Newspaper Page Text
nrrt Vn nn mnn iinnmn I v state coaTentioa.
' rrj. . JACOBY, EDITOR,
til AS. G. BJRKLEY, Assistant Editor.
LC22S2URS, WEMESBAT, NOT. 8th, 1565.
S. M. PtrriNoitL & Co., 37 Park Row
' New York, are duly aothorized to solicit and
receive subscriptions and advertising for the
. Flar oftht North, published at Bloomsburg,
Colombia county, Penn'a. .
Mather k CoM 335 Broadway, New York,
' are authorized :o receive subscriptions and
" advettising for the Star. of the North.
, "Can't Afford It."
How often does not this reply come from
men, when called cpon to subscribe for a
newspaper! They will spend in the course
of the year, perhaps, ten timet the subscrip
tion price asked, for the most silly, if not
actually injurious purposes. The real truth
is. that it is a want of lore of reading mora
than poverty that prevents people generally
from subscribing; (or newspapers. - As a
general rale, there is more success obtained
in asking a man to take another paper, who
now perhaps takes t xo or three, than there ia
in getting the man to take one who now sub
scribes for none. Every family ought to
lave, at least, too journals ; their connty or
Jacal paper, and one from the city. These
need not cost thern but a trifle over $4.00.
.postage included, and may be got for even
Jess. City weeklies are usually about S2 00
per year .postage only 20 eta. The Star
S2.0Q, wiihuut postage ia the county; mak
ing a total, fo the two papers, of only S4 20
JBut there is not a man who cannot get op
-or join a club, price being SI.75, , SI.60, or
-Si. 50, according to the size of the club, and
thus an entire gear's reading, (by which a
family gets all the local and general news
of the day, domestic and foreign, reports of
the markets, Sec,) may be reduced to a con
siderably less amount than four dollars and
dwenty cents a year including the postage on
city papers. Newspapers are this year pub
lished with less actaal profit than ever be
fore. We are paWi-hing the Stir at cost
price, and even let, onless we have a
larger circulation than last jear. We don't
ask or . expect to mate a cent ol. profit oh
ocr subscriptions this year. All we want
is board; clothing and lodging, and we art
willing to work hard for that, (as we have
done for the last five yean,) if our friends
wilt only take hold and help along the good
work by extending our circulation. Friend.,
is there any better local paper now poblsh
eJ in this section than the Sua 1 Js it not
cheap as dirt? We'waot several hundred
new subscribers this year, and if every cob
vtcriber would get just one more, the lhio
-would be done. . Why can't il be 1
.Taaaliri TUitiar, tbs South.
"Several prominent sooddyitas, from this
-connty, have been "down South," looking
after bargains, in the way of buying lands,
upon which they might speculate at the ex
pense of these poor, down-trodden people
of the South, We have heard of bat few in
stances in which these Northern fanatics
have been successful in purchasing property
of the Southern people. These Northern
sneaks, Abolitionists and tofies, wbo have
-doc all in their power to roio the South.,
are the very ones whom we migkt expect
o go to those people with honeyed words
-and sickly smiles and endeavor to take ad
vantage cf them while in their depressed
and almost destitute condition. Nobody but
an Abolitionist would be guilty of soch
-down-right robbery. They are the enly
set of people who can practice such bold
deception, all tor these objects the filling of
their pockets and the ruination of the South
ern people. The war failed to accomplish
what they intended; or in other word, all
they desired. Slavery fell by the a word, it
is claimed, bet the constitutional rights of
the South, still remain unaltered and ouitn
.palrsd. These Southern people have not
fall the hand of confiscation so heavily as
the radicals would have laid it upon them.
The Abolition radicals would have all
Southern land confiscated, eat tap in farms
for each and every peron who would de
clare that the blacks were better in every
respect than the "poor white trash." This
confiscation" hobby rode well before the
demise of Mr. Liscoln ; and at one time
all the scoundrels and thieves i.i the land
fancied they were proprietors ol fine South
ern plantations, well stocked with freed
men, laboring for about a six-pence per day.
Bat that idea has been completely exploded,
and (hid sharks are necessarily driven into
other channel to fill their storna'ch with
ill-gotten gains. They have plundered and
folen all they can in the North, both from
(ha government and individuals, and qpw
eeak to make common prey of the Sonthern
people by diddling them out of their prop
erly nnder adverse circumstances. This is
one of the I aft dodges of the Abolitionists !
