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DEMOCRAT & STAR.
IT. H. JACOBT J. P. SHUMA.V, EDITORS.
BL0JSSBDR8, WEDSESDAIOCT. Ii, IM
. ft. M. PrrrwKWLirfc CoT"s7 r.rk Bow Nr York
r duly authorised tosolielt ami ri eiibecrip.
t,on. and advertisi" f'r the ur, pub
lished at Bioonisbarg. Columbia county. ra.
Election in Columbia County.
la looting over the late election returns of
Columbia County, and comparing them with
the vote of last fall, we discover quite an
increase. The Democracy polled, on the 9th
inst, for Cltitco, in this County, 35S3
rotes; and list Fall, for Davis, 3,007--e
hundred and setenty-six less than at our late
election. The majority for the Democratic
Ticket last fall was 1,416; and thw fall, on
Governor, it is 1,618 two hundred and two
over last fall's majority. Now we are curi
ous to know how and where this increase was
produced. The districts tha gave an in
creased vote, nd in proportion increased
their majority, deserve special notice, par
ticularly at this time, when the enemy
employed every means in their power,
both fair and unfair, to carry their point?.
In Centralia Borough and Conyngham Town
ehip there were, at the late election, 4.35
votes polled three hundred and three Dem
ocratic and one hundred and fifty-two oppo
sition votes, making a majority for the De
mocracy of one hundred 'and fifty-on, and
an increase on last fall's majority of on? hut -dred
and eight, the whole vote last fa'l be
ing but 189 one huadred and sixteen Dem
ocratic and feventy-threc opposition. The
Democratic majority last fall in thee two
election districts, which were then in one,
was but forty-three one hundred and eight
less than at the election just passed. Here
is a decided gain of one hundred and eight,
in "two election districts, makiug more thin
half the increase, which is two hundred and
two, over last fall's majority. The popula
tion of ConyDgham Township, which is
mostly of a foreign class, has incrca-ed rap
idly within the past four or five years ; and
during the war, very few if any, procured
their naturalization papers. But, since the
close of the war, many of these foreigners,
who had previously made application, pro
cured their naturalization papers and be
came citizens. This must account in a great
measure, for the increased vote in the Bor
ough of Centralia and Conyngham Town
ship. It was purely a gain outride of any
Johnson or bread and butter brigade inter
ests. It was brought about bolely upo.i
principle, and not through any corrupt or
In Mifflin Township the Democracy mide
a gain of thirty over last fall's msjority ; in
Centre a gain of twenty ; in Benton, thirteen;
in Sugarloaf, ten; an J in Jackson, where
they poll but a small vote, a gain of seve.-i.
These Townships all did exceedingly well,
and no doubt will "continue to do bolter."
There are several Townships in the County
which did not give their usual Democratic
majorities. In some of them the vote wa
not out ; and in others, the Abolition vote
was increased greater in proportion than was
the Democratic vote. Among the Town
ships that gave U3 the bat vote are Conyng
ham, Centralia and Mifflin. And what is,
or might be considered remarkable, is the
fact that men of the Columbian stripe in
these Townships are about a3 scarce as hen
teeth. The straight-forward Democracy in
these Townships, as well as some others not
herein enumerated, deserve a great deal of
praise for their vigilance and industry in
bringing about these results.
1 am tm mm
E. H. Little 5t Co.
"We had intended, now that the election
js over and the Democracy have been de
feated, .to bury past differences in oblivion
and make all reasonable sacrifices upon the
I o r, 1
bur forces for the future preservation of
our country and the restoration of the
Union. Not so with E. II. Little &, Co.
In the last issue of their Campaign, they
have shown an unprecedented spirit of ma
lignity towards a large majority of our fellow-Democrats
and are un -paring in the asper
sion of their private characters.
.Who and what is this E. II. Little?
Three years ago, when traveling from Mifflin
to Roaringcreek, in company with Col. Tato,
we are assured by that gentleman, that Mr.
Little told him that he believed the Repub
lican party were nearer right than the
Democratic party. Two years ago, when
Robert F. Clark brought the soldier in our
County, to demolish the Democratic party
and kid-nap our citizens, this same E. II.
Little, S. H. Miller, and other Campaigniies,
moved to abandon the organization of the
Blooaasburg Democratic Association thus
denying their political frith and actually
purloined the Books and Records. 4
Last March, when Hiestei. Cltmei wa
nominated for Governor, the Campoinites
openly denounced his nomination and de
clared they would not support hiit!.
And who can doubt, that they and othcr.of
their followers in Bloomsburg, made good
their declarations. This may account for the
deficiency of Clymer's vote at our polls.
Now , they call themselves Democrats.
From such political weather-cocks, good
Lord, deliver us and our country. It will
only be when we are rid f ail political in
cubus debris that the Democracy wih
again rise in its pristine purity, go forth to
battle vigorously, and triumph gloriously.
Cy Tha majorities 6eem now to foot up
Geary, 53,631 ; Clymer, 37,047 Geary b ma
jority, bo far, 16,584. To this will be ad Jed
Butler, about 500, and Forest, about 75, for
Geary, and Elk, about 400 for Clymer, Wash
ington is estimated at 100 for Geary, and
Pike at 900 for Clymer. Many of the repu
ted official majorities come through Disunion
sources, and are, therefore, not very relia
' 3 Iloracs Greeley and John Momssey
are competitors for Congress ia the fourth
district of New York. Philosophy and fists
The heading of this article is suggestive of
facto of a disagreeable character, but which,
being facts, must be met as such.
The apostacy of men placed in high po
litical position by confiding fiiends is always
witnessed by these friends with indignation
and disgust, and sometimes with a degree of
horror. e speak now of such men as
change their course of political action, not
being impelled thereto by the force of public
opinion. Such men have the merit of bold
ness, but the de-merit of being unscrupulous.
Their career is usually short.
The defeat of IIiester Cltmer, at the
late election in this State, affords a lamenta
ble instance of the disaster which may come
to a strong, and proud, and confident party
by allowing its management to fall, to some
extent, into the hands of self-aggrandizing
politicians who have not the good of their
party at heart, and are willing to sacrifice a
Governor for the sake of accomplishing ul
terior and &el5.h objects. Unfaithful mem
bers of Congress colluding with a President
known not to be over scrupulous, attempted
to do, what? Establish a new party; and
Democrats of succeeding years (for the party
will never die,) will blush when they read the
history of the ostracism, in thi3 attempt, of
the good and true men of their party of the
This villainous effort to break up the Dem
ocratic Tarty, made by leading members and
tho President, has had its legitimate results.
The first and most deplorable one is, the
party h in the dust. The second is, the
apostate Republicans, sometimes called
"copper-Johnsons," have the patronage of
the Government, so far as the President has
it in his power to bestow it ; and the third
is5, the golden apples of hope in the hands of
apostate Democrats have turned to ashos.
