North Branch democrat. (Tunkhannock, Pa.) 1854-1867, October 01, 1862, Image 1

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    HAnVEY SICKLiEII, Proprietor.]
gtoili frantf emutrai
A weekly Democratic
paper, devoted to Pol
f tics, News, the Arts Afcf'
and Sciences Ac. Pub- M jL)L-J
jlished every Wednes- |||§fifcp
day, at Tuukhannock, j&fe].!
Terms—l copy 1 year, (in advance) 51.50. If
tiot pain within six months, $2.00 will be charged.
-10 lines or| . I
less, make three [four i two \three \ six , one
one square mo'th .nu'tii mu'th year
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Business Cards of one square, with paper, $5.
of all kinds neatly executed, an l at prices to suit
the times.
BACON STAND.—Nicholson, Pa. C. L
JACKSON, Proprietor. [vln-19tf ]
• Newton Centre, Luzerne County Pa.
r Tunkhannock, Pa. Otfiee in Stark's Biick
Block, Tioga street.
fice in Stark's Brick Block, Tioga St., Tunk
hnnnuck, Pa.
LAW, Office on Tioga street, Tuukhannock,
• Office 00 Bridge Street, next door to the Demo
crat Office, Tuiikhannock, Pa,
pce, Bridge street, opposite Wall's Hotel, Tunkhan-
Inoek Pa.
'-IED AT THE FALLS, WILL promptly attend
' all calls in the line of his profession—may be found
at Bcenier's Hotel, when not professionally absent.
Fails, Oct. 10, 1861.
T 31. CAREY, 31. 11. (Graduate of the E.
•" • M. Institute, Cincinnati) would respectfully
announce to the citizens of Wyoming and Luzerne
Counties, that he continues his regular practice in the
various departments of his profession. May be found
at his office or residence, when not professionally ab
I'-W Parti-ular attention given to the treatment
Chronic Diseag.
Centremorclaud, Wyoming Co. Pa.—v2n2.
I)R. J. C. BECKER <fc Co.,
Would respectfully announce to the citizens of Wy- j
omiag that they have located at Mch' opanv, where
they will promptly attend to all calls in the" live of i
their profession. May be found at bis Drug Store '
when not professionally absent.
J. W. BKOABS, jXT. 8.,
(Graduate of the University of Penna.)
Respectfully offers his professional services to the
citizens of Tunkhannoek and vicinity. He can be
found, when not professionally engaged, either at his
Drug Store, or at his resideuce on Putnam Street.
fPHIS establishment has recently been refitted and
-1- furnished id the latest style Ev:-y attention
ivill be given to -be comfort and convenience of those
irho patronize ffe House.
T. £. WALL, Owner and Proprietor.
Tunkhaunock, September 11, 1861.
f TAVING lesumed the proprietorship of the above
PkL Hotel, Pie undersigned will spare no effort to
•endcr the bouse rn agreeable place ol sojourn for
Rll who may favor i* with their custom.
I 8-plamber H 186".
JOHN MA Y N ARB, Proprietor.
HW ING taken the Hotel, in the Borough of
Tunkhannock, recently occupied by Riley
Earner, the proprietor respectfully solicits a share of
üblic patronage. The House has been thoroughly
opaired, and tho comforts and accomodations of a
irst class Hotel, will be found by all who may favor
t with their custom. September 11, 1861.
M GILMAN, has permanently located in Tunk
• bannock Borough, and respectfully tenders his
irofessional services to the citizens of this place and
urrounding country.
VfT Office over Tutton's Law Offioe, near th e Pos
Dec. 11, 1861.
Blanks!! Blanks !! J
Justice's, Constable's, and legal Blanks of all
inds. Neatly and Correctly printed on good Paper,
nd for sale at the Office of the " North Branch
-J for salo at VERNOY'S.
Mei-hoppcn, Sept. 18, 1861.
|M's Comer.
Oh ! who will be o lost to life,
So buried up in shame,
As in the turmoils of our race
No active part to claim 1
Oh ! who will calmly fold his arms,
And close his eyes in sleep,
While round him thunders ceaseless roll,
And raging tempests sweep ?