They would stone yon nearly to death, and
on finding that lley couldn't kill yon, would
turn ronnd and offer you, in jour almost dy
ing condition, a penny for your coat. This
is only one ol the beauties ol Abolitionism.
Who wouldn't belong to soch a party !
Wx tiolica in the Wilkesbarre Record that,
it ia the intention to have the election of
Yakleir, over Racb, for Sheriff, contested ;
An the ground, we are led to- iofer, that de
setter voted lor Volker, the Democratic
candidate. If Mr. Race's election hangs
upon the disfranchisement of alleged de
es r.ijr we thiak it hangs upon a pretty weak
' Tks BttFoaD Gazette has lately teen
j.,-r;7f j ja j;j mechanical appearance.
It .'. ays was edited with ability. The pa-
j-;t is r.:o enlarged. Success to' the new
' We are decidedly in favor of holding the
Democratic State Convention at a much
earlier day than hat been customary for the
last two or three years past. ' There can be
! nothing lost in opening up the campaign in
good season, with the Democracy thorough
ly aroused and ready for the contest.-
These short campaigns, of six or eight
weeks, will not anawer if we ever expect
to be successful. It is impossible to have
the party folly organized in that abort epace
of time; aod without a Ticket formed and
placed at the head of onr Democratic jour
nals, it is almost useless to attempt to per
fect an organization. We say, hold the
Convention early; give ns a sonnd, judici
ous platform, (not longer than your finger)
with Hon. Hkisteb Clymcb. of Berks, as
our nominee for Governor, and the Dem
ocracy will sweep the Keystone State on
the second Tuesday of October, A. D. 1866.
This can easily be done. Pennsylvania is
Democratic and, properly managed, a ma
jority of the next Congressmen and a Gov
ernor can be elected from out of the ranks
of the stalworth Democracy.
Death of Lord Falmerston.
This Celebrated statesman died on the
18lh ultimo at bis residence in London
Henry John Temple, Third Viscoont Pal
merston, was born in 17S4, and was descen
ded from a younger branch of the Temples
of Stowe, the founder of which was secre
tary to Sir Philip Sidney. He settled in Ire
land in 1609, and the celebrated Sir William
Temple was bis grandson. He was ancle
to the first Lord Palmerston, who wascrea
ted a peer of Ireland, in 1722, with the title
of Baron Temple and Viscount Palmerston.
The late viscount was educated at Harrow,
Edinburgh and Cambridge, graduating at
St. John's College in 1806. He was imme
dia'ely made the candidate of the tories to
represent the university ia the seat made
vacant by the death ol Mr. Pitt; but hs
was defeated by Lord Lacdsdowne. He
was then returned for Beltchingly, and
in 1807 was made a junior lord of the ad
miralty in the lory cabinet of the Duke of
Portland. From that time to ibis, with rare
intervals, he has been prominent in tha
ministry as well as in Parliament. Since
1835 he has been regularly returned as the
member from Tiverton. Lord Palmerston
was a skilful political leader and his loss
will be deeply felt by the country in whose
service be spent a long aod active life.
Ktgro Rebellion in Jamaeia.
Another not very bright spot, to touch
with joy the heart of Abolition treason a
cloud- a nigger insurrection in free Jamaica !
the ruined white man under the knife of the
free negro. The district of St. Thoma,the
most important of that island nnder martial
law ; and the black rebel "Paul Bogle,"
and his devils reveling in blood and horrid
crime nottoe written. The Governor has
offered $2,000 for hia delivery. Troops have
been sent for. Spanish vessels of war have
left for the scene to protect Spanish citiznns,
and to give such aid to the local authorities
as may be necessary to quell the "family
broil." This news was received at St. Jago
de Cuba, the 19th, but did not reach U3 nntil
the 25?n. The Spanish war steamers Santa
Lucia an J Andaluza left St. Jago for Jamaica
on the night tfche 19ih. A happy illustra
tion of the freedom and advance in "civili
zation of the favored rif-a," nnder the most
favorable circumstances, with the benevo
lent tuition of the apostles of Abolition
direct from the sacred precincts of Exeter
Plymouth Chorcb, and their kindred pest
houses ! Whi'.e men, women, and children,
are butchered by these black wretches, but
Sumner, Phillips, Beecher, Butler, Steven,
Greeley, and the whole Abolition crew, cry
out, "Look at the heaven born Freedmen."
