The star of the north. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1849-1866, March 13, 1861, Image 2
STAROPTnlNORTIl. wn. n. J A CO BY, EOlWR. BLG0I1SBIRG,' WEDNESDAY, MARCH" 13, 1SGI. itiT. . Sr., Lincoln's Inanjuial. The 'inauguration of Abraham Lincoln, its the : sixteenth rPresident of tbe United Sta'es, (provided all people think them uni ted,) occurred at Washington, on Monday of last week j arid lh3 address, deli vered by the ' President oa the occasion, will be found oa our first ;page, entire.- Tbe so much talked of disturbance did not take place, and all be proceedings of tbe day were characterized $y the utmost good hu mor on 'tire part of the populace. This in augural address was deliverevTIrora the por lico'oi the Capitol. In his address, some of tb.3 Press have a notion that he hints at the Lime ground assumed by Mr. Bcchakam, in Jiis last message, in relation to the question of secession. It appears difficult to arrive at the true irtftrpretation of his whole mes sage.' ' We notice that one party declare it means war, another that it means peace. The South say it means coercion, told in velvety language. , We notice, in one par ticular clause, he says, that it is bis inten tion to where offices are made vacant, by resignation in the seceded Slates, and no person can be found in the locality to ac cept the same to force strangers upon them. Such a couise, as he wiy well be lieve, would only perplex, aggravate and excite the people. He declares his pur pose to preserve the public , peace, to lake hmI to hold all national property, and all without the shedding of blood t While doing this he indicates that he will take no steps which lock like war upon the South. His purpose is thought a hard one to carry out, unless he is able to cause some spell to come over the Southern people, operating similar to the effects of mesmerism.. Mr. Douglas declared in the Senate in a speech that the address meant peace. But upon ; the whole, while there are some portions of the document which do not -entirely har monize 'with his peaceful professions, we leel dposefJ to consTue it as a State paper iflndinz to conservatism rather than other wise. If be is sincere in bis Ms friends and advisers true to their pro fessions, swe may expect him to pursue a peaceful policy, and thus fling the Chicago Platform to the dogs. But let him attempt to make one demonstration of war, or co ercion, 'and his administration, the Union, and the liberties or thi3 people protected I y .a -constitutional Government will be engolfed in ruin and rhaos. For the sake of the Union and the people, let us sincere ly trust that fhe new Preeident will cast off the trammels of Party, and standing with the GansUlafion in one hand and the Olive Branch in the other, extend them withl their guarantees unimpaired to onr breth ren of the South, and unite them, in the spirit of our fathers, to come back and share Lincoln's Cabinet. .Below we give the members of President Lincoln's Cabinet. It is composed of near ly all shades and colors, and with the-ac-ceplion of Seward,, Chase, Cameron,; and btm, they paj conrpajatiyely obscure and UBktiown--fnen otVho mark. 5 Cameron, Cfcare" andrWellesare known' TO have' be longed to ihe' democratic party, and it was a blessed thing for ii that they were read out. Seward, Chase and Bate, even are only secorfd rate statesmen. But all this matters not; this Cabinet is" to be viewe-1 in other aspects. Between Seward and Chase there is understood to be an irrecon cilable hostility. One heads the moder ate (!) the olher the .coercive and uncom promising wing of the Republican party. The appointment of Chase is a fair tribute to Horace Greeley, the ultra editor of the Tribune, and a gross insult to the South, to the border States, to the Union men in the border States. . Several prominent men'df .Virginia remonstrated strongly with Lincoln against the appointment of this mart demons went so Tar as to say to the Pres ident that Virginia would secede if he put Chase in his Cabinet, but it appears to have had uoeffeat. So the border slave-States will have the fraud of SEWARD-nd the violence of Chase to contend against poison and the sword. In the Post Office Department will be a bitter, disappointed Southern reneaade, un der whose auspices the border Stales will be filled with incendiary letters, ;papers and publicat ions. The Post Office, with its infi nite and all-pervading ramifications, vi II be the great engine of abolitionism-and ser vile insurrection. Against its insidious and secret influence there will be -no defence. No Southern hearth will be safe. 