota
of the State being only 38,268, we are'anxi
ously wailing to see the number furnished
without the unnecessary delay from the
ranks of the 296,000 "loyal" rebel croshers
who cast :heir votes lor Andrew G. C urtin
on tfie 13'h of October, thereby pledging
themselves to sustain all the war measures
of Mr Lincoln. They a'e great war men;
do they die or will they go. . Ar'emos Ward
expresses their sentiments, "If wuss comes
to wuss" they "will shed every dmp of
blood their able bodied relations has got to
prosekoot the war." Tunkhinnock Demo
crat, ' -
Mow to Raise 150 000 Men. We invite
the attention of the President to the follow
ing short but. sensible and patriotic para
graph from the Louisville Journal. While
his "loyal" friends in Pennsylvania are
doing their bent to prevent voluntary enlist
ments. Prentice comes in the rescue, and
shows in four lines howone half of the num
ber of the men required can be obtained.
He says :
- "We don't know that the President can
raise 300,000iew volunteers, but he can
place Buell and M'Clellan in the field
and that would be worth half the num
New Jkrset iwas the only Democratic
Sute able to successfully resist the shame
ful means resorted to by the War Depart
ment, to overcome the popular will. The
Legislature is two-thirds Democratic. New
York city polled" 20,000 majority for the
tight, knowing that the 30,000 or more im
ported men, picked from the army and sent
under orders, would capture the State.
Massachusetts and Wisconsin have gone
as usual. In Maryland and Missouri, the
Provost Marshal? decided who shall run
and who shall vote, and the "elections"
were a complete farce.
A Great Cuhiosrry On Saturday laM, a
one of the mar-ons, at . the wet llarrisburg
market house, was dressing one ol the s.ones
of which the building is being constructed,
upon chipping off a block, he found a Urge
petrified rattlesnake in the inside. The
snake is in a mo6t wonderful tttate of preser
vation. The scales are perfect, -the back
bone is clearly defined, and it is one of the
most interesting specimens of petrefactiori
probably ever discovered.. The gentle
manly superintendent of the work, Mr.
Chas. Swartz, has possession of the reptile
at present. llarrisburg Uiiion.
The administration, if it suspends many
more of our brave Generals, will lose its
suspenders, and make an unseemly exhi
bition of itself. Pt entice.
"It is not for want of means that the ad
ministration of Mr. A. Lincoln will break
No, certainly not. He has had all the
means he has called for fabulous sums of
money, and men almost innumerable-
means enough under wise direction,
hsve conquered half the world.
William Sprgce, of Rhode Island, Uni
ted States Senator from that Stale, has la'ely
been married to the handsome and accom
plished Miss Catharine Chase, daughter
of the Secretary of the Treasury, Salmon P.
Chase, of Ohio. On Saturday afternoon
last they arrived at the Continental, in Phila
delphia, where they, and their staff, spent
a few hours, occupying apartments lately
taken up by A. Lincoln.
We havebeen watching the progress of
Ihe draft in this District to see how many
of the Republicans that were drafted woulJ
go to the war. And how many do you
think have gonel Not one. Eiston Argus.
So it is everywhere. Those who talked
loudest for war tem't go.
Some of the Abolition newspapers are
trying to influence the President to make a
change in his Cabinet and put oat the men
who pretend to be .conservative. If they
will wait a few months, we think the
people will make the change themselves.
They will put out the whole abolition tribe
and give their places to good Union Demo
crats. REVIEW OF THE MARKET,
carefully corrected weekly.
CORN, new, "
FLOUR pr. bbl. 7
LARD, per lb.
At Benton, Oct. 29th, by Sam I R. Kline,
Fsq.. Mr. Damel Yocko, of Jackson twp.,
to Miss Levina Cole, of Benton twp., all ol
On the 4th inst., by Rev. Isaac Austin,
Mr. Alvt Harvt, and Miss Sarah Boston,
both of Columbia co.