NCGSOKS REALIZING THE BLESSINGS OF FREE
DOM. The Tribune reports 19,000 Blacks in
the District of Columbia, and great personal
distress. Here is a picture ol the sufirings
of these people:
1 The most fiighiful mortality exists, as many
as 80 coffins per week being furnished by the
Quartermaster's Department, most of which are
fur children. It is the opinion .of physicians
practicing among them, and of other close
observers, that tbree-fonhs of these children
die from neglect and want. In the family
of a soldier, who lost his life in battle, five
out of the ten children have died since
March, 1865, from the above causes. In
another, three out of seven children of a
soldier drafted in December last Aous starved
to death within the last three weehV
The Danville Intelligencer came to us last
week printed npon new type, looking bright
and clear. This is one of the oldest and
best local papers on our exchange list, and
is thoroughly Democratic. The presect ed
itor, Capt. Thomas Chalfait, is an able
and fearless expounder of Democratic prin
ciples, and always makes the old Intelligen
cer ring forth the riht kind of doctrine.
Success to him.
The wearing of "Confederate grey" hav
ing been prohibited to the Southern people,
at the close of the war, large amounts of
that kind of cloth accumulated at Richmond.
The Washington Union says that the Loyal
Leaguers of the various Government De
partments are sending to Richmond lor the
rebel grey, which can be bought for seventy-five
cents per yard, wherewith to clotho
their "loyal" limbs.
The Democratic gain in five States ii
about one hundred thousand votes, thin
year. This will do to begin with. Another
one hundred thousand gain next year will
elect a conservative Congress and jlace thn
country "all right."
November 11 has been fixed by the Court
of Common Pleas of Philadelphia for tb
trial of the City Commissioner soldier volo
fraud' case, by which the Democratic can
didate, Msj Weaver, was denied bis certifi
cate of election.
Tree To prevent your hair Irom. coming:
out, never let yonr wife catch yen kUiisjj
ti eervaut girL Bep. paper, J-
resnsjlTBQia State Election Official.
Carbon,. , .
Mifflin, ' ,
Total, 46,166 Total, 25.375
Total RepublKian. 46.166. ReD. mi. 20.791
Total Democratic, 25, 375,
The Atit United States Congress.
Senate Twenty-five Slates.
The eleven seceded States are to be ad
mitted with twenty-two more Senators.
HOUSE OF REPRESISTAT1VES.
New Hampshire 3
Rhode Island 2
New York 20 11
New Jersey 2 3
Maryland 2 2
Pennsylvania 15 9
Otiio 17 2
West Virginia 3
There is a vacancy each in Massachusetts,
Maryland and Nevada, which will no donbt
be filled with Republicans, making 143 Re
publican to 41 Democrats in the Hoo-e :
The following States have elected, but are
not yet admitted :
Tennessee, 4 4
Louisiana, 3 0
Republican members 150
Democratic members 45
The number of members, if all the States
are represented., is 212. The new appor
tionment stands till March 4, 1873. The
eleven Slates now in process of organiza
tion are entitled onder it to the following
representations : Virginia, 8 ; North Caro
lina, 7 ; Sooth Carolina, 4 ; .Georgia, 7 ;
Florida, 1; Alabama, 6; Mississippi, 5;
Louisiana, 5; Texas, 4 ; Arkansas, 3; Ten
nessee, 8. Total, 53.
The following, then is tha best estimate
thai can be made of the political complex
ion ol the next Houpe :
Twentj-fonr Northern Stales
have elected 140 41
To elect Northern States 3
Eleven Southern States have
elected 7 4
To elect in eleven Southern
Total, 150 92
Republican majority 53 in in a House of
Tims of lectins of the Democratic State
We hlluded some time since, to what we
considered band policy, in postponing the
meeting of the late Democratic Slate conven
tion, from June nntil August, and then sug
gested the idea that the party was more for
tanate when it held its conventions on the
4th of March. This view of the matter
seems to be that entertained by many eth
ers throughout the State, and it is to be
hoped that the proper aothority in the prem
ises will give the subject that due attention
which its importance demands. The Phil
adelphia Age, of the 26:h inst., says:
'Several correspondents some of them
members of the Democratic State Central
Committee urge the return of the Demo
cratic party to ihe old practice of holding
their State Conventions on the 4th of March.