Let such be stricken from our list,
And left to sleep alone;
Such beings in the courts of fame
Have never yet been known;
Nor will they ever find a place
Above that sickly level,
Where mindless men, with soulless brutes,
In aimless dreamless revel.
This world is not a land of dreams!
It is a solemn fact!
Man was not bom to dream and die !
But born to live and act!
His station in this sinful state
Is not at all ideal 7
But every word, and thought, and deed,
Is absolutely real!
Thon. let the man who still has life,
Be what he was designed ;
Shake off tho rusty chains of sloth,
By which he is confined,
And bravely mount the stage of time,
And nerve his arm for labor,
And be, where'er his path may load,
As active as his neighbor.
For, of a truth, the field i 3 wide,
And laborers arc few.
And every one who will but act,
Can find enough to do.
And now the mini that will not act, —
The intellect that slumbers, —
Th# present age will
Among her chosen numbers.
How Political Preaching was
The Ilartford Times relates the following:
A Congregational Church, in a neighboring
State, got so completely enlisted in one of the
Presidential contests, that little attention was
given to religious questions. The minister
was constantly preaching, praying and exhort
mg upon political issues, and his deacons and
laymen followed suit at the prayer and con
ference meetings. Finally, a worthy old far
mer, one of the staunches! and best members
of the church, and a firm, undeviating Demo
crat, was called upon to offer a prayer:
" O, Lord," said he, " uphold the Democrat
ic party, which has received thy support ever
since the great Jeffersonian struggle. Con
tinue to bless that party which has, under thy
protection and providence, brought great bless
ings upon this Republic. If it be thy pleasure,
and I believe it will be, oh carry that party
through this struggle to a complete triumph.
Oh, bless the opponents of Democracy person
ally, but utterly destroy their fanatical and in
jurious schemes, if it be thy will to do so, as
I verily believe it is. Be on the side of Dem
ocracy, O Lord, as thou hast been, and in
their peaceful pursuits, instead of warring
wickedly, man against brother. And, oh, I
beseech thee especially to free the Christian
Churches from the political strife and bitter
ness which are rendering them asunder, de
stroying their usefulness and turning them
uuhappily into mere political associations.—
Let us hear something of thy word and mer
cy on the Sabbath. We have already been
plied to fullness with political fanaticism, and
our minister has become a stump orator
against the good old party which thou, in thy
wisdom hath upheld so long, and so repeated
ly guiued to victory, and sustained in the es
tablishment of sound measures. Oh, turn his
mind from these things, and direct his atten.
tion to his legitimnte religious duties, or turn
him over directly into the hands of the Abo
lition party and let them take care of him,and
provide us a true Minister of the Gospel. At
any rate, the present state of things cannot
last. If politics are to rule, I shall claim one
half the time in behalf of the Democratic par
ty, so that there may be a fair discussion
within these walls. Amen."
This was a stumper. It was the first prayer
ever publicly offered in that church for the
suecess of the Democratic party and its nom
inees, though hundreds of prayers and exhor
tations had been made against that party
When the old man finished, there was a si
lence of half an hour, and the meeting then
adjourned. And thus ended the political
preaching in that church. From that time
forward, the minister attended to his gospel
dutier, and left all political questions to be
settled by the people outside of the church
Again the society prospered, and there was a
better feeling among its members—more
Christian charity, more brotherly love. The
old man's earnest prayer was answered in
more respects than one.
EXETER, Sept. 22, 1862.
Mr, Editor: —The Constitution and the
equality of the States are the symbols of ever
lasting Union. These are the principles upon
which our Republican Government is founded,
and until the Administration feels the forco of
these principles and adopts them as its rule
of action in its efforts to suppress the Rebel
lion, we shall witness in the future, as in the
past, that a Union founded on consent, can
[ not be maintained by force alone, Until it
strictly adheres to the Constitution, which
the Administration has sworn to preserve,
protect, and defend, anarchy and confusion
will mark its progress, and disolution will su
persede its efforts. The past eighteen months
have been a forcible demonstration of tbi6
fact, with an army of 700,000 men under its
control, and the whole resources of the North
at its command, what has it accomplished ?