'The preference of Chase over Cameron for the Treasury is an insult and a blow to Pennsylvania and her interests. The "Ban ner State" is signed, Cameron set aside be cause of his favoring her, and Chase, whose tariff views are at least questionable,, pnt over him. The patronage for which the Pennsylvania Wide Awakes struggled so hard, is taken from thera to be distributed by Chase end Blair among their friends, the ultra Republicans. The Treasury ar.d the Post Office Departm ents have the great bulk of the patronage, while the War De partment promises but little to the hun dred hordes of Pennsylvania patriots. We Seward and the Feace Conference. It would appear from what we have read that the mighty ; conservative Seward re jects the plan" of adjustment offered by the Peace Convention, ad' takes 'occasion to make an approach towards a practical ap plication of ? the sentiments of his U'.e speech delivered in the Senate, in regard to consider amendments to the constitution, "aftert hese eccentric secession movements" shall subside, "say in one, two or three year." - That's the-way in which Mr Lincoln's Premier takes the plan ol the Peace Con feree. As for Concress, it will doubtless pass it by indisdain. But will lb i s plan satisfy trre South'? The cotton States will spit upon it, and if the'border States shall be satisfied with it, then will they resemble a chihbpteased -with-a -rattle. If this thing satisfies them, then,'indeed re they easily satisfied then they have : put the country to much trouble -and much distress for no purpose. Their excitement, their agitation, have been useless and absurd.. They have been "Like ocean into tempests tossed. " To wait a feather, or to drown a fly." No. this abortion will not satisfy the bor 'der'States It may, and doubtless -vill sat isfy those who want to carry favor with Lin coin in order to "get office," or thosta obi, broken -down federal hacks, whose only aim is to raise up opposition to the 'Democracy; but it will satisfy no others in the border Slates. The likelihood is, that it will excite only disappointment and disgust. The Virginia Convention is still in session, and we will soon learn in what manner she will receive this plan the illegitimate birth of the Peace Conference. The Latest. Jt wa reported hereabouts, that "Fort St?mpter was evacuated, on Tuesday lasu This is .not the course the ultra portion'of; the Republican party desired to be pursued by the Administration. They were loud in their denunciations against Buchanan for not re enforcing Fort Sumpter... It may not be true that this Fort is evacuated ; but true or not, a number of -Republican Congress men whoare yet in Washington are-urgent against the withdraw! of the troops; and at the same time it is deemed impossible by the test military authority to Te-tenforce this Fort with less than 10 000 men, and at least half of lire Navy operating in the harbor.! This Fort will nost likely be evacuated, if it is not already. Maj. Anderson is about out oflood, and it is not likely ho and his small force will be kept there to perish by starvation. Wi hdraw these troops and then-some of our danger will be averted and peaceful negotiations begin. The New Tariff bill. The new Tariff bill, jvhich, since the agreement of the Committee of Conlerence, in striking out the duly on tea and coffee, may be regarded as having passed, is ex pected to yield ar increased revenue of $19,920,850 on the principal imports. At least such is the estimate of the Hon. Wm. Bigler, of Pennsylvania, who, in defending the bill in be Senate, remarked in sub stance as follows : For the last yerr the importation of wo-I en amounted to$37,937,00U, and the duties to S$,1S5,-0OO. The estimate is that ihe bill pending will increase these duties- 2,273, OuO. The importation of Sifks for the last . I . 1 rv T f T tinn . J L hope that General Cameron's dealings w.th """"'V'" , -J ' , ' ,J . i WU,J them will give them satisfaction, the same . , . r . L t. -.U-.- u .i I . purpose, and eausiaciion uiai u gave wiici no tici as Commissioner for the V innebago and Kick apoo Indians. Secretary df Si'teW. H Seward, of New York; Secretary of Treasury Salmon P. Chase, of Ohio : Secretary of War Simci Cameron, of Pennsylvania ; Secielary of IS-ivy uiueon venes. oi tonnecueui; ceo retary oj Interior, Calob ' Smith ; Attorney Ger.eral Edward Bates, of Missouri. MrLincoln's Recklessness of Assertion. The heresies and crudities of Mr. Lin coln's Inaugural are sufficiently revolting to men of taste, as well as to all patriotic instincts ; bur he does not seem to think so, for to these blemishes he mperadds the utterance of a deliberate and audacious un truth. :Look, for instance, at the following passage : "Apprehension seems to exist amo.ig the people of the Southern States, that by the accession of a Republican Adminisiration, their properly, and their peace and person al security are to be endangered. Ihere never iias been any reasonable utuse for such cjrpre hemion. Indeed, the inoji ample evkleme to the contrary h is been open to their inspection." Whocojld have believed that there is a man living, who in the presence of uch surroundings as attended the inauguration of tiie Chief Magistrate of the Nation, would have had the hardihood to make the bold and reckless assertions contained in the above paragraph ? The Southern States have no reasonable cause for apprehension! Not after the John Brown raid, and when it was discovered that Republican leaders were in the.plot 1 . Not after the brutal and bloody speech of Sumner, denouncing the Southern people as -guilty of all the crimes nominated in the decalogue ? TheTollj ind Wickedness of Abolitionism. Whilst the country is convulsed from cen ire to