On the 10th inst., by Rev. Wm. J. Ever,
Mr. John Erom, of Locust township, to Miss
Hknkistta Bodike, ot Cattawissa twp.
On the 2d inst., by Rev. Isaac Austin Mr.
G. W. Robrets, of Union, Luz. co, to Miss
Diantha Sctl:ff, of Culloch twp , Sullivan 1
At the residence of the bride's father, 3d
inst., by Rev. Josiah Forrest, Mr. A. Un
angst, to Miss Mary C. Kobbins, both of
By the arae, on the 7th inst., at the par
sonage in Orangeville, Mr. C. C. Stiles, of
Lnz. co., to Miss Lucy H. Baker, of Colum
In Centre township, Columbia county, on
Saturday night last, Mr. Charles Goodman,
aged about 30 years.
In Benton twp., Col. co., recently, Mr.
Phiseas SiTtRB, aged about 30 years.
On Sunday Nov. 1st, in Valley township,
Montour co.r Bekj. M'Mahan, aged 69
years, 4 mouths and H days. ,
LATE WAR NEWS.
FROM THE ARMY OF THE POTOMAC.
Washington, Nov. 13th. From the front
we hear that the enemy present a very
strong front on the south bank of the Rap
idan.and have commenced picket shoot
ing. Yesterday a detachment of the 1st
Vermont Cavalry was fired on while going
out on picket near the river, and . all along
between Summerville and Germania Fords
our men. op picket find it necessary to keep
under cover or else be made targets of. The
water in the Rapidan is very low, and the
river is fordable at many points. This
makes the work of guarding it very ardu
ous. There are but few parties of rebels now
on the left bank of the Rapidati. A small
party was driven across yesterday by an
inferior force. When our men reached the
bank both infantry and artillery were dis
posed on the opposite side to resist what
they thought wan a reconuoissance in force
or a movement to crossj but no heavy guns
opened on either side, and there war but
little carbine firing.
The enemy have also resnmed work with
the spade. They are not satisfied with the
defences thrown up last September, but are
digging rifle-pits and thowing up earth
works and constructing curtains .'or erery
Capt. L. C. Ar.dress, Co. H., I3th P. V.,
lies mortally wounded at the house of Air.
Stringfellow, near Brandy Station. While
the 3d Corps was moving to the front last
Saturday, for a few minutes it wa under
quite a heavy fire of shell. One shell struck
Capt. Andress in ihe rijrht thigh, fracturing
the bone to the hip joint.
Correspondence New York Herald.
Army of the Potomac, Nov. 13 War
renton Junction is at present the depot from
whence all army supplies are issued- Four
hundred and fifty thousand rations were
issued yesterday and day before. Here,too
ar the quarters of the Sanitary and Chris
Man Commissions and the Maine Camp
A deserter from the 9th Alabama regi
ment, in Ewell's corps, came into our pick
et lines yesterday, who Mated that the men
in his reaimrn: have laid down their arms
since the fhl at Rappahannock Siation,
and refused to serve lonaer in the rebel
army. Tb?y were ordered to be placed
under foard, but before the guard came
succeeded in dispersing themselves through
the country, and are seeking opportunities
to come i mo the Union Jinas. He repre
sents that a very despon-Jsnt feeUnz exists
in the rebel army of Norti am Virginia and
' a general belief in the ranks ihat their
cause is becoming more hopeless as time
A cortrnciion train ran off the track bo
tween Bealton and Warrenon Junction this
morning, demolishing one car, but doing no
No regular trains run beyond Warrenton
Junction ye:; but a the track will be com
pleted to the Rappahannock and the bridge
constructed over it by Sunday nigtit, it is
probable the road wi! be opened to Cul
peper on Monday or Tuesday.
Seiernl sutlers came up 10-day, and will
go to the front to-morrow, whera their goods
are greatly needed
NEWS FROM THE SOUTH.
