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i WV. II. JACOBY, EDITQR.
CHAS. G BARE LEY,. Assistant Editor.
& M. PKTTnnoitt &. Co., 37 Park Row
New Yorlc, are duly anthorized to solicit and . d0 tiol think the chorch bas any right to
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Terms f .tliia Paper;
! (fcrrtR January 4, t86 )
21.05 per Tear, ot
I J. SO if paid itrlcHj fa advacrc.
j Tec ttctsxATuac adjourned on Friday
Vast at IS M. erne die. The session was
ithort orp pared voith some former sessions.
It lasted bat eiglily-enfl days; although
there -were a large amount of legislation
done) principallyxof a local character
.There seem te be entirely too re oca local
legislation done, in this State, -especially of
late years. 'To nave general laws, we think,
'would be better, and save a great deal of
unnecessary legislation. Private business
hsa so completely clogged op oar legisla
ture for the past two or three years that. poo
lie legislation bas been greatly neglected
and almost excluded from the Legislative
Halts. Look at any other State, New York
if yoa please, and yon will find that the
great majority of the laws there enacted are
made general. This should be the policy
rorsoed in this State.
Foot tears1 we have been -in war with
the Sooth and all to no good results. We
have been proecotig a war that should
new hare teen tagnn ; a war that was
'rnnecessarily brough: opon the country by
j the two extremes, the one in the North and
the other in ibe Souifc, namely, the Aboli
ftioniste and Ibe hot-beaded Secessionists.
The Abolition party intermeddled with, and
aittatrd the question of slavery, ontil the
more exci'ed end - ambition ones of the
South became maddened and determined to
j force -a separation. Now both parties
es, the whole country -are suffering the
IfTecrs of tu terrible experiment. . Neither
Ve South or North express any willingness
f resent to cease hostilities and try to
inu about a compromise, and thus save
lUIIUCr turn Wl ' UUU iiiu ucauict m
ienwOt'tl of the present party in power at
the Hoxxti is plain to be een to be ctohing
mM nor less than the infernal negro. For
that inferior specimen of humanity, (if we
a be pardoned for saying humanity,) the
AbeiHien party ate willing to sacrifice inilP
iorw ol lives and financially rnin the coon
try. Thay have piled a debt -opon the coun
try that cannet be f aid and it is daily in
creasing lo a more frightful amount 'Any
man who erjoesor bluntly asserts that we
can pay off onr national debt, should the
war stop o day, without bankrupting the
Whole -country,' aim plj ta'ks the talk of a (ool
'and knave. ' The sooher Abraham Lincolh
triag thi war lb a close the better "for all
concerned," and it is not particular bow he
4loe'it ouJ) so that we get a speedy peaee.
A soot "Quotas A reply to Governor
Certirt' letter opon the sobject of cnoipat
ing quotas has ben sent to the President by
Attoriiey General Speed, in which the Gov
ernor's suggestions are refused and bis ar
guments attempted to be overthrown.
Th doenmenf is very long and very ob
core. ' The period of service, it is conten
ded, is the proper'way, onder the law, of
computing quotas, and not that of estima
ting the number of men in service For
instance, if Pennsylvania has fifty thousand
one year's men at the time the quotas are
assigned for a draft, and Massachusetts bas
fifty thousand Belgians and negroes in for
three yean, Pennsylvania" will get credi'
lor only fifty thoassnd, while Massachusetts
will be credited with one hundred and fifty
thousand, by tnutiptfing her men by the
terms of service. It is easy, under these
rireotaktanees, to see bow oar State bas
'been figured into fornishing forty niue thoa
a id and" odd hundreds, against the eight
thoasaud of Massachusetts.
Trie Ladt' FaicsD Grandmother's
Story' ii the significant title of the hand
some and expressive steel engraving of the
April number of the Lady's Friend. The
etory attached to it, by Bella Z. Spencer,
explaiaa the significance of the engraving
Then w- have the usual richly colored dou
ble steel Fashion ; Plate. 'Then a variety of
other engravings o.'lbe fashions, work-table,
Le. Tbea foe music, a song 'I built a
bridg'e of Fancies." Then the usual amount
of literary ma ter, including.' Lavioia's ed
Bcaiion,"" by Julia Gill ; "A story of a
IIou8sbold,M " by Mrs. flosmer; "Larry
O'Loary's Ghost," by Em ma M. Johnson ;
'Twp Kuaes,' by Ida Masoti ; "An Every
day 'Story," by Leslie Walter ; ' Foar
Birthdays," by Frances Lee ; "The Statue
in the Clock, " by. Beatrice Colonna : Nov
elties for April.. Edi'ors Department, New
Coo is, Rtceipts, Fashions, Lc, tie. ,
Prico 32.50; 2 coptes 54 00; 9 copies
SIS.CO ; 21 copies $35 00. Specimen num
bers vrVA It seot to those deoiroos of raak
izs cp dabs for 15 c;s. Wheeler L tVUton's
cc'.1rz'.:i Sewiig Machine are furnished as
Premiums. Address Deacon & Peterson,
313 Walast street, Philadelphi.
r.'cw.is tie time to sand oo satscrip
Tkx pa f. of -'Andrew Johnson, Brigadier
General, itry Governor of Tennessee
sad Vies Presi4ent elec of the Utitad. Slates;
tzj been stopped the request of the Quar
ter '!a'(r' Departcif3t ths returns and ac-
At th km erring of the Philadelphia M.