The suggestion is worthy at least of con
sideration. However men may differ as to
the arguments for and against postpone
ment that have been presented from time to
time, it will be conceded that the postpone
ments brought with them no solid advan
tages to the party in the contests which
iollowed. They did not procure greater
harmony and enthusiasm, nor disarm the
bitter opposition of the opponents of Dem
ocratic men and measures, nor stimulate
the masses of the Democracy to increased
zeal -and activity in perfecting an organiza
tion by which voters could be brought to the
polls. None of these results have followed
the nomination, at a late day, of Democratic
candidates. Our own opinion is in favor of
a return to the 4th of March aa the time for
holding State Conventions."
If the Convention is called on the 4th of
March, it will give ample time for organiz
ing the party and presenting and discuss
ing the platform which may be adopted.
There need be no apprehension as to the
result if the people only fully understand
the issue involved in the contest, and no
canvass can be thoroughly and satisfactori
ly carried out in six or eight weeks. It is
idle to talk about it. The idea of a late day
for the Convention and a short campaign
has been tried in the last two State elections,
and the result is known. We do not pre
tend to say that postponing Ihe time for the
meeting of the Convention was the cause ol
the deieat of the Democratic party, bnt
certainly no good was accomplished, while
toe brief a epace was left for the canvass
ing of the State, organization of the party,
distribution of documents, &c. We are
decidedly in favor of holding the Conven
tion on the 4th of March. Pittsburg Post.
The $30,000,000 Loan of the Republic of
Mexico is advertised in our columns to-day.
Read the advertisement, it explains itsell
satisfactorily, we think. The principal and
interact payable in gold; with coupon bonds
attached. The neurit is ample. -
GENERAL NEWS ITEMS.
Late despatches announce that Mr. Orr,
and not Gen.. Hampton has been elected
Governor in South Carolina.
The renewal of mail service has been or
dered ou the Alabama and Florida and the
Montgomery and West Poiot railroads.
There has been paid to the army since
the beginning of the rebellion $1,000,000,
000. Gov. Ccbtik, of Pennsylvania, accompa
nied by the Hon. Alexander K. McClure,
visited the President on Saturday last.
A printer, ia Ohio, says they don't brag
on the size of their babies out there, but
they are a most uncommon sure crop.
The military officers in Clarleston have
been directed to surrender all jurisdiction
over whiles to the civil courts.
It is reported the Cholera has made its
appearance in Brooklyn, N. Y., its first vic
tim being a policeman.
Gov. Perry of South Carolina has been
elected United Stales Senator. President
Johnson has notified him to aisnme the da
ties of Provisional Governor until relieved
by special order.
The fifty dollar counterfeit greenback is
such a successful piece of workmanship
that about a dozen copies of it have been
paid over the counter at the Treasury.
Provisional Governor Parsons, of Ala
bama, bad an interview with the President
on Thursday, in which he strongly urged
the abolishment of the Freedmen'a Bureau
in his State, as the cause of most of their local-troubles.
The Legislature of Missouri is again in
session. As it i merely an adjourned ses
sion of the old Radical Legislature, no good
need be expected of them.
Got. Wells has organized four cavalry
regiments of militia for service in Northern
Louisiana, recently threatened with negro
The bloodhonnds of the Abolition press
are again upon the track of the statesman
and patriot, John Milchel. He is too proud
and high spirited an Irishmen to be insulted
by these vilifiers and scoundrels. Let them
bark until their throats become blistered.
The Steamboat St. Johs exploded her
boiler lat week, when opposite Yonker on
the Hudson River. even persons were
killed, and about twenty scalded badly, some
of whom since died. A Capt Lyons, and
his wife, who were married only a week
previously, were killed.
The Steamer Atlanta arrived from London,
at New York on Thursday last. There were
60 cases of cholera amongst her passengers
during the voyage, 8 of which terminated
SiLvxa has been discovered in large
qnantities at Silver Peak, Nevada. The
California miners are flocking to the new
"diggins," in great numbers.