circumference by disputes arising out of the slavery -question, the slav-e himself is in a Ft ate of quietude, calmly enjoyins? the comforts of life, and wondering why he should e made the object of so much soli citude and- commoiion- Contented and wiih os, m peace, the blessings ol tne in-1 happy in his present condition., when let ion and the Constitution, in the shadow of ! h(, manifests no disposition to chanse . - the Siars and Stripes, " not grudgingly, but Ireely and generously." . i, with the almost certain prospect of be- .. tl IT.' ' ins reduced -lo tne miseraoie conamnn in j which we find most of those of his race who are in a state of ireedonu Thirty years of ami slavery agitatior., characterized by unceasing efforts to bring itself in a position of r Ocebanan's He tern to Wheatland. jEx PrebiJentBuchanan, with a large es cort of disinterested friends, arrived at Lan caster city on the 6th inst., where, be was ; ihe North to place affectionately, generoahly and nobly receiv-.! hostility to tb institution, resulted in pTo ed by his friends and neighbors. With no ducing .one man, John Brown, whose rewards to bestow, with no promises to movements, if they accomplished nothing make or expectations to lalBll, Mr. Bochan-i more, fnlly established these faclf that as was received by the people of Lancaster ; the sympathies of the Abolitionists have with a degree of -enthusiasm and effection j been thrown away that the slaves do not as gratifying to him as it was honorable to : desire freedom. Never have questions been them. Pursued by ungrateful men -who j more completely determined than these have prospered on hie bounty and been fed John Brown, whom we may aptly style the from his hands, and who, with tbe maligni- j Don Quixot: of America, appeared upon der the pending bill is 52,31 2 000. The im portations last year f rnauu laclnres of flax ar.d hemp amounted to S-l 1,505.900, and the duty to 1,728 000. Th estimated 'in crease of the duty is f 575, See. The i mpor tatio'i of iron, and ihe manufactures of con amounted to SI8.726 000 for the last year, and tbe duty to SJ 458 000 The estimated increi.ee under ihe pending bill is Sl.12S,50ti. The impoMat:ons ot wines for the las: year amounted to 34,775,000, and at the present rate of duty 30 per cent the revenue wa SI 434,500. We have concluded to put it at 40 per cent , which of course.cives an increase of 477,000 The importation of brandies f;r the last year was 3,037 flOO, ami the duiies amounted to Si. 181, 000 The increase under the present bill would be Si, 347,000. The importations of couons amounted to over 2.27,000,000 last year, and ihe duiiei exceeded SG,5000,000. The estimated increase is 1,645,000. On the vast variety of fabrics ol mixed goods.cloth i ii cr , &c, the increase is estimated at $849, 000. These leading articles amount to about 200,000,000 of ihe dutiable goods ieavir.z $79 000, 000 of mixed ; a vast vari ! ety on which I have estimated the increase at 4 percent., making 3,160,000. The total gains, therefore, on this esti ma'e are S13.764.840. Deduct from this the reduction on f-ngarand molasses $2, 843 000 and it would leave an increase of '.0 920 840. The proposed duty on tea and coffee, which wis stricken out by the house, would, it was estimated, yield a yearly rever.oe of from S5:000 000 to 56.000, but this wa not included in Mr. Bigler estimate. ty of fiends, 1ae eongfrf to embitter his last days, to make hia home hateful and his neighbors enemies,, be has relumed to Lan caster only to find that the "assults of these insrates have made his triends more ardent jind more numerous. the soil of Virginia as a liberator, as the avenger of tbe wrons of tbe slaves, and there proclaimed that he had come to give liberty to the captive. But instead of. ac cepting his offers of freedom, tbey fled in alarm from hit presence ; most ongracions- Not after the endorsement nf the Helper Book, by sixty-eight Republican members cf Con gressa book inciting to the social disrup tion of the Southern States, and provoking an insurrection of the slaves and the butch erv o! iheir masters ? .Not after, the nomi- nation ar.d election of Abraham Lincoln un- I der the pressnre of a sentiment manuf-tctur-ed -solely by a"busc of the Sou h, by the j 'defama ion -of her public men and the de- i uial of her Constitutional rights in. States and Territories 1 Who beileves him ? Under this ."apprehension" . of Republi can rule, of which Mr. .Lincoln speaks, seven States have already under the sol emn sanction of the people in their sover eign capacity retired from the Union, and prefer even eivil war to submission. Doe? any one believe that this awful condition of -our -country going to wreck by piec-meal i would have occurred, but for ihe exis- j tence and triumph of ihe Republican party? ' Would not the election of either Brfxkin iuDtiic, Bkll or Doi'ulas have averted this dire calamity, and insured p-.ace and Iran juility to the Union t And yet Abraham Lincoln, in the -august presence of the Judges of the Supreme Court, of the retir ing President, of the members of both Hou ses of Congress, and of a vast multitude of people, proclaims that the apprehension