The star of the north. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1849-1866, May 08, 1861, Image 2

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The State Legislature assembled in ex
'tra session on Tuesday oflast week, in obe
dience lo the Governor's proclamation.
There-was a full attendance of members.
The various subjects losrched upon in the
Governor's Message, were referred to Ate
proper committee?, and a joint resolution
was adopted, Ho confinefthe'business of the
session exclusively to these matters. On
Thursday last, a bill was reported, authori
zing a loan of 83,000,000 lor arming and
supporting the military forces of 'tire State,
and authorizing the Governor to call imme
diately into service 'fifteen regiment of
cavalry and infantry, and such nnmberof
artillery and rifle companies as the exigen-cies-of
the country may require. Aleo, a
till for the better organization' of the State
Militia; and one, in the nature -of a "stay
law, to prevent the sacrifice of property
by forced sales in the collection of debts.
None of ihese bills have yet been consider
ed. A bill authorizing the several counties
ot the State appropriate money for the
support of the families of volunteers, pasted
lbs Senate.
The Secession Forces It ia reported
that there are 6,000 volunteers in Richmond
ready , for service, 4.00? at Harper's Ferry,
and 3,500 at Norfolk ; and it is said that by
the end of the week there will be 25,000
troops at Richmond. In all Virginia, it is
.paid that there are now 15,000 men in arms
These figures .roust be taken with consider
able grains of allowance. The official re
port of the arms in possession of Virginia
last year stated that 6he .had enough only
for 4,000 men ; and, though some seem to
have been seized at Harper's Ferry, she
has not at present the means to equip such
a force.
Capt. Oakes,ene fff the officers of the
United States Army in Texas, has arrived
ax Washington, after traversing the Southern
Slates. He says that the greatettt military
activity prevails throughout the South.
Tb men look well, and are enthusiastic for
the rebel cause, and insane with the lust of
. conquer!, deterrakvei on taking Washing
ton," and on whipping the North. We shall
see ! '
The Object of the War.
Amidst the generally covert notions
which prevail concerning the necessity and
purpose 6f the existing war, it cannot be
denied that isome very erroneous views as
to its object ''are entertained, and in some
- - i . - ' .1 ' .1 l J.J
quarters ratner covertly man openiy, au va
cated. There are those whose sympathies
are with the, present military movement
because they hope it is to be converted into,
a crusade against Afriiao slavery that onr
troops are to become a' liberating army, to
iet all the negroes free, 1 and, indeed, to
mark itsmaTCh southward, by promoting
arid sustaining servile insurrections.
Those who seek to give the present move
ment such- a 'direction, at 'is&st give color
and plausibility to the charge heretofore
made against them of purposes and acts
hostile to the Constitutional rights of the
slave State. The only lawful design of the
present war is to-eosrain the Constitutional
authority of the Federal Government and
that certainly -does not comprehend the
power to interfere with the relation of mas
ter and slave. Those who seek to appro
priate the present feeling of Joyality to the
Government, to a negro crusade, do not less
mistake the popular impulse than their own
duties as good citizens. We are not lobe
betrayed, under the patriotic excitement of
the present lime, into propagandists, seek
ing by fire and sword, insurrection and
murder, to impose unacceptable institutions
upon independent States. If the shave
States continue this rebellion against ihe
Union and Constitution, and the result of a
legitimate exercise of Federal power shall
be to be break the back of slavery, we shall
not regret it. and they will ouly have occa
sion to complain of themselves. But while
preparing military armaments to sustain the
Constitution, it is hypocritical and treason
able to avow the design of using tnera for
a purpose entirely ia defiance 'eft that in
struocent. We lru6t tnat ine unity -era en
ibusiasm of our people in upholding the
legitimate power of the Federal Govern
ment are not io be marred by the preaching
of aero crutade.