Thinking Democrats foresawthis, and shrewd
Radical Republicans were not blind to the
probable results. That portion of the public
press which was inclined to be severe, if not
just, and certain prominent men in the State
who were inclined to be both severe and just,
talked about a drunken President, and about
drunken United States Senators, who could
h.coup with "Andy" at the White House,
a id go home ani do a little hiccupping on
thiir own account in their private chambers ;
averting, in short, that there was a "Whis
key Brigade" of the most formidable char
acter, though not large in numbers, at Wash
ington ; and that through natural imbecility,
inebriety, and political incompetency, this
disaster would come to the Democratic Party.
Dropping the subject of the private habits
and the natural abilities of gentlemen, wheth
er in or out of office, as not a proper one to
be discussed in a public journal, we can safoly
pay, that political incompetency, combined
with ioIitical treachery, defeated IIiester
Clymer. Wbcre are the votes of the "copper-Johnsons"?
No echo is required to
an-werwhere ? They are in tlie Geiry side
of the ballot box. And through who? con
nivance, and, in some instances, at whose
solicitation? At the instance, andsolicitatio-i
of certain cold-hearted and jealous politi
cian who wished to lay HlESTER Clymer on
the shelf, and, what is worse, to lay the Dem
ocratic Party on the shelf, that they might
become the head and front, and the leaders
of a new party which was to "Moses" the
American people out of the wilderness. To
make this new party they established news
papers; apostate Democrats who didn't
want to be hung, walked "arm-in-arm" into
the White House with apostate Republicans
who did want to hang somebody. Frater
nal embraces, of a triangular character, were
had with happy "Andy."" "We won't go
home till morning" to the song while the
delivery of this diminutive but most hiljous
monster was being accomplished. Whit Is
the result? In this County where the Colum
bian, a John-on papcf, was established about
six months since, under the auspices of rene
gade Republicans who had been local leaders
in their party,and which paper has been coun
tenanced and encouraged by certain renegade
Democrats, aspiring to be leaders of our
party here, what was the result in this
Coun'y? Why, Judge Elwell. the Dem
ocratic candidate for Congress, a most esti
mable and accomplished gentleman, against
whom no word of reproach can be saiJ, ran
only one hundred and nineteen votes ahe.td
of Clymer, in a vote of five thousanl five
hundred ail forty-eight ! Making reasona
ble allowance for the Judge's home popu
larity, careful collators of local political sta
tistics, make the renegade Republican vote
in the County fifty-nine. So much for ti
mountain and this mouse ; and Iikc re -u!s
occurred throughout the State. Apathy on
the part of some prominent Democrats jeal
ousy on the part of others, the t wo combi ne 3,
wkh thc desire for self-aggrandizement, on
ths p irt of a third class, defeated IIiester
Clymer 7 and thus destroyed the status
which Pennsylvania was about to assume a3
a Democratic State.
But of this slaughter the trus Democracy
can say in a better sense than theShake-pe-rian
character, "Thou canst not s.iy I dil
it: nsver shake thy go-y lo :k- at me." The
murder was committal by deb.mehjd p 'i:i
ci.tn, and not, in reality, by the rank an!
file. Mr. Wallace, and the State Contra!
Committee, of which he is Chairman, labor
ed faithfully ; but the true friends of Cly
mer were not otherwise properly sustained.
A little exertion on the part of these half
friends half enemies, herein described,
would have changed the result. Small as
the copper-Johnson faction is, they might
have made this change ; and a word from
Andrew Johnson, or from his principal co
adjutors in Pennsylvania would hate con
But the principles, and the (structure
the working machinery of the Democratic
Party, are not of a perishable character;
an 1 she will live when renegades are remem
bered only for their treachery. She has
learned that " Philadelphia Conventions"
that the arm-in-arm business that "entan
gling alliances," are not profitable ; and we
believe tha lesson will not be forgotten.
EST The Democracy of Pennsylvania have
gaiued eight votes on joint ballot in the Leg
islature. The Disunionisu had forty-one
last winter," but will have only thirty-three
nert winter. The Democracy "ain't dead
yet," Qoittw, . . , . .
"The Last Kick."
The Campaign in its dying gasp pays a
very carefully arranged, left-handed com
pliment to Mr. Billmeyer and Mr. Andrew
Freas. After calling them " traitors,"
charging them with " baseness and treach
ery," making a Base attack upon their per
sonaVcharacter, by naming them in what the
little, editor and his chief, who was tli edi
tor in fact, and whose articles are easily de
tected because all are tainted with a tone of
monarchy, and the will of his highness, A.
Johnson and his Republican followers, in
this neighborhood, with whom that gentle
man has held midnight caucuses for the past
year, for the sole purpose of getting the De
mocracy upon a new track of Johnson con
servatism of "taking up new ideas" and
abandoning the Democratic faith and prin
ciples and adopting a National Union party,
the leaders of which are to be Raymond,
Doolittle and Randall, the vilest political
knaves known to the world, who were willing
to carry the two extremes, Abolitionism and
the Vice-President of the Southern Confed
eracy, upon their backs, but could not re
ceive the council of Hon. C. L. Vallandig
hara, a sound statesman and devoted patriot,
after these men call Mr. Billmeyer and
Mr. Freas "traitors," and accuse tlfrru of
"treachery," and finally make a malignant
personal attack by potting them in publica
tion as revolters of the " Whi-key Brigade,"
they then, with the impudence only found
in truckling political deungo.gue, say or
thee men, that thry, after we the Cam
pn ignite had cru.-hed them, "came in and
worked honestly, faithfully and laboriously,"
for the Democratic ticket.
Up and at them Again !
No true Democrat will be casf down at the
le-ult of the late election. There is no rea
son to be discouraged. Oar party is at least
NINE THOUSAND stronger in numbers than it
was one year ago. We are gaining ground
steadily and surely. .Another j-ear will see
the -Democracy triumphant in Pennsylvania
beyond a peradventure. We are beaten but
thirteen or fourteen thousand, showing a de
crease of the Disunion majority, since last
year, of from eight to nine thousand. In
1864 we cast votes to the number of two
hundred and seventy-six thousand, (276,31 C, )
and this year we will show a poll of nearly
three hundred thousand. Shall we get dis
couraged at a paltry majority of thirteen or
fourteen thousand against us a number that
can be swallowed up more than twenty times
in our aggregated ballot? That majority
will constitute but about one-fortieth of the
entire poll of votes, and, in consideration of
that fact, it becomes dwarfed into compara
The two parties in Pennsylvania are nearly
balanced. The Congressional aggregated
vote of 1864 shows that there was then but
altout thirteen thousand of a majority against
the Democracy. The aggregated Congres
sional vote, this Fall, will show, we believe,
that there are not more than five or six thou
sand majority against us if even there is a
majority at all. If the frauds which were
perpetrated by the opposition especially in
Philadelphia, the 17th, 21st, and other dis
tricts were laid aside, we feel sure the re
sult would fchow a clear Democratic major
ity. That the Disunionists have two Congress
men to our one is entirely owing to the man
ner in which the districts were constituted
by their Legislature, and to theii cunning in
shifting voters from strong Democratic dis
tricts to weak Disunion oues.