of the South from Republican rule was entire ly groundless. How the man has stultified himself and ignored the trsth of history ! Pcnnsylvanian. Buchanan's Arrival at Lancaster. i Lancaster, "RTirch 6 The train with Ex President Buchanan and the Commiuees and friends accompanying him reached this city atont 2$ o'clock. Its arrival was an nounced by the' firing of cannon and the ringing of the bells of the various churches of the city. . . .. .. An immense crowd had coileced at the intersection of the Harrisburg turnpike and the railroad, ai.d as the train approached, with the locomotive gaily decorated with flags, the cheering was vociferous. Soon after Mr. Buchanan made his appearance and was greeledvwiih the wildest demon sirations of hearty welcome. He was es corted to an open barouche drawn by four spirited white horses, aud look a seat with the Mayor of the city. The procession was then formed, the" es cort being composed of the Lancaster Fen- cibles, the'jackson Rifles, the Maylown In fantrv. the Baltimore battalion, -and the j i Worth Infantry and the York Rifle. Fol lowing these came the City Councils, va rious literary and other societies, the fire companies and an immense body of citi zens. The procession passed through a number of the principal streets of the ci-y, all of which were densely drbw'deJi, while flags and banners decorated the route. At a few minutes past 4 o'clock the pro cession reached Centre Sqnare, where an immense multitude) bad assembled. A platform had been erected in front of the Post Office, to which Mr. Buchanan was conducted, when Mr. Preston, on the part of the Baltimore City Guards, in a few neat and appropriate remarks, handed over Mr. Buchanan to the authorities and citizens of his much loved Lancaster, followed. Mayor Sanderson, on behalf of the city authoriiiett, welcomed the ExPresident to his'hofnfe, as follows : mayor Sanderson's speech. Mr. Buchanan Uonored Sir : It -rs my pleasure to have been deputed bv the citi zens of Lancaster, irrespective of party, to extend to you a cordial welcome back to your own home and fireside, and to those social enjoyments ar.d courtisies from your old neighbors and friends from which yon have in a great measure been debarred for Great cheering tation of yo'ir friendship and respect. Tarn here, an old man gr'own old. 1 may say", in the service of my country, applause, and have come back again to enjoy the pleas ures of my old home. Applause. Be sides my pubticservice as'I'resident of the United States, I tave, a you ' are all well aware,'ppent years of my life. in foreign countries, bu: never yet have I lost sight of old Lancaster. Applause. She has al ways presented hersell to mv mind's 'view as the spot 1 would wish to live and die. Applause It was here that your fathers took me op, fostered 'an'd encouraged me, and honored indeed am 1 to receive from their posterity so kind and generous a re ception. Here am I determined to spend the resl of my days applause to dwell amongst you as a qniet citizen to be an adviser,and to administer to the wants of .he widow and orphan. Applause- I do not intend referring to the political affairs of our country. My public acts have been committed to the pases of hislory,and lime alone can decide whether they hare been right or wrong; if, however, any of these have been displeasing to the residents of Lancaster, I respectfully ask your pardon, In 1809, -now more than 50 year's ago, I made this city my home, and, as I remark ed to the Pies'ulent (Mr. Lincoln,) upon leaving Washington "If, in coing into the White House, you are as happy as I feel leaving it, and returning to Wheatland, then, sir, I think yon are the happiest man in the world." God grant lhat "the Union and the Consti tution may be preserved, and that the troub les which now surround us may pass away as the early dew before the rising sun Applause I again thank you for this manifestation of your regard, and my fer vent prayer is, "uod grant that the Union may be perpetuated." Nkw Paper "Misery lores company," another new Tpaper is started probably for the purpose of healing up our national difficulties. A better business to expend money and give employment to a Sheriff could not be embarked in than the publish ing of a newspaper. The newspaper in question is published at Sunbury, Pa., by Messrs. Pukdt Bachman, and is called the "Northumberland County Democrat." This Ilavte Xou Seen IX im ! THE GREAT ORIGINAL CIIAKP J0I1X ! IS IN TOWN, ND HOLDS FOItTII AY .WEAVERS' STOKE! 