The Democratic Candidates in Philadel
phia are contesting the election in that city,
and are exposing one of the most villianous
frauds ever attempted in this country.
Three anthracite coal mines are in oper
ation near Ithaca, New York, and coal there
from will shortly be delivered at Rochester
at a cost of about 34 per ton.
It is said that almost the whole Mexican
population would rise against Maximilian if
they had arms. They are expecting aid
from the United Stales.
One hundred and one negroes were furn
ished wi;h employment by ihe Freedmen's
Bureau in the District of Columbia during
the month of October.
The President has sent a telegram to Pro
visional Governor Johnson urging ibe repu
diation by the people of Georgia of their re
bel State debt.
During the month of October 19,518 em
igrants arrived in New York, an increase
of 5,649 over the corresponding month of
Rebellion in the Daman Interior.
Rebellions are not confined to bodies po
litic. They break out in our own interiors
as well as in the "bowels of the land."
The natural law of onr bodies is health,
bnt we misuse them and they revolt. We
subject them to exposure, we overtask
them, we overload the stomach, we neg
lect the bowels, we plunge out of rooms
hotter than the tropics into an atmosphere
below freezing point, and in various other
wavs trifle with onr health.
But these frames of or.rs are wonderful
machine, and we can, by the use of the
PROPER MEANS, so INVIGORATE and
REGULATE them as to render them al
most proof against the ordeals to which, in
our recklessness, we subject ihem.
Nothing that has ever been known or
beard of as a tonic adds so much to the
resistant power of the human system un
der circumstances unfavorab le to health as
HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS. If
yon would escape the intermittent fevers,
fits of indigestion, bilious attacks, and
bowel-complaints, of which cold and damp
are the frequent causes, nse the BITTERS
as a PROTECTIVE MEDICINE. This is
the wisest course ; but if already an in
valid, try the preparation as a RESTORA
TIVE. In either case, full reliance may be
placed npon its efficacy. Sold everywhere.
Sunday Mercury, Dec. 2sth, 1862.
Nov. let, 1865.
In Espy, on the 19th ol Ociober, by Rev.
D. S. Trackeniniller, Daniel Miller of Espy,
and Mrs. Mary Ann Adams, of Salem,
Luzerne county. Pa.
Ai Town Hill, October 25, by Rev. E.
Wadsworth, Mr. Frederick Laobacb of Espy,
this county, to Miss Lucy P. Harrison, ot
Fairmount, Lnzerne co.
On the 2Sih ult., by Rev. Mr. Life, of
Money, Mr. William. C. Sholtz and Miss
Anoiellerr, both of Derry township. Montour
On the 28th ult., by Rev. J. N. Hosted, Mr.
Alexander Billmeyer, of Liberty towntbip,
Montour county, and Miss Angelioe Blue,
of Mnncy. Pa.
In Rush township. Northumberland county,
on the 22nd ult., Benjamin Gearbart, in the
62nd year of his age.
In Bloomsbnrg, on the 5th inst, Mrs.
Elizabeth A. Bom boy, consort of Jacob
Bomboy, aged 75 years, 7 months aud 22
CHARLES B. BR0CKWAY,
Bounties, Back-pay Pensions, SfC.t
Special attention paid to matters arising
under the Iuternal Revenne Laws.
OFFICE, Fonrth door below "American
House." BLOOMS BURG, Pa.
November 8, 1865.
MEXICO JJIEXIC0 ! !
REPCULIC OF MEXICO.
Twenty-year Coupon Bonds in Sums
of $50, $100, $500, and $1,000.
Interest SeTfn Per Cent., Payable in
The City of New York.
Principal and Interest Payable in GOLD. .
$10,000,000 to be Sold at SIXTY CENTS
ON THE DOLLAR,
in U. S. Currency, thus yielding an interest
of Twelve per cent, in Gold.or Seventeen
per cent, in Currency, at the present rate
of premium on gold.
The first year's interest already pro
vided. TI1EMOST DESIRABLE INVESTMENT
Immense tracts of Mining and Agricul
tural lands; sixty per cent, of port does,
imposts and taxes, in the Slates of Tamauli
pas and San Lnif-Potosi; and the pligbted
faith of the said State? and the General
Government are all pledged for the redemp
tion of these Bonds and payment of inter
est. The Security is Ample.
