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The star of the north. [volume] (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1849-1866, November 16, 1859, Image 2

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Brown's band of rioters at Harper's Ferry,
Cook, Green, Coppie and Copeland, have
nil been tried and found guilty, and received
their sentences on the 10th inst., to be ex
ecuted on Friday, the 16th of December
next. It is rumored that Gov. Wise will
respite Brown, whose sentence has been
fixed for the 2d of December, until the 16th,
that the whole of the condemned prisoners
may be executed on the same day. Another
prisoner by the name of Stephens has been
handed over to the United Slates authorities
for trial. A Virginia jury is the right kind
o! one to try such persons. They will give
the rascals the full benefit of the law, and
liothiog shorter.
FOREIGN NEWS —The laiest news we have
is received from the arrival of the Steamship
Asia. The ship came into New York on
the 13th inst, bringing an account of the
steam ship Royal Charter, and also com
mercial advices, which, however, are of not
much importance to our readers. The loss
of life,occasioned by the wreck of the vessel,
is reported to have been four hundred and
fifty-five. Ships have experienced lately
great damage by the 6tortn all around the
English and Irish coasts, and many coasting
vessels and lives have been lost.
The French Government has ordered one
hundred gunboats, mounted with twenty
five guns each, to be completed with the
utmost despatch.
The arrangements for the combined
French and English expedition against
China have been completed, and its depar
ture is fixed for the first tort-night of Feb
Garibaldi in his speech at Turin said :
With a King like Victor Emanuel, an army
like ours, and with a people like you, Italy
should not stop until she had freed the last
inch of her soil from the heel of the for
THE elections in the State of New York
have again gone Republican, though with
greatly decreased majorities. We are una
ble to give the names of the successful can
didates, as we have no New York paper by
us, neither do we consider it ol much im
portance to our readers. We almost forgot
to inform you that if the decrease in the
Republican vote next fall is as great as it is
this, New York will surely go Democratic,
and that will certainly be right.
SPAIN has declared war against Morocco,
in which France is believed to be at the
bottom. There are also indications of a
rupture between England and France. The
Pope has returned to Rome—the Papal
States were still iri rebellion, which was
kept down by foreign bayonets, hi bread,
stuffs, wheat exhibits an advancing lenden
cy, having an advance of one dollar.
THE Opposition in Louisiana have elected
nineteen of the twenty-three Representa
tives. and all of the three Senators. Miles
Taylor, Democrat, and Edward Rottligny,
American, are elected to Congress by large
majorities. The American majority in the
city of New Orleans is about 2500. It is
reported that the Democratic State ticket is
Gov. MEOARV has proclaimed the official
vote of Kansas on the Wyandotte Constilu.
tion. The vote was as follows : For 10,421;
against, 5 530. Majority in favor of the
Constitution, 4,891. For the Homestead
clause, there were cast 8,783 votes, and
against it 4,772; showing a majority of
4,016 in favor of the Homestead.
CONGRESS will assemble two weeks from
Monday next. This will be the Thirty Sixth
Congress; and it will no doubt be a "long
Session," as it is termed, and lively times
are anticipated at Washington, socially as
well as politically. Important business will
be transacted this winter; and among the
most important will he the making of a
MR. DEMSON, the Republican candidate
for Governor of Ohio, received 184,502
votes; and Mr. RANNEV, the Democratic
candidate, had 171,266. The Republican's
majority is 13,236. Small vote this. The
State will be all right for a Democratic
President in 1860.
FRED Douglass has cleared off from Can
ada lo Europe. He writes a long letter de
nying that he is guilty of treason, but thinks
that if he was ever caught in Virginia, he
would be hung anyhow. He closes by
promising to correspond with his paper
from England.
TIIE Southern Opposition members of
Congress are urging Mr. Underwood, ot
Kentucky, a member of the last House, as
a candidate for Clerk, in opposition to Col.
Forney, whom they declare they cannot
support, in view of his undisguised Repub
lican proclivities and associations.
A COSTI-T AFFAIR.— HeIore the close of the
present year, the Grand Trunk Railway will
be complete to Detroit, Mich , a distance of
862 miles in a direct line, with brandies in
addition, making 1,099 miles of complete
railway, including the Victoria|Bridge, cost
ing upwards of S6O 000,000 !
THE New Orleans papers estimate the
losses by.fire in that city for this year to
have been one million seven hundred and
fifty thousand dollars.
GERRITT SMITH, of New York, is an in
mate of the Lunatic Asylum at Utica, New
Political Faction and Tccanon.
