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TAR OF THE NORTH ,
.1 -5 '
rm 7- J A CO BY, EDITOR.
BieoasBCEG, Wednesday, an' i, issi..-
. -Gall and Settle.
We are compelled to call upon air per
sons indebted to us, to make pa) mem as
toon at they conveniently can. Oar ueces
Ities are urgent and vt mutt 'hve money.
We shall confidently expect sit oar friends
- who may be in attendance at the coming
Court, to paylpp their arrearage We hope
this appeal will not be in vain.
The gentlemen.who hare charge of Yhe
Southern Press assume against their reason
and good judgement that the war is one
. waged against the South by the Government.
Nevtr was there a. greater mistake or mis
sta'emem of the facts, and they know it to
be a perversion of the truth, for we rind in
the same papers thai tbey speak of the out
rageous character of the secession move
ment, and of the'designs long entertained
of taking possession ol he! Federal Capital
by Jeff. Davis. "
The people of the Northern States never
would hare allowed coercion to be used
toward the Gulf States if they hrfd acted
with the slightest regard to decency. They
knew that we were banded together under
a written Constitution, and that il they had
grievances to be redressed there was a le
gal and a constitutional way' to redress
them, and ii the differences between the
two sections ol the country were found to
Tte irreconcilable the Constitution could
hare been so amended as to allow of a legal,
a constitutional, and a peaceable settlement
- but to this the Gulf States would not agree,
" and in violation of their faith, of the Nation
at compact, and of the oath so many of them
had taken to support that Constitution, they
commenced an aggressive war on the Gov
ernment, and this, -and this alone it was.
that has unUed the whole of the Northern
people as one man teeustaiti their noble
and beloved form of Government.
" They equally mistake if they suppose now
that we intend to subjugate the South, so
that we may role over them. This i not
fheintention of rhe Government and, if it
should prove to be so, the people would not
sustain the Administration. The people
intend to vindicate the honor of the Ameri
can flag, and tosastain tire Government in
the possession of ihe Federal Capital in the
same manner as it was bequeathed to them
bytheir fathers ; and, that being done, the
Golf States may go by themselve and
work out their own political damnation
and destruction, as they inevitably will, un
der the leadership of the bad men Who
control ihera. ,
We'do, from -our "hearts, pity those of
their people who see and appreciate the
rascality of the movement, and who are
cowed down by a ruthless mob ; but if they
are .true to themselves, when reason re
sumes its sway and the sober second
thought ol the people begins to act, they
will be able, without our help, to hang the
traitors, nd 're-instate the "States in their
former matchless grandeur. We wage no
war of subjugation, but one -of defence;
-and, 'God helping us, we will never lay
-down our arras aaril these cuds ere fully
Thc SoUTHtRS CcrKFEDCaiCT. It woold
-appear that Jeff. Davis, was "President of
the Southern Confederacy if .we were te
acknowledge such an, one in existence. i
Hnw did ih rehel hecome to be their iead-4
er, their President I- By the votes -of the
people of' ihe seceded States? No! tie
nA,r Toted . for h neoole had rro
.i : r i,:
Toice loey were ignereu uum mung uj t
t f maf.nw ihla nntnrinn
traitor President. Was there wver an ordi
nance left to the people of a ny rsi the sece
ding States o take a vote npon, in order
that they might fairly decide whether tbey
would secede or etayjn the Union 1 No !
Th:shole matter appear to have been
ruled by a set of unscrupulous and wicked,
men all for political power. Would tbey
have os live under their Confederacy, under
their chosen officers, men enly placed in a
mock position by a lot of mobiles tn carry
out their wicked designs ? We would have
them understand that the American people
still have a Government worth the while of
fighting for when it is attempted to be bro
ken up, no difference by whom, either a
foreign or domestic foe.
Change of Time on the Ctwiss Rail
eoad The managers of ibis road have
changed the running of the trains. It took
effect Sunday April 2 1st. The passenger
train leaves Rupert, southward, at eleven
o'clock, fjur minutes, A. M., and arrive in
Philadelphia at seven o'clock fifteen minutes
P. XL MaU trains going northward pass
Bcperl at three o'clock and twenty four minutes
Those of onr friend wishing to Iravel
over this road will do well to bear this
chasge of time in mind. The road is being
wcil managed, and for afety we cannot
pa?3 over any better road. We believe
rot a paeenger hz lost hi life on this road,
thr t-gh any fault cr ne'ect of its managers
e r.ee it opening. Thii is a good recora
The. Southern troop are all marching to
tl.e mouth of Aquia Creek, where it eropiie?