Pretended Fears of Invasion and Snjujation-
The manner in which secession is fed
and stimulated is Hvell Illustrated by the
enormous misrepresentations of the Balti
mte Exchange, which is now the most dan
cerous because the most able advocate of
Secession in the metropolis of mobs. Take
as a sample the following string-of false-
hood concerning the purpose -"of the ' Gov
ernment: On the Other side of Maryland the legions
of the mighty North are rapidly concentra
ting, in order lo invade the new Confedera
cy. . Ships and arms, and money, and men,
have been lavishly placed at the disposal
oi Mr. Lincoln. Not content to suffer him,
in his own way,to repossess, if he can. Hie
property in 'the new Confederacy, "which
once belonged to ' this ' Government, the
Northern people are unanimously and ve
hemently urging him to begin a war of ex
termination. They insist that-every South
ern city shall be in turn assailed, and that
those which'resist shall be 'laid -in ashes ;
they-propose that the Southern States shall
be parcelled out among the conquerers ;
they urge that the "Southern people shall
now "be so dealt with as to preclude them
forever henceforth from resisting or even
complaining of the policy of the North. To
accomplish these ends, no means are deem
ed too harsh oncttiel. It has been suggest
ed that armed gangs of burglars and shoul
der-hitters be let loose on the towns; that
servile insurrections be incited in the coun
try ; that the dykes of the Mi6sissppi be
broken down, so that the men, women and
children of vast districts may be indiscrimi
nately drowned. Every sanguinary and
brutal project that the mind can well con
ceive has been started and favorably 're
ceived by the people of the free States.
They speak complacently of the carnage,
the devastation, plunder and 'corvftsion
which will be inevitable south of the Polo-
Secession at a Discount in Westers Vm
ginia. A correspondent of the Morgan
town Siar, writing from Weston, Va , on
the 22d, says):
Out town was the scene of considerable
excitee on yesterday morning, caused
by the discovery of a secession flag flying
on the roof of our Court House, having been
' placed there during the "wee small boors
of . the night," by the renegades of our
pUce, We have but few tecessionists
.here, and. they are composed of broken
down politicians, bankrupts andkaJf-witted
aspirants vYell, alter getting uown me
England and Cotton.
We find in the London lime of the 12lh
instant some account of what the Govern
ment is doing in India lo facilitate cotton
production and what is of mere immedi
ate importance, to aid in its transport to the
shipping ports. There is not time to build
railroads and make new and expensive im
provements. The demand is immediate.
'The ouly practicable help 6eems to be,"
says the Times, "mending the cart-roads
and bullock tracks of the country, and ma
king new ones; and this is what tho govern
ment proposes to do. It desires the local
authorities to send out proper persons at
once to see what can be done afcoot these
.nnnirf mad, and to 4o it. so as to make
- j
as many as possible available this year
If :he merchants are disposed to send an
agent with each of these road-surveyors, to
inquire into the difficulties or other kinds
which interfere with the supply of cotton,
the traveling expenses of such agertts will
be paid by government. All suggestions
for future improvements, and for larger
works than can be made available this sea
son, are invited ; and the authorities in all
part of India are requested to send copies
of the resolution of the Governor-General in
council to the merchants, either ihrongh
their Chambers of Commerce or otherwise,
with every encouragement to speak their
The New Stay Law. -
The telegraphic reports of the I proceed
ings of the Legislature show that the pro
ject of a 6tay law was under consideration
yesterday. We have sflveral objections to
make to the provisions 'of the bill which
has been iutrodoced , and which was pub
lished in yesterday's Press. We think it
illy fitted to meet1 ihe emergencies of the
times. Its radical defect consists in the
provision that parties applying for the ben
efit of the: proposed law must be possessed
of rear estate' in the county - or1 counties in
which; judgement may be obtained. This
will probably cut off two-thifda of the per
sons who may be desirous of "obtaining re
lief under it.
The great majority of merchants in this
and oiher cities and towns throughout the
State do not own any real estate, although
they may be able lo-"how assets amount
ing to double or treble the total of their
liabilities. Their assets are almost always
in bills receivable, in book accounts and
in stocks of merchandise, if the tempo
rarily embarrassed debtor is a mechanic,
bis property is in tools, materials, and the
products of his skill and labor; if a farmer,
in farming utenits and stock; if a manu
facturer, in machinery, material, and goods.
All these would be deprived of the 'bent fits
of the proposed law, because of their not
being the possessors of real estate.
But it may be said that if ihey have no
real -estate they can avail themselves of the
alternative "mentioned in the bill, and give
real-estate security . If any of our readers
has ever had to hunt up sectfrity, or has
been importuned " to offer himself as
security for others, he will readily estimate
the difficult)' a man in embarrassment
would find in getting a real-estate owner to
become surety for the payment of his debts.