Party, bared upon comprehensive prin-1
ciples of National moment is, says the Petin
tylvaninn, no doubt, a necessity of a Repub
lican Government. Like everything else,
in this world of imperfections, It may have
its shadowy side But it is essential lor the'
preservation of Republican institutions that
opposite parlies should exist. So long as
parties are nearly balanced, there is no dan
ger of the preponderance of any one of
them degenerating into tyranny. But we
speak of parly based upon honest convic
tions of National scope, with National aims,
in contradistinction of faction, which al
ways originates in narrow interestedness.
and narrow circumscribed views, and which
is always extreme and fanatical in propor
tion as it feels its own weakness From
faction to conspiracy is but one remove, in
deed they are identical. Impotent as the
violence of faction is when it stands insula
ted, it becomes dangerous in the highest
degree when it combines for any special
object with others. The growth and multi
plication of taction, history teaches us. has
ever proved the death of Republics. I hero
is nothing so demoralizing as the influence
of political faction. It is public treason, in
the black shadow ot which luxuriates a
wide spreading undergrowth of private trea
son, betrayal of confidence, dishonesty in
business, lltoft, swindle, cntumny, slander
and per°ecution. Here is the greatest dan
ger which threatens the stability of the in
stitutions of this country. A mighty com
bination of factions ot the most heterogen
eous elements, with opposite aims and ten
dencies, is undemining in a thousand direc
tions the foundation of onr government
There never was a time more earnestly ap
pealing to the patriotism of all conservative
citizens to rally around the party that bears
aloft over the prevailing confusion the stand
ard of national union, than the present.—
The Harper's Ferry tragedy, the bloody
despotism of faction in Baltimore, the le-s
audacious and bloody but not less treason
able manifestations in almost every com
munity, recall to memory most powerfully
the prophetic warnings of the Father of his
Country in his farewell address : ' The al
ternate domination of one faction over an
other, sharpened by the spirit of revenge,
natural to party dissension, which in differ
ent ages and countries, is itself a frightful
despoliem. But this leads at leng h to a
more formal and permanent despotism
The disorders and miseries which result
gradually incline the minds of men to seek
security and repose in the absolute power
of an individual; and sooner or later the
chief ol some prevailing faction, more able
or more fortunate than his competitors,
turns this despotism to the purpose of his
own elevation, on the ruins of Public Lib
SINCE Gerritt Smith has been detected in
the "Kansas work" o,f old John Brown, tne
Black Republican papers say he is a Dem
ocrat. That's unkind to Smith. He voted
for Fremont in 1856, was a Republican
member of Congress from New York, and
used to contribute bis money by the thou
sand, when he and Reeder and other (ana
tics met up in Buffalo, to purchase rifles to
send to Kansas. But now that he is con
victed ol sending rifles lo Virginia—a pro
ceeding that may place him in Uncle Sam's
iron clutches—they want to disown him.—
Smith never voted a Democratic ticket in his
whole life. He is an out-and-out Abolitionist
and Republican ; and between the two there
is no difference. "Shinny on your own
side," gentlemen.— Easton Argus.
The greed ol money-getting is not very
particular in the way of accomplishing its
purpose ; but the most singular instance we
have lately heard ot is an effort to turn the
execution of Ossawaiomie Brown and his
fellow-conspirators to account by getting up
a monsler excursion from all parts of the
1 country of those who have a sufficiently
I morbid appetite for the horrible to induce
J them to desire to be present. A Western
man, who is somewhat notorious for getting
up enterprises and money-making excur
sions, recently addressed the President of
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, inquiring
as to the amount of reduction upon the
regular rate of fare which would be conce
ded to his excurtionistß. Mr. Garrett, not
thinking the occasion a proper one, or the
people who would travel hundreds of miles
to see five or six criminals executed exact
ly the class of visitors who would be agree
able to the Virginia authorities, has caused
that opinion to be made known to the ap
plicant.—Baltimore American.
WE regret to learn that our townsman J.
W. Miles, Fsq, while on his return to
Washington City, after a short visit to his
family at this place, was robbed of about
sl-10 in money, and a number of valuable
papers. Several other gentlemen had their
pockets relieved of their purses at the same
time. He supposes that it happened while
getting on the cars at the Baltimore depot.
—Danville Intelligencer.
NEW CLOTHES —Some rascal or rascals
not having the fear of the law before their
eyes, broke into J. R. Ration's Merchant
1 ailor establishment, on Friday night last,
and stole over a hundred dollars worth of
clothing. There is a strong suspicion, but
as yet it has not come to a head. We hope
the perpetrators will be brought to justice.—
Danville American.
Mr. CULLEN, the acting lhesident of the
Reading Railroad Company, and who rep
resents the English bondholocrs, intends
leaving for Europe as soon as his successor
is appointed. William L. Hirst, Esq., a
well known lawyer and prominent demo
crat, it is reported in monetary circles, will
succeed Mr. Cullen
HEAVY SENTENCE—A few days since,
Mary E Jones, of Lawrence. Mass., who
pleaded guilty lo a charge of manslaughter,
in deserting her infant in the woods of
Haverhill, was sentenced to twenty years'
hard labor in the House of Correction. She
was only 18 years of age, and had been
driven almost crazy by her husband desert
ing her.