That Geary was elected is not owing to
party strength. He was not nomina'cd as a
partisan ; he was not a representative polit
ical man; he embodied in himself no polit
ical principles whatever, and enunciated
none during the canvass except such as
wtrc furnished to him ready-made ; in fact,
he was strongly suspected of being in truth
what he but a short time ago said he was
"a Democrat without prefix or affix." Those
who nominated him did not scruple to avow
that he was nominated for his military ser
vices or reputation, and not by any means
because of his political views, acts or decla
rations. The opposition knew full well the
hold which everything having a warlike ring
has upon our people. They took Geary as a
soldier patched up a glittering record for
him (fictitious, of course,) closed the pop
ular eye upon the subject of civil qualifica
tions and public polity and thus succeeded
in gobbling up more of the loose voters (who
are not partisans) than the Democracy could
do with solid merit devoid of military tinsel.
Geary's election is, therefore, no party
victory, as we uiilerstand the term, and th"i
Congressional vote must furuih the real
points upon which to ba.-e a calculation in
regard to party strength. Eve"n in that,
however,' we should mpke allowance for the
influence which Geary's military reputation
(true or false) may have exerted in favor of
the Disunion Congressmen, by reason of their
occupying the same picket. If, as we sup
jose, the aggregated Congressional vote
falls so low as five or six thousand majority,
then we may safely say that the Democratic
party is the strongest POLITICAL party in
Pennsylvania ! And further than this that
upon a fair political field with no fraud
against us on principle devoid of foreign
and extraneous influences and issues the
Democracy would be able to carry the State
by a very handsome majority.
Let no Democrat, therefore, be cast down.
Let all up and at them again ! A little more
work would have given us success this time,
but it is too late now to regret this. Next
time we will do better and win ! Patriot
What His Neighbors Think of niM.
William D. Kelley, alias Black Bill, the
great miscegenator, Congressman elect from
the Fourth District, was beaten in his own
ward, the Twenty-fourth, by twenty-six votes,
notwithstanding the Twentj'-fourth is a Re
publican Ward. It is very evident that the
people were anxious to relieve themselves of
the disgrace of endorsing Kelley, and they
succeeded. It is to be regretted that the
voters in the other wards of his District did
not think an act likewise.
Omo Election. The returns of the elec
tion in Ohio show that the Democracy have
elected thro ConresBmen ou f nineteen.
To Ephraim H. Little.
Sir: In the scurrilous little half-sheet,
yclept the " Campaign," of four week's is
sue, which you are announced as the osten
sible Editor, there have been many tilings
concerning myself, personally, which are
maliciously false and vngentlemanly, and
for the utterance of which I hold you per
sonally responsible. In the first issue of that
bantling you designated me as a "vol it nicer."
This you Well knew was a falsehoml, as I
had a regular nomination for Assembly by
the Standing Committee and Conferees of
the Democratic Party of Columbia County.
I immediately wrote and signed a Card, de
manding a retraction of the falsehood, in
forming you that if repeated, I would post
you a lier and scoundrel. This Card, I re
gret to say, the Editors of the Democrat and
Star omitted to publish.
You next charge me by insinuation with
electioneering on Cameron's money. I have
not seen Gen. Cameron, or heard from him,
for nearly four 3-ears ; not since I labored
over three daj-s and niphts at Hamburg,
against bribery and corruption, for the elec
tion of Charles R. Bcckalew to the
United States Senate. And this insinua
tion, you and all the poor devils with whom
you are associated in that infamous publica
tion, well knew was contemptibly false. On
the other hand, I h.Tre during the pa-t cam
paign, as well as for over the last quarter of
a century, not only traveled to all the re
mote districts of our County, and spoken at
twelve Democratic Meetings, boldly for the
Laws, the Union, and the Con.-titulion,
which fact you carefully tried to conceal
from the public, but I have expended over
one hundicd dollars, in defraying expen-es
thus incurred, and evrey cent of which was
MY OWN MONEY.
Passing unnoticed many other of j-our dir
ty little peccadillos, among the smallest and
meanest that any dirty dog was ever guilty
of, is the fact, that when to harmonize the
Democratic party and ensure success to
what you called the Ticket I pent in and
had published in your bantling, an explicit
declination, thus removing al! opposition to
your pet Representative selection, you had
the consummate meanness to follow it up,
and in the very next line after my name,
with a black -guard article, saying: "Tate
will be badly lcaten, kc.
Here, we f ubmit, was an exhibition of pig
headed ignorance, mu!ih arrogance, and
f K)l-hardy donkeyism, evinced by a pusillan
imous creature, whom all agree that ever
knew the animal, was disqualified by his
brut Mi propensities for association with men,
women, or gentlemen, and couM ory find
emanation in the little cranium of Ephraim
Finally, Ephraim, to cap the climax of
your innate malignity, in the issue contain
ing, what you ompously styled your u Val
edictory," the closing of a silly article, says:
" It would be giving too much importance
to the slang of the traitor." I emphasize
the last word, and stop to ask the people
with whom I have lived for the lat thirty
years, and maintained at least the reputa
tion of a good citizen and honc.-t public .ser
vant, whether such outrageous slanders up
on the character of a man against wh-v-e
reputation and honesty, the tongue of cal
umny has failed to fix even one tangible
dire'iction, should go unnoticed and unpun
ished. For this gross violation of every
principle of decency and truth, I hereby pub
licly pronounce the said Ephraim II. Little,
a liar, a scoundrel, and a coward. And if
he were not a pitiable cripple, I would give
him a little boot-toe justice.
LEVI L. TATE.
BloomsLurg, Oct. 19, 1SCC.
Death of Hon. John Van Durcn.
The death of this distinguished gentle
man, which took place on board the Cunard
steamer Scotia on the 15th, will be a source
of deep regret to many icrsons in all parts
of this country and England. The deceased
was a son of the late ex-Prcsidcnt Martin
Van Buren, and was born in Hudson, New
York, on the 18th of February, 1S10 ; grad
uated at Yale College in 1823, studied law
with Mr. Benjamin F. Butler, in Albany,
ami with the lion. Aaron Vandcrpool, in
Kindcrhook ; was subsequently admitted to
the Bar ; was attached to the legation, while
his father was minister to England in 1 531
'32, and was elected, February, 14, by the
Iiegl-lature of New York, Attorney General.
From the conclusion of hi term of oificc up
to his decease, Mr. Van Buren was a proni
iricnt member of 4-be Bar. In th j Presiden
tial contest of 1S43, he distinguished him
self as an alvocat? of th-j Free Soil Party.
From that time down to a comparatively
recent period, he took a conspicuous part in
all the great political contests of the day.
In 1804 he supported General McCh'llan for
the Presidency, in opposition to Mr. Lin
coln, 'and from that lime until his death
acted in concert with the Democratic and
Conservative parties of the country.