The landed proprietor would answer such
applicants thus: ' My dear friend, I know
you to be honest and well meaning, I would
cheerfully guarantee your character for in
tegrity and uprightness, but ( cannot, in
justice lo my own obligations and ray fami
ly, stake my property upon ihe chance of
your debtors paying you what is justly your
due. You will have to excuse me." Thus,
those whom the law is designed to protect
from unjust sacrifices, will generally be
unable to give security for the payment of
their liabilities, and ihe3a, became of ihis
feature, will bs valueless. To be effectual
and just , in this time of unexpected and
universal suspension, the stay law should
be calculated to protect both the debtor and
the creditor.
Business is suspended, and the collection
of debts next to impossible. Forbearance
on all hands is imperatively called for, and
and where the creditor is inexorable and
unreasonable, ihe stay law should step in
toave the debtors who would pay if ifcey
could, from his rapacity. At the same
time it should protect the rights of the cred
itor, and not be made a biel for him who
would dishonestly evade the payment ot
his just debts. Let the security be given
for the honesty of the debtor, for his char
acter, for his rategrit). Bind the surety
lhat his principal shall not wajte or misap
propriate his assets that he shall render
an account, showing that assets have been
The object of all this stuff is to excite
Baltimore and Maryland to resistance and
to involve them in a fate which nothing
but loyalty to ihe'Government can avert.
It is not trne thai Northern people are urg
ing Lincoln to begin a war of extermination;
lhat they insist every Southern city shall
be assailed and laid in ashes, and lhat the
Southern States shall be parcelled oui
among the conquerers. It is possible that
a lew extreme papers, like -ibe New York
Tribune, may have contained such sugges
tions, but nine-tenths of the Northern peo
ple repudiate any such barbarioas intentions.
Whai the Northern people insist upon is
simply this : that the power and authority
of fhe Government shall be maintaiiefi ;
thaUthe route between Washington and the
North shall be kept open for the unmolest
ed transportation of troops to and from the
Capitol ; that the Fons, Custom Houses,
Navy Yards, Arsenals, ships and other
property violently seized by the rebels shall
be repossessed by the Government ; that
the laws shall be enforced wherever the
rightful jurisdiction of the Federal Govern
ment extends ; and, in short, lhat the Un
ion shall be restored as it was before cer
tain States attempted to secede, set up a
rival Government and commenced their
career of pillage and ajrgre6bion- In attain
ing this wttled purpose of the Nonh, no ' faithfully collected and honestly applied to
more foree'wil! be used than is absolutely ( the payment ol his debts. If security is
essential, and no violence committed upon j not required, "let the applicant for stay of
persons or properly. If the rebellious com-1 execution be required to satisfy he court,
bination now terrorizing the South follow i in which the judgement is obtained, ol his
..i.n.r nn.l hnnottv fnr ftnlvencv and
DUITGNVJ ..w.. j , - - '
Union Feeling" in Maryland.
We learn from the Baltimore American
lhat the free developemenl of-Union senti
ment, which had been crushed for" a time,
is visible in all parts of the "Stale, ;'atid has
had its effect in the Legislature. 'There is
now considerable doubt "whether ::the Se
cessionists will be able to get through the
Legislature even a bill calling a sovereign
Convention. The impression ' is that they
will either adjourn without any action on
ihe subject, or confine themselves to an
address to the people When brought up
square to meet the issue, the most - earnest
of those who have been engaged for months
past in stirring up a rebellion shrink from
the responsibility. Thte American is very
decided in its tone against secession, and
iq favorof the maintenance ot the Union.
Witness the following extract from a recent
article :
'Grant for the sake of ihe argument, that
Maryland has the power and the righl to
cea&e to be one of ihe United'Siates, is it
her interest to do so ? Six months ago no
sar.e'man would hare dreamed that -it was.
Now scrutinize as closely as you please the
whole course of our Government since
every law enacted by the legislative de
partment, 'every decision pronouncted by
the'ju'diciary, and every act of the executive
and a'nswer this 'qnestion. Is there one
taw, decision or act which infringes any
right or imperils any iuterest of our State
or of any citizen of it ? If not, then between
our National and State Governments 'there
is no occasion or ground for separation, for
disagreement or quarrel; then all induce
ment to a change of the relations so long,
so happily, and so advan'ageously subsist-
ing'b'etwften ihem -comes from abroad.