in 13 l.i3
-.tonne, wr..re a pinu coat-en-
-f the C
Action! -Action t
' Never has there been a time in the his
tory of our Government when more dects
ive action is needed than the present, and
yet it does seem that imbecility and dogged
slowness marks every movement, on the
part of the Government. The , people are
awaka to the momentous isstrej -that have
been forced upon them, andthey are ready
to meet the crisis as brave.'determined, and
self sacrificing men, but we are not willing
that they should go forth to meet certain
death, either at the bauds of a mob or by
starvation. Every da, we hear of trained
andleducated officers, who should have led
our hosts on to victory, being allowed to
resign and join themselves to the traitors,
when they should' have been dismissed the
service, and at once be treated to a halter
or shut op in prison, " where they could
learnwisdom by' calm reflection. "These
are irot the times to temporize ' with any
one. 'Ue need ? action -firm, 'determined
right action,-fit the right time and in the
right place. Hitherto ihey have been tam
pering with the adder' until it has stung
them severely, and if it should not prove
fatally, it will be because the people have
found out and applied the remedy.
The best and ablest Generals in the ser
vice appear to be kept in a state of inac
tivity, ami "the ' highway to our capital is
impeded by a host of insurgents, who should
be swept out of the way at a blow, and oor
armiesIf necessary, should walk over their
dead bodies. There 'should be fio more
parleying with traitors, or pretended friends;
no bargainings, or arrangements, 6robtain
ing permissions to march our forces through
any territory of the "United States. The
Government has the right, by law and the
Constitution, to pass its troops through any
State in the Union, and when they are
resisted, it is rebellion as much as if they
had adopted a pretended ordinance of se
cession. If Baltimore, or the whole of
Maryland, resist the Government, let the
troops be ordered to 'march upon her at
once,-and. if they wish to feel vengeance
tf violated law, crush her out of existence '
at a single blow. It were far better that a
dozen -scrch places should be ' rendered a
desert and a habitation for bats and owls,
khan that' the Government ; should be pre
vented from-exercising its just and legiti
mate functions in preservirrg'its existence
and protecting its citizens.
The Union Feeling in Maryland.
All is not lost in Maryland. We have
before us a copy of several resolutions,
which were pasted by the Cecd county
Union Convention, in town of Elkton, on
April 23. They are plain and unmistaka
tie in their language, and speak the words
of loyally and patriotism Here is the first : '
Resolved, That the Union of the State is J
no less dear to us now, when in the extrerni-
ty oi the danger of disruption, than in it
brighter days, when those who would now
strike a blow fatal to ;ts integrity professed
attachment to it. Secession is no less a
wrong-now than at any former period, and.
in thi hour of extreme dauber to our coun
try and Government, we renew our decU
rations heretofore made of fealty to the
Government of '.he United Slates, and wi 1
continue to hope for i;s vindication from
the assaults of its enemies, and its perpe
tuity to the latest generation.
The cry of No coercion" is declared to
be the auxiliary and band maid of Disuni
on, and the defence of the country is de
clared to be the duty of the citizens. The
resolutions say that the attack on Fort
Sumpier shows that the worst features of
treason and rebellion animate the people of
the Confederate States, and that the object
of the Montgomery cabal is declared to be
the subversion of the best Government on
earth. They renew their allegiance to an
unconditional -Union, and denounce the
calling of an extra session of the Legisla
ture as dangerous to the conrinuance of
Maryland in the old Confederacy, and cal
culated to precipitate upon the people all
the horrors of 'civil war. A committee of
safety rs organized and a Union Conven
tion directed to be called.
By the Associated Press from Perry ville
we are told that the most indisputable evi
1. . a r t
dences haveXien received ot a poweriui
paction in the city of Baltimore. The Stars
and Stripes have been raised at two or three
points, and there is a tfreat feeling, it is
naiil. &mon the business men in favor of
1 tue re-esiaonnmeni
of trade. The Balii
more Sun, which has been the most effec
tive, because the most cunning and un
scrupulous of the treasonable paper South,
is wrilting long leaders of a conservative
character, and protesting against the pas
sage of a Secession ordinance by ihe Legis
lature. Tax : MiLitART. The two military cdm
panies, which are holding themselves in
readiness, at this'place, to respond to the
call of the Governor, attended religious ser
vices at our different Churches, four times
upon last Sabbath. In the morning, at 10
o'clock, they were present at the dedicatory
exercises of Ihe German Reformed Church;
at 12 o'clock. A. M., they marched to the
Episcopal Church, beaded by flower's
Cornet Band, where the Pastor of that
Church delivered a very affecting sermon
which was most attentively listened to by
the audience; at 3 o'clock, P. M , they took
up the line of march to the Presbyterian
Church where Rev. D J. Waller preached
a sermon for their special benefit. His re
marks, it is said, were well received and
engaged the most careful attention of his
hearers ; at early candle light, they attend
ed services at the M. E. Church, where
they had the pleasure of listening to the
discourse of the Rev. Mr. Reily, minister of
A Disappiontmest The Sunbufy Guards,
Captain J. Schindel Gobin, came here with
more than the requisite
uumber of men,
acd on being mustered into the service yes
terday, seventeen of them were rejected,
This fell like a shower bath upon the biave
feiiow. Some of them enlisted' in other
companies, while a few, with heavy
hearts, returned to their homes. One of
them offered fiity dollars to exchange places
..vi'l o.rm nf iha acceded GaatJs. Pahiot
The Right Talk.