Mr. Van Buren occupied a commanding
position at the Bar, where his gifts as a pub
he speaker made him a successful pleader
and advocate. He had a fine appreciation
of the ludicrous, and his wit and humor
were noticeable on all occasions. But, like
other geniuses, Mr. Van Buren was no groat
stickler for consistency. He would rather
round a point or barb a joke than finish an
argument, and he often wandered from the
plain path in order to make a sensational re
turn to the Fame. This fault maJe his po
litical life a failure. He was admired for his
abilities, but distrusted for his want of firm
ness in maintaining the right at all times.
As a companion, Mr. Van Buren was courted
by all, and perhaps the highest tribute that
can be paid to his memory is to add, that all
who knew him were his friends, and that if
he had any enemies, they were those, or
among those, who knew him not. Age.
Elections in Novesiber. The States
which hold their elections November f.th, are
Illinois, New York, Maryland, Michigan,
Wisconsin, Massachusetts, Missouri, Min
nesota, Kan&as, Delaware, Nevada, and New
The Philadelphia Bulletin says the Presi
dent has an extraordinary faculty of putting
paddles upon the wrong horse. The Bos
ton Post think this will not interfere with
the Bulletin' back ad long a ho doesn't
J AST NOTICE 1
No tie ia hert tir ion. to all prffm indebted to
the -!blipimeiil of ih- t'oluiH Dtmoctat. ti.Ht im
iij d uir 1 avu.i'iu n uvt be Bikde, 6r ctxia will eiiau
icitkout teipect t ptrioni,
LEVI L. TATE.
Bloomoburf . Oct. 31, IS6i tf.
CAVE llh jirfmhM of the under niirneil, in Hem
In k T"wntii. ('"Ill iilni Count v, nn the I 7ih of lie
inter. Hixi. a I. R J A U U S l'KKIl. almiit .1 ymr
el I The nwour In hereby t.n. d -. to t-o iim f-irward.
Irre iTp . My. ) eti.irven ami take him away,
otherwise he will be a old acronlmj t, 1 1 w.
lltUBKN BOW BOY.
Hemlock. Oft, 4 1S0. fit.
DM1NIS Til ATO IV S N OT1CE.
Estot". of Mrs. Eanah Fiddhr, deceased
letter nf ad inin i'trati"n on the estate of L mil
Fulit'er. I ate f HI onm mwuahip, di-renwett. h.-ive nee.i
rram.'il by tile Kelxter of I'olu'i til.i t'omiiy, to
r'reilerirk Wtler. l (irei nwooil, ihi Countv. AIL
peritniia indebted In the eniale willileni: mike iin
nii'i iati p; yineiit to the lilnlt r-iffnod. and IhonU hav
ing rl'iiiua neainat the eMate ill prevent thoiu duly
Ft t.DEKICK ISTI.ER, Admr.
Ortnbnr 'ii, I8 C-w
UPLKIi HOLIDAY 1'lli.SENiS !
Watches ! Watches ! batches !
Impnrtera and Wh-leal3 Divtl'Tf in
Gold and Silver Watches of all descriptions,
34 Libertu Street, X. V..
Pee inform the ptib'ie that they hire Ju-t re
reived the iliyl eV'CHiit, p-rfert. and accnr iti- Wntrll
ever introdueed in ihix innrk.-t The I Xi'KI.SIOK.
a l.en nt t fill. xtr;t ruin j- w iled. h-v.! l- rt
Cnh! P'i'il mi Sliver. iiintrinflVeiiily enrr:ivel. fine
ly an I ri hly K.iainled lliiiitin t aea. P.i'.-ni !.. v
"T. ceH'iine iaiiit:ieiinet Hand. I h'lrtniliiy reif'i
la'ed by the observatory, nJ v arr:t"(j ti the
Ne I' I iik I'liri Time K.-eper. A ruu-rli mi. I rnoit re
'i:ib'e tVfctch. li -lit' or l.adr'it ir. -. i!l de Tt
fieetoany a'llre.s on receipt of $;5 i-r ifpr fir
r-d. will te nfiit. c u. 1 on rc"ipl of $5 us p.trt
I lie watrt) will be aenl l.y Rxpre a. or mail ti-hih.
t'red. a that there ix xlinoet a 'Mainly ol r.-aehinL'
th.-ir de-tiiiaiioii ; hut vli'iiiM t!i . Kip rem ;. or
l'oi i rtice fail in thtir duty, we will ni another
Orders for any h ind of Watches promptly
and faith fully fulfilled.
ITT Liberal I'erius to the T ade.
AntN '. We uant eiiia in every town and
county in th enntry, audio lhoe acling a aucb
liborul induce mem will I e etf'reii.
Pleae n i d n iey by L re, (!'ot Office Order
or bank LHufla,; lo
IE TRF.V Sl CO ,
34 l iberty Slieet. N. V.
Oct.S4.1cTG Pm. J. A.
P ITI1C S,U i: OF YALUArZEllE
1 AL LSTATK.
Jn:e . Kiti ben. up et t for the heir of Samuel
Kiirli-ii. late ol Mif;.rl'l T' rhip. in Columbia
t ounty . die" d, w ill t tier at nblic ule un the prem
Saturday, Iov. 24ih,
at 1U nVWk of raid d iv : A certain trnrt of lend.
iiule in Snur I ! Tcwnrhip l n-un.bia County,
aiijoinme l.in.N of t ilium llea on ih- K.-ist nd
l'i l.-r I. suburb on the North, containing Thi'ty Acr .
There in on the pre in me a cond llwelliinr llou.e
iino l.ifg Mlile. and al-oiit five ai re cleared lauri.
The bMlanc well timbered wila w hite rinu, bem
lork ami whil. oak
Ai. A certain tract of Un t -innte in fuarloaf
TpwikImu a'oresaid a-fjoimug on the Rxt tile bemre
lit, liMnio-d trait, on tile North laud of Poter Lad bach,
on the S. nth laud of ltouit. An.lrewa ic Co.. coa-taintn-
eighty-live a- rea. There ia on tne pr enures
a too,! twu tory
Frame I)Tc!!iii? IIe,
i-bnut new ; a frame barn, Waeon he I. hog p.-n and
other out h.il-liii. 'I hi-re i a roo.l an;il mchard
and other imjt nn th premise, and a'xtut aizty acr-a
cleared land, in n (ixitl etale of eiilli rniiuii
Alr A c rtnin trart i.f limber land situate in
Jack .on 1 own-bin. in a id county. nlj iiiiiie the be
fore mentioned farm on the Cast, land of !enrfe
I'tlte on the North l.nlsof J a no-a V Kitrb n on
Ibe Vi sl. and itoou. Andrews Co . nn the tj.ollh.
con aiiiing ah nit fity live acres, well limber'J w ith
pine, belli lotk and o ,k . There is on the tract
av .T2il I.