What can it be ! Certain of the United
States asserted their right to withdraw from
the Union, and, so far as fnfeir act could do
it, did withdraw. The Government, not
withstanding, at an expense of thousands
upon thousands of dbllars has continued to
carry their mails, has submitted to their as
saults, and has in no insta nee or 'place ta
ken any action but defensive. President
Buchanan 'in his message laH December
said the Government could ndt do less than
this, and the officers of ihe Government
under President Lincoln have done no more
than they would have done under President
Buchanan if similarly assailed . We have,
then, and can have, thj ground of resent
Soldiers for the War.
miserable thing, counting the stars (eight i wishes about any measures which may
in number ) and taking general mrvey of promote an increase in the supply of cotton
ihe "critter" that had cost its admirers so
much labor and loss of sleep, the Presiding
Justice) a whole-souled Union man ap
plied a match to h and burned it up, amidst
the applause of the crowd. Lewis county
will give such a majority against the Dis
onionists lhat will make them tremble in
their boots. '
Shootikq of a Voluhtesb by his own
Captain. A correspondent of one of the
Philadelphia papers says, on Monday night
a captain of one of the companies at Per
rrsville, oproeile Havre da Grace, Mary
land, shot a private dead on the spot with
in a hundred yards of the place where the
vrriter onhis was sleeping. The man was
undoubtedly intoxicated.
- The Captain was challenged by the sen
try and gave the proper pass. The man
did not understand the word. On being
8gain challenged, the Captain did not an
swer. The sentry fired, but missed his aim.
The Captain immediately drew his revolver,
and fired several balls into the body of ihe
soldier, who died immediately.
Ths Twcbtt Day'b Grace' Expire lo
ilOBkOw l In President Lincoln's war proc
lamation, "done at the city of Washington,
on Ihe fifteenth day of April," the following
important passage occurs:
"I deem it proper to say that the first ser
vice assigned to the forces hereby called
forth vnll probably be la re possess the Jorls,
places and property vhick have been seized from
Ike Union ; and in every event the utmost
care will be observed, consistently with the
Ablets atoresaid. to avoid any devastation,
and destruction of or interference with prop
ortr. or anv disturbance of peaceful citizens
in any part of the country; and I hereby
command thi persons comprising the combjna
. linn of l foresaid lo disperse and retire peacea
bly to thi their respective abodes within twenty
davi from tkit date."
The "combinations" here referred to are
the hostils combinations in the revolted
States against.the laws and authority of the
United States. Tbesa 'combinations" are
warned to disperse within twenty days
from the notice given, a term of grace which
expired on the 5th of. ilay.l As the Presi
dent's command will not, in all probability,
be respected ; we may reasonably conclude
that the defensive policy of the Govern
meat will now cease, andi lhat, within the
next few days, General Scott will cry havoc,
and let slip the dogs of war" upon all who
continue in rebellion against the lawful au
thority o! the United States.
This being court week, we have not been
at Jo to pay lhat attention to oar pape
tt'-.vs tv tne demand. Our readers wi!
uTi,:. mnir mill at once convince me
AUIO uiu.v.
people of India of the reality of the demand
forcoiton. This, and a good sale of what
they have, will cause a grat expansion of
the cnlture next year, no doubt. The news
of the export duty on cotton imposed in the
American Southern Southern ports will
quicken the competition wherever cotton is
The Inion Inst be Presetted.
The Republic must be preserved, and
every good citizen -rausi give heart and
hand to the work. If the Border Slave
States are willing 'to take sides with ihe
Union and the peace of the country against
all assailants," they must do so by giving
obedience to those whom the Uuior. has
chosen lo command. When the mortars of
the Secessionists are almost within shelling
distance of the White House when nearly
every avenue to the capitol is blockaded
when a traitor in Montgomery boasts in
April that his flag will float over Washing
ton in Mav when Southern Generals are
rap;dlv concentrating their forces on the
shores of u e Potomac wDen organized
piracy threatens to destroy our commerce
when unarmed men and peace! ul soldi
ery are murdered in broad day by a brutal
and malignant mob, it is no time to talk ot
'armedineutrality." Two antagonistic Gov
ernments cannot exist together wunin me
bounds of the United Slates. Either the
constitutional Government of Washington,
or the revolutionary Government of the
South, roust prevail In such a conflict, all
the advice of the President and disperse,
surrendering the property they have seized,
to-ether with the leaders by whom they
have been deceived, than there will be no
necessity for the use of force, and every
thing will pass off smoothly and proi-perous-Ij-.