E Con'erence.'when nbe item sent -from the
General Conference, relation to n altera
tioo of Ibe General rule oa 1wflry,ti
to exclude slaveholder ' from tbe church,
was taken op, Rev. Dr Cooke made , (be
following statement of his reasons for not
sop porting this role.
air. President l presume that when the
question on concurrence or oon-concor-
renre it pat, do one will1 be permitted to
give the reasons for his vote; I therefore
desire now to state mine. VVber. I am
called opon to vote I shall say no. My rea
om are these : 1. I do opt think that ac
cording to the teachings of Scriptore. the
simple relation substring between i mas'er
and a slave necessarily involves sin. 2. I
charged, then, as pro-slavery in favor of
slavery as a system My' reply is I am a
Methodist of toe old school, "as much as
ever opposed to the -institution of slavery ;"
no more a'nd no less than our fathers were
when I became a member.
'4 Should i: be alleged that the limes
have changed that once "God winked at
this evil, but now commands all men ev
erywhere to repent and reform," I a lis we r ;
God never winked t sin, but bore with
sinners. It the relation necessarily involv
ed sin we should not besr with it. S, TUe
political etatos of slaver) in this country
-can malce no change of my moral views of
this question. I view it now as I have al
ways done since I have seriously thought
of it at all. 6 Should ii be said rhat every
denomination bas a right to make .such
terms of .membership as it pleases I an
swer: If we were a mere voluntary asso
ciation this is true. But Christ builds his
own church, and she has only to determine
what is revealed touching (he fitness of a
candidate for membership, and dare not
exclude for any cause but sin. 7. 1 could
have voted for the role as recommended by
the minority of the Committee on Slavery
at the late General Conference, stating when
the relation is not sinful. Should ir be in
sisted that such would be false legislation,
and not according to Scripture, because the
Bible says: "Thon shall not kill," leaving
it to the Administration lo say when killing
is sin ; I answer : Oar Lord, in quoting this
law says : Tboo shall do no murder," and
thns our only guide explains itself. If the
General Conference bad said in a fool note,
or in the chapter on slavery, that the pro
posed amendment only '-forbids slavery
when it is necessary, I could have voted
.for the proposed change.' This kind of leg
islation is precisely what has been done by.
the National Congress Jn proposing to the
Stale Legislatures a change in the Consti
tution of the United States that slavery
shall be prohibited "except for crime "
This is what oorehurch has done in chang
ing the General Rule on the ue of intoxi
cating liquors; it forbids "drinking them,
unless in cases of extreme necessity."
There might have been legitimate legisla
tion of the same kind on slave holding. 8
1 am aware it may be thought that the pro
slavery surroundings of my recent field of
labor shaped my vie ws. Perhaps so but I
think not. Would it bo generous to say
that the political surroundings of our Bish
ops and Church and Conference, have
shaped their views? Certainly a great
change has taken place within a few years.
I am inclined to believe it would be more
popular, where I have lived and labored, for
the last two years, to vote lor than against
he change. And I am fully persuaded that
now with these my brethern, whose favor
I cannot to highly appreciate, I should cast
a much more popular vote to say are than
han nay. But having carefully' examined
to tnow, I shall fearlessly do what I deem
right. Believing, however, that my vote
will neither prevent the passage of the law,
oor prolong the existence of ao institution
against which the chorch of my choice has
ever given ber testimony, and which I now
believe is tottering to it fall, least my vote
Irom principle alone, and shall say at
proper time no.
Wc lately had the pleasure of spending a
portion of an afternoon with the venerable
ex President, James Buchanan, at his borne
at "Wheatland." At the age of 84 year
he is in ine enjoyment of good health, with
bis faculties unabated, and his spirits ap
parently as fresh and joyous as when we
last saw bin?, the night before he sailed for
England as minister to the Court of St.
James, twelve years ago. We have met no
man that evinces a profounder interest in
the affairs of our country than Mr. Buchan
an, and none who is more perlectly posted
in all the political movements of the day.