The Boston Journal, a Republican paper,
duly appreciates the position of the Democ
racy at this time,' and does justice to1 their
motives. f It sayst
"We are proud to acknowledge the pa
triotic inirbpixlhy of our Democratic breth
ren in this cr'rais, and we shall consciously
tlo nothing to diminish' or discourage it.
We understand well their position. They
are for the country, for the Union,and there
lore for the Government and in all practi
cal duties they sre with us and for us. But
when lime Renews the opportunity for the
indulgence of party conflicts, they will still
be Democrats; and if on that arena they
should take up the broken link of contro
versy, it would be all right. We should
expect 'the Republicans to be held to strict
accountability for their use- of powder in
the meantime, and should join issue thereon.
But not" how -the "waiver ' is complete on
all sides. One all prevailing "spirit makes
us a unit in the defence of the' Government
and ihe discomfiture of its assailants. The
latter1 now behold 'what' perhaps they dtd
not anticipate, eighteen millions bt people
rising in their majesty without a thought
of party, and with the only thought of their
Iri finiea of . public excitement like the
present, irshould be the first business, as it
is the first duly, of every good citizen to
maintain a due respect for law and order at
home fn time of war we know' hot what
element of disorder may arise, and what
protection may be required for property.
The active youth may be in the field fight'
ing the battle of their country, but this
should not prevent the social system from
moving on securely as usual. With the
mind of the nation diverted by war, and
much of its solid strength in the field, the
usual check to lawless passion and misrole
will be removedwhite the temptations to
crime will be increased in proportion to the
insecurity ol persons and propeny. There
can be no more justification for personal
insuh or lawlessness now, than there would
have been if nolhing-' had happer.ed. The
laws will be enforced by the civil authori
ties, and we trust our readers everywhere
will be the more vigilant in their determi
nation to sustain them. Sunbury Democrat.
Tkask Leslie's Monthly. Mr. Leslie
has fulfilled his promise, and his Monthly
Magazine'has come to us in a new and
beautiful dress. It is now splendidly print
ted 011 the finest satin paper, with costly
ink, and it is but justice to say, that in these
respects, it is unequalled by any "similar
work in'Europe or America. It is truly an
ornament worthy of any centre-table. In
its Fashion Department an extraordinary
improvement is ot servable. A lady'b (ot
lelle, in all its detail, is beautifcDy illus
trated by spirited engravings. The leading
latuiri in each artice is shown, as follows:
The Purasvl, New Sash vr ScttrJ. Travelling
Diess, Evening Toilette, Hungarian Coiffure,
Sew Morning Collar, Bull Dreti Aprons,
Russian Chemisette, Zouave Chemisettes, En
amelled Collar, Enamtled Necktie, Gord Rob
de Chumb re, Esmeraldo Girdle, Bonnets, Jhud
Dresses, L'kihiien's Dieaet, and the Equisite
Colored Engruved Fuhiun Piute.
What lady would be without this infor
mation information which could not be
gained from any other source ? .
This number contains over seventy ea
graving, and literature is ot me most in
teresting, lively and miscellaneous charac
ter, consisting of tales, romances, poems,
anecdotes, &c , &c.
The May number is emphatically the
most beautiful one yet issued, ami must
attract a large list of new subscribers. We
cordially recommend it to our readers.
Maryland The union sentiment in the
State oi Maryland is encouraging; the e
cest-iouist and mobiles have not yet got the
State in their control, nor are ihey likely to
from the present aspect of affairs. Quite a
change has come over the dreams of the
Baliimonans ; only a week ago they were
in open rebellion against all law and order;
so much were their feelings identified with
the wicked workings of the South, that they
openly assaulted the Federal troops as they
passed through that ciiy, shooting them
down like dogs. But we afe pleased to stale
that there has qure a change of sentiment
came across their minds for the last few
days. 1 hey have taken time to do some
sober thinking, and begin to realize their
true condition. There is not much spec
ulation a. to their joining the seven
seceded States. She is at present regarded
as a Uuion State.