It i a desirable vi'unlinn f ir 'u-nnerine.
Al.o. the undersigned, will t fT-r i private snlfl the
following firm, situate in Jaeks'ui TowiiiOi,). bound,
ed on the Ua-I hv the last mention- tr li t, on the
W'-at bv Ours- .A. Fri' k and oih"r. an I J. J ivom
on Ibe js ,u'h cnntaitiic ilty eiht acre. T'l-re ia
on ibe premis s . y urn.: apo'e orchard nn the
pre nils' a"d about forty-five acres cloared land, in
a rood state i f cultivation.
The rrain in the rrouii-t will not b- s"l l.'h'tt privi
leg gr nit' d the owners of the crop" to enter the
premise aid cut. father, haul, store away and
ltirash the ame.
Ttrm: ' no-third to remain in the land during
th-lil'e of the widov, I til-rest' to n paid iu her
annually. T-n er cent, on iayof aate. uue half the
ha'an-e April I. Ie.7. and the remainder on pril 1.
l-t'J. with intereat lr two year, tf. on eiven
April I. lro7.on payine it of he ab"Ve um and h- -curing
the unpaid purchase money by bond and
Trs for Timbkr Lot: Ten er cent, down nn day
of Fab-, and the balance in full December IMi7.
ET7 Purchasers lo pay tor stamps and convey
JAMES V. KITCHEN, Agent.
October .4. IPf,fi-4t.
BROWN & PEIiKINS.
Pianos fur the People I
120 n.nome St., X. T.
We would call the attcnli.iu nf th puVir and. the
trade tn our elegant New tcale 1'iatios. in tha f.illuw.
mi: t le :
bTY'.ti A. 7ottve, Front larfii round cirnt rs.
p'ain rase, either octagon or carved legs
Kl ai2ln bottom, head imnil tins on p intii ...$450
rT I.K O. octave, fame as style A with ser-
p. ntiii.. iiioiititin: oi ptith c.i. ved li gsnnd lyre.. 2UU
STV I K O. 7 iHt.ivc, rtimt corners large round
seipentine to-tloni, mou.:iiigs same in on style
II. cerved lyre and d-k, fancy carved lees "... 350
6'l Y I.K II. 7 ortav . tour large round corners,
fini hi-d back. in.iuid.iiLs on run and liuth,
serpentine b'tiom carved lyre aud dek, ele
gant a ved trull lees COO
I lie Hb..t elylesare nil fl il-lled in el.- ittt rofe.
wihiiI canes and have the full iron fram-. Ft- i ch
a. tlnn. harp pedal, beveled lop. ivory keys aud key
trout ami . i ei d iii overstrung , n aily all the
' tnlao Pianos now manuf.tctu red 'I bev aie
m ideotthe. bet in t'-rialt and lor tin ish, durr HI ny,
pur-ly and sm e. tiies o tone, cannot be urpased.
We lliv it-; the udentioii ul the public, nf dealers and
the pioK-s-ion to a cntical examiuatioii of the
in. rn of our Pianos
i y m.a'ti tj ii.e great expenses attendant unri
cony tactories and expensive wareiooius in the
city, we are enabled to tf.;r Ihese i'.iu ut pri vs
wloi h Uel comp. tilion , Mod invite ail t) cail and
e, amine them b. I.,re purrliasiiig els -wheie. Parties
out. ung from a ci lnce un re upon receiving
their Pianos p.omptiy, and n co.it'.isi.ui cn itrie
as toe siyb s arc so distinct ly d niaicd" by the
I tt t . ii ; ii.
Toe lour lt les descri bed abtive, einlody all tlie
sseelial eiiauss in rll-t.ir (im Ii nt c.i , u hlt'i
are by losiiy maimractuicrs ran up tv li aud -u
We would repectfully call the attention if Choir
Leaders and Singing .School r-scier Ii oir estab
lishment, where all kinds of C'hurrn Husie li ee slid
Ai'th' lu Buoa cau be obtained ua the moat favorable
1 he lone experience nf ou Mr. rrRmn in Mu'ica
rniiventiiiia. Choirs, ttie ('mcerl Rootu an I fuM.'jr.
f-IkviI enab les him tn give a Iv ice aud mformatii.n
on all points of miisicil interest as tn tlo- aeiection
i'f pr per w ork of instr ii lion formation of musical
sc aods progress in lnuirl studies, an.l it in nl
general iuliiest lo oiupo rs. lead. r teat hci s an I
hh.e t Muric furnishd on the usual V'HH wtb
promptness and dispaii'tl. "'"liitry orj-rss.1 i iie I -a
I'd selections made lor putiil, tuaCJters, concerts.
A.C . kr . .c.
Now ready tlie new Sunday School iinging tliHjk,
.om..; ai;o .i
By T R. Plrkins A-ithor of Facred l.ute. Sunday
Srined Hanuer. Uiiemal tilee Book, l'suloi Kin, .,
We v. ill send a specimen m y, post piJ. lonv
address tin receipt of t went v c en ts. Tbc prici of
'Tiik lioi.nEa Promise' is aa follows:
hmele copies, i paper covers $0.VI
Mvlhaioil .... t.i.nn
Kii'tli copies, in board covers $' -5
I'.y the loo M.Mt
StalFs Unrivalled Piano Pol Oh,
Jitl intriHiiiced, and being adopted by all leading
houses in the manulacture of Piano. (rjatis. list
lisrd Table Furniture, ale ic. Kvery one win. has
a I'isiio should have a bottle of this I'o.i.h. end
for Cirruiaia, ami e w ill give lull particulars and
directions. Applies! ions for Territory and Ageucii-s
received by KRuW N A. PLKKIXS. General Agent
tor the foiled States. 4'M lir.eune ttr"et. N V
As in ii y person i ib country winta sin
gle bottle, and aa the article canti'd be sent by mail,
where Clubs are mase np, and one oi ii.oredoieii
ordered, (whIi the money) we will f jrwarj by ri
press (charges pai l) lor $n per dozen.
BR 0 WN d; PERKIXSr
GEV'L AGENTS Ft'R TIIS UN'ITEU ST TE3,
No. 4it) Broome Street, N, Y .
Oct. 24. 1-Cfi ly. J. A,
Aft persons knowing tVnwlrr indebted to eith
er ot the under-if neit, on too k. Note or Ju Igmetit.
are rerptefierl to make payment without delay if they
would save costs.
McKELVY. F. Al. ic Co
W if, McjkLVY stJ.
EW CLOTHING AND UKivrui:
MEN'S FURNISHING STOIIE.
THE nndsrsigned respeclfully announces to hi
niaiiv friends that h ha opened a new Clothing and
CJent lemen's Furnishi nu (store, in the lower r otU of
the Kartmau Kullding, sourheast coruer of .Main and
Market ftreets, Bloomsburg, Pa.
flavingjiist retured from Philadelphia with a large
l ull and YVii.Iri Clothing
and G entteinen's Furnishing Goo-Is, Stc . Sec He flat
lets himself that he caa please all. Hi stock coir
MEXS AND HOYS' CLOTHING,
U.MB HELLAS SV .
and in fact everything in the Clothing or Furnishing
Very Low Prices.