Even the local politics of the various states
seem to lie, as in charts, before bis mind
To those who are despondent of the ultimate
redemption of oor country from the Aboli
tion spoilers, a visit to "Wheatland" will
prove a great relief. . Mr. Bocbahan enter
tains no doubts of the fiaal triumph of the
Democracy, and of the consequent salva
tion of our conatry ; and be gives such rea
sons for this faith, as will go far to remove
the doubts of the-most desponding. For
onr own part we have never feared for the
ultimate triumph of troth and liberty, nor
doubted the overthrow and punishment of
Lincoln and the partizans in his despotism.
Bat we know of many who do doubt a
visit to Wheatland wonld go far to reassure
them. ' Mr. Buchanan has prepared a docu
mentary hiscory of the( latter part of his .ad
ministration, which will be published the
coming summer. It will thoroughly ex
plode thewbole arsenal of lies which has
supplied powder for the Republican party
for foor years, by the publication, of d oca
men te, figures and facia which will not and
cannot be disposed. Soch a history is most
timely. It will do much to onnjask the
hypocrisy and crime of the despots in pow
er and to save the country Old Guard.
PtasoM B&owiri.ow an abolition ianf (?)
in a public lecture at Nashville, said ol tbe
ncoA-en' Vice President : 'I therefore
pronounce Johnson, here in his borne, an
unrnitizatedUizr and calumniator, and a vil
lainou etAoard, wanting tbe nerve to stand
op to his own words. Iunlienlaiingfvoprm
Icep tlie Record !
Fiona ibe very hour that Abraham Lie
coin and bis thieving horde of Abolition
disonitnisls took possession of the Govern
ment, four years ago, the men who did not
agree with them in tbeir insane and treas
onable opinions have been subjected to in
salt, arrest and imprisonment. Thousand
have been cast into dungeons, many of
them to die, without being told why they
were arrested, or who made information
against them. Any Abolition scoundrel
could, if he fell disposed, have hie neigh-,
bor sent to prison, without a word of ex
planation. Squads of armed soldiers have
been stationed in various quiet and peace
able communities, for no purpose what
ever except to assist ''loyal thieves" to op
press their fellow men. These things have
been scbmiiled to for foor years, and per
haps will have to be submitted to for foor
years to come. The men who but a few
years ago denounced the American Bag,
and spoke of it as a ''flaunting lie," and
petitioned Congress for a dissolution of the
Union, and now prate about their "loyalty,''
(and constrne loyalty to mean love for the
negro,) are still at the head of affairs fend
appear as vindictive, false and devilish as
ever. Persecution will continue, noiw'nh
standing Congress has by a very decided
vote, condemned the arbitrary manner it.
which the administration has pursued and
punished,-without - law, its political oppo
There may be no remedy note, but the
day wMI come when the perpetrators of
t he?e, outrage will feel the. vengeance of
an outraged people. Let every man there
fore, who has been or may be unlawfully
arrested or maltreated by Abolition min
ions, keep a record of the same. -Let him
take dovrn the names of bis captors, the
names of the men composing the military
court, and also keep carelnl da'es. All
these arrests and mork trials have been in
violation of law and Ihe Cor.sti'otion and
the men engaged in ihem, from first to
last can be prosecuted and sent to the peni
tentiary. Tney are all frorc the President
down to the prison keeper, guilty of un
lawful outrages, which should not, and we
hope will not be tolerated a day longer
than can be- avoided. The day if coming
when Democrats will have satisfaction, and
when law ar.d not brnte force will aaa'm
govern. We repeat, then, let those who
suffer by the persecutions ot the ml minis
traiion. remember the men who were in
strumental, in (hose persecutions, awl at
the proper time seek "sweet revenge."
American Volunteer. i
Tbefioercss of inhumanity. .
"Of all the lessons derived from the his
tory of human passions," sars LaValette,
"the mcst important is the utter impossi
bility which the best men will always ex
perience of-eiopping if they once led into
the path of error " If, a few years befori
they were perpetrated, the crimes of the
Revolution could have Seen portrayed to
those who afterward committed them, even
Robespierre would bave recoiled with hor
ror. Men are seduced, in the first instance,
by plausible theories; they advance, un
consciously, from errors to faults, and from
faults to crimes, tilt sensibility is destroyed
by the spectacle of guilt, and the most sav
age atrocities dignified by the name 'of State
policy. If, five years ago, many of oor general-
bad been told of .the atrocities tbey
would commit on helpless women and chil
dren the outrages ibey would perpetrate
opon the. civil rights of the citizen, they
wonlJ each exclaimed, "is tby servant a
dog that he should do this thing V But fa
miliarity bas bred contempt, and they go
on, step by step, day by day, perpetrating
wrongs and outrages that are a stain upon
our civilization withoot the slightest re-,
morse, and. animated by the fanatical idea
that they are doing the nation some service.