PARISIAN PICKINGS ; or, Paris in all States and
Stations: written by JULIE DE MAROUERIT
TES, the well known Author of "ltley anil
the War of 1859," "Ins and outs of Paris,"
"The Match Girl," "Life of Gavazzi," etc.
etc ; published by JOHN S. COTTON & Co.,
409 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. Price,
81 00; cloth binding.
The "Parisian Pickings" is a book of in
terest—one that will be extensively circula
ted and read. We have perused some of
its pages and fnunJ it rather entertaining
This work has several'ohjects in view, and
one of the most interesting is, to describe
the position woman holds in French Society.
The stories of the "Parisian Pickings" are
many of them founded on facts ; many are
inventions illustrating a peculiar phase of
social life; whilst in others, the leading idea,
like a spark igniting fuel, has been suggest
ed by colemporary French authors, but in
vested with fresh details and new nise en
scenes, that should concentrate into a few
pages the elaborations of several columns
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE. —We are in receipt
of this popular Lady's Magazine for Decem
ber It is a splendid number "Peterson"
has a circulation already of nearly 100,000,
but will be greatly improved in 1860 It
will contain about 1000 pages of double
column reading matter; 14 steel plates; 12
colored steel fashion plates; 12 colored pat
terns in Berlin work, embroidery orcroche!;
and 800 wood engravings—proportionately
more than any other periodical gives. Its
stories and novelets are by the best writers.
Its fashions are always the latest and pret
tiest. Its price is but Two Dollars a year,
or a dollar less than Magazines of its class.
Subscribe for it and save a dollar. To every
person getting up a club, the Publisher will
send two splendid engravings of Niagara of
a size for framing. Address, Charles J. Pe
terson, 306 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.—
See prospectus in another column.
and "PENCIL SKETCHES," are the titles of two
books just received by us from the extensive
publishing House of John S. Cotton If Co.,
409 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. These
books are well written; the former by the
pen of G. COLLINS, an able author, who has
designed the book for all classes of society,
but more especially for the young, and
those who have not time to read large vol
umes. No person can read this book with
out being both amused and instructed. The
publisher's price, Si 00
"Pencil Sketches" is written by Miss Les
lie, who tias "done a good work." It evin
ces considerable talent and ability in its
writings Upon the whole both books mer
it an extensive sale, which no doubt they
will receive. Price, $125; cloth binding,
and well executed.
GODEY'S LADV'S BOOK, for December, is
among our most interesting periodicals. It
is decidedly the most interesting and in
structive number we have received for a
long time. The only matter about it, of
surprise to us, is how the Proprietor can
afford to give so much for so little money.
The price is exceedingly low, only three
dollars a year, and by clubbing together, it
comes still cheaper. We have made ar
rangements to send the STAR OF THE NORTH
and the Lady's Book for 53.50 per annum in
advance. This is, unmistakably, a liberal
offer; and we hope to receive a pretty fair
list of names before the first of January.—,
Any person wishing to see a specimen No.
can do so by calling at our office. Louis A.
Godey, publisher. Philadelphia.
GREAT RurußLie MONTHLY.—The Novem
ber number of this sterling periodical has
readied our bonk table in rather good sea
son. It is next to the closing number ol
the present volume—an excellent time to
subscribe—and evinces an unusual amount
of talent in each department. The Republic
commands an array of talent second to no
other in this country, and a careful perusal
of its pages will prove this assertion. Its
contents are prose, poetry, music, and illus
trations; everything, as we haxe intimated
before, of the very best kind. Each num
ber contains an original piece of excellent
music, which, alone, is worth the price of
the publication. Address, Oaksmith &Co ,
publishers, 112 and 114 William St., N. Y.
Price, single subscription, S3 00; per num
ber, twenty-five cents.
just received from the publishers, Messrs.
U H. Baily & Co., of 543 Broadway, New
York, a pair of very large, lull length steel
engravings of Washington and Everett. So
many course, miserable pictures have been
palmed upon the public as works of art, and
especially in cheap, black, and muddy en
gravings, that it is difficult lo convinco per
sons ol taste that they are sale in ordering
what they have not first seen. We are hap
py to be able lo say, that in this case, the
engravings are ail the publishers claim for
them, really beautiful works of art, that will
adorn any parlor. No American home
should be without a good portrait of Wasli
nigton, and now, as Mount Vernon is about
to he rescued by the ladies, it is especially
appropriate that the hero and his home
should bo placed prominently before the
Mr. Everett, from his position, fame, and
worth, as well as from his efforts in behalf
of Mount Vernon, which have already con-
Iributed over $70,000 to the fund, is well
worthy of being associated with the mem
ory ot Washington. The likenesses are
excellent and spirited, and both engravings
are offered to be sent to subscribers post
paid, and any three dollar magazine a year
tor $4 00. Or one engraving and a maga
zine for $3.00. We have never before seen
anything so good at anything like the price.