The Constitution is made for every emergen
cy ; for peace and for war. By it the duties
of the Administration and the people are well
defined. The violation of its sacred provis
ions by an official or citizen, entails upon the
violator the same penalty. The Magna Char
ta of our liberties says : " The freedom of
speech and of the press, shall, not be sup
pressed." There is to-day no press in the
United States that is not trammeled. Visit
the Bastiles of Fort Mcllenry, and Do Lafa
yette, and there behold the victims of free
speech ! The nations groans under oppress
ion and wrong management. The people are
tired of, and disgusted with the chicanary
and imbecility of the party in power, and be
neath the surface of public opinion may be
heard the thunderings of stifled sentiment
that is already sweeping over the North like
a mighty tomado, sweeping with irresistable
force Sectionalism, Abolitionism, and (Aboli
tion) Republicanism, into one common ]>oliti
cal grave ,—it spoke on the 17rh inst.—it will
speak in thunder tones in October, that will
be felt. The people see the necessity of a
" change" in the administration of public af
fairs. All they want is leaders, true leaders,
bold uncompromising advocates of Democra
cy. The men who are really, sincerely, truly
and emphatically in favor of the Democratic
party, and who would like to see it restored
to power, are a majority in the North now
and always have been. Why, then, are we
out of power ? Why is the Democratic par
ty defeated ? It has been done through the
deceptions and intrigues of our leaders. The
reason they come out as they do is, because
they think it necessary, in order to succeed.
For years, when our State Convention has
met and the wirepullers have got together to
fix up a platform of principle, the great ques
tion has not been what is right, but what can
ice succeed upon. If this or that measure
was considered ever 60 just, it was Set aside
at once, if the leaders thought it was policy
to do so. No higher notice of political mor
ality seems to enter the heads of our would
be leaders than that of immediate success.—
They stand in mortal fear of the thunder of
Republican papers, under whose opinions and
threats they cowe like slaves. For years,this
system of deception has been adopted—that
is, by making them believe that they were in
favor of that which they were not. In order
to carry out this line of political policy, it has
been necessary to follow exactly in the wake
of the Republican party. They simply find
fault with the management of affairs, not
with the principles upon which the Republi
can party is based. They present no higher
issue thau of immediate success.
We are finally rid of these political knaves,
who are now known as renegade Democrats,
and the old platform of Democracy is present
ed to the people as a basis upon which all
conservative men who really desire tho res
toration of the Union as it was, can rally. It
is the dnty of all citizens to use their influ
ence to suppress Rebellion. We have a gi
gantic rebellion which must be put down, I
mean the Abolition Rebellion of the North,
of which secession is a legal oilspnng. There
is but one way to meet and defeat thiß mon
ster, that is clutching at the vitals of cur Con
stitution, threatening it with destruction, and
that is the ballot box. There are now but
two political parties, the Abolition and the
Democratic. Tho issue presented to this
Congressional District, is a fair and square
one. It remains to be seen which the people
will ratify by their votes.
Mr. Editor, having the Constitution for our
rule of action, and the Union and the Coun
try our object, we feel firmly convinced of the
success of our cause ; and under the auspices
of Him who guides ua in our actions, we trust
to poll such a number of votes in October
next, as this county never before recorded,
and we beg to assure our brethren in the
other portions of the county, that we will
make it our business to reveal them in thus
doing our duty to our country and to the
great Democratic party. S. H. S.
English papers continue to be filled wifh ac
counts of the great distress in the manufac
turing districts. Thousands of persons are on
the verge of starvation and although every ef
fort is being made by the charitable to relieve
their wants, the distress continues to increase
to an alarming extent. How the suffering
population of so many towns will be able to
subsist during the coming winter is a ques
tion which is seriously alarming the British
This is a most important question at the
present time, for it is now conceded that if
the Crittenden Compromise had been adopt
ed by Congress and submitted to the people,
the desolating war in which the country is
now engaged, would have been avoided.—
But the Republican Party, its leaders and
its representatives in Congress, were deter"
mined that no compromise should be submit
ted to the people. They voted against the
Crittenden Compromise measures in Con
gress, and defeated them, and they are re
sponsible for the failure of this patriotic and
humane effort to prevent a bloody conflict in
the country. In proof of this position the
evidence is so full and unmistakable, the
so plain and apparent, that all must be
convinced who will look at the official rec
ord on the subject.