1UST below the-PosrOfiic". and will sell every day and nihv: be tde weail.r du'l or briirht ; he will sell jou barsraioa. right. JOHN has goods of 'every descrip tion, and can sell them at les tlitm half the nual cost, on account of having men em ployed to attend till the SheiifT Sales and assignee's Sales, 'ind Wholesale Aac tion Tiiiles. And besideVhe buys for cmih and buys from the Manufacturer, an gets a'argf t1i$cothil Therefore h'; goods pas ses through no hands but his irwn-t'anil he sells at very 'small profits, 'and has 'Quick' sale. John sells no damaged good. Come one. come all, both great and ima!l. La dies will please call in the "day time, when goods can be had at the same price as at niglit ; al! we ask and all we dwell upon. Ts 'don't forget your friend, IIONKST JOHN. - CtlEAP JOHN. : March'6, 18ff!. ot Sheriff's Sale. r Y virlne of a writ of Firtti Facris'ln "bi'e directett, issued out of fhe HDdurt Common Pleas of 'Colnrribia county, P will be exposed lo public sale, on the premises, in Bloom townhip, Col. co., oh SATURDAY, THE 30TH OF MARCH. " 1861, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, the fol lowing described property, to wit : , . - The defendenlV interest in all that certain piece or parcel , of land, with the water power and privileges nfporpnarit thereto, situate in Bloom iownhip, Colr.m bia county bounded by the Wyoming Oa nal, lands of Thomas Knorr, landsof Samu el Boone, and Fishingcreek, rontain'fog ONK ACRE, more or less, op which are erected a large GRIST MILL, a fratf.e dwelling Houe, a Irame Stable, and other ouibuildingf; with ih appurtenances? Seized, taken in execution and to be sold as the property of Leonard B Unpen. JOHN SNYDER, Sheriff. Bloomsbnrj, March 6, 1SG1. Henry Zuppiiiffcr'n ESTABL1SHME NT. THANKS, my beat thanks, to al'; with a few slanderers, ! have a bone to pick, ar.il that i: I forgive them, gladlj, very gladly; they have itrfred me ver) 1i!t!e: tor listen what the ''knowing" ones ny : "He is a real aood workman, the best we known excellen' Watchmaker and a firt rate Sil ver Sm'nh end Jeweller, and it yon lotik the last four years, owin to the pressing public duties which necessarily engaged your attention. You, Sir, have long been in the service of your country, in various public capcilies; aud now, after having received from the people of the United. States the highest honors in the Republic, you gracefully re tire from the perplexities and responsibili- ties of official station, and return to ppend the eveninu of your protracted and eventful is the third paper published in the town of rhi, true a gold." Now mind ! how can c . , . r , . I demonstrate my cratnude foi this coptyiaT Sunburv, and the fourth in that county i ! ... u a rJ-w,l -' J I coo.l opinion Answer, ry a renewett, Three of them we believeclaim to be Dem ocratic. The new "Democrat" :s of re spectable size, with work passingly well executed. Its editorial columns speak in plain language the true Democratic doctrine. SIGSED. The Govenor ha signed the bill for the comtmitarion of the tonnaae tax on the Pennsy I vania rai! road, and also the pa n v. Kill mTrJ irtf rnliil -k A t n n r r rr lli a life in the place made sacred to you bj the . , , ... , . ,, .r t title of the Su nbiuy and Kne railroad com- in dc mr. ol nan a ceninrv. Aiier nav- iiiZ served your country faithfully and well, al home and abroad, you at length seek the repose of your beloved Wheatland, without a solitary aspiraion for the future, except' an ardent desire for the welfare and happi- j ness of ) our countrymen, and the perpslui- ' ty of our republican institutions. j Your Administration of the General Gov- ; rrnment, Sir, will be marked in the history Wanted immediately by tk'tusjr.dt of 'suffer ing families, a sate an I reliable remedy for accidents from burns, scald, wounds, troi scs, &c, the same may be found at a-ty re spectable dru'jit's throiighont the United Stales and Canada?, t y iniiiirin2 for Hol loway's Ointment, which far excels all oth er salves in use for the ioi mediate relief it gives to burns, scalds, wounds, cuts, i no matter now severe. I he thousands who o the nation as the most eventful one since , ,ve Hj.e,i ;t pronoonre it the speediest in the irvaugo ration of the Father of his Conr.- i its effect and -alleviation of p;iin it extracts trv. From vour accession to the Presiden- tne heat and the inflammation, and by its ... r . fsooihinz nature promotes a rapid cure n ..rttil i T i a ah rf form tntl nfltl I 1 1 . t- 1 Ultlll V. 1 W . V' I ,iru IV iij . , " ...... Ilis journey from ''Washington to Lancas- j ly leaving him to fall into the hands of bis ter lias resembled more the triumphal j enemies, to meet wnn an ignommus ue?.;. tour of an incoming President than tbe re- Thus we had enacted at Harper's Ferry the turn of a statesman who.e power has de parted. Ife has at every point been greet ed with the cordial .grasp and the hearty hnrrah. These evidences .of the attach ment of the. people are as real as they are spontaneous. Money could not purchase them, and of offices he has no more to be stow. , . .... . . At Wheatland, which he has rendered historical, he -ar ill enjoy that repose which j was denied him in Washington. Happen what may and disaster, we fear, is certain, since a corrupt party is inaugurated in pow er he will have the satisfaction of know ing that he did not bequeath to his country .the bloody inheritance of civil war. May his last days be as happy as his former ones have been oseful ; and hurrah for the man who travels by day-light. A Senator will have to be elected lo fill the vacancy caused by the. appointment of Simon Cameron, of this Slate, to a Cabinet position. Already the Republican papers are urging the election of David Witmot, and W. W. Ketchum, of the State Sen ate. They are both of the most ultra stamp that could be chosen from the. Re publican'rar.ks.1 The former is the most objectionable to the masses of the two, on account of his notorious free " trade princi ples, and his close adherance to the "irre pressible conSict" doctrines. Ha is one of yon r no concession rceri. .. GosEt'rf Labt's Boon for April, is in onr pnffs.sion. It h a charming number con 'iHU mo?t splendid fashion plates. It is a perfect model of a-Magazine excelled by lioire in the United States. Goday has too much naiut.il taste ar.d ability to be out stripped by' any one engaged ia his line Prib!"