We notice that leading New York papers
endorse the publishers as "fully responsible
for all they promise." We should be happy
to show the engravings to our friends. See
Important Racing Decision —The Norfolk
Conuty Court (England) has recently deci
ded that a race against timn was a legal
game, and not horse-racing within the mean
ing of the statue. Bets in a race against
time are consequently recoverable by law.
•'lt is better to Save than to Destroy."
History tells us of a conqueror who died
from a pestilence caused by the dead bodies
of the vanquished. As a set-off against such
a libel on humanity, we will point to a phil
anthropist whose sole aim it is to overcome
disease, and rob the grave of victims. The
man to whom we refer is a foreigner, an
Englishman, but can nowhere bo looked
upon as an albJpJTor he knows no distinc
tion of race or creed in his efforts to rescue
his fellow-creatures from the grasp of death.
Our readers will readily surmise that we
refer to THOMAS HOLI.OWAY, a name well
known in this country and wherever the
English language is spoken. The popular
ity which his marvelous remedies have
attained in all par's of Europe and America
is without a parallel in the annals of medi
cine. Here, in the United States, they are
recognized as indispensable household cur
atives. All classes resort to Holloway's
Pills in those diseases of the stomach, liv
er, and ejeretive organs, so prevalent in
this climate, and no preparation is so ex
tensively used as a dressing for wounds,
bruises, ulcers, leprosy, cancers, tumors,
and other external injuries and diseases, as
Holloway's Ointment.
If a world wide reputation, founded on
the successful issues of twenty years' war
fare witlrdisease. in any compensation for
the labors ol the physician, Holloway has
unquestionably achieved it. The patronage
of monarche, .he gratitude of the million,
the honors of science, the eulogies of the
press—all arettis. If he posssesses the pow
er of the prince in the fairy tale, of traver
sing the earth invisible, there are few por
tions of it where he would find himself a
stranger. He would meet with his remedies
among the aborigines of America, the lux
urious Aces of Asia, the blacks of Africa.
Not only are they standard medicaments of
civilization in its old domains, but they
seem to be the companions of its march
toward every point of the compass. It is
no easy matter for any product of Europe
to penetrate into the interior of China: yet,
Holloway's Pills and Ointment are there
Nay, more, they are actually advertised in
the heart of that exclusive empire. To de
ny the intrinsic value of articles that have
been recognized as specifics lor innumera
ble disorders in all parts of the globe, would
be ridiculous. A community may be delu
ded, but the whole world cannot be deceiv
ed for twenty years in a matter of such vast
moment to every human being, as the pres
ervation of health and life.— Chicago Jour
Rochester Democrat, Nov. 7th, reports the
escape of thirteen prisoners from Monroe
county jail. The prisoners seized the jailor,
Mr. Bascom, by the throat, wrenched his
keys from him, and flung him violently in
to a closet, when the door was closed upon
him and fastened outside by means of a
clasp and staple attached to it. All this
was done in much less time than it has
taken us to relate it, and Mr. Bascom had
no opportunity to raise an alarm After he
was shut tip his utmost efforts were unavail
ing to make himself heard, as the door is a
very heavy one, made ot two thicknesses
of plank. Mrs. Bascom, therefore, sat in
the office while the struggle went on, per
fectly unconscious of anything wrong. The
ringleader's (Smith) next step was to ascer
tain whether the office was clear, and find
ing that it contained nobody but the lady,
he immediately liberated from their cells
those of the prisoners who proposed to
joir. in the flight, and Mrs. Bascom was
presently astonished by the appearance of
the whole gang at the iron door, demanding
to be let out.
THE Harrisburg Telegraph of Friday last,
has the following:
•'Exchange, or go to Hell I'' was written up
on the margin ef the Jnuiatta Register re
ceived by us yesterday. Having no desire
to cultivate the acquaintance of a Locofoco
blackguard, we decline exchanging. Nei
ther shall we comply with the latter pari of
the fellow's request; for the warm place
he desires us to go lo will he full of such
filthy and profane sinners as he shows him
self to be, and we wish to avoid their com
panionship not only in this world but in
that which is to come.
certain cure forScurvey—Edward Hope, ot
Charleston, Soulit Carolina, suffered more
than most people from the scurvy, and the
whole of his body was covered with this
unsightly eruption, he tried a great number
of reputed remedies, but he was not bene
fited by the same, indeed, it become doubt
ful to his friends, whether he would ever
overcome this disfigurement. At length he
tried Holloway's Ointment and Pills, and
these medicines quickly produced a bene
ficial change, by continuing with these ex
cellent medicines lor eight weeks, he was
radically cured.
RYE, 75
CORN,r.ew 50 old 80
OA IS 35
FI.OUR pr. bbl. 6 50
EGGS, 16
LARD, 12
HAMS, 12
In Centre township, Columbia county, on
Wednesday morning, November 9th, 1859,
Mr. JACOB HILL, aged 45 years, 8 months
and 10 days.