But in case this pacific cause is not
adopted by the South it will become neces
sary for ihe Government to use just so much j
force as may be adequate for the re cap
ture and possession of it own property ,anJ
the restoration of its own clearly defined
authority. It is for the South lo 'say what
amount of force, if any, shall be necessary
for the accomplishment of this purpose ; for
no more force will be uned than they invite.
Neither will Baltimore be assailed without
it makes another murderous raid upon un
offending soldiers, and compels the Gov
ernment to leach it a stern lesson of obedi
honesty are the qulifications which should
entitle el io the benefit of ihe law.
The time, as we suggested in our mon7
article yesterday is rightly fixed. The
source from which the means for the great
er part of the debts due in our State ate lo
be obtained is the crop, which can be turn
ed in a twelve-mor.ih.
We trust that this subject of a stay law
will receive the careful attention that its
importance dehlands and that our legisla
tors will take pains to suit their remeOy to
Ihe disease, and not give us a stay law
which will be useless to ihose whom it is
intended lo help. Press.
ment or complaint against our Government
for 'the harshness, the precipitancy, the
haste and aggressive character of its mea
sures. Nor can ihe Southern Confederacy
offer any reasonable assurance ot protec-
;ion and prosperity in the fold to which
they woo us like that which we have en
joyed, do and may enjoy in the United
S'.ates. True ihej promise as largely as
Satan did on the Mount of Temptation, but
with as litt're lawful claim to the gft they
proffer as he bad to the kingdoms of the
Donbtles it would be wisdom to have t
wish or judgement, or thought of cur own
to become an outlying province of Vir
ginia, to be legislated for at Richmond in
stead of Annapolis, but would it not be well
lo defer taking that position till Virginia
shows so much wisdom in the management
of her own. affairs as to entitle her to that
confidence? Till then let us lake no po
sition but that of an ir.dapendent State ; let
us know no flag but the Stars and Stripes,
and no country but the United Siates of
Getting Dissatisfied With tire Administration.
martial Law.
During these warlike times, the signifi
cance of the above term, so much used,
becomes exceedingly important : In Bour-
ier's Law Dictionary, Martial Law is de
fined as "a code established for the govern
ment of ihe army and navy of the United
States," whoso principal rules are to be
found in ihe articles ol war prescribed by
act of Congress. But Chincelor Kent says
this definition applies only to military law,
while martial law is qnite a distinct thing,
and is founded on paramount necessity,
and proclaimed by a military chief. Mar
tial law is generally and vaguely held io a
suspension of all ordinary civil rights and
process, and as such approximates closely
to a military despotism
It is an arbitrary law, originating in emer
true patriots will take sides with, and fight gencies. In lime of extreme peril to the
for the old Flag and the old Union, wmcn
is sanctified by the heroism of the sages,
the soldiers, and the martyrs ol the days of
A gentleman of our acquaintance, who
h. a married sister, residing in a large
una 1 -
town in the interior of South Carolina, re
cently received a letter froui her husband, a
;-.;nnist.' The writer, among other
-V. w w w
things, states that he was at Charleston,
with the soldiers, during the late military
operations at that place, and while absent
from home, the aegroes burned down four
dwelling houses and eight stores, in the
town which he resides, and fonr dwelling
houses in the vicinity. Eight negroes were
hanged, And the writer says he supposes
th.ov hall haa to hans a dozen more De
fer a month passes.
Here are facta which do not get into the
Sonthern papers, but which show the state
of feeling at the South, and how poorly her
State, either from without or within, the
public welfare demands extraordinary mea
gores. And martial law being proclaimed,
sonifies lhat the operation of the ordinary
leral delays of justice is suspended by the
military power, which has for the time be
come supreme.
It suspends the mere operation of the
writ of habeas corpus; enables persons
charged with treason to be summarily tried
by court martial instead of grand jury ; jus
tifies searches and seizures of private prop
erty, and the taking possession of public
highways and other means of communica
tion, involving the highest exercise of
sovereignty, it is, of course, capable of
great abase, and is only to be justified on
emergencies of the most imperative and
perilous nature. '
The American Stock Journal has been
received It is a capital number. Published
at 25 Park Row, New York. Terms $1 a
..-- in ;i,itnce. It is the'bnly stock Jour-
A Berlins in Sngarioaf.
A call for freeman ol Sugarloaf township
was issued on Monday, April 22d, to meet
at A. Cole's School House, to show their
devotion for the Union. In response to this
call, a large number of citizens assembled
on Wednesday the 24th ult., at 2 o'clock V.