The following is a copy of Major An
derson's despatch to the Secretary of War :
Sia: Having delended Fort Sompter for
thiny-iour hours, until -the quarters were
entirely burned, the main gates destroyed
by fire, the gorge wall seriously injured,
and the magazine surrounded by flames,
and its dooi closed from the effects or the
heat, four barrels and three cartridges of
powder onty being available, and no pro
visions but pork remaining, I accepted the
terms of evacuation offered by General
Beauregard, being the same as were offer
ed by him on the llth instant, prior to the
commencement of hostilities, and marched
out of the Fort on Sunday afternoon, the 4th
instant, with colors flying and drums beat
ing, cringing away the company and our
private property, and saluting my flag with
fifty guns. Robert Akdbksos
A Oiiakar merchant In New Ydrk said
to one of his clerk 'Well, friend
is thee willing to enlist V. "I have thought
of it," replied the clerk, "but hesitated be
cause' I leared to lose my situation' ' If
thee will enlist," replied the Quaker, "not
only shall thee have thy situation but thy
salary shall go on while thee is absent.
But it tbee will not serve! thy conntrr, thee
cannot stay in this store." N. Y. Pott.
Gxj'otr Mf. Dean Peabody, of Lynn, pre
sented the Light Infantry ol that place with
3400, and to each officer he ave a fcilver
The Flag we Fight Under !
Now that we are in the midst, of a war,
we 6ee no other honorable course fo pa
triotic and national men but to sustain the
constituted aiithorities'of'the country in the
exercise of their " legitimate authorities"; to
keep up the public credit; to let the heart
. . t I . ! . L I '1 1 . . . 1
veu wiui notior ana, graiuuae .towaru me
brave who bear worthily on and up the
flag of ojr nation. The old banner that
Washington and Jackson bore will wave
over them and lead them on to triumph. It
is the duty of dllgood citiz'ens'in this crisis,
lo stand by the Government, no matter who is
at the helm, and' fight it through. After
the havoc of war has raged, there will come
a time for the healing work of peace.
Sooner or later,' the good sense, patriotism
and intelligence of the people will bring all
things right, and put an' end to this most
'We have been of the opinion that if a dif
ferent coarse had been pursued, all these
difficulties could have been adjusted with
out recourse to the sword. But a discuss
ion of what might have been done can do
no good now and we nee only the duty at
hand of every man vwho loves the . flag of
his country and wishes the Republic pre
served, to stand squarely'on the 6ide of the
constituted authorities, in defence of our na
tional honor and the existence oour Union.
Tfeeling thus,v'we have raised the "Sfars
and' Stripes" to our mast-head, i m-cribed
with the Constitution of our country.
Whilst prosecuting the war, however, "we
are for holding out the olive branch of peace
and availing ourselves of the first favorable
opportunity to bring about a Compromise
and re Union War is a fearful, a terrible
Calamity, and the sooner we can tringil to
a clo.-e, the better for all sides. After this is
accomplished and the people have united
to rescue the Country from anarchy, it will
be time enough to attend to those who
have contributed in a very great degree to
bring about this conflict.
Our motto is : Our Country Ouh
Wuole Country, our Union and our Com
Our Country's Flag! it has ever been
sustained by a true and, loyal 'Democracy,
who have been its bulwark and defence in
every peril. They will not lorsake it now, i
the dread hour which they have labored so
faithfully to avert. May God grant that it
may yet wave
O'er a Union of hearts and a Union of hands,
O'er a Union ol trade and a Union ot lands,
Which factious may ne'er again sever ;
O'er a Union of hopes and a Union of fears,
O'er a Union ot ages, eternal in years,
forever aud yet 011 Forever!
It was our intention some days ago to
offer a lew remarks on the loose, and appa
rent reckless and careiess manner in which
things are conducted ai Camp Curtin ; but
fearing that any strictures of the kind would
be attributed to political bias by people
abroad, we have waited until complaint
and censure would come from some other
quarter. This we fiud in the letter of the
intelligent correspondent of the North Artier
ican, dated at this place on Thursday, from
which we extract the lollowing : Patrjot
This miscellaneous, disorderly condition
of things brings me to a point where the
sharp criticism of the public press can
alone remedv an accumulating and crying
evil. The discipline of the soldiery is not i
nearly severe enough. Too many stranger I
are admitted to the camp ground. Women of
all classes in life are admitted without even
the iormality of a pass from a military offi
cer. Passes are granted promiscuously to
their friends of officers of inferior grade.
Thus there is a total want of system The
result is that squads of men get out every
night into the town and drink, and are ex
posed to every chance for ihe contraction of ;
diseases, which not only render them unfit !
for duty, but in many insrirrce? destroy the
force and vigor of the constitution, and
bring them prematurely to the grave. I 1
understand from a visitor to the camp at j
York, where there are now more than 4,000 j
men concentrated, the same cae of acre3s !
and exit prevails there. !
Not only will isuch indulgence prevent
any rigidity, and. therefore, excellence of
drill, but it will rend to make the soldiery
idhe, listless, careless, unambitious ot any
achievement be yon J the mere momentary
pleasures of the hour. This is the fault of
the general commanding; he ha abun
dant power not only to control but to check
these evils most effVctually.
Again, the debris of meats, bread and
vegetables thrown away from the rude ta
bles of the soldiery, are exposed-upon an
open lot to the fierce hot raps of the sun.