The deceased was a very useful man lo
the community in which he lived, and was
honored and respected by all who possessed
his acquaintance. He was a working and
faithlul member of the Methodist Episcopal
Church tor quite a number of years, up to
his death. His disease wa3 "Typhoid Fe
At Freeport city, Illinois, on the 10th of
October, MARV, wife of Stephen D. Hock,
formely ot Montour county, Pa., aged 26
years. 10 months and 28 days.
In Danville, on Sunday, the 6th inst.,
Mrs. MART PHILIPS, wife of Capt. William
Philips, in (he 73d year of her age.
In Bloomsbttrg, Sept. 22d, I 8&9, by Rev.
Thomas Sherlock, Mr. JOHN L HESS to Miss
Luctt.T.A YOUNG, both of Columbia county. 1
On the 15th lilt, in Dloomsbnrq, by the
Ness, both of Columbia county.
In Hollenback township. Luzerne county,
on the 10th inst., by Rev. H. Hoffman, Mr
JAMB- MOORK, of Wilkcsbarre, to Miss MARY
ANN SHORTZ, of the above place.
At Summit, N J., on the 3d inst, by Rev.
R. Nelson, Rev. Y. C. SMITH, Professor in
Wyoming Seminary, to Miss MARYE WOOU,
daughter of David Wood, Esq.
Subscribe for I860!
THIS popular Monthly Magazine has al
ready a circulation of 100.000; bat it is to
be greaily improved for 1860. It will con
tain one thousand paces ol reading ! Four
teen splendid sleel plates ! Twelve colored
fashions ! Twelve colored Berlin tvnrk pat
terns ! Eight hundred wood cuts ! Twenty
four pages ol music? All this will be given
lor only J wo Dollars a year, or a dollar less
than Magazines of the class of 'Peterson's.'
Us Thrilling Tales and Novelets
are the best published anywhere. All the
most popular writers are employed to write
Originally for "Peterson." It also publishes
Fashions Ahead of all Ulhers.
Each numbor, in addition to the Colored
plate, gives Bonnets, Cloaks and Dresses,
eiigYaved on wood. A!*o, a Pailern, from
which a Dress, Mantilla or Child's Dress
can be cut out, without the aid of a man
luamaker. It is the best Lady's Magazine
in the world.—TßY IT FOR ONE YEAR.
One copy, one year, $2 (,0
Three copies for one year, 5 00
Five copies for one year, 7 50
Eight copies for one year, 10.00
Sixteen copips for one year, 20 00
Three, five, eight or sixteen copies make
a elub. To every pprson getling tip a club
the Pioprietor will send two magnificent
mezzotints of Niagara Falls, each 12 inches
by 25, and ol a size, therefore, for framing
—one representing tlie American side, and
the other, the Canada, or Horse-Shoe side.
No such splendid offers were ever belore
made. Address, post-paid,
306 Chestnitt St, Philadelphia.
Tv Specimens sent gratis. [Nov. 16,'59.
Foil of
Washington and Everett,
In the engraving of Washington. These
' splendid engravings are Irom original paint
tings by Hicks, and are engraved oil sleel
jin I lie higest style of Art. They are each
j 25x35 inches, each containing six square
| feet. Sn many course, miserable pictures
j have been palmed upon the public us
works of art—and especially In cheap, black
! and muddy engraving—that it is difficult to
| convince persons of taste that they are safe
■ in ordering what they have not firslseen.
We fiave paid the first artists their owi.
prices, amounting to many thousand dollars
to produce engravings really beauiiful as
well as the bes: portraits, ami that shall
ba splendid ornaments to any parlor.
Opinions that can be relied on:
The Editor of the New York Observer says:
'•These engravings are genuine works of
art—the likenesses are admirable. The
portrait of Mr. Flvereit will take prece
dence of all others."
The New York Christian Advocate says:
"They me among the finest engravings wo
have ever seen, and ihe Publishers are fully
responsible for all ihoy promise."
send, post paid, securely packed in rollers,
either Engraving and a'#3 Magazine, one
year, for $3. Both Engravings and a S3
Magazine, one year, lor $4. Agents who
remit $39 at one time, will have an extra
copy of each engraving. The Magazines are
The Knickerbocker,
Godey's Lady's Book,
The Atlantic,
By special arrangement, the entire year's
subscriptions to the Magazines is paid over
by ns to iheir publishers, and subscribers
rereive their supply for the year direct from
their respective publication offices. The
cost of ihe engravings is paid only by the
difference between the lowest wholesale and
the regular price of the Magazines,
Engravings sent at once, and subscrip
tions to periodicals commence with current
issue, unless otherwise ordered. Money
at our risk if proof is retained of having
been mailed. First impressions are best,
therefore send early. Address,
fAt IVir. Hall & Son's Music Store,)
543 Broadway,
Nov. 16, 1859-lOw. New Yock.