The laws ot humanity are to be regarded in
civil war as well as in a war between two
stranger nations; the rules of the interna
tional code apply equally lo both. The re
lations of the parties ought to bo those of
ordinary war, which hoirtanity demand;
yet we have seen Federal Generals giving
up whole towns lo" plunder and conflagra
tion, the soldiers ocder them becoming
mere jpanranders. It is no' to be supposed
that these men were not -in possession of
the ordinary traits of humanity ; bu. in the
progress of devastating, brutal, civil war
their feelings have become naturally blunt
ed, an til now they perpetrate acts at whiclr
the civilized world stand agast. The re
cently manly and defiant letter of Wade
Hampton to Sherman reveals a history of
outrage and oppression that finds its best
commentary in the silence of the Federal
general onder its reproaches, and his failnre
to carry out the threats that he mad. Tha'
its statements were true no one can doubt
who has read the letters of ibe press corre
spondents attached to his army.' It is, how
ever, the pressure of external circumstances
which nliimately produces such, inhumani
ty, as ranch as inhumanity produces the
difficulties of public affairs. E?en Butler
and Tnrchin, at the outset of this war, were
credited with some better instincts which
are common to humanity ; little did the)
expect to.be fahQned into the brutes am'
beasts they have proved, themselves :o be.
through Ihe molding influences of the revo
lution. It was no, doubtless, with Marat
St. Just, Coothor., Herbert, the blood-s'ain -ed
wretches of the Reign of! Terror. N. H
. Pkvsstlvania and thc C bin kt. Poor
Pennsylvsnia ! A bewsr of wood and draw
er of water for. tbe New England round
heads, they have denied her all represent
ation in Ihe Cabinet of Mr. Lincoln. The
Yankee States and the Northwest rule the
roast. They laogb Cameron to scorn, and
as for Forney, they think he does well
enough in the President's kitchen, licking
the dirty dinner plates. Oh I bow' are the
mighty fallen 1 flow is the once proud cresi
of the glorious Commonwealth bowed in
the dost ! Proh jntdor f oh ye people, bow
!" will rtti bi rsmr!ed in the dirt ! 2?ef-
TOWNSHIP. OFFICERS, j enheiser ; Assessor, Jacob Yohe, 5"uper
Elected atthe various election Dint.ricts,in' visors, Iaao Andreas, Peter Michael;
Columbia cwn'y, upon Friday, the 17th pow Oversar., Liwis Eckroth, J.-bn R
. .of March, "lYohe-; Achuol birect?rs I K Schwepp-
Bloom. Justices, Thonas J Morris, !nhfl;V'M B Hettler Auditor. D H
John M Chemberlin : Supervisors, M K !
Appleman, Douglas Huges, Jsso Shan
non ; Constables, Jaoob S Evans, James
KEyer; Assessor, Thomas J Morris;
Judce. Ken. r uartman: ocnooi xtrec- i
tors, I W Hartman, Jacob K Edgar;
roor uverseers, ujoraon i uoi, desse
Shannon ; Inspectors, Aaron Hendershot,
Eli Barton; Auditor, Jaoob K Edgar.
Benton. Justices, Isaac K Krickbaum;
Constable, 8 D Colo : Supervisors, Elias
MoIIenry,Samnel Yorks ; Poor Overseers
Jaoob Woolever, A A Kline ; School Di-
rectors, J J Stiles, 3 jrs," J C Wenner,
3 yrs., A A Kline, 1 year; Inspectors,
Elias Shults, William Appleman ; Assess
or, Samuel Hess ; Auditor, Peter Kase ;
Judge, J R Davis.
Beaver .Constable, John Hintarliter ;
Judge, Isaac Klingman ; Fupervisors, Na
than Bredbenner Reuben Ho do; Inspectors,
S ?hen LehrjC Bredbenner ; Poor Over
seers, Charles MiohaeI,Jacob Keller Schooj
Directors, EJmond Sfball, John Fry;
Auditor, G P Driesbach
Briar Creek Justice, John Q Jaooby;
Judge, John N Smith ; Assessor, David
Miller ; Constable, Levi Sidler ; Poor
Overeers, Samuel Kelchner, Jeremiah
Jacoby ; Supervisors,' John Kisnr. Jere
miah C Smith ; School Directors, Isaac
Bwer, Jeremiah Jaooby ; Auditor, Wm
Lamon; Inspectors, Geo M Lockard, Dan
Catatousa. Constable, Mayberry G
Hughes ; Poor Overseers, Levi Keiler,
Abel Thomas; School Directors, Solomon
D Kinard, Clinton Ellis; Supervisors,
Mosesr Hartman, Wm Sharplesa ; Judge,
Samuel B Dismer; Inspectors, Nelson P
John, Solomon 1 el wig; Assessor Clin
ton Ellis ; Auditor, C W McKelvy.