The work of decomposition at once begins,
noxious exhalations arise, malaria is rapid
ly engendered, and fatal diseases break out.
The conditions of camp life, even with the
most rigid aitention to hygiene, are never
favorable to health. But if such causes are
added to the want of sufficient ablution of
the person to promote a healthy condition
of the skin, if uhclean Underclothes are
worn for mahy days consecutively, and an
unusual amount of exercise taken under a
bcorching sun, there is a bttndred per cent,
chance in favor of the procreation and dis
semination of ail kinds of disease peculiar
to this forth bf life. Nothing but the high,
airy location of the camp, swept as it U by
the bracing breeies from the mountains,
will prevent the fulfilmeat bf a forewarning
as sad as this is.
Let but midsummer be" reached, when
these breeze shall have lost their bxygeni-
I zed inspiration, and disease and death, in
' 1 . i .
every torm, will overuse tho?e wno came
hithef to die, if irt all, at ihe cannon's month
and the bayonet, amid the blazing glory ol
the battle field, and to waste life away in a
loathsome iml sickeoitg hospital. It is
the right, as it is eminently the duty of the
public press, to compel the proper enforce
ment of discipline, and proper attention to
New York, April 29. Th6 steamer Baltic
lailed this evening, with EUs-arorth'a reji-
Requisition npon Got. Cnrtiu for more Troops'.
TWENTY ONE REGIMENTS MORE
&FR0M PENNSYLVANIA I
The General Government! has made a
requisition "upon Gov. Cunln for twenty
regiments of infantry, and one of cavalry
making a total' of thirty-eight regiments
from this State, and grand total of '29,600
men. These regiments will be speedily
The Governor, we understand, will re
commend in his Message the formation of
ten regiments as a reserve, to be brought
out, should occasion require it.
13TA correspondent of the Siecle Paris,
the government organ of France writes from
Tunis, Algiers, as follows :
''Our College of philosophers at home,
may, and probably do accomplish a great
dear for the caue of science, but the Amer
icans are the people to turn these discov
eries to practical account. Many of the
modern inventions in use here are Ameri
can, and brie American chemist, Dr. J. C.
Ayer ot Lowell, supplies much of the med
icine consumed in this country. His Cher
ry Pectoral, Pills, Sarsaparilla and Ague
Cure constitute the Staple remedies here,
because they are. of easy application, sure
in their results, and have the confidence of
the people. While the " science of Medi
cine is carried to a higher perfection in our
country (France) than 'any other, it strikes
a Frenchman as a little singular that an
American Physician should furnish the
medical skill and remedies for 1 our princi
We are happy to inform our readers that
these superior medicines which the Em
peror's principal Province is obliged to get
from America may be had by our neighbors
at all the'Drug Stores' in'Bloorasbur.
Fun Among the Soldiehs. The Pittsburg
soldiers quartered in the Capitol yesterday
morning amused themselves by organizing
both' branches of the Legislature and pass
ing sundry important law's. They repealed
the tonnage tax, and devoted a large appro
priation of money to the Pittsburg compa
nies say several million. If the Gover
nor should happen lo sign the bills, some
of them will make a nice thing out of the
war. Among the troop were several ' ex
members of the Legislature! Patriot and
A' correspondence, of which the fdllo'wirtg
is the subbtance, is said 10 have pasted be
tween Governor Hicks of Maryland and
Governor S(rague of Rhode Island, on Fri
day or Saturday of last week, by telegraph :
Governor Hicks to Governor Sprague ' !
understand you are about to proceed to
Washington with the Rhode Island regi
ment. I advise you not to take them
through Baltimore, and thus avoid trouble."
Governor Sprague to Governor Hicks
''The Rhode Island regiment are going to
fight, and it matters not whether they fight
at Baltimore or Washington."
We learn that the Government has con
tracted wi:h the Hamburg Steamship Com
pany for the transportation of 'the United
States mails from New York to Hamburg.
The steamships of this line comprise the
oina, orusia, nammonia, leotonia
' "J Bivaria, and their days of departure
1 W'H on each alternate Saturday, com-
I mencing on the 4th of May
4th of May next. This
line is considered one of the most safe and
reliable that plies between the two hemU
Hulloway's Pills and Ointment. A word to
our fair readers Health the basis of beauty
Pimples blotches, ad all skin diseases
clear complexion is not only essential to
female lovHness but it is equally an exter
nal evidence of health while sallowness
pimple anvl all cutaneous eruptions are
indicative of a disturbed condition of the
stomach and liver. Upon these organs the
famous aperient and tonic known as Hol
lo way's Pills, act with a directness, precis
ion and rapidity unparalleled in Medical
Science while the Ointment purges the ves
icles of the skin and imparts a brilliancy
and roseate tint to that delicate envelope
All who value health and beauty should
beware of tampering with cosmetics as they
are not only pernicious but highly danger
ous to health.