Here is the vote by which the Crittenden
Resolutions were defeated. It will be seen
that every Republican in the Senate voted
agains Ihem.
Yeas—Messrs. Bayard, Bigler.
Crittenden. Douglas, Gwin, Hunter, Johnson
of Tennessee, - Kennedy, Lane, Latham, Ma
son, Nicholson, Polk, Pugh, Rice, Sebastian,
Thomson and Wigfall—lß.
Nays—Messrs. Anthony, Bingham, Chan
dler, Clark, Dixon, Doolittle, Durkee, Fes
senden, Foot, Foster, Grimes, Harlan, Iving ;
Morrill, Sumner, Ten Eyck, Trumbull, Wil
son, Wade and Wilkinson—2o.
In order that the loyal and patriotic men
of this county may understand the import
ance of these Resolutions, and what would
have been the effect of their ready and hon
est adoption by the Representatives from the
Northern States, we call attention to the fol
lowing extracts from the speeches of Senator
Pugh, of Ohio, and Senator Douglas, of Illi
nois, delivered on that occasion. Senator
Pugh said :
" The Crittenden proposition has been in
dorsed by the almost unanimous vote of tho
Legislature of Kentucky. It has been in
dorsed by the Legislature of the noble old
Commonwealth of Virginia. It has been pe
titioned for by a large number of electors of
the United States that any proposition that
was ever before Congress. I believe in my
heart, to-day, that it would carry an over
whelming majority of the people of my State ;
aye, sir, and of nearly every State in the Un
ion. Re/ore the Senators from the Slate of
Mississippi left this chamber, 1 heard one oj
them, who now assumes at least to be Presi
dent of the Southern Confederacy, proposed
to accept it and maintain the Union if that
proposition could recive the vote it ought to
receive from the other side of this chamber.
Therefore, of all your propositions* of all your
amendments, knowing as I do, and knowing
that the historian will write it down, at
any time before the Ist of January, a two
third vote fur the Crittenden resolutions in
this chamber would have saved every State
in the Union but South Carolina. Georgia
would be here by her representatives, and
Louisiana also—those two great Staes which
at least would have broken the whole column
of secession.—[p. 1380, Globe ]
On the same subject Senator Douglas
spoke as follows :
"The Senator (Mr. Pugh) has said that if
the Crittenden proposition could have been
passed early in the session, it would have
saved all the States except South Carolina
I firmly believe it would. While the Crit
tenden proposition was not in accordance
with my cherished views, I avowed my read
iness and eagerness to accept it in order to
save the Union, if we could unite upon it. I
can confirm the Senator's declaration that
Senator Davis h'mself, when on that Com
mittee of Thirteen, was ready, at ail times*
to compromise on the Crittenden proposition
1 will go further and say that Mr. Toombs
was also." —[p. 1381. Globe ]
From these facts two important positions
are fully sustained: first, that the Critten
den Compromise was defeated by Republican
votes ; and seeond, that the adoption of those
Compromise resolutions would have saved to
the Union every Southern State, with per
haps the single exception of South Carolina.
This the Republican Senators were told, this
they knew, and yet because they were pledg
ed to the Chicago Platform and opposed to
slavery, they 6aid " let the Union slide," and
defeated the Crittenden Compromise. The
result of their action on that occasion is be
fore the country written in characters of
blood, and the people at the coming election
will hold them responsible for this wilful
sacrifice of all the best interests of the coun.
try on the altar of partisan hate and political
rancor. The Crittenden Compromise was
defeated by Republican votes, and by this
act they proved that to them the supposed
welfare of a few negroes was of more import
ance than the Union the Constitution, and
the peace, happiness and prosperilg of thir
ty million of white men. By their own acts
let theta be judged.
Colonel Christian, of the Twenty
sixth New York , acting Brigadier-General in
place of General Tower , who was wounded
recently at Bull Run, has resigned and Colo
nel Lyle, of the Ninetieth Pennsylvania, is
now in command oftho brigade, and will ably
fill the position.
George F. Train to the Abolition Conspi
i ■
Wir.LARD'S HOTEL, Washington Sept. 19.