M. The meeting was organized by ap
pointing the following officers:
President UWtiN i'AKKS.
Vice Presidents :
Jacob Harrington, Jese Hartman,
Redman Betlerly, Washington Sutliff.
Suretary Josiah Fritz.
On motion of T. Q. A. Stevens, tho pro
ceedings of the meeting held at Bleorhs
burg, on the 18th ulu, were read, and the
resolutions which Col. L. L. Tate's letter,
were ananimou&ly adopted. The meeting
was addressed by Owen Park. Esq., and
Capt. John Seeley, both , highly patriotic.
The meeting was composed ol both parties
with strong Union sentiments. Put Sugar-
loaf right on the Union.
On motion of T. Q. A. Stevens, that a copy
of the minutes be furnished to each of the
county papers, with a request thai they be
published at the earliest convenient season.
Pqom Harribburg. May 6 The books of
the Adjutant General show that 163 compa
nies, besides the eight Philadelphia regi
ment, have been accepted and mustered
into service. Twenty-eight, regiments and
three companies additional are offered, ma
king a total of fifty-three regiments accept
ed and offered op to the third ins:. The
entire number is 41,500.
Camp Curtin is in bad condition, owing
to the excessive rains since Friday.
- There Is great dissatisfaction expressed
about the location of ihe new camp at West
Chester, it being considered valueless as a
strategical point by military men.
The Philadelphia Sunday Mercwy, an
out aud-oul administration paper, appears
to be getting disgusted with the manner in
which things are managed by President
Lincoln and his Cabinet We clip the fol
lowing article from the last number of that
paper :
"The people have responded to the call
of the President for aid. They have an
swered with so much unanimity and power
that a panic is already perceptible among
the less desperate of the rebels. Probably
no man connected with the national admin
istration anticipated such a sweeping tor
nado of patriotic enthusiasm. But we re
gret to say, the President has not in his
tnrn responded to the mighty demand of
ihe masses no more temperising with tra
tors. The negotiations between Lincoln
and Seward on the one hand, and Hicks
and Brown on ihe other, are humiliating to
the government and chilling to the people.
There seems to be a wofol lack of common
sense, decision and energy in the manage
ment of affairs. Volunteers are kept with
out arms and equipments long after ihey
are thoroughly organized, tolerably drilled,
and ready for a call to the field. Pennsyl
vania troops hurry forward to a position
whence ihey can threaten Baltimore and
hold that rebellious city in check, and some
body orders them lo retire, for fear of offend
ing the delicate sensibilities of Hicks and
company. Other volunteers hasten to
Annapolis, and there they remain for days,
without the facilities for reaching the im
perilled capitol. If Washington does not
fall into the hands of the rebels, the credit
of its salvation will not belong io the ad
ministration, but to the gallant volunteers of
Massachusetts. New York and Pennsylva
nia. But for the promptitude of the old
Bay State, Fort Monroe would have lacked
a garrison capable of a successful resis
tance to assault. The same determined
patriots would soon clear the direct road to
Washington, if the government possessed a
tittle of the spirit which now animates the
northern people. If Mr. Lincoln would
hold his tonge, and Mr. Seward would con
sent to forego an opportunity for turning
polite phrases, perhaps the course of the
government would be more in harmony
with the tremendous import of the crisib "
The following is the names of the pel-
sons who compose the Volunteer Company
which was organized and equipped in this
place, under the-tille of The Iron Guards, at d
which left on Tuesday last for Camp Curtin,
at Harrisbnrg. Our streets present wl quite
a scene of excitement on their departure,
such an one as has probably never been
witnessed in this place before. The follow
ing is a true list of the young men :
1st Lieut. W. H. ENT,
2d 44 1. H. SEESHOLTZ,
-4th " A. R. GENSBL,
'D. W. Pattercon,
"H C. Bowman,
Jos. S Hayman,
H. J. Conner,
R W. Bowman,
G S. Coletrtan,
Chas AchenSach,
William Margernm,
Frank Getkin,
Wm McNeal,
George Watters,
Jos. P. Hause,
Samuel G. Gottshall,
Flemons Jacoby,
Hiram Lewis,
Amos Gensel,
Julias Cramer,
rDavid Metz,
W. H. Palmer,
Jeremiah Getkin,
Henry Linn,
George Hide, -Henry
Gottshall, .
Alonzo Jacoby,
Samuel C. Walte'r,
Wro H. Price,
Geo. Witesides, -W..H.