Conyngham. Justice John' fTowels ;
Constables,. James Barry; Poor &ver
eers, Sylvester Hoffman, William Pifer ;
Supervisors, Reuben Wasser, Patrick Don
ehy ;Scbool Directors,Frederick Fleetrnan
John Badford ; Assessor, William Stetter;
Judge, Stephen Monahen ; Inspectors, Wm
M lloajglaod, liermon F.hringer ; Treas
urer, Joseph B Kaittle ; Town Clerk, S E
Van B'ureo ; Auditor, Daniel L?nihan.
Grte-tcotd. Juitices, Wilson M Eves,
J P Smith; Constable, Kobert Musgrove;
Judge, John Staley, Superviaors, Aaron
Keeoe, William Roat ; As-rssor, Reuben
Rich; Icpectors, Daniel Shannon,
Samuel B-gart; Poor Overseers, Kliha
Hayman, Humphrey Parker; Sobool Di
rector!, John Legott ,3 year-, P Young
I year, 6'amuel Bog art 3jr, Auditor, J II
' Franklin. Inspectors, James Redder,
Joshua Mendenball ; Constable, Thomas
Howsr; Supervisors, Sah Hartman, Reu
ben Knitter; Poor Overseers, Hamilton
F Clark, Washington Parr; School Direc
tors, Michael Menscb, 2 years. Hiram J
Raeder; Assessor, James Reader; Audi
tor, John S MeWilliams ; Judge, Daniel
Knittle, 30 votes, David Zerr, 30 votes.
Fishing Creek. Justice, Albert Am
merman, Coostable, EH Robbies ;
Supervisors, Joseph Coleman, Thomas
Laudabacb ; School Directors, Benjamin
McIIenry, 2 years, Daniel Wenner; Poor
Overseers, Jacob Stoker, William Ikeler ;
Auditor, A J Kline ; Assessor, Hugb
McBride ; Judge, Jacob Wenner In
spectors, Jackson Ale, David Savage;
Town Clerk, John Sutton.
Hemlock. Justice, Thomas J Vander
slice; Constable, Daniel Neihart ; Assess
or, Hugb D McBride; Jucge, Daniel Yo
cam ; Inspectors, Reuben T Foulk,David
Armstrong; Supervisors, Tbomis J Van
derslice, . Peter Workheiser, Sr.; Poor
Overseers, James Roat. Reuben Bgart ;
School Directors, John McEeynoldj, Ma
thias A Girtoo ; Auditor, Amos B Hart
man. Jackson. Justices, niram Baker Fred
etick Wile; Constable. Abraham Manning;
Assessor,' Mathias Rhone ; Supervisors,
Hugh Sbultz, Eliba Robbios ; Inspectors
Mathias Rhone, Geo W Farver; School
Directors, Absalom McHenry, Asa Yorks ;
Poor Overseers, Iram Derr, Henry Wag
ner; Judge, Abraham Manning ; Auditor,
John Savage'; Town Clerk, Silas W Mo
Henry. locust Justice,- Reuben Fabringer ;
Constable, Solomon Fetterman ; Super
vi.ors, John Kline, Daniel Leiby; Poor
Overseers, Daniel Stine, Daniel Bailer;
Inspectors, Jacob II Long, John Snyder;
School Directors, Gera Hower, Henry
Helwijir ; Assessor, Gera Hower ; Judge
Jonas Fabringer; Auditor, David Yea
ger. Maine. Justiee,Wii!ism T Shuman;
Constable, Rudolph Snuman; Supervis
ors, John M Nuss, Joseph Mostellcr;
School Directorsohn T Shuman, 3 years,
Joseph Geiger, 3 years. Assessor, none
returned. Poor Overseers, Harman G John
Daniel Nuss ; Auditor, George 'buman;
Judge, Daniel Fsher ; Inspectors, DaDtel
Shaman, Joseph Hartsell.
Madison. Judge, Wesly Deraott ; As
sessor, D A Watson ; Constable, Wiili3m
MoNincb. ; -Supervisors, Isaac Wagner,
John Kreamer; Poor Overseers, Hogh
McCullum, John A Funston ; .School Di
rectors, James Kisoer, David Kisner ;
Inspectors, O P Runyan, S P Demott
Auditor, Jacob A Swisher; Town' Clerk,
Jobn Doll man.
- Miftn. Constable,- Peter J Lantx ; In-
i Montgomery ; uaage, oiepDen uieuenca.