$30 in U. S Currency will buy a 7 per
cent. Gold Bond of S50.
S60 in U. S. Currency will buy a 7 per
cent. Gold Bond of 8100. ,
8300 in U. S. Currency wilbuy a 7 per
cent Gold Bond of 500.
600 in U. S. Currency will buy a 7 per
cent. Go'd Bond of 81000.
Let every lover of Republican Institutions
buy at least
Circulars forwarded and subscriptions re
JOHN W. CORLIES & CO.,
and J. N. TIFFT, Financial Agent
of the Republic of Mexico, 57, Broad way,
1ST Subscriptions also received by Banks
and Bankers generally throughout the Unit
Nov. 8, 1865.
THE VERY FLATTERING SUPPORT
heretofore given to the late firm of JAMES
S. McNINCH & CO., induces tha under
eigned lo enter upon the business of
npon a somewhat new plan. The credit
system has been an injury to both buyer
and seller, and therefore
JAMES S. ItfciVIIVCBI
proposes to open on the 13th day of the
month of November, A. D. 1865y in
THE MOST COMPLETE AND
ELEGANT STOCK OF
EVER OFFERED IN THIS COUNTY;
consisting of every variety and quality of
staple and fancy noods,
GROCERIES, QUEENS WARE, HARD
WARE, and ail sorts of articles -kept in a country
store ; to be sold
OR IN EXCHANGE FOR ALL KINDS OF
The whole business to be conducted on
the system of pay as yon go; and at cheap
er rates than any other house. Call and
judge for vourselves.
JAMES S. McNINCH.
November 8, 1865.
Notice of Continuation.
THE following appraisements of real and
personal property set apart to Widows cf
Decedents have been filed in the OfTice of
the Register of Columbia County, under the
Holes of Coort, and will be presented for
absolute confirmation, to the Orphan's Court
to be held in Bloomsburs, in and for said
county, or. WEDNESDAY, THE 6th DAY
OF DECEMBER, A. D., 18G3, at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon of said day ; onless excep
lions to such confirmations are previously
filed ; of which all persons interested in
6aid estates will lake notice. -
1. Widow of John Yeager, sen., of Locu&T,
filed 2d Aug. 1865.
2. Widow of John Walter, of Locust, filed
14th Aug. 1865.
3. Widow of William Hoffman, of Centra,
filed 22d Aug. 1865.
4. Widow cf Henry Lamon, cf Briarcreek,
filed 23d Aug. 1865.
5. Widow of Arch'ld Patterson, of Green
wood, filed 31st Aug. 1865.
6. Widow of Wm. E. Shannon, of Scott,
filed 1st Sept. 1865.
7. Widow of George Longenberger, of
Maine, filed 4th Sept 1863.
8. Widow of Samuel Parks, of Sugarloaf,
filed 18th Sept. 1865.
9. Widow of SolomoR Siroup, of Madison,
filed 21st Sept. 1865.
10. Widow of N. T. Pennington, of Fish
ingcreek, filed 3d Oct. 1865.
11. Widow of James W. Kitchen, of Sugar
loaf, filed 16tu Oct. 1865.
12. Widow of Daniel G. Ent, of Scott, filed
30th Oct. 1865.
JOHN G. FREEZE,
Register's Office. ) . Register.
8, 1865. j
IN BLOOMS BURG, PA.
THE UNDERSIGNED has juM opened a
new Store in SCHIVE'S BUILDING MAIN
STREET, Bloomsburg, Pa., which he has
filled with a firt-t class assortment of
of all descriptions, and
GROCERIES, HARDWARE AND
in the usual variety.
' Also FLOUR and FEED supplied at the
lowest market prices. He ret pectfully so
licits a fair share of patronage.
JAMES K. EYER.
Bloomsburg, Nov. 8, 1865 tf.
THE County Commissioners will receive
proposals at the ihe house of John L. Hurst,
in Slabtown, Columbia County, between
the hours of 10 A.M. and 3 V, M., on SAT
URDAY, THE 2d DAY OF DECEMBER,
next, for building an Arch Covered Bridge,
over Roaringcreek, near G. W. Parr's Mill,
in Franklin township. Said bridge to be
67 feet between abutments; width 16 feet.