The adveriiser having been restored to
heahh in a few weeks, by a very simple
remedy, after having suffered several years
with u severe LUNG AFFECTION,, and
that dread disease, Consumption,—is anx
ious to make known to his fellow sufferers
the means of cure. To all who desire it he
will send a copy of the prescription used
[free ol charge), with directions lor prepar
ing and using Hie same, which thev will
find a sure cure for Consumption, Asthma,
Bronchitis, &c. The only object of the ad ,
vertiser in sending the prescription is to
beirjfil the afflicted, and he hopes every
sufferer will try his remedy, a? it will cost
them nothing, and may prove a blessing.—
Parties wishing the prescription will please
Williamsburg, Kings co., N. Y.
October 26, 1859-Bw.
AT THE Caitawissa Paper Mills, twelve
to fifteen Good nclive Girls to whom
constant employment will be given, at re
munerating wages. A good boarding house,
for girls especially, is kept at this place.—
From two lo three dollars per week can be
earned clear ot expanses by active girls.
Apply to Messrs. McKelvy, pj B al & Co.
Bloomsburg, or the undersigned proprietors
C. W. McKELVY, & Co.
Caitawissa, Oel. 19, 1859.
Wheatley & Clarke's Theatre.
Arch Street, above Sixth, Philad'a.
SPHE Star Company, composed of the first
A- artist in the world, and exceeding in
strength and talent any Dramatic combina
lion heretofore offered to the Thealricul
public, will appear every evening in Come
dy, Tragedy, serio-comic Drama, Vaude
villes, &c. When yon visiting the city, go
June 29, 1859—tf.
Office near Wilsoa's Carriage shop, Main St.
THE TRIBUNE— now more than eighteen
yearn old, anil having over To Hnintreil
Thonsaud subscribers, or constant purchas
ers, diffused through every Stale and Terri
tory of our Union—will continue in essence
what it has been—lite earnest champion of
Liberty, Progress, and whatever will con
duce to our national growth in vir'ue, In
dustry, Knowledge, and Pro.-perity. It will
continue to urge the emancipation not only
of the Black laborer from chaltelism, but of
the White likewise Irorn Land Monopoly,
Intemperance, Ignorance, ami that depen
dence on remote Markets which paralyzes
exertions by denying to Toil any adequate
and morally certain reward. Believing
that the chief evil ol our time is the inordi
nate mutiplicatinn and disproportion ofNon
Producers, it will continue to war against
whatever tends 'o degrade Manual Labor
or deprive it ot its just and full recompense.
It will inflexibly commend the policy of
winning hither from Europe the Useful Arts,
and, wherever they may be needed, the
Artisans as well, lor whose products our
country is now running recklessly into debt,
while onr laborers roam io fruitless quest
of employment, leaving their children in
want nf bread, though the (atmer is too of
ten compelled to sell his crops at most in
adequate prices. In short, while battling
again-t Filltbusterism and every nther man
ifestation of that evil spirit which seeks
through the spoliation of other countries
that agrandizement which is to be truly at
tained only through the due developernent
and cultivation of our internal resources, it
will urgently advocate a mure effectively
discriminating Tariff, the Fteedom of the
Public Lauds, the construction of a Kail,
road Irotr. the navigable waters ol the Mis
stssippi to those ol the I'acitic, and every
other measure which seems to its calcula
ted lo enhance the dignity orthe recompense
ol Labor and promote the well-being of
The " irrepressible conflict" between
Darkness and Light, Inertia and Progress.
Slavery and Freedom, moves steadily on
ward. Insulated acts of (oily and madness
may for the moment give n seeming advan
tage to wrong ; bin Gotl still reigns, and the
Ages are true to Humanity and Right. The
year 1860 must witness a memorable con
flict between these irreconcilable antago
nists. The question—"Shall Humanity Sla
very be further strengthened and diffused
by the power and under the flag ol the
Federal Union ?' is now to receive a mo
mentous if not conclusive answer. "Land
for the landless, versus Negroes for the Ne
groless" is the battle cry of the embodied
Millions who, having just swept Pennsyl
vania, Ohio and the North West, appear in
the new Congress, backed by nearly every
Free State, to demand a recognition of ev
ery man's right to cultivate and improve a
modicum of the earth's surface wherever
he lias not been anticipated by the state's
cession to another. Free Homes, and the
cor.secratioit of the virgin soil of Territories
to Free Labor—two requirements, but one
policy—must largely absorb the attention of
Congress through the ensuing session, usol
the People in ike succeeding Presidential
canvass ; and. whatever the immediate is
sue, we cannot doubt trial the ultimate ver
dict will be in accord at once wiih the die
tales of impartial Philanthropy and the in
alienable Rights ot Man.