-hd in rhila. Terns, 53 per aanara, farce of freedom to the slave, ending, how ever, in an unexpected tragedy, which ought to have convinced even the fanatical Abolitionists ot the folly and wickedness of their course. Whilst their whole movement in regard to the 6lave, has been proved uncalled for, the effects upon the peace and unity of the nation have been dreadful in the extreme : Never were the interests of a people so trifled with in an insane ef fort to give freedom to these who thus sporn it when offered. A tremendous guil: attaches to those who have been the instru ments of causing, so. unnecessarily, the deep distress which everywhere surrounds os. If the Abclilionints were half as anxiovs to keep the devil of mischief oirf of their hearls as they are to give liberty to those who do not want H, and whom it would not oenefV, it would be much better for them and concerned. The "Easton Express," of Saturday last, contained the following: 'Tell the people of Northampton that I consider the tonage tax bill an outrage. Its passage will rob ihe Commonwealth, and I shall do what . I can to defeat it." These Messrs. Editors, wer the words spoken by Mr. Schindel a few days since, in Philadel phia, in my presence. Now 1 wish to know whether the ."ifrt?," gentleman has not been trampling upon one of the commandments 1 Z. Jefferson on Secession and Cocreion. In a letter to Mr Breckinridge, dated Auzust 12. 1803, relative to the acquisition ol Louisiana, Mr. JefTert-on says : " 1 hese federalists see in this acquisition the formation of a new Confederacy, embracing nil ihh waters of the Missisippi, on both sides of it, and a separation of the eastern waters from us. These combinations de pend on so many circumstances which we cannot foresee, that I place little reliance on them. "We have seldom seen neighborhood prodnce affection among nations. The re verse is a'most the universal trulh. "Besides, if it thould become the great inter est of these n'ltiom to sep irate fiom this -if their happiness should depend 6n it so strongly as to induce then to go thrwh thai convuhion, why should these Atlantic Slates dread it? But especially, why should theit present inhabitants take side tn such a question 1 The future inhabitants of the Atlantic and Mississippi States will be our sons. We leave them distinct but bordering es tablishments . We th-.nkwe see their happi ness in their Union, and ire wish 7? Events may piove it otherwise, and if they see their in terest in separation, why should we lake side with our Atlantic rather than our Mississippi descendants ? . "It is the elder brother and the younger son differing. "God. bless them both, and keep them in the Union if it be for their good, but sepa rate them if it be better Works of Jeffer son, vol 4. p 499 500 A member of the Missouri Legislature recently proposed to have the public print ing d one by convict labor, but it was found there was no printer, and never had been :n the Penitentiary. Juecs Low, of the Land Coarl, St. Lock,' ha3 decided that a paper published in tbe interest of a religious sect is not a newspa per, and that legal notices .published in Morc Robberv Goiko on. The Black Republican members of our State Legisla ture passed a bill last week, donating $30.- 000 of ihe peoples' money for the benefit of the people of Kansas. ; This is nothing more nor less than paying a debt, incurred by the Black Republican party, for most of these people who are reported to be suffering, were induced to emigrate to that territory by Black Republicans for the purpose ot " saving Kansas -for freedom." This being the case hai it not better been madeaslave State ? Wovdd these poor suffering people be there nor? It is claimed that this suf fering has been brought upon the people from the failure of the crops. Is this dis appointment going to happen often? if so, the climate' does not appear to us to be adapted to either free or . slave labor, and the territory not worth tne wnue making a A Compliment from Royalty. We clip the following item from a recent number of the London (Co un) Journal. "We haye of late observed with pleasura ble fee'ings a growing tendency among the higher circles to contract a closer intimacy I with the disciples of Art and Science. This is as it should be, for in our humble opin ion England rises higher in the scale of civ ilization by the fertile genius of her sons than by the rays of military glory reflected from her arms. Al the late levee in the Queen's Drawing Rooms among other nota bilities we noticed with unfeigned satis faction the celebrated Dr. Holloway, whose Pills and