The abutments are already built, except al
tering lace for Skewback. Plan and Spe
cification can be 6een on the day and place
of letting. By order of the Com'rs.
R. C. FRUIT,
Commissioners' Office, 1 Clerk.
Bloomsburg, Nov. 8, 1865. j
OLD THINGS MADE NKW
A PAMPHLET directing how to speedily
restore sight and give up spectacles,
without aid of doctor or medicine. Sent
by mail, free, on receipt af 10 cents. Ad
drees, E. B. FOOTE, M. D.
1130 Broadway, New York.
5Y virtue of several writs of venditioni
" exponas and Levari Facias, to me di
rected, issued out of the Court of Common
Pleas of Columbia county, will be exposed
to public sale, at the COURT HOUSE, in
Bloomsburs, on MONDAY, THE 4TH OF
DECEMBER 1865, at 1 o'clock in the after-
' noon of said day, the following real estate
io wii :
A pertain tract or lot of ground situate in
Greenwood towr.Khip, Colombia co., con
taining TEN ACRES more or less, bounded
as follows: adjoining lands of Jacob Ger
rard, Isaac Dewiii, William Maiher, and
others, whereon are erected a GrUt Mill, a
Story and a half Frame House, and two
Stables, with the appurtenances.
One other lot of ground, situate in the
county and township aforesaid, containing
TWO ACRES and twenty two perches more
or less, adjoining lands of widow Conner,
Jacob Gerrard and others, with Ihe appur
One other lot of eround situate in the
county and township aforesaid, containing
ONE ACRE more or less, adjoining lands
ot josepn Li. ration, Henry otout, bphraim
Parks and others, whereon are erected a
story and a half Frame Dwelling House,
and Frame Stable, with the appurtenances.
A lot of ground situate in lha village of
Rohr?burg, Greenwood township, contain
ing ONE FOURTH OF AN ACRE more or
le6b, bounded by' land late of the defendant
and others, with the appurtenances.
One other lot situate in the village of
Rohrsburg, county and township aforelaid,
containing FORTY TWO PERCHES, ad
joining lands of C. & E. G. Ricketts, where
on are erected a story ;arid a half dwelling
house, and frame stable, with ihe apputte"
One other lot of ground situate in the
village of Rohrsbnrar, known as ihe "burnt
lot," containing FORTY NINE PERCHES,
more or less, bounded on the west by Main
Street, on the north by Main Street, on the
east by lol late of James Lemon, on the
south by lol of Francis Roe, with the ap
One other lot situate in the village of
Rohrsburg, county and township aforesaid,
containing twenty-one and one tenth per.)
be the same more or less, adjoining lands
of Robert S:out, and other, whereon are
erected a story and a half frame house and
frame stable, with the appurtenances.
One other tract or land situate, part in
Franklin township, Lycoming county, and
pari in Madion township, Columbia co ,
containing one hundred and len acres and
one hundred and forty perches more or leso,
adjoining lands of John Fox, Margaret
Montgomery tract, Philip Young and o hers,
whereon are erected a frame dwellins house
and frame barn, with the apportenacces.
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
as Ihe property of Wilson Ager.
The foil owing described real estate situ
ate in the township of Scott, in the county
of Columbia, the first part thereof contain
ing FIFTY ACRES & eighty nine perches
of land, more or less, bounded and describ
ed as follows: on the north by land of Peter
Schug and John Ent, on the South by Ian 1
of Samuel Mellick, on the East by public
road leading from Liht Street to Orange
ville, and on the west by land ol J. White
end others, whereon ara erected a Furnace,
a Grist Mill, a two stcry frame dwelling
house, a frame barn, five one btory dwelling
houses and a liable.
The second thereof also in tho Eaid twp
cf Scott, containing Seventeen acres and
four peiches, suict measure, bounded and
described as foUows: On the north by land
ol John White, on the east by land of John
While, John Ent aud lands late of Samuel
The Third thereof Equate in ihe township
of Mount Pieasart. county aforesaid, con
taining four scre3 and sixty six perches,
more or less, bounded on the north by lanJ
of John White, on the south by land of Jr,o.
White, on the east by land of Paler Schug
and John White, on the east by lands of
The Fourth thereof being all thai two
s'.ory Frame Store and Store House and lot
of ground, situate ia Light Street, county
aforesaid, bounded on the east by public
road leading from Light Street lo Orange
ville, on ihe west by land late ol Samuel L.