HoIIingchead. -Reuben
H. TreaheT,
W. B. Hughes,
J Stanley,
G. W. Demortst,'".
leaiah McBride,
John A. Crossly,
D.S. Ross,
H. P. Slater,
Jeremiah Berger,
Peter S. Hamlin, '
Jeremiah S. Young,
j Augustus Millard, .
John Coleman,
Geo. W. Trimble,
Benj. F. Lungr,
Peter B. Smiih,
P.C. Witenight
Leonard S. Stinefnafe,
H. A Shuman,
Thomas Greffelh, -Aaron
Alex. Zeigler,
Moses Karns,
Joseph R. Hess, .
I F. J. Quinby.
A. B. Jamison,
t. H. Magorgle,
John Brown,
John Clark,
Frank Strauser,
John Betz,
A. W. Mann,
C. F. Schwaderer,
H. C. Harman,
L. Seitzinger,
Emanuel Kurtz,
Joseph Bowman,
A. W. Smiih,
M. W Mason.
William Raup,
Henry Mayhew
By the Rev. John Sutton. ADril IS. In
Fishin-creek two., Columbia countv. Mi.
thi as D. A ppi.kman of Benton Columbia co .
ana i
io iviiss lucy a. iuBBa, ot tairtnouni Luz.
In Ringiow'n, Schuylkill ' coiihty. dn the
2d, ult., by the Rev. I B.ihl, Mr. Jacob Rcm-
bell, to ilis Sarah b. -brVFFK.n LoiU oi
the former place. ;
In Mifflin township, Columbia county,
on the 23d ult., by the same, Mr Samukl
Henrt, of Pfescopeck, Luzerne county. w-
Miss Ltdia Creasy, of the former place.
In Berwick, at L Enke's Hotel, on the
21st. inst , by the same, Mr Wellington
Bloornsburg - .
In ih Kama ntarn nn 'Ha !-r,!riiY . St
the same, Mr Gideon Fehcll, of North-
araton county, to Miss Emelixc BaEtteeV-
dkr of Berwick. .
In Mie roWship Columbia co., on the
22d ot April, Mr. Jacob Gcarhart, ageU
about 40 years.
At his residence, !ihf Huntington, Luz.
county, on ibe 11th inst., Rev. Septimus
Bacon, in the 67 year of of his ags.
Executor's rVolice.
Estate of Lanah Jane Pealer, of Fishirfgireek
ivwnshtp, deceased.
LETTERS testamentary on the eta'eof
Lanah Jane Pealer, late of FixVmg
creek townohip. Colombia county, dec'J.,
have bean grunted by ihe Remitter of Co
lum fcia'county to the undersigned, residing
hi the lownt-nip ana county aioresaia.. All
persons having claims against ibe estate of
the decedent are requested io pre sent .lham
tor tenlement, and itioe indebted to make
payment ira mediately to
Fii-hingcreek, May 8lb, 1861.
. , - MAIN HOOD.
Just Published, in a Sealed Envelope;
Seminal Weakness, Sexual Debility, Ner
vousness ami involuntary emission, inda
rina impotertcy, arid Mental and Physical
Author of the "Green Book " etc, .
The world-renowned author, in his admi
rable Lecture, clearly prove from bi own
experience lhat the awful consequences of
Slf-abue may be effectually removed
without medicine and without dangerous
sorsical operations, bo'iaies, in-truments,
rings or cordial, pointers out a mode ot
cure at once certain and effectual, by which
every sufferer, no matter wfat bis condition
may b. may core himsel! cheaply, pnoite'y
and tadically. This lecture will prove a
boon to thousands and thousands.
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to
any address post paid, on the receipt of two
postage 6tarup", by addresinz.
127 Bowery, N.Y. Po9t Officebox 4,586.
April 17, 1861-ly.
77i Analytical Physician end Surgeon,
ly astoni-hnig fn patients by Ihe
re ol long stanuin; oiseasps. ma-
I1L.E. He will be at the following places
ihe same dajs of each month as stated be
low, w hen he can be conrulied lor all dis
ease flesh is heir lo.
At Nicely', in Berwick, 28th and 29th.
The Exchange. Bloornsburg. 3uin to 1st.
' The Moiiiour House, Danville, 2d & 3d.
January 30. lRfil lm -pd.
.Arlington Heights.