The Lalc Affair on the Rappahannock.
r From the Richmond Ehqniur, 1 Ifi
About 150 ol our men, who were woun
ded in the battle at Kelly's Ford on Satur
day, reached this city yesterday. From
their reports, and the information derived
from other sources, we make up some ac
count of the affair. Hoke's and Hayes" brig
ade, of Early's Division, with two batteries
i of arillery, were oa picket duty north of
i the Rappahannock, at Kelly's Ford. The
two brigades numbered only about 2 000
Ar.out twelve 0 clock the enemy made a
sud.ten ant! unexpected attack in such force
that their skirmishers alone seemed to out
numbered our whole force, and so quietly
had they approached that they seemed to
our men to have risen out of the ground.
They were evidently well informed ol our
force and position, and had come down to
surround and capture us. With this intent,
their first effort was to cut us off from the
As they were forcing their way toward
the river, the enemy closed around them,
a-id a hand to hand fi j;ht ensned, in which
numbers nn both sides were killed. About
six hundred of our men succeeded in reach
inj the river and escaping. Many are said
to have been drowned in the eroding
Our whole loss in this unfortunate affair
in. killed, wounded an missing, could noi
have been more than 1 500 H tyes' brigade
only numbered S00 men at the battle of
Gettysburg, and it is not likely, its strength
has been much increased since. Hoke's
brigade, it is not likely, numbered more
than 1.C00 or 1,200. Ot the two brigades
Col. Godwin, formerly one of the Provost
Marshals of Richmond, wa in com
mand ol Hoke's brigade, and is said to
have been wounded.
From Genera! Grab's Army.
From the tame Paper.
The armies still confront each other in
Tennessee, and the struggle may be renew
ed there at any moment. The lull there
can be only temporary, for the indications
are too clear to doubt that the enemy is de
termined and preparing lor battle. Tiie
correspondent of the Atlanta Intelligencer
writes from Missionary Ridge :
'Our extreme right now occupies Loudon,
the enemy having evacuated their fortifi
cations on our approach, which now gives
os the command of the Tennessee river at
that point, and brings onr forces within
twenty-three miles of Knoxville, under
cover of the enemy's own works. It is ex
pected that there will be important move
ments in this direction at some future day,
as our near proximity to Burnside's army
must naturally suggest.
"Our troops are panting for a move,
having become tired ot bivouac life, especi
ally on these dreary heights and swampy
valleys. The health of our men, consider
ing their late exposure to cold rains, is very
good. The most of the men now in our
army have become well seasoned and har
dened to camp life and duties. A number
however, are suffering from cold, &c, but
no serious complaints. Three thousand
fine heavy English blankets have been dis
tributed among Breckinridge's Division,
which were greatly needed ; and il the
Government and people will continue to
provide for our soldiers they will gradually
be more comfortable. Our bands play nighl
and morning, and our boys are cheerful and
in good spirits."
Brandy Station and Kelly's Ford Iil-Oraen-rd
From ihe same Paper Nov. 10.
The unexpected misadventure on the banks
of Ihe Rappahannock occupies public atten
tion in a most disagreeable manner, but the
scanty intelligence received from that quar
ter is still insufficient to understand or esti
mate it fully. It is said that the cavalry
had been ordered lothe rear for the purpose
of recruiting their horses, and hence the
enemy was enabled to attack without ordi
nary warning or preparation. It is also re
ported that Hayes' brigade did not number
t more than five or six hundred men, and
that the loss in prisoners was, therefore,
very much below what has been supposed
However thee thing may be, let us hope
that an event so serious and mortifying
may have the good effect of putting a con
clusion to the series of similar accidents
which have rendered the neighborhood of
Brandy Station and Kelly's FoTd an ill
omened ground. What else may come of
it will be so speedily known that specula
lion would be imprudent. Natoraliy it
might be supposed that the success should
tempt Meade to immediate battle on an
extensive scale. But he is cautious. He
is unwilling to tread the path of his prede
cessors. Ihe "capture of two brigades"
may be sufficient to give him a new lease
of that life which the next general action,
undertaken by order from Washington, will
A Visit to Gen. Lce'i Army.