M1 Mi I ED.
On the 1 tth ult. by Rev W. . Goodrich,
at Orang'eville Mr. Peter Farver, of Centre
twp., to Miss Mary G. Mann, 6f Beaver
Valley Col co Pa.
On Wednesday I7th ult., by the Rev. J.
Shanafelt, at the residence of the bride's
mo'her, near White Hall, thi county, Mr.
Edwin B Guie, of Trenton N. Y. and Miss
Zrhlmah C. Beaver, ot Chester Co. Pa.
"ATthis'place on the 23d ult , Isaiah Bar
ton, only son of Isaiah W. and Elmira Mc
Kelvy, aaed 3 years 1 month and 20 days.
BEYIEtF OF THE MARKET,
CAREFULLY CORRECTED WEEKLY
WHEAT, SI 00
FLOUR pf. bbl. 6 00
CLOVERSEED 5 00
DR'D APPLES,! 00
rF"HE undernaned oflri lor file at the
Store formerly kept by Joseph Gearhart,
deceased, in Caliawissa lowii-hip, about
three mile from Ihe town of Cattawissa,
an aorimnt of
SPRING AND StjlJIER GOODS,
superior to any ever brought to that section.
Hi siock cf goods is varied and of an ex
cellent quality. He is prepared 10 sell cheap,
t.avino purchased his good to suit the
lime Purchasers are cordially invited to
call and examine his stock for th mselve.
.Owipk Sales and Small profits,1" has
been adopted as hi mono.
"Country produce taken in exchange
for goods at lh regular market prices.
JACOB H. CREASY.
AUTHORIZED MILITARY COOKS
Published by order of the U. S.'W'ar De-
Instruction In Field Artillery.
Prepared by a Board of Artillery Officers.
1 vol. 8vo 82.50.
Baltimore, Md j Jan.' 15, 1859.
Col. S. Cooper. Adit -Gen. U. S.'A.
Sir: The Light Artillery Board assem
bled by special Orders No. 131, of 1856,
and Special Orders No. 116. of 1858, has
the honor to submit a revised system of
Hjiht Artillery Tactics and Regula'iuna rec
ommended lor thai arm. ,
WM. H. FRENCH, Bt. Major,
Captain First Artillery.
.' Captain Second 'Artillery.
' HENRY J. HUN T, Bt. Major,
Captain Second Artillery.
Rifle and Ligb' Infantry Tactics, for the ex
eicise and "maf.ceu vers ol troops when
acting as light ' Infancy or Riflemen.
' Prepared' under the direction ol the War
'Department. 'By Brevet Liutenant-Col-.
onel W? J. HARDEE," U. S. 'A. Vol: I
'Schools of the Soldier acid Company;
Instructions for Skirmishers. 'Vol. 11
School ot the Baltallion.
Two vols, comple'e. "Si. 50.
"An Act 10 establish an uniform mode of
Discipline and Field Exercise for ilia
Militia of ihe United Stales.
'Section' 1. 'Thai ihe sysiem of discipline
and field exercie "which is and shall be
ordered to be 'observed by the regular Ar
my of the United Sixths, in the different
corps of iulaniry, aitillery, and riflemen,
"shall be oberved by the militia," in the
exercise and discipline of the aid ' corpM,
respectively, throughout the United Slates."
Approved, Washington, May 12, 1820.
. CAVALRY TACTICS.
Published by order of the' War Department.
First Part. School of the Trooper ; o!
the Platoon and of ' the Squadron Dis
mounted. Second ' Part" School of the I
Trooper; of the 'Platoon and of the
Squadron Mounted. Third Part Evo
lution n of a Regiment.
Three vols.' i8mo. $3.75.
War Depar: ment, Washington, Feb.'lO, '41.
The iy stem of Cavalry Tactics adapted
to the organization of Dragoon regiments,
having been approved by the' President ot
Ihe United Slates, is now published for ihe
government ot the said i-ervice.
Accordingly, instruction in the same wili
be given after the method pointed out there
in ; and all additions to, or departures from
the exercises and manoeuvres laid dowu in
this system are'pottii'ely forbidden.
J. R. POfSSEiT,
Secretary ol War.
McCLELLAN 'S' BAYONET EXERCISES
Manua of Bayonet Exercises. Prepared
lor the ye ot the army ot the United
States. By GEORGE B. McCLELLAN,
Captain First Regiment Cavalry, U. S. A
Pruned riy order of the War Department.
One vol. 12oio. 61 25.
Headquarters of the Akmt. )
Wa-hington D. C. Dec. 31, 1851
Hon.C. M. Conrad, Secretary of War.
Sir: Herewith I have the hoo'or to sub
mit a system ol Bayonet Exercise, tran.la
ted Irom the French by Captain Geo. B.
McClellan, Corps Engineers, U.S. Army.