Opposite Washington, on the Virginia
side of the Potomac, the adopted son o
Washington, (the son of Mrs. Washington
by her first husband,) George Washington
Parke Custis, dwelt in a fine mansion
which he graced with gentlemanly hospi
tality. Arlington House was in the centre
of h'u estate of 1,000 acres. He died
1857, at tho hdvanced age of 86.
It is from his boue and grounds, so often
visited by the curious and patriotic a pil
"grim shrine second only to Mount Vernon
that the attack on ihe Capitol is expected.
What a paricidal assault! It aims, as it
were, at the sources of life of the Republic.
And yet such is the character of the con
test j and the thunders of assault and the
signals of carnage are yet to wake the ech
oes around the tomb of Washington.
The Rev. Wilmah Cosgrove, while la
boring as a missionary in Japan, was cured
of Consumption, when all other means had
ailed, by a recipe obtained from a learned
physician residing in the great city of Jeddo.
This recipe has cored great number wfco
were suffering from Consumption, Bronchit
is, Sore Throat, Coughs, and Colds, and the
debility and nervous depression caused by
these disorders.
Desirous of benefiting others, I will send
this recipe, which I have brought home
with me, to all who rn-ed it, free of charge.
230 Baltic-street,
Brookljn. N.Y. Feb. 27, 1861 3m.
One Hundred Tons of Cayuga Lake
flHE undersigned would respectfully in
form the public generally that they
have on hand a lare amount of superior
all of which they offer for sale, in large 'or
small qoantit'es, npon the most reasonable
term. Persons wishing a good article of
flakier would do well to call and examine
this before purchasing else w here,
U. W. M'KbLVl &i LU.
Catuvrissa, Jan. 30, 1861 3m.
Holloway's Pills Fast Life, Swift decay
'A deed without name !" There is a
stream of vice current among the youth of
bolh sexes prolific of the most terrible dis
orders. By perverting the noblest gifts of
God to the vilest purposes it degrades the
majesty of manhood to the level of the
brute ; it traces its source to the depraved
affection of a prurient imagination its ap
petite is whetted by the contaminated con
tinents of indiscriminate companionship at
schools and seminaries ; it bears within its
womb the tortures of its own chastisement,
and the germ of speedy destruction in the
fearful retribution of loss of memory, bank
rupt constitution swift decay, imbecility
and insanity. It is our duty to warn parents
and guardians that this nameless disease
may not only be prevented but actually
cured by the remedies heading ibis para
graph. Daily News.
Troop Advancing o the City.
There are 6.000 troops at Annapolis on
route to Washington, and ono regiment at
the Junction and on guard between Anna-
From Boston, May 6 The bodies of
two of the soldiers killed at Baltimore were
removed to Lowell, the Boston Cadets and
olher military accompanying the remains
The nublic funeral took place at Lowell
's ffternoon.
CAREFULLY corrected weekly
WHEAT, 61 00
RYE. 70
CORN, 56
OATS, 30
FLOUR pr. bbl. 6 00
EGGS, 10
LARD, 12
HAMS. 12
NEW ASSORTMENT of watch and
ock materials, of the riht quality,
received, which will be offered in alt cases
on good couditons.
Bloornsburg, April 23, 1861.
n. B K00XS, Proprietor.
THIS magnificent Hotel, situate in tf
central portion of the town, and op
posite the Court House, his been ihorouH'uly
repaired and refurnished, and the Proprietor
is now prepared to accommodate travele-.
teamsters, drovers and boarders in the m--!
pleasant and agreeable manner. His lab ?
will be supplied with ihe best the mark?1
affords, and his Bar with the choicest liquors.
Attentise ostlers will always be on nan;!.
and his stabling H the most extensive in
this section of country. Omnibuses wi"
always be in readme to convey passei -
gers to and from the Katlroad Depot.
Bloornsburg, Juty 4, 1860.
YOUNG Vines of two year, ot 'Miller
Rnnnmlv." with beautiful roots ?a
be had ; also, peach trees from seed of it.
choicest varieties, if called for soon.
Bloornsburg, April 10, 1861.
Blanks of all Kinds
for sale at ihe Star of ihe North Office.
AN Article of most excellent Wall Pape:
to be bad at the Post Office. A fre .
supply of
superior in quality and style lo any in tl:
Market, for sale cheap, by
Bloornsburg, March 13, 1861.
Northeast corner of Main and Marke'S;;
On Main street, iwo dooisabove the "Arcer
ican Hotel."