A correspondent of the Raleigh (North
Carolina) Progress, on a visit to General
Lee's army, writes: "I rode over yester
day to Gen. Lee's headquarters, which con
sisted of a cluster of cloth tents pitched in
a grove of oaks, surrounding an old meeting
house. 1 found Gen. Lee sitting by a lou
fire at he mouth of hi& tent, with one of
his aids, enjoy ins a social conversation over
a late Yankee newspaper. Upon my ap
proach, the old hero, without any formality
roue and gave me a cordial welcome to his
headquarter. (I had his acquaintance be
fore hi.) Gen'l Lee is in blooming healih
and spoke hopefully of our cause, and con
fidently of oar final triumph in this bloody
struggle for Southern independence. He
remarked, "ft is with us independence or
" I have traveled over many miles of this
Culpeper, and the adjoining counties, once
blooming as a garden, but now, a far as
the eye can reach, is one wide wate and
desolation. The Yankee have, destroyed
nearly everything. The palace and the ne
gro quarters are torn from their foundations
to furnish material for their winter quarters;
the fences are all burned; the luxuriant
fields no longer wave with cultivated crops;
not a enw, or a horse, or a four-footed beast
of any kind, is left to disturb the melan
choly 6ilence. Even the birds seem to
have taken their flight to climes further
ALL WIlO.11 II' MAY CONCFK.
THE undersigned being a regularly "Ii -censed
Auctioneer," hereby offers his eer
vices as such, to all who may feel disposed
to give him a call. His sreat experience
in the fjcsine, will enable him to render
satisfaction to his customers. Al the same
lime he cautions all A'tioneers, not licens
ed, from following said calling, as the fine
fixed by the U. S. 'Till surely be impose! ,
and the law carried out to its full extent.
All persons det-iring 10 obtain my service,
will plea-e ioform ma to that effect before
they advertise. J. D. RICE, Auc'r.
Liit S re', Nov. IS, 1853.
Trial List for December Term, IS83.
1 Philip Wintersieeu vsVal. Winierteen.
2 Henry Well vs George Kmley, Jr.
3 Jacob Eyer vu Abraham Klase.
4 Abraham Kl.ise vs Jacob Eyer.
5 David Lvi. ei al vs Sirnnel L. Bettle.
6 Daniel F Seybert vs Joseph Gen-il.
7 E.-McMorrie, et al v Christian Wolf.
8 J. H. Brown, et al vs Leonard B. Rupert.
9 James Hording vs Elia Reese.
10 Lou'wa Goweri vs Elizabeth'Dalius .
1 1 Jacob Harris vs IVier Jaeoby.
12 Jacob Bond vs Tilman Nasle.
13 Geo. Hurtle, et al vs J. V. Criwell, et al
14 David UeinbolJ vs ivln-hael Grover.
15 Rossel P. Stoker vs William Ikeler.
16 W. A. Kline v Geo W Hoffman, et al
17 Rebec ca Vanderlice vsGeorse Dod-on.
18 N. L. Campbell vs Samuel Johnson.
19 Franklin l-nngerberg r's Adtuin'fs vs.
20 D. F. Seybert v Reuben Nicelj.
21 B. F. Reijihard & B-o vs SUa-V). Edgir.
22 Daniel J. Carey vs Manz & Ent.
23 W. A. Kline vs G.-W. Hoffman
24 Joseph F. Lona vs Isaac D. Pa'.ion.
25 Enoi. L. AJams vs D. F. Seybert, et al.
26 Charles H. Hess vs Siephen Wolf.
27 J iseph Hartman vs Reuben Lins.
28 Rebecca Tranue vs Willi im Tfansue.
29 Elias Reese ue vs Iarr Ruter.
30 Jacob Ter wiilger vs Trmma Meredith.
31 S. J. Faux ose v 15. F. Reiahard et al
32 Ricketts & Stewart vs Emanuel Johnson.
33 Jacob Buck, Ext. v Jesm Buck.
3 4 I). H. Bogart et al vs W Deuui-on el al.