Ointment have won lor him a uni versal and imperishable name, his sober habli ments strangely contrasted with ihe elegant and recherche dress of the courtiers who surrounded him. On introducing him to ihe Queen, Her Majesty extended her haud to him in the most gracious and smil in" manner, detaining him a few moments by well merited compliments to his fame, which haJ been echoed to the uttermost boundaries of the earth, wherever sickness had found a "local habitation," or disease sown its dragon's teeth. Her Majesty par ticularly alluded to the benefits which not only the wounded British but even French Soldiers had received Irom his Ointment during the Russian war. The Doctor bowed his venerable head in acknowledgement of this proud tribute from his Sovereign Mistress to hi unceasins eflorts in the cause of suffering humanity. Fxom the uni ted testimony of the Medical Staff, the Of ficers, and Miss Florence Nightingale, who all concurred in the great efficacy of Dr Holloway's Ointment in gun-shot wounds sloughing ulcers, sabre cuts and contusions, the Government has issued orders that the Ointment be used for dressins in all the Military Hospitals throughout Great Britain and her dependencies." 4 'Chester" Morn inz Times." perienceJ by any of -our distinguished predecessors in the high office ; and you retire from the Chair of State at a perilous time, through the machinations of foreign and dom-er-tic foes, commenced years ago, the nation is convulsed lrom its centre to its circumference when seven of our sister States are in open -rebellion against the au thority -of the General Government and i all accidents of this of character. No house hold should be without Hoiloway's Pills and Ointment, which ihe cheapest and most efficacious medicine for family ne. ERobertJ. Walker has suddenly be come a millionaire by the decision made in the Supreme Court involving the title to a quicksilver mine in California estimated to to be worth S10,000.000 Mr. Walker the proprietor, of one-fifth ol this valuable mine, and was offered not long ago S2,000, 000 for it provided the Lourt should give a favorable decision. That decision has now been given and Mr. Walker, who was m dsa his own words, "a bessar in the morning," went home lo dinner a million when the dancers oT civil war and blood shed are fearfully imminent. That such a sad condition x things is deprecated by you, as it is by every true hearted patriot in the land, cannot ba doubted. We know that you anticipated and faithfully warned your fellow-citizens, time and again, of the dangers that at the present moment men ace the country; and now that the troubles you predicted with true staiesmanlike sa gacity as the result ol a sectional contro versy of long duration are upon us in all their horrors and intensity short of the phedding of fraternal blood, which has, so ar, been happily averted by your calmness and prudence I am sure that no language I can employ will be sufficient to express the deep feeling of grief which must per vade your bosom al the discordant and dis severed condition of the country. Your fellow-citizens of Lancaster county, Sir, have differed in opinion as to tho pro priety or policy of some of the measures of your administration. This, of course, was to have been expected, as no previous ad ministration had been exempt from passing through the same ordeal; but all are willing to admit tnai jour imeiiuui.s cio mc that you were honest and patriotic in what you did. and that the welfare, the glory and perpetuity of the Union were near and t . ...... nil iKa litria RalidUiiifT Hear lu JUUl limn, an i w miio. ueii..-'0 i this, Sir, thousands of your old neighbors and acquaintances have assembled here to day for the purpose of bidding you wel come; at the same time trusting, in your retirement, you may long live to enjoy the confidence and esteem of those to whom you are endeared by a thousand recollec tions, not only from your' eminent public services in the councils of the nation, but aIo from pure, private benefaction in this community. It only remains for me, sir. on behalf of the people of Lancaster county, to bid you a hearty welcome to your old home. I per form the task with pleasure, and extend to you the hand of friendship and fraternal greeting, (here the Mayor took hold ol Mr. Buchanan's hand) invoking upon you Hea ven's choicest blessings in time and eler- A ( AUD TO Till; SrFFERUG. The Rev. William Co?