Having made arrangements for fulfer and
more graphic reports ol the doings of Con
gresp, and of whatever else transpiring a'
the Federal Metropolis shall seem worthy
of public regard, and having extended both
our Foreign and Domestic Correspondence
and strengthened our Editorial stalf, we be
lieve THE TRIBUNE may salely chal
lenge a comparison wch any rival, whether
as an exponent of principles or as a reliable
mirror ol the passing worl l. We purpose
not to be surpassed nor anticipated in the
collection or presentation of intelligence,
though we eschew that reputation lor enter
prise which is acquired by bribing messen
gers and clerks in publiu office* lo connive
at the premature publication ol treaties or
oilier official documents. We prize accu
racy ol statement quite as highly as prompt
itude, but endeavor tint to sacrifice the lat
ter while securing the former. Essentially,
The Triaune will be what it has been,
while we shall constantly study to improve
its every feature, and "make each day a
critic on the last." The general verdict ol
the Press and the Public has affirmed the
success of our past labors, and those of the
future shall be characterized by equal earn
estness and assiduity. We ask those who
believe the general influence ol our journal
to be salutary lo aid us in extending that in
fluence through an increase of our subscrip
is primed on a large impetial sheet, and
published every morning and evening (Sun
days exceptedV It contains Editorials 011
the topics of tlie times, employing a large
corps of the best newspaper writers of the
day ; Domestic and Foreign Correspond
ence; Proceedings of Congress; Reports ot
Declines; City News; Cattle, Horse, and
Produce Markets : Review of Books; Lit
erary Intelligence ; Papers 00 Mechanics
and the Aris, &c., &c. We strive to make
THE TRIBUNE a newspaper 10 meet the
wants ot the publics—its Telegraphic news
alone costing over #l* 000 per annum.
THE DAILY TRIBUNE is mailed to
subscribers at 86 per annum, in advance :
#3 lor six months.
is published every Tuesday and Eridav,
and contains all the editorials of the Daily,
with the Cattle, Horse, and General Mar
kets, reliably reported expressly for THE
TRIBUNE; Foreign and Domestic Corre
spondence , and during the sessions ol con
gress it contains a summary of Congression
al doings, with the mote important speech
es. We shall, as heretofore make THE
political newspaper, and we are determin
ed that it shall remain in the front rank of
family papers.
One Copy, one year #3
Two Copies, one year, .... 5
Five Copies, one year. . . . 11 25
Ten "to one address, . . , . 20 00
Ten Copies, or over, to address of each
subscriber, 82.20 each.
Any person sending us a club ol twenty,
or over, will be entitled to an extra Copy.—
For a Club of fifty, we will send the Daily
Tribune one vear.
sent to Clergymen at 82 per annum.
a large oiglit-page paper lor the country, is
published every Saturday, and contians Ed
itorials on the important topios of the times,
the news ofthe week, interesting corre
spondence from all parts of the wotld, the
New York Cattle, Horse, and Produce Mar
kets interesting and reliable Political, Me
chanical and Agricultural articles, &c.
We shall, during this year, as hitherto,
constantly labor 10 improve the quality ol
the instructive entertainment atlorJed by
The Weekly Tribune, which, we intend,
shall continue to be the beet Family week
ly Newspaper published in the World. We
consider the Cattle Market Reports alone
richly worth to cattle raisers a year's sub
scription price.
One copy, one year, ..... $3
! Three Copi-*s, one year. . . . . 5
Five CopieJ, one yetif, ; ... . 8
Ten Copies one year, .... 12
j Twenty Cfipies. to one address,. . 20
j and any larger number, St eaeti.
! Twenty copies, to address of each
| subscriber, . 21
' arid any larger number at SI 20 each.
| Any purs at sending us a club ot Twenty,
lor more, will he entitled 'nan ex'rs Copy.
| For a club of fifty, we will send the Semi
j Weekly Tribune : ami for a club one hun
dred the Diily Tribune will be sent grip's,
i We continue to send The Weekly Tubulin
I to Clergymen fot SI.
Subscriptions may commence at any
I time. Terms always cash in advance. All
j leilets to tie addressed to
1 HORACE GREELEY & Co', Tribune
I Buildings. Nassau—t , New York.
| November, Itith 1859.
jVOTICE is hereby giving to all legatees
creditors and other person interested
|in the estates of the respective decedents
I and minors, that the following administra
tion and guardian accounts have been filer/
in the office of the Register of Columbia
I county, and will be preieiped for ennflrma-
I tint) arid allowance to the Orphan's Conr',
| to be held at Rlnontsburg, in the roomy
aforesaid, on Wednesday the Tilt da) of
December rext, at 2 o'clock, p. in
1. The account of Daniel Reinbnld, nn'il
, Jeremiah F Price, administrators of tim es
i tale of Elijah Price late ol Locust Township
2. The first snd final account of John
Doak, Adm'r of the e-lute nf I eottard Spoil
| ettberg late of Briarcreek Twp. dee'd
3 The first and final account of John
Hughes, Executor of Abraham M irtz late of
/ Koaringcreek (now Locust) Twp. deo'd.