Mountpleasant. Justices, Jacob "Ship
man, Thomas J Wclliverj Constable, John
poor Overseers Samuel John-
c i . e : vv;n:
jj Ik , William Howell; Inspectors,
Joshua Hartsel, Daniel McCarty ; Asses
sor, Samuel Jacoby ; jSbbool Directors,
Peter Hippensteel, A J Ikeler ; Judge,
D R Appleman ; Auditor, George Kra
mert Montour. Constable, Isaao E Yost ;
Supervisors. Jobn Dietterich, Lewis Roat;
Inspectors, Evan Welliver,Isaao Mowery ;
Assessor, Absalom Fry ; Poor Overseers,
Absalom Fry, John Leiby $ School Di
rectors, John B Weaver, .Lewis Boat;1
Judge, John Dietterich ; Auditor, John G
Orange. Justice, James B Harman ;
Inspectors, Samuel Zimmerman, William
Schyler; Constable, Michael C Keller;
Assessor, John Snyder ; Supervisors, Mi
chael Htgenbuoh, George Swigart ; Poor
Overseers, Peter Belles, Daniel Kieffer ;
School Directors, Samuel Everett, Thom
as McIIenry ; Judge, William Bellas ;
Auditor, Hiram R Kline ; Town Clerk,
A B Stewart.
Pine. Justice, John P Lore ; Consta
ble, Adam Bobb ; Poor Overseers, John
F Fowler, Albert Hunter ; School Direc
tors, Henry Richie, Jobn F Fowler ; Su
pervisors, James Masters, Jacob Christian;
Assest-or, John Bruncr ; Inspectors, J B
Oornelison, John Bruner ; Judge, Benja
min Wintersteen; Auditor, John W Hun
ter. Boaringceek Constable, Jamer Keifer ;
Supervisor, George Craig, Samuel Houck
Inspectors, Daniel Gearhart, Charles Eck ;
School Directors, Philip Cool , Daniel Rarig,
Ov'erseers, William Drieabacn, Benjamin
Bchm ; Judge Phineas Thomas; Auditor,
Wm. Rhoads, N Driesbacb tie vote.
Sugprloqf-Constable Cornelios Girton ;
Supervisors, W.J. Hes, David Lewis; Poor
Overseers, Jcob H. Fritz, John W Kile;
Inspectors, Philip Bess, Richard Hes ;
School Directors John Lewis. Ab'jah Fritz,
Ase,r, Jesse Frilz, Judge, Andrew Hess
Auditor Wrri B Pe-erman
Scott Justice, H G Creveling ; Overseers,
Henrs Trembly, Wm' Hagenbuch ; Inspect
ors, Wra M Ent, Wm Cbristman ; Consta
ble, A C Newhar ; Assessor, Joseph Lilley,
School Directors, G W Creveling, John
Neybart ; Judge, James Lake; Auditor, A P
Fowler. Eli Hartman tie voe ; Supervi
sors, Reuben Gulp. P D Keller.
Vice I' resident Johnson.
Fron the Pittsburg Gme'te, Republican.
We have hitherto refrained from com
menting upon the fact that the Vice Presi
dent disgraced bimse f and '.he nation by
appearing in a state of intoxication at the
time of his induction into office and inflict.
inz upon his herrera a maudlin, drunken
speech, not because we hoped thereby to
hide the unpleasant fact opon oor readers,
or shrink from condemning the grievous
fault committed, but because we hoped that
a little delay would bring us some mitiga
tion of the report, and render the transac
tion lees disgraceful than was at fir-t stated
We have wailed, however, in vain ; and
now that the tacts are beyond dispute, we
jnib with ihe Republican press of the
country in telling the Vice President that
having utterly disgraced himself, subjected
his party to the keenest mortification, and
made his country a laughing stock in the
eyes of the world, the least reparation he
can make is to resign. After this exhibi
tion of himself, he cannot occupy that place
any longer with honor and credit.. His good
name is lost, and he cannot regain it by
holding on to a place he has disgraced. If
be attempts to hold on to it he will thereby
show himself insensible lo shame, and
therefore all tbe more unfitted for thai high
Bu what if he does not resign 1 Then
let him be impeached, or reached in some
other way by tbe action ol the Senate.
Tbc Old GrjARO The April nnmber of
The Old Guiar is now ready. The leading
article is a review of the "Northern war of
Tariffs Upon the South." Among the other
articles are "Napoleon on despotism of Tax
es ;" ''Abolition of the Slavery Impossible."
The story, "The Peer and The Printer,"
grows in interest, The editor contributes a
very pretty piece of poetry, entitled "Down
in the Woody Hollow," and some thrilling
verses, by Dr. English, on "Death and Ten
ement Houses," will attract grand attention.
.Single copies Sent (post paid) lor 20 cents.