To the fanatics, Charles Sumner, Henry Wil
son. Wendell Phillips and William Lloyd
CONSPIRATORS.—Three years' absence from
my own fair land assures me that in the the
atre of nations America sits in the dress cir
cle. Lookers on see most of the game.—
Americans are fighting, with God-like virtue,
for the common right of human nature, while
you, having succeeded in keeping the black
man in slavery, are now combining to mana
cle the white man. Standing in London, in
front of Exeter Hall, I saw, with prophetic
power, your damnable conspiracy agains*
three races of men.
Irishmen stand face to face with Americans
to-day as the honors of victory are being di
vided. A nation of wariiors, they form a
human rampart round the flag they love
While I am striving to emancipate Ireland,
you are working to enslave Irishmen by plac
ing an inferior race alongside of them in the
corn-field. Y'ou strive to degrade the white
man's labor and the white man's patriotism
by making this battle for man, a miserable'
party war. The Irishmen know this, and,
consequently, Charles Sumner cannot be re
elected to the Senate. The word Democrat
or Republican must not be used. The elec
tion cry must be Union or disunion.
Your one idea is working their ruin. I
am the friend of the black man. Night and
day you have labored for years to keep him
in slavery. Now you wish to murder him.—
Your manhood's sense should teach you that
your servile war slave-arming plan means the
massacre of four millions of innocent slaves.
Thank God, the wisdom of the Administra
tion has saved the empire. Do you suppose
for a moment that traitors who shoot down
their blood relations like dogs, burn their
cotton and destroy their rum—which they
love more than their God—will hesitate
about massacring their negroes ? No. They
will sweep them off like cattle with the mur
rain. The poor slaves have done no wrong,
and I cannot see you murder them for polit
ical purposes. Arm the negroes ! Yes ; bell
the cat. The beople should appoint Mr.
Sumner a committee of one to carry out this
Solon suggestion. You must disarm the
white men first. The unarmed slave is in
the back-ground. English Abolitionists are
honest by acknowledging themselves hypo
Your plot was well prepared. Ask any reb
el leader who he is fighting again6t—the true
hearted millions of the North ? No ; against
the miserable fanatics who wish to place a
race with nine cubic inches less of brain in
the same carriage with God's chosen people.
You cannot get an Arab horse out of a don
key; yet the one is as useful in his sphere as
the other in his. The difference between you
and the rebel is surely marked. They use
fire arms in broad daylight as common high
waymen. You, the weapons of falsehood,
slander and vile frauds (in the night time
the hour chosen by the assassin to make'
sure of his victim,) to break down the arm}*
and overthrow the administration. You wish
to divide the Cabinet. You cannot. It speaks
as one man when the Union is in danger.
The President told me there were but two
parties in the land now—the party of patriots
and the party of traitors. By endorsing Fre
uiout's imbecile egotism you misled the Pres
ident. By striving to overthrow McClellan
you insulted tlie array and outraged the com
mon instincts of the nation.
Suppose Astor leaves you his fortune, and
there is an ink blot on the deed, would you
stop to erase it while some English Russell
was firing the voluahle parchment? Party,
said Mr. Seward to me at Washington, is not
patriotism. The poorest man is more patri
otic than the richest. The slave loves his
country more than liberty. The Irish are
more loyal than those who would divide the
army and destroy the Government. Man
cannot stop God's great water works, contm
ued Mr. Seward. The grain falls on the
great millstones; the great wheels are oa the
turn, and by-and-by the wheat will come out
good flour.
I intend to fire my first bombshells into
your camp on Thursday night, at the Boston
Music Hall. Stand by your guns, or I will
take your batteries. God bless my country !
Republican State Committee of Michegan re
cently received a communication from the
Democratic Committee requesting them to
forego calling a Republican State Convention
this year for the purpose of placing party
candidates in the field, but in lieu thereof to
unite the entire people of the State on one
ticket, to be formed without regard to party
interests. This generous proposition was
declined, an the ground that the Democracy
should unite in support of the Republican
ticket to be nominated by a convention of
that party.
An incident ii related of a boy bel>figihg
to the Ninth New York Regiment, who stood
in iront cf his regiment while it engaged the
enemy at short range, in which position he
fired all his cartridges, tben'took his dead
comrade's cartridge box and fired the entire
contents—in al! ninety-seven rounds—not re
ceiving a scratch the whole time, notwith
standing the ground was covered with dead
and wounded all around him. The regiment
was ordered to charge a rifle pit where the
rebels were concealed, and our young hefo
was the first who entered it, the enemy fly
ing at the approach of the bayonet.