1 4. The final account of David Buyer
[ Admr. of Catltarir.e Boj er, Lie of LOCIM
j Twp. dee'd.
I 5. The account of John CVner jr., now
I dee'd, who was the Guardian nf the person
I and estat- of John C. Kuoir, a minor child
j of J icob Kttorr late of Briariteek twp. fi,,|
!by Sarah Conner, Executor of John Con
i tier jr., dee'd
6. The account nf E!iha Haymnn and
i Edith Fairman, AJmr'sol the estate of Rob
ert Fairinan late of Greenwood twp. dee'd.
7. The account of Mary A. Nichols ad
ministratrix of the estate of Isaac N. NTH
pls, late of the borough ol Berwick dee'd.
8. 'The account ol Charles B. Bowman.
I Guardian ol Rachael Tr.ntgh, Wtillard
j Trtingh and Frances Trough, minor children
1 nf Lewis Trauglt, late of the borough of Ber
wick dee'd.
9 The account of Samuel Achenbach
j Adni'r ol the estate of Andrew J. Kern,
i late of Oarattge twp., dee'd.
It). The first account ol Lewis Yelter Admr.
of the estate ol John Price, late of Ca'tawie
j sa twp. dee'd
11. The account of Abraham Arwiue
Guardian of Emanuel Smith, Mary Aon
Smith, an I Sarah Smith, minor children of
Lewis Smith late ol Briarcraek twp. dee'd.
12. The account oi Philip Riesn. Event or
or the last will and tesumem of M ■ry Sltrve
ly late of Madison township, d-e'd.
13. The account of Daniel Bieber, ft.fm'r
ol the estate ol' Abraham Marz late of
Boaringcreek township dee'd.
14. The account of Silas E Fowler, guar
dian of 'Tillman Fox, a mini r child ot Till
man Fox. late of Sen t township, demaed.
15. The account ol Silas E. Fowler, gxar
dian ol Wilson Fox. a minor child ol Till'
man Fox, late ol Scott township, dee'd.
)6 The account el Reuben Fahringer,
Admr. of the estate ol Diniel H mek, late
of Koaringcreek township, dee'd.
DANIEL LEE, Register.
Register's office, )
Bloomsburg, Nov. 9 |B'9. j
CIIOOMC Itctuceii Tlicm.
The blood furnishes the material nf every
bone, muscle, gland and fibre in the human
(tame. When pure, it secures health In
every organ, when corrupt,it necessarily pro
duces disease. HOLLOW AY'S PILLS ope
rate directly upnn the elements ol the stream
ot life, neutralizing the principle nf disease,
and thus radically curing the malady, wheth
er located in the nerves, the stomach, the
liver, the bowels, the muscles, the skin, the
brain, or any other part of the system.
Holloway's Pills are equally effieaciotis
in complaints common to the xvhole human
race, and in disorders peculiar lo certain
climates and localities.
Dyspepsia, suit derangement of the liver,
the source of infirmity and suffering, and
the cause of innumerable deaths, yield to
these curatives, in all cases however aggra
vated, acting as a mild purgative, alterative
and tonic ; they relieve the bowels purify
the fluids, and invigorate the system Hint
: the constitution at the same time.
When all stimulants (ail, the renovating
and bracing properties of these Pills give
firmness to the shaking nerves and enfee
bled muscles of the victim of general
The Loudon "Lancet," the London "Med
ical Review," and the must eminent ot the
faculty in Greti Britain, France and Germa
ny, nave eulogized the Pills and their in
Holloway's Pills are llie best remedy known in
the world for the following dususet :■
Asthma Diarrbrear
Bowel Complaints Dropsy
Coughs Debiliy
Colds Fever and Ague
Chest Tiseases Fema'e Complaints
Costiveness Headaches
Dyspepsia Stone and Gravel
Influenza Secondary Symptoms
Inflammation Venereal Affections
Inward Weakness Worms of all kinds
Liver Complaints, Lowness of Spirits, Piles.
vr CAUTION ! —.None are genimie un
less the wo.ds "Hollowny, New York and
London," are discernible as a Water-Mark in
every leaf ol the book ol directions around
each pot or box ; the same may be plainly
seen by holding the leal to the light. A
handsome reward wrll be given to any one
rendering such information as may lead to
the detection of any parly or parlies counter
feiting the niedtcines or vending the same,
knowing them to be spurious,
* # * Sold at the Manufactory of Professor
Holloway, 80 Maiden Lar.e, New York, and
bv all respectable Druggists and Dealers in
Medicine throughout the United States and
the civilized world, in boxes at 25 cents, 62*
rents and SI each.
There is a considerable saving by taking
the larger sizes.
N. B.— Directions for the guidance ol pa
tients in every disorder are affixed to each
bo*" August 10, 1P59.

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