Van Everie, Horten & Co., 162 Nassau St.,
In a recent issue, the Detroit Tribune
boldly and distinctly decla'red, "that Ihe
American people had been for four years
engaged in war for the express purpose of
puuing down forever the doctrines of the
Virginia Resolution of 1"9S " Why did
finish the sentence, and say, "And Consti
tution of the United Sta'es, and all the works
ihot Washington, MadNon and Jefferson ac
complished." Mr. Jefferson most have
bad a horrible vision of the Abolition party
whn he said, a few years before hia death,
"that he died with the painful conviction
that all the labor and sacrifice of tfie men
of the Revolution had been in vain."
REVIEW OF THE MARKET,
CARKFtJLLV COR R KCTCD WEEKLV.
WHEAT, 2 50
RYE. 1 74
CORN, J 60
BUCKWHEAT, 1 00
LARD, per lb. iO
POTATOES. 1 00
DR'D APPLES2 50
FLOUR pr bbl 14 00
CLOVERSEED 12 no
MARK IE D.
On the 16th of March 1S65, by J. M.
Chamberlin, Esq., John M. Garison, of
lewa, to Sarah A. Murryof Beach Haven,
On Thursday, the 23d of March, 1865. by
the Rev, J. W. Lesher. at the Hos of the
brideV Fa'her. in Bnckhnrn. Mr. Nnhem'iah
Reece and Mis Mar ha Shoemaker, all of
Hemlock township, Columbia cr.
On the llth inst by ihe Rev, William )
Eyer, Mr. Georee F. Flinkinrer, of Beaver
Valley, to Mies Rebecca Miller ol Main
On the same day by the same Mr. Adam
Mensch, ot Locust township to Miss Sarah
E'izabeth Levan, of Roaringcreek township
In Jlntitour township, Colombia county,
on the 24th inst., Elias. .con of John B and
Effie Dieterick, aged 2 years 7 mouths and
In Light Street on the 14th inst, George
John, aged about 73 years.
In Fishingcreek on the 19th inst David
Stricker,'aged 56 years 4 months and 15 days
In Suzarloaf township, Columbia county,
en the 16th of February, 1865, Mr. Wil
liam Kile, aged 74 years, 5 months and 20
WHEREAS the Honorable William El
well, President Judge of the Court of
Oyer apd Terminer and General Jail Deliv
ery, Court of Quarter bewsions ol ihe peace-
and Court of Common rleas ano urpnans,
Court, in Ihe 26th Judicial District, compos
ed of Ihe counties of Columbia, Sullivan and
Wjomins, ana the Hons. Stephen Baldy and
John McReynoIds, Associate Judges, of Co
lumbia co., have issued iheir ,recept, bear
ing date one thousand eight hnndred and
sixty five, and to me directed tor hoMing a
Cnui of Oyer and Terminer, and General
Jail Delivery, Quarter Seesinn ol the Peace,
Com. Pleas and Orphans' Court, in Bloom
bnr. in the county of Columbia, on lhr"firt
Monday, bein- ihe 1st day of Mav next
and to continue one week.
Notice is hereby given, to the Coroner, the
Justices of the Peace and Constables oi the
said bounty of Columbia, lhai they be then
and there in their proper person at 10 o'
clock in the forenoon of said day, with their
records, inquisition and other remembraii
res to do thoi-e inina which to their offices
appertain to be done. And those that are
bound by recoanizes, lo prosecute againM
the prisoners "that are or may be in the Jail
of said county of Columbia, to b then nd
there to prosecute then as shall be just. Jn
rors are requested to be punctual in Iheir
attendance, agreeably lo tjieir notice, dated
at Bloomsburg, the 25"h day of March. in the
year ofopr Lord onethousar.d eight hundred
and sixty-fifth and in tbe eighth-ninth ye-r
of the Independence of the United Slate of
America. (Gou save the Cnmmnnwealih.)
Sheriff's Office, SheriH.
Bloomsburg. Marcti 29 1865. J
List of Causes forMay Terra, 18G5,
1 Elijah McMurtrie Endorsee of Aaron
Wolf vs ChriMian Wolf.
2 Jacob Ham v Peter JaroSy.
3 Kiibfel P Stacker v Wm. ikeler
4 David Adujiibach v John Wanim.
5 Samuel Williams vs Cbarle H. Diel-
erich and Geo. A. Herring,
ft" Hugh McReynoIds et al vs IVier Oli
phant. 7 A W Creamer vs Enoch Howell
8 A W Creamer vs Enoch Howell
9 Johr BeUel ei.al v S F HeaJly
10 Geo W Garrison vs Caper I Tinnnas
11 ffichard Morgan v Sdinuel Hnldiid.
12 John Ruckle vs Henr T Riley el al
13 Henry Gilmer vs Moure Creveling.
14 Johr. Keiffer adm'r of Joseph Gearhart'
deceased vs Moses Mo)er
15 George Carr, endorsee ol Jarre Carr
vsSylvHsierJ Fua &. i nomas Crev
15 Jonas Brningertr vs Emanuel Ashtoti,
17 Augustus C Rabb vo James Eyer iJ
18 James Carr vs Henry T Reity and David
16 John Ruckle vs INnry T Reily et al.
Traverse Jurors M j Term, 1863.