-ukove, while la boring as a missionary in Japan, was cured of Consumption, when all other means had failed, by a recipe obtained from a learned physician residing in the ureal city of Jeddo. This recipe has cured great nnmber who were suffering from Consumption, Bronchit is, Sore Throat, Cough, and CoMs. and the 1 debility and nervous depression caused by these disorders. Desirous ot benefiting others, I will send this recipe, which I have brought home with me, to all who n-eil ii. fre- of charge. Address REV. WM COSflROVE, 230 Baltic street, Brookltn. N. Y. Feb 27, 3m. strong etlort to do wnat is rigni hnn wm last. Netv 'Wan-he's, new Clork; a lot of fine ami opc-o'mm'oii Jewelry; a good assort ment of Specialties, and lase for Specta cle, plated, sfeel. and silver frarreil, wilt: alai-ses to suit all aaen; a full asoitment of watch glasses, bunting ar.d open cased; watch material 'and clock trimminss, and so forth. Also "Sewing Machine kept fl"g and repaired. Also a very fine article of 20M ppfi,warrant-d 14 Carats, Bnd Det-k, Mammoth and Comrr.erri:i. HENRY ZUPPINGER. B'0Tmbnr2. Dc. 26, JR60. iVt'Yv Arrival ! SPRING AXD SUHILR GOOftS, Jail rowciibcrg INVIT-KS at enlion lo his stock of cr.enp 4iul fashiona'e tlotliing at his MorroO Mam street, t o doors above t tie 'Amer ican House,' where fie has a fulihsort inenl Of men and boy's wearing apparel, including '.he most fashionable i n t: SS (JOODS, Box. sack, frock, gum and oil cloth coats of all sons and size, pants of all color, r. ha wis, M-ripes and figure , veis. sh irts. cra vats, stock . re liars, handkerchiefs, gloves suspenders and fancy articles. N-B. He will also make to order any article of clothing at very shortnotice and in the best manner. All hi clothing is made to weai , ar.d most of it is of homft manufacture. DAVID LOW EN BERG. Bloomsbnrg, March 13, 1861. m. inn i ed. On Thursday, the 7th inst , bv the Rev. D.J. Waller, Mr. Cimrlc A. Weiss, of Penn Haven, Carbon co , lo Miss Mart E. Bidleman, of Ml. Pleasant twp., Columbia county. On the 27th of February, by the Rev. Mr. Russel, at the residence of the bride's father, Mr. Damri. Leacock, to Miss Mart II Edgar, daughter of J K. Edgar, all of Bloomsburg, Colombia co. In Locust on the 28th nit , by P. H. Her lin, Esq., Mr. Ouvkr Evans, to Miss Dobo rah Ann, daughter of J C. Myers, Esq., of Locust township, this county. On March 2nd. at the residence of the bride, by Rev. J. R. Schwartz. Mr Willi a M Girtos, of Briarcreek, Columbia coumy, lo Miss Rebecc a E, tiaughter of Mr. Jacob Hosier, of Salem Luzerne co. On February 28th, 1861, at the residence of the bride's father, by J. P. Smith, Esq, Mr. Benjamin Kkfxe, of Greenwood, to Miss Rem Ann, daughter of Joseph Ikler, of Mountpleasant township, all of this co On the 21st ult.. near Mifflin, by the Rev.' H. Hoffman. Mr Michael Heller, to Mrs. Elizabeth Kiucendall. both of this co. On the 3rd of ftlarch, by Adam Suit., Esq , Mr. Georoe Lindin, to Miss Frances V. Lvsn. all of Briarcreek township AElf' F.1LL .fyi) IVISTEll M A it T Z fc 12 T HAVE jut received from Ph'-ladelphia a splendid assortment of merchamfie, pcrchased al Ihe lowest figure, and which they are determined to sell for Cnsh or Country Prollucc, on as moderate terms as ran be procured elsewhere in Lichl Sceet. Then Stock con sists ot LADIES' DRESS GOODS, choicei-t styles and latest fashions. iJi V GOODS, GRO CEMES. HARDWARE, QUEENSWARE. CEDAR WARE, llOLLOU'.lVjlItE. - Iron, IVniU and Spikes, BOOT AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS, READY-MADE CLOTHING, &c. &.C., a short everv thing uually kepi in a coun try More. Uiey respecuuny invne meir old Iriends, and the public geiierally,to call and examine their stock before purchasing elsewhere. Cr The highest price paiJ for country produce. MARTZ & ENT. Light Street, Oct. 31, JS60. DIED. In Benton township March 2d, 1861, Mrs Frascks. wife of Silas Benjamin, aged about 23 years In Port Noble, on Tuesday morning last, Mis Jane Gkigkh. aued aoout 12 vears. REVIEW OF THE MARKET, nity. Mr. Buchanan then rose to reply, and was welcomed with round after round of hearty applause. He addressed the assem blage mainly as follows : mOU Friends and Fellow C,hzcns ;M . f ' b have not words sufficient to express the! . E.J.THORNTON, gratefuf feelings I entertain for this manifes-1 Bloomsburg, March 13, 1861. carkfully corrected weekly. WHEAT, si 00 RYE. 70 CORN, (new) 50 OA I S. 23 BUCKWHEATS 50 FLOUR pr.bbl. 6 00 CLOVERSEED.5 00 BUTTER, 16 EGGS. 12 TAILOW, 12 LARD. 12 POTATOES. 62 DR'D APPLES,1 00 HAMS, 12 11 ALL PAPER! IV ILL PAPER!! A N Article of most excellent Wall Paper to be had at the Post Office. Afresh supply of PODerior in quality and style to any in ihis "arise take rp thy bed and walk" The sinalyticol Physician and Surgeon, S daily astonishing his patients by the cure of I on 2 standins diseases. HIS REMEDIES ARE PURELY VfcGttTA- 11L.II. He will be at the following places the same days of each month as sUted be- ow, whett he can be consulted tor all dis eases flesh is heir to. CONSULTATION FREE. At Nicely's, in Berwick, 28ih and 29th. The Exchange. Bloomsburg. 30th to 1st. The Montour House, Danville, 2d Si 3d. January 30, 1861 Im -pd. GREEMV00D SEMINARY. THE SPRING TERM ol this Institution will commence on the 6th of April and continue 10 weeks BOARDING, TUI I ION, &c, for this ter rtx will be $25,00 Important changes and improvement ar in profiles, of which due notiee wMl soon be given. For catalogues or further particulars, ad dress WM. BURGESS," Principal, ' Millville, Col, co., March 6. lS6j. NOTICE. ALL persons indebted to the nrrderVrgned for Professional seivices np lo April 1st, I860, are respectfully requested to call and settle, either by Note or o-.hrwise. J. C. R UTTER, M. D. Bloomsbnrg. Aug. 15. l50.-tf. VOll SALE- A good CANAL BOAT lor jyyu sale cheap. Terras to suit f ' '5 purchasers. E- H. LITTLE. Bloomsb'irg, Jan. 16, 1861.