I stionyly recommend its being primed
for distribution to the Army; and that it be
mnde, by regulation, a part of the 'ysiem
The inclosed extracts from teports of the
Inspector General, eic, show ilie'value.
1 have the hoiior 10 be, sir, with hiijh re
spect, Your moot obedient servant.
Approved, WIN FIELD SCOTT.
C M. CONRAD,
Secretary of War.
Jailuary 2, 1K52.
R. JONES, Adjutant-General.
Any of the Above works forwarded, by
matt, free of postage, to any part of the
United States 011 the tecipl of the published
price. Remittance can be made iu &old
dollars and po a2e stamps. Addre's
J. B LI PPINCOTT & CO.
Bookseller, Publishers, and Stationers,
Nos.22 and -24 North Fourth Street.
May 1st. 186 1 I w.
AYIioIctnlc and ISetail.
M1E subscriber would announce to the
citizens of Bloomnbiirs and vicinity.
that he is selling LIQUORS in large and
small quantities, and at different piices, at
his Iew blore, on Main street,
. 1 . i r
1 mi iri0l Ktnnn.t.hnrir. Ilia lr V
.1.1 n i.ia it. 1. 1 1 in 1 rj . f 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 . ....
.;, v . lt
stock 01 fore 1 ii 'i ana Wumestic
pAnsila nf fnnnac ami lrifhtHtf RlaiLKpr
. .'. n . . . ..
ry, Ouiger, Kaspoerry anj iaveiuier. tie
has a large assortment of
Old Rye, gray with age, tine Old Bourbon,
Old Folks Whiskey, and aoy 'qu-i.tity ot
common. Ke alo has
PURE HOLLAND GIN
Madeira, Lisbon, Cfaret, Sherry and Cam
pagne Wines; and lat but not lea!, a
quantity ol good double extra bKUWIN
S1TJUT; all of which he will sell at the
lowest cash prices. The p'tiblTc are respect
fully solicited to tjive his liquor a trial.
D. W. ROBB1NS, Ag'L
Bloomsburg, May 1, 1861.
G. 8. IIARKIS,
CMOS FLAG MANUFACTORY
S. E. COR. FOURTH AND VINE STS.,
United States Flags of all sizes; also
Union Badges of various styles and sizes.
May 1st, 1861.
NEW GOODS VERY CHEAP !
OF EVERY VARIETY,
OF EVERY VARIETY,
OF EVERY VARIETY,
TO BE SOLD AT PRICES,
TO BE SOLD AT PRICES,
TO HE SOLD AT PRICES,
JUST TO SUIT THE TIMES
JUS1 TO MJir THE TIMES;
JUST TO SUIT THE TIMES,
AT L.T. SUA RPLESS' STORE,
AT L. T. HARPLESS' STORE,
AT L. T. SHARPLESS' STORE.
The above car be verified by calling if!
and examining the goods.
Bloomsbur-, April 24, 1861.
THE third session of ihe present Ara
demtc year of trie Orangfeville Academy
and Normal Institute, will open 011 Tues
day, the 23d day oi April, 1861.
For information in regard 10 expenses,
accommodation, &c. see circular ol Janua
ry. 2 1st. or address
J. A. SHANK, Principal.
Orsng gyi'e; April 10,
NEW HATS AND CAPS I
At J. K. tiirton's Hat Stofe.
WAR undersigned rtpertfnlly inlorim ilie
'. . citizens of Bloom-bu's, and ih pnbl'io
in general, that 'ie has w-i rer-eied Irnln
i Philadelphia lot ot NEW HATS & CAPS.
- ior .-prui anil summer, o the very latent
I li If.t. uml fLfchmrw ulf nf ... I... : .
j ,....1 ; - " 11 1- pre
pared to -ei cheaper ttiHti ran be had eU.
where, wi h Ihe exception of ihe cuanutuo
lurer. He na alt kind, st ls, sort' and
sizes, of hats and caps, probably ihe mot
varied aw-ortmetit ever brought o town -
Al-o STRAW GOODS, including the mod.
ern styles and tashions.
Store on Main Street, nearly7 bptWd'e
the "Old Arc.de."
JOHN K. GIRTON.
Bloomsburz. A pi il 24, 1861.
Public s ilk.
THE undersigned Execmor of tfie Ih'm
will and testament of Eltzebeth Ent late f
Scott township, Columbia county, (!ecaert
will expose to sale by public vendue, upon
the premeis, or.
SATURDAY THE 111 II DAY OF MAY
situate in the village of Light Street, in the
township aforesaid, fronting on Main
Street, and joining a lot owned by Mrs.
Z Haeenbuch, be'in in width on said
street 60 feet, and in depth 165 feet, da
which is erected '
BRICK DWELLING HOUSE,
two stories tiish, and almost uew, late the
e-tate of said deceaced.