In addition lo the above he has an elegant assort
Clothe, Cassimers, and Vcftlngs.
C7" Clothing mnde tn outer at the shortest notice.
Call and before purctusing elsewhere, an J
Eiti:E iii.LAT dum;iis,
J. W. CIiE.MBEai.IV.
October 10, I eXC
JA11GAINS IN WATOIES.
Tlie CMOV WATCH CO., maoiifnclurer, 141
llii'iriwiiv, -w York. rtr r their entire s-oek tit lens
llian coei. for cash. This uff irda a rare opportunity
for iieasi rs ilinig to repl-'iiish for holiilay trade, to
-li rt from a ireil vari.-ty iiiisiirpaed f-r ricbuesg
ti il'Tirn t im keeping 'ii.i!ni. s and n-a" worth
l.it HKS- W A l'i'llli'4. Kurot,eaii made, in Mout
filver at. d liold I'l.-il-d Caio s Warraiiliid rorre I
liii-rket p. rs Ija ill 1 1 u 1 1 y eugravrd. white dial and
l.ito y tiui !-ti f haiKis ; a superb ornament pri. e, per
case .ii ms 'I he sain-. gold plated. p-r case of
i,S4d. M..I.H O.I.Y MY THE CAE! We do not
lieviat fr mi .his nil- upon ail c nilitoti.
HL'N'l lV'i rtil.Vilt WAPillKrf, KiilElish mnve
in nt. perfi ctly H'lju-ted. and warraoted correct time
keepers ; beautifully engravcl vloul double rase s.
wlnli(li:l ami fancy cut bauds .-ol l only by the
case of six p ic ;. This is the ch-apsl really
good article in the morkct furni-liins a 'tout hunt
iii durable n atrb. wh icn Wl I.'. K l.EI' tiljult TI V E
at a K.U vTE I'l:l'E lu justice lo many rtail
dealers v hum w e ar rupplyin, these watches Will
not be sold in any one ut retail, or in any q iaulily
lefe than a cas" of sit
tiuMJ P.. A n.l WATCH E-s, 18 K. plate, same
ipovem. ill as above, a ol is prois ly the same stylt
ot u alrh. M ith the elc. pll ili that these are heavily
plated on compuMi ion in. lal. Price, per case of si x.
5ol i onlv by til t case !
Ill N I lti l VHK VATCnK. in superior fin.
i-h ' I run s. .'.ill eiijiraveu, s ic I that readiiv sell al
ret ul al iroin Sij ea 0 upw ard-, per case of si . "i
r-aine ill int caws, per baifduzctl, 5-. duldouly
by lb : t asc !
inipiottd Heavy Silver Duplex Chronome
ter in JttHy ruby action Vtovement.
Those w lebing a superior time-piece, thai can be
relied upon in ail xeasors and w. atue r. slioul I b iy
this. For Kailr-'H-I men and others repiiriU2 an ac
curate tnne-pi-ie this I uu-urp issed . aseil in best
sliver i' a handsome and uurablo mauui-r. per case
of six. 5-D4 A sample will be so'd for Xt. 'I'll, so
watrh-s retail at from $7a to $Jod.
AviLUlOAN W iT lltrf. OF OCR OWN MANC
FAoTL'KK AN U IV AKtiAXTEU.
1 wo ounce Silver Cases Have th'j best running
apparatus of auv watch in existence. Her cas- of six
Sirii. fmglt onellH ll.-tail at Id an J uu wards.
Also (..ltd and r-Hvi i VVtctn s, a superb il k of
silver ware, and gold plated aud Gill Jewelry (or
Ct'ijiilrv vter. hauls, l'ediars, &c-
lod sent to auv pan of the country by Express,
C O. It lo be paid lor whu rec-iv-d orJir at once .
No advaucos required, pteml for Circular.
LSIVS WATCii C.,
HJ liroadway. New York,
October 10. leW.
THE EXECinoR-S OF THE LAST WIM. AVD
I t st.iiiicnt of Inniel Palmer late of Valley town,
ship. Montour county, dei eised. m 1 11 expose tu sale
al public vendue on the premises, on
Thursday, October '2,th, 1S06,
AH thitrrro to plaiit.it inn and tract of laud situate
in Val'ey imi nship .Montour county, adjoining l ind
of llaiii.'-l I nr. I Piter lUIJy, 1 manuel Sidlei and
James I 'hiM.'. containing n iuet v sr veu ai res slid forty-seven
perches sirii t measure, all of whirh isim.
proved laud. 'I lo re is a unary nf pood Limestone
on this tr.'u t. nil u;.le about there miles from li.mville,
on the road leaiug lo Jt rsey luwu. 't bo improve
n.e nk consists of a
TWO S TORY FRAME HOITSE,
a Frame Rrtnk Rnrn, Corn Crib, a Well t f wnf'r at
the I v l-II Kif llous. a'Jn it the Ham : a good sprtttC
f wat-r near the swelling. There is an Appl r Or
chard and oiherfiuit on the premises . AM grain in
the ground on day of sale is reserved, wiih the priv
i! rceo! the Ft- utors or tenant lo enter upon the
premises in the proper season, rui, store tins grain in
fie barn, thresh and haul it away, he aud they leav
ing the straw on the prrmises.
Also, at the same tune and I lace, a Tract of Wood
t.id. situate iu Valley township ator-sud adjoin
ing lands belonging to the heirs of v illiaiu Snyd'-r.
II. nry VX inlersleeii, Joshua sMetlerand Peter . aldy,
rou lain in;
THIRTEEN ACRES AXD ONE HUNDRED AND
FIVE PERCHES, stric: measure Theabove proper
IV lobe sotd pursuant to the n'lrertions contained in
the last Will aud Testament ot tUo sale Daniel Pal
Sal.- to cniiimence at 10 o"clo-k, of ai l .lay. wh ru
terms and couoinon of sale will be made kuowu by
AAKON PAl.ViH.. i FTl.r.
CIlAULEa TII.IMU j Eltcutor.,
Valley Town. hip. fcept. 'Ji. Is', 4.
FOR FRANK MOORE'S NEW WORK.
'WOMEN OFT HE WAS.'
v GENTS will find this book of real merit and in
J ii nisic value si'bjkct kw intensely inti.-ret-ini
and esntins no wokk ev -r atl'aeted aud ensag.
ed the public mind like this, r.vcry ho.ly wants it.
and llu.ii rioiils uii purchase it as soon as au oppor
tunity is aifordeu ill. in.
I.'enu What it's say of it.
One np'-rieiiced Agent ritei It is the easiest
and pleasant, st Hook to aell ne ever- canvassed for .
and says people are delighted with it, the Lioi.i
Aootl,-rays ; Women of the War i the book
of tlie reason Another. 137 orders in Four Days.