Bloomstur, Nov. 19. !Sfi3.
THE MAGAZIM: FOR THE TIMES!
TJETERSON S MAGAZINE, the best and
cheapest in the World for ladies. Tni
popular monthly Magazine will be greatly
improve.) for 1864. It will eoo'ain one
Thousand 1'asre of Reading! Fourteen
Splendid S:eel Plates! Twelve Colored
Berlin Work Pattern! Nine Hundrel
Wood Cuts! Twenty Four l'a;es uf Mu
sic! All thi will be civeri for only Two
Dollars a year, or a dollar less than Maga
zines of the cla- of "Peierson." ft Tiiril
lins Tales and Nove!'t?s ra the bet pub-li-hed
anywhere. All the most popular
wri;er are employed to write originally
for "Peterson." In 1S61, in addition lo its
usual quantity of short stories. Four Origi
nal Copyriaht Novelets, will be siven, by
Ann S iSiephens, Ella Rodman, Frank Lee
Benedict, and the Author of "the Second
Life." It also publishes
Fashion Jihea l of All Others.
Each number, in addition trt the colorpd
plates, gives Bonnets, Cloaks and Dresses,
engraved on wood. Also, a ptern, from
which a Dress, Mantilla, or Child's Dress,
can be cut out, without the pid of a tnantua
maker. A LSO, several i ages of HouseholJ
and other Receipts.
It is the best Lady's Magazine in the
Jf'orld Try it for one Year Terms,
Always i't Advance.
One Copy, one year, S 2 00
Three copies, for one year, 5 00
Five copies, for one year, qq
Eight copies, one year, 10 CO
Premiums for Getting up Clubs:
Three, Five or eight copies make a club.
To every person setting up a club, at ihe
above raies, a copy ot the Magazine for
1864 will be given gratis.
CHARLES J. TETERSON,
306 Chestnut St., Phila.
November 18, 1S63.
LEATHER ! LEATHER !
ft M E undersigned would announce, that
-- he has on hand, at his Hat and Cap
emporium on Main 6treet, BIoomburg. an
assortment of different kind of leaiher,such
as fine calf skins, morocco, red ar.d black
and linings, all of which he will sell cheap
er than can be had elesewhere in this mar
ket. Call and examine them for youielves.
JOHN K. GIRTON.
Bloomsburg, May 21, 1862.
ED WR AD B, SNIDER,
Gciic'l ComNion . 31 c reliant.
Bloomsburg, Columbia county Pa.
Particular attention Given to Patent rights
Sapl. 2, 1&63. 3mo.
WHITE MES MUST RULE AMERICA.
THE CHEATEST PAVER PUBLISHED. 1
PORTY-EIRHT columns of readina mat-
ter per week for Si 20 per y ear. The
only NeW york paper made up exclusive
ly for country circulation; and, the news
of the week, with the catile. produce, and
other market, carefully reported.
The New York Day-Hook, for 1834.
Whre Men's Liberties State Rights Fed
The New York Day-Bnok is an indepen
dent, Democratic Jojrnal, holding with the
late Senator Douglas, that "this govern
ment is made on the white basis, by white
men, for the benefit of while men and
their posterity forever." Ii i a lare dou
ble sheet, with f-rty eight columns of read
ing matter, and in all respects whether
for Markets, news, Literary or Agricultural
information is noi inferior lo any as a po
litical or family newspaper. In its politi
cal department, it grapples boldly with the
real question before the American people, .
and presents the only philosophy of it
which can resist the sweeping march of
Abolitionism. It is Democratic in the true
sense of the tprm the defender of the peo
pla'n rights, but it is the upholder of no par
ty chicanery ortrukery. is not only for
peace, but 11 shows how, and how only, '
permanent peace can be obtained, and this
glo-ious white man's government of Wash
ington restored, viz: by the utter route,
overthrow, and extermination of Abolition
ism from American soil.