DANIEL G. ENT, Executoi.
Light Street, April 17, 1861.
jVOTICE is hereby given that Letters of
Adrninixtration ci the estate of Thomas
Aten, sen., late of MYfHiu iowrishp, Col.
County, have been granted by the Register
of said county 10 William Aei, residing ill
Net copeck owiiship, Luzerne county and
ri'omas Aten," residma in Mifilin township
Columbia comity. All persons having
claims or demands against ihe estate of tln
decedent, are ' requested to make iheri!
known to the undersigned without e'eiav
and those 'indebted will make payment
WILLIAM ATEN,) . . ,
THOMAS ATEN. m
Mifflin. April 10. 1861-6'.
HOW LOST, HOW UESTORED.
Just Pulli htd. in a Staled Envelope
wi7it,ON THE NATURE. TRKAT-ytfaf-MENT.
AND RADICAL IUI1E
SaSSr OF SPEKMaTOKRHOZA, or
Seminal Weakness, Sexual Debility, Ner
vousness and i'lvoluniarv emi-sion, iud
in impotency, and Menial and Physical
By.ROBT. J CULVER WELL. M. D ,
Au'hor of (he "Green Book " etc.,
The world-renowned author, in his adrr i
rable Lecture, c. early proves from t.i oWi
experiei.ee that Ihe aful consequenaes oT
Self-abue may be efj-fctually remove.!
without medicine and without dangerous
surgiral operations, bougies, in-trnmeiilW.
ting or cordial, poium.s out a mode of
cure at once certain arid effectual, by whicii
every sufferer, no matter what his condition,
may be. niiy cure himself che nply, p v 'y
a ud tuJicalty. This lecture wiil prove a
boon to thousands and thousands.
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, tn
any address pott paid, on the receipt of tiro
postage stamps, by addresing.
DR CH. J. C. KLINE.
127 Bowery, N. Y. Post Otfieebox 4,58b.
April 17, 1R6I-1V.
M.icuiXE srrcJixa tc.
tl US. CATHARINE ZUPPINGER, hec
a.- leave 10 inform the Public that e.he
will be happr to give full satisfaction iu
I the above business.
1 Blocnnsbur, April 10, 1661.
'yOUNG Yme of two years, ol 'siVilerfa
Burgundy," with beauti ul roots can
be had : a'so, peach trees from seed ol the
choicest varieties, if railed lor soon.
Bloomsburg, April 10, 161.
NEW AbSOUTMEN V of
clock materials, of the riht qiali'y,
received, which u ill be offered in all ca-es,
oil good cotiditon-.
Bloomsburs, April 25, 1861.
WM. B KOOaS, rroprietor.
' rriHK rti u'-i,;fii i.i Hnil mnnii lit !
' . ' .
a. central ponton ol the town, and op
posite the Court House, his been thoroughly
repaired and refurnished, and the Proprietor
is now prepared lo accommodate traveler,
team fieri-, drovers and boarders in 'he most
pleasant and agreeable maimer. Ilia table
will be supplied with the best ihe market
affords, and his Bar with the choicest liquors:
Atienlise ostlers wiil always be on hand,
and hi stabling in the most extensive ii
thi section ot country. Omnibuses will
always be in readiness 10 convey passen
gers to and from the Railroad Depots.
WM. 3. KOONS
Rloonsbnrn. July 4. 160. .
"Aki.eK TAKE I'P THT BED AND WALK "
The Analytical Physicuin and Surgeon,
IS daily astonishing bis patients by the
rure of fon? standing diseases, HIS
REMEDIES ARE PURELY TEGETi
He will be at Ihe lollowing places
the same days of each month as stated be
low, when he can be consulted for all "dis
ease flesh is heir to. . . ..
At Nicely's, in Berwick. 28th and 29lh.
The Exchange,. Bloomsburg. 30lh to 1st..
' The Montour House, Danville, 2d & 3d.
January 30, lfe6l. 1m -pd.
Blanks of all Kintl i
for sale al the Star of the North OtHce.
" DAVID LOWENBERG .
On Main street,! wo door6 above the "Amer
ican Hotel." .
A CARD TO THE SCFFE1uNG.
The Rev. William Cosorovk, while la-
bbriug as a missionary in Japan, was" cured
of Consumption, when all other means had
failed, by a recipe obtained Irom a learned
physician residing In the great city of JeddO.
This recipe has cured great numbers who
were suffering from Consdmption, Bronchit
is, Sre Throat, Coughs', and Colds, and ihe
debility and nervous depression caased by
Desirous ot benefiting others, I will send
this recipe, which 1 have brought home;
with me, to all who need U. free of charge.
Address REV. WM C0SGR07E,
Brook'jh. N. Y. Feb. 27, 186 13 tn.
Ayer's Cathartic Fill&
2TKELTY, NEAL CO..
J Koftheast corner of Main and MarketS.