Bettle, on the north by an alley and on the
south by a lot now or late of Wm Shannon
and Cbarlen Shannon, being lot No. 3 in
the plan of the viilage cf Lihl Street.
The Fifth being all lhal certain lot of
ground silGate in Light Street aforesaid, con
taining sixty feet front and one hundred
and fifty feet m depth and No. 4 in the
plan of said Light Street, bounded o:i the
east by road leading from Lijiht Street to
Orangeville, on the west by land late ol
Samuel L. Bettle, on the 6outh by an alley
t nd on the north by land now or late of one
Johnson, having erected thereon a two sto
ry Frame Dwelling House, and two story
frame stable, wiih the appurtenance):.
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of Samuel L. Bettle.
All that certain tract or piece of land sit
uate in Jackson township, Columbia co.,
containing FIFTY ACRES and allowances,
bounded and described as follows lo wit :
on the north by lands of Wilson Roberts
and Silas McIIenry, on the south by land
of Isasc Lewis and George Hnrleyman, on
the east by lands of Samuel Roberls and
Edward McIIenry and on the west by land
of Samuel Roberts, whereon are erected a
one and a half story frame dwelling house,
a log stable, with the appurtenances.
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of John Roberts.
A certain tract or piece of land situate in
Locust township, Col. co., containing three
hundred and fifty acres more or less, boun
ded and described as follows: On the west
by land of John Rider, and others, on the
north by land of Mr. Hiles, on the east by
laud of George Kreisher and others, and on
the south by lands of Jonothan Hoagland,
whereon are erected a Charcoal Furnace,
coal house, saw mill, store house, six
dwelling houses, bain and stable, also a
large barn and dwelling honse on another
part of said (arm, with the appurtenances.
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of Samuel B. Deimer.
All that certain messuage, tenement and
tract of land in Locust twp., Columbia co.,
bounded and described as follows : begin
ning at a white oak tree corner, thence
along land of Jacob Idler and Kerns north
three quarter degrees east, eighty five per.
to a stone, thence along land of Benjamin
Wagner, east thirty four perches to a stone,
thence by land of Frederick Schlee south
three quarter degrees west, seventy eight
perches and five tenths to a stone, from
thence along land of Sarah Lee twenty nine
degrees west, thirty six perches and eight
tenths to a post, thence along land of Jacob
Idler, north fifty nine and one quarter de
grees west to an apple three, from thence
eouia west eight perches to the place of
beginning, containing twenty five acres ami
forty one perches strict measure.
Seized, taken in ntecotion nd to be cold
as Ibe property of Charles Williams.
A certain trad or piece of land situate In
Pine twp., Columbia co., containing twenty
one acres more or less, unimproved land
bounded and described as follows, to win
On the sooth by lands of Reed & Masters,
on the west by lands of Ezra Runyao, on
the north by land) of Emanuel Bogartaod
on the east by lands ol Jacob Chamberlin.
Seized, taken in execotiori and to be sold
as the property of Wm. II. Chamberlin.
A certain lot ol ground situate in the bor
ough of Berwick, being in front 50 feet,
and 181 leet in depth.bounded and describ
ed as follows", to wit: on the south bv Third
Street, on the west by lol of M W. Jackson,
on the north by an Alley, and on the east
by lot ol B. R. Davis, on which are erected
a two story frame dwelling house, with the
Seized, taken in execution and to be soW
as the property of Aug dmhi Schnell.
Sheriff's Office, ) Sheriff.
Bloomsburg, Nov. 1, 1S65
An Independent Democratic Daily,
Weekly uud ?emI-U eekljr iVewpiiper
After foor years of civil war, forced npod
the people of these United Slates by the
violence of sectional parties, we now en
ter upon a new era of unity and of prog,
ress. North and South, a oordial co-ope
ration of all honest men is needed to re
pair the waste of war, to establish our
Peace through the triumph of sound con
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of the government, and our Unity bv guard
ina all that makes Union desirable.
The great Democratic party, "xhose his
tory in the past is the history of private
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public order in America, stands now, as it
has ever stood, the Parly of ihe Nation,
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October 25, 1865.
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July 31, 1865, Bupnt Station