One repoiis 17 order the first day of canvassing.
Inti't.i-.i i.i, active males or f -males will find the
s.de id ibis unit m pleasant and lucrative mpioy
o. ut. 'lii.s .(M.a has no Cuiiptitor It comes tresh
and new lo tlie pintle. The territory is clean and
il ar Ag'-nls uuo rstand 'the advantages In this
parliru'i.r- Fur lull paitirulars send for Circular.
Adiirea. t S tsl'U AN TON fc t:J .
Iii f luiu al., Hartford, Couu,
October lO, I eHJsi. tlS. Al. P
E A DIES' iAIXCY ELKS !
JOHN F AREIRA'S
Old Established FI.'R Manu
factory No, 7IM AK'II Street.
lluiv. tlh P.lll AiiL'l l III A
PTswT Have now in Stor- of my on
Iiiip 'fim ion and Vanutai tur
R ,U '-Si-J'A ",e " lhi largest and most
SVW'-f-.C'J beautiful -leniiiis of
M l-iA FA N. Y r I Rt.
for Ladies' and Children's
ear in tlie City. Also a fine
ass-.rtiiient f ient a Far Col-
am enabled to dispose of my
coo, I, at very reiisoi able prices, aud I would there
fore .. i.. i a rail from my friends of Columbia Coun
ty and vicinity
Keiueuibcr the Name. Number and Street.
JOHN F Ii LUC A,
No. 71? ARCH 5l. ah. 7th.. soul b side. Philadelphia.
2T I have no Partner, uor counecliou with auy
other Store in Philadelphia.
October 10, looo, tui.-J. Web.
VEW STOVE AND TIN SHOP.
" OV MAIV STREET. fF.RLY OPPOSITG
.MILLER'S STOUE.; ULOtlMsUL'R I. PA.
THE undersigned baa j ist fitted up, and opened,
S i OVIl AMI TL IIOI,
in lhi place, where he is prepared to make opNiew
T: W ARE of ill kinds in hi line, and do repair
ii. with neatnes and disp.tch. upon the most rea
nnable lerms. He also keeps on hand ST V ES ot
various pattt rns and styles, w kick he will ae.'l upon
terms t suit ourchas-j rs.
Give ht Ml He i a goo4 mechanic, and de
serving of ir .ib Ic patrouage.
Btoomsburg. Sept. 0, I5t",6. ly.
Came t the premises f the in !ersig ned in Ml.
IMeasanl tswa-lnp Columbia ceunty n sr about the
'tli cf August last a while hoc. weighing absut sue
Itundred and fifty psunda suppssed Is be aheut a year
'd. Tlie swner Is requested is rsme fsrward prsve
prepety. pay charges anil take it away, ib.-rwiaa it
will be dipaed ef accsrding is law.
D. K. APFLKjIAK.
Ml. PhMMat, 04.sUt4,s-4) w,.
TPlf KSTATEF VALUABLE RE-
ilttzxzstt r ot " orrt-- of
TURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1866,
at 10 o'clock iu the forenoon. , lhe non,e of , w
Lee. on the premisea Lawann Hughes arimini.iT.
tor of the estate of John Hughes r r?JlT'
Lurne county decea.ed. WHI T,!: .f. Ji
th -selhre. co..t,gu. ,r,ct, of land altn.," n th.
JJ,.hu Pelig and others. AJSSL
140 Acres and 90 Perches
of which i about one half cleared land, and In'gnod
stste .f . ..liivation. whereon is erected a two atw
good Knck House, a large Hank Barn. Spring ho.,.e
a blacksmith shop, an.l other buildings ; .om. fniu'
trees, a large ,,.e.,,w and 3ver fai.ini spring ne
unn -J'r " 'f twit! laud ii w.lu'mbSwl
Uit W h.te oak maple, and the beat of Chestnut!
lhe second the-eof containing
99 Acres and 67 Perches,
"S'r' 'IT hif'f t,eTed " - rood
state of cultivation, the balance is well timbered
with mod excellent large thr.fly chestnut. wUU
onk and sum- Pine and Hickory. wmuw
The lliiid thereof containing
ofwhic t a few atres is cleared - th . m
i, ,s ,. inner land, and considered 'u
to be the best timber land ... ,hat vicinity TbJ find
excellent, a n. ver failing spring of w. Jr o "t.
also a Mr. am of water running through alt of in
aforera. d described irac. and all of .aid tracta havV
a pub ic road tunning through them or joining on
pub ic rod
l.ii Five other contiguous tract, of good timber
land siltiale. 1.1 said township, and adjoining lauds
herei ibefore describe J. Th first thereof contamine
t4 acres and '.'il perches. The second trmeol eon
taiuing 4j acres and 70 perches. The third thereof
co.it.tiuiiig :t7 acr-a and Us perches. The fourth
t hereof containing 45 acres and 7u perches. The.
fi.th thereof coiil lining ii'J acres and 81 perches,
an ict measure, nil of said tracss are well timbered
wiih mot extell nt chestnut and other timber.
Al so. One other trad situate in same township,
adjoining lauds of Wright Hughes, Sam'l Mears and
1 5 Acres, -
nmre oi less, which is well timbered with the best
of Chestnut. Also, other lot situate In the same
... it - ii t. ,i. ui . i ,,, auj -ii i,i ug , .mi, ii WIUOW
Troxel. the In irs of widow Roach and Joseph Cail.
cniiiaiumc uirci: ttii, improved muu, io Dc fold
as lhe property of said feces sed.
K. It. COLLIN'OS. Clerk: O. C.
'i l" n itj . t. m .ru. . i. ..:-
A 1 - . I . . I IC- SCI.S VJ I '1 U f L f.11. B THIRT (V OW
paid at th ttrikiug down of tie property, the remainder
tf the purchase muni f io be paid at foUuitt : One third
on the t oujirmatiun o sale, one third on the lit of April
A. 1). l-' at tehich time pottegmian will be given, and
the balance on fit 1st day of April. A D. itfod wiih
interest "S t hr .aims tram fA I t uim nf A nril t KilT fkm
purcka.tr to pay jor Deed and S'atnpe
October 3, 1 eCG.
IjKPHANS' COURT SALE.
Ez'att of Daniel Snyder, deceased
IN pnraance of an order of the Orphans' Ctart af
Columbia County. Pennsylvania, on
Thursday, tha 25th day of Octfjber, 18GG,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, and to cintinus from
nay to day until sold, William Snyder and bam el
Snyder, jr, administrators of tlaniel Snyder, lata of
tlooin ton nship, in said county deceased, will ex
pose 10 sale by public ven.iue, at the Court House ia
iiloniu.-butB, Columbia County, Pa,
A r'ci'taiii Tract or Land,
aituate in Madison township, Columbia County, ad-
joining suds lati of Ja ob i;irtnn, deceased, on lh
iioith tne neirs ot Jonu Metier ami others on tha
south and w-st. and lands now or late of Peter Hel
ler on the east, containing
ONE nl'NDREU AND rJIXTY- PUREE ACRE3
ANiif'X Pl.Ki IIKS, strict measure. There is o
the premises a good two iory Frame House, food
Hank llarn and Apple Orchard, and about one hun
dred aries improved land.