The Day Cook is now ihe only weekly
political paper in New York city made uo
exclusively lor country circulation. All the
others are rha-hed from the columns of
some daily paper, which renders it almost
impossible to give so complete and general
a summary of the news as in the other
case Persons about subscribing should
take this into consideration. Democrats,
al-o, must see to it that soond papers are
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ism will never oe put down. (W All who
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ists, shonld read The Day Book.
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Payments always in adance, and all
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162 Nassau M., New York.
Special Orders. We desire this year
to place before a million of northern read
ers the great doctrines "The Day B.-ok"
teaches on the question of the Races. We
confidently believe if this Journal were
placed in the hands of one half of the vo
ters of the northern Sates between thi time
and November, 1864, the Democrats could
not fad to carry lle next presidential elec
tion. We therefore make the fallowing
offers, not in the light of prizes, and not
even because i' wilt be profitable, for we
can scarcely afford it but solely to secure
a wide dissemination of the views which
we profoundly believe will save our coun
try. Clubs of Twenty. For a club of 20,
besides the extra paper now offered, we
will send a copy of Dr. Van Evrie'ii great
work on "negroes and negro lavery," the
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Clubs of Fifty. For a club of Fifty
subscribers, at 10, we will send one extra
paper, and a complete set of our Ami Abo
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Whoever will send u oie hundred sub
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V. E., II . & CO.
November IS, 1863.
PROSPECTUS OF "THE A(LV
A NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC NEWSPAPER.
ri'O be published Daily and Weekly ia
the city of Philadelphia. b A J Glss
brenner fc Co. ''The Age" will advocate
ihe principles f the Dernoratic parly, and
will, therefore, r.ecessaniy favor the resto
ration of the Union as it wa, and defend
the Constitution of the United States, and
that ol this Commonwealth.
It will freely and fairly di-cuss all legit
imate subject of newspaper comment, in
cluding, ol course, and pre-eminently at
this time, all questions connected with the
exi-ling unhappy condi ion of our country.
It will feariecsly criticise the public acts
of public servants and defend the legal and
constitutional right of individual citizens
nd ol sovereign States, aaiust assaults
lrom any quaner.
It will seek 10 awaken the mind of the
people to a proper sense of ihe actual con
dition of the Republic to present to them,
truthfully, the fearful peril in which we
stand as a nation to exhibit the magnitude
of the taj-k that lie before them, if they
would check our downward progress and
to inspire them with patriotic determioa- .
lion to apply the remedy for onr national
ill. In belief, it wi'l in all things, aim to be
th faithful exponent of Democratie prin
ciples, a.ul o render itself worthy to be an
organ of the democratic party, under whose
auspices our country prospered so long;
and so well. Tne restoration of that par
ty the party of the Constitution and the
Union to power in the legislative and ex
ecutive governmental branches of the State
and ol ihe Union, we believe to be neces
sary lo avert anarchy, and the u'ter ruin of
the Republic. To contribute to that resto-"
ration will be our highest aim.
The news, literary, commercial and oth
er departments, will receive due attention,
and will be so conducted a lo make "The
Age" worthy of the support ol the generals
reader. The many difficulties now surrounding
an enterprise of the magnitude of that in
which the undersigned are engaged, re
quire them to appeal to the public for
generous support, and to ask for "The
Ae" a liberal patronage and extended cir
culation. The preparatory arrranseraents warrant
ed the sniug of the frnt number of the
Daily Aee in the month of March 1863,and
the Weekly was commenced soon alter.
Daily, per annum, 56 00
do Six month, 2 00
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Copies delivered at the counter, and lo
Agents and Carriers, 2 cer.tB each.
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November IS, 18b3. , '