Corporal William Roach, of Company K,
Eighty first Pennsylvania, shot a color-ser
geant, ran forward of the company, took his
cap, and, placing it upon the end of his bay
onet, twirled it about, cied out to his com
panions : " That is the way to do it," but a
member of another company in the meantime
had seized the colors and carried them off in
triumph. This act was done under a heavy
fire of musketry, in as cool a manner and with
as much deliberation, as if the regiment had
been on parade. Company K had seven
wounded and none killed.
Josoph Mathews, Company D, One-hun*
pred-and-thirtieth Pennsylvania regiment,
(new) distinguished himself by advancing
from his company, on the left of French's Di
vision, when the heavy infantry contest oc
curred, and firing a number of times. He
was shot through the neck and about the
same time through the heart. He fell at least
four paces in front of the line, and though un
able to speak, after he had fallen, he waved
his cap at the enemy in a defiant manner.
First-Lieutenant \V„i. 11. Van Dyke, of
Company F, Eighly-fLoi Pennsylvania, acting
Adjutant, was wounded in one arm, and call
ed upon Sergeant Phillips to help him. As
Phillips approached, Van Dyke said : " See
if my arm is broken, Phillip? ! (examining it
himself.) It is not, and lam going back." —■
Just as he was about to return to duty, a shot
struck him in the bowels, which proved fatal.
At a piece of woods where they made a
stand, after being driven back, Gorman's bri
gade of Sedgwich's division suffered much,
having 894 kil'ed and wounded, about half of
their entire number. One regiment, the Fif
teenth Massachusetts, had-600 on going into
the fight, and were only able to muster 208
after they came out of it. Duryee's brigade
lost 432 in killed and wounded, out of 850
who went into the action.
While the right was engaged, Wednesday
morning, a member of the Pennsylvania Re
s rves, attached to Ricketts' command, was
wounded, and while being carried from the
field by four companions, a shell killed the
wounded man and wounded three of the men
who were removing him from the field.
A corespondence of the Binghamton Stand
ard gives his experience in ridding his prem
ises of this especially annoying species of ver
min. He says that in the spring of the pres
ent year there came to his house a vast herd
of grey rats. . Tlieyjnvaded tlje kitchen and
sheds particularly, and could be seen running
about at any moment of the day. Cats we 4 e
'of no avail to thin them off. After trying
traps, in vain, he procured a quauity of cal
cined plaster. This he fed dry t© them mix
ed rnith meal. Ho did this, as he writes, sup
posing that it would "set" iu their stomachs,
harden to stone, impair their digestive power
produce dyspepsia, and hurry them off the
stage t f life. But it seems to him they were
endowed with ostrich-like digestive powers
There was no perceptible diminution of their
numbers. At en*th seeing t! a' something
more must be done, lie cut off, into a little
sweet oil. the phosphorated ends of eight
common friction matches—these were mixed
with a tablespoonful of meal. In fifteen min
utes after he had placed it in their way it was
gone, and for quite two weeks after, not a rat
was seen or heard. At the expiration of that
time two or throe were seen. lie dosed
them again with the phosphorus aud meal,
and not one has been seen since, nor has
there been any unpleasant scent. This was
early in July. His story is marvelous, but
he is a reliable man
The Abolitionists have made plenty of cap
ital out of McClellarrs use of the spade,
though the spade, in the end, will have saved
i some of them from a short measure of ropo
!at the hands of Lee and Stonewall Jackson.
Have they nothing to say of the Union Gen
eral's recent despatch of the knapsack* -f his
men back to Washington. That a theme
that ought to stir up their entbuiasm. They
will no doubt discover by sod by that when
anything is to be gained by fighting, McClel
lan has as eager an appetite for it as their pet
Geuerals. The great differences between
him and them is that ho knows when to
fight, and they only guess at iJt. —ZV. f. Her
trsr Death is but the burning ont of a
match which lights an immortal lamp j the
extinguishing of a light on earth, to be re
sumed in Heaven
VOh.2, NO. 8.