AL-'1, the undivided one-thtrd part nf a certain,
lot of ground, situate in tllnomshurg, lying on the
west side ot First street of said tOAji, aHjoiumg a
tnt t.f liirl-y and C'ai heart on the east, landr belong
ing to the loomsburg Railroad Iron Company on tha
wet. Murle, and I'athcarion thrt south and west,
and I irst jtreet of said town on the su.ilh. contain
ing iu trout Ally our P:ci aud an depth one haudred
mi l seventy two feet. There is on lhe premises a
two-story tiame bouse with basement, and frame
bouse one story and a half
Al o the undivided one-half part of a cert lift
trad or lot of laud, situate in t 'atawissa township.
Col .iiibia county, bounded on tha north by the River
S'u liauna. aud other laud nf the deceased, on
the east and west by lands of Daniel Shinnin and
others and Jos ph Hen. er-hot on the south, contain
ing forty thre acies and thirty four perches strict
measure There is on the pr-mtses a frame dwel
ling bouse, bank barn, and about thirty acres im
proved. A 1.5" l, the undivided one-half part of a certain lot
or tract of Ian d situate iu Cnlawisa township afore
said, adjoining' laud of Daniel ("human and Elias
Kruui on the u.irin. the last above uientinned tract
ou the east, the River 8uiiehauna on the south,
containing Fourteen Acres and Fear Perches, strict
m- a-ure, all Hulls r laud.
ALSO, a certaiu lot ofground situate in Orange
ville. iii said county, adjoining a lot of widow Marts
mi the vel, a tot ot widow Kline on the east, Of.
augeville Academy lot on the south, and Marks I
direct ou lhe uoria, containing thirty perches.
JE.-EE COL EM A.N, CUrk.
CONDITIONS OF SALE.
The share of Marv Snyder, the widow of the In
testate, .11 the severel premises to remain in the
haio's of the purchasers during her natural life, the
interest thereof to be regularly and aunuady pud to
her by the purchaser or purchasers, his or their heirs,
or assigns, holding ihe premises, to be recovered by
distress or oth'-rwise as rent are recoverable in this
Commonwealth and which the slid widow shall take
in lull satisfaction of her dower in the several prem
ises aad at her cecease her share of the purchase
money to be paid to those legally entitled thereto.
Imp i cent, of two-thirds ot the purchase men.
ey to be paid by the purchasers to the a linitiis tra'ors
n the div of sale. One half mf the balance of t be
twu-ihirds li. be paid on the first day of April. 1867.
Th remaining half of til- two-thirds of the par
chase i limey on the first day of April- with in
ter, st from the first day of April, 1-07. Deeds to be
made to Hi- purchasers on the first day of April. 17,
upon their giving bonds with mortgages nu the
premises to secure th-s deferred payineuts. All grain
ii tin grourd on the several tracts of laud is reserv
ed, witli Hie privilege to the owner or owners to euter
upon the premises in the proper seasons, and cut,
st -re. thresh and haul it away, he and th y leaving
the straw on the premises.
WILLIAM SNYDER, Aimr..
ALSO, At the same time and place he undersigned
will otT-T the fallowing valuable tract or parcel of
land, siluat.; no-lhcast of K!r.iuisburg. adjoining his
liirin and lying hl.mj tha ub'ic roid leading t Espy,
containing -jEV EVI V-r l V E ACRES more or less,
in a good stjle ot cultivation.
Terms will be made kown on the 'day of sale
by DANIEL. VDER.
MOiE? COFF.M W, .7xtissr.
L'loomsburg. skpt. -6. looti.
JATEST FASHIONS DEMAND
J. V. Brsdlfy's Celebrated Patent
(OR DOCBLE SPRINC)
The Wonderful Flexibility and (real comfort tad
pleasure to any Lady wearing the Duplex Elliptic
Skirt will be experienced particularly in all crowded
Ass -mblies. peras. Carriages, Railroad Cars. Arm
Chairs. Ch irrh Pews, for Promenade and House
Dress, as the Skirt can be folded when in use to oc
cupv a small place as easily and conveniently as
.-la or u-lia Dress, an invaluable quality in crin
oline, not found iu any Single Spring Skirt.
A Lady having enjoyed the pleasures comfort, and
great convenience of wearing the Duplex Elliptio
St-el Spring ckirt for a single day, will never after
w ards willingly m-pense with their use. For Chil
dren. Misste aud Voung Lajiea they are superior to
'I b y will not bend or break like the Single Spring,
but will preserve ilei perfect and graceful shape
h ii three or four ordinary Skirls will have been
thrown aside aa useless. The Hoops are covered
w tb doable and twisted thread, and the bottom rod
are not only noiible springs, but twice (or doabla
cov. red ; preventing them from wearing ou t when
dragging down stoops, stairs, ate.
The Duplex Eliipnc is a great favorite with all la.
dies and is universally recommended by the Fashion
Magazines as the SI ANDAliU SKIRT OF FHB
FAS .!.)Ai:lE .VOtlLD.
To enjoy the following, inestimable advantages in
Crinoline viz : tiupenor quality, perfect maanfae
ture. stjlirh auape and titti.h, II -xibility. sturabilily,
comf rl and economy, en .pure for J. vV. HutDLii'i
Duple tin, it i,-, or Double Spring skirt, and be sure
)ou g.-t the genuine article,
CAUi lON.T. guard against IMPaITlOV be
particular to NOTICE that skirts offered as "DU
PLEX" have ibe red ink stamp vix : -J. W. Brad'
ley's Duplex Elliptic Steel tr'prmgs." upon the waist-'
Laud none otheis are genuine. A!o Nstice that
every Hoop will admit a piu passed through tlW
centre, thus revealing the, two (or double fyrmff
braided togetber therein, which is the secret of their
fl.'Xibi ity aud strength, and a combination l to it
fjiiud in any other fkirt.
FOR HALE in all r-.ores wbere FiRT CLASS
skirts are sold throughout the Lulled dlales and
el sew here.
Mauufactured by the Hole Owners of the Patent.
WESTS, I'ltADLKV itt'ARV,
97 Chambers 4c 7. 4c el ficade Sla N.T.
October 10, ISsKi. 4m
00T AND SHOE SHOP.
OSCAR P. G1RT0X,
Re.pectfully inrorma ihe public that lie it tvrprav
pared to manufacture all kiuda of
-sjei BOOTS AND SHOES,
f Bik, atthsLO WEST Possible Prices ;
Mr Girto... (as is well-known iu Woonssburg ,) hat
bid many years t.f sucera.ful expert. nc wiih a rep-
Bloean.urg. ,j. W, .ttt -ianS ' '