Bloom H. C. Hower, Jeremiah Fahririger
Benton Uaac K. Krickbaum, Geo. Keeier.
Centre Andrew Frras, Jacob Heiler.
Fishingcreek Wm Siucker Hi'am Hes.
Greenwood Geo Girion Wm fl bbuis.
Jackson Joshua Savage,
locust John Morri, Wm Erwio.
Madison Wm Graham.
Maine David S Brown.
Orauge Weley Bowman. S-m 'I Everett.
Montour Jeremiah Harmon
Ml Pleasant Elia Howell.
Pine John Lock art.
Scott Jacob B Workheiser.
Sugarloal San.uel Hes, David Lewis.
Grand Jurots forJIty .Term, 1865.
Benton Safnnel York, Elias Shul'z.
Beaver Moses Si-hlicher, leaac Klinger-
man, James Large.
Bloom Jesse Shannon. Thos J Morris.
Briarcreek Jonathan W Eck, Jeremiah
Jacoby, John Kiner.
Catawi-sa Geo Hughes, Joeph Claywell,
Wm John. Daniel Kreigh.
Fishingcreek Moses AicHrnry, Emandus'
Franklin John Hower.
Greenwood A S Kitchen, Clinton Robbins
Jackson Joseph Yok.
Locum Peter Miller, D S Helwig.
Madison Jacob Flick Wesley Demott.
Maine Henry Bowman, ('ha Fi-her.
Mifflin-Chas Klingerman, Jno HufTnaugnle,
Montour Joseph Mooter.
Ml Pleasant Amos Wanick.
Orange Jonathan Poust
Pine--Alber: Hunter. Elijah Shoemaker.
Roaringcreek Charles Mensch .
Sugarloaf Christian L Moore.
March 29, 1865.
Clock and Watch Jlnker,
AND IMPORTER OF
Watches, Jewelry At French Time-Pieces
ALSO. MAS C'FACTUK KR OT
SILVER AND SILVER PLA
GOLD. SILVER t STEEL SPECTACLES,
iVo. 1031 Marktt Street, below Elevnth,
Clocks, Watches and Jewelry neatly re
paired allhe shortest notice.
Gilding and Plating, of all descriptions,
done neatly to order.
EST N. B. Masonic, Odd Fellow's and
other emblematic Marks, made and En
graved to order.
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
FIiI2 Ol'EisA AXu HVY
FRENCH, ENGLISH $ AMERI
TABLE AXD P01KKT CUTLERY,
IX3nDCZL3:23 For sale,
AND MADE It) ORDER.
No. 1031 Market Street, 31 door below
Eleventh, North side.
Agricn turai fhemic! Co
-THt F-rtiliri. ,.re,.e.l by Ihe Agrii
cultural Cf.emicalCo., (a Company chat
rered by th l.egi-iamr of Pp.,v Ivania,
wiih a 'capital id S25O.0O0 1 ha,tf k
proved In iirartice to be the cheapest mnki
prouiaic miiu urji, mr nie ramipf fJar
dener and Fruit zro-.ver, of all rbiiueuta'ri'eA
R.anures now offered in any market, fhe
Company 's list embraces the fnll'iwing
This Fertilizer i composed ol niatii
soil and the leriiliziiig agents of nrine,
combined t-hemirailj and mechatiieallv
with other valuable lerttlixing agents and
It is reduced to a pulverulent condi o i
ready for immediate use, and without 1 a
of its h ighly n'urogenouii tertilizmg proper
ties. lis universal applicability to all crops
and foils, and its durability and active
qualities, are well known to be all that
ricnliurists can desire.
Price $30 per Ton.
The Fertilizer is largely composed of
animal matter, such an meat, bone, fih
leather and wool, together with chemicau'
ar.d inorganic fertilizers, which decompo
the mass, and retain the nitrogenous ele- '
It is h very valuable fertilizer for field
crops generally, and especially lor potatoes
and garden purposes.
I.s excellent qualities, strength and cheap
ness, have made it very popular wim .
w'io have n-ed ii.
Price, $40 per Ton.
1 his highly phosphate fertilizer is par
ticularly adapted fnr Ihe cultivation of tree
Iruits, lawns and flowers. It will promote a
very vigorous and healthy growth ol v iodt
Irmt, and largely increase the quantity' and
perleci the maiurity of the Iruit. For hoi
uose and household planis and flowers it
will be found an indispeiisible ailicle to se
cure their greatest perfection. It will pre. .
vejit and cure diseaseu ronditit ns ol the
peach and grape, and is excellent lor grass
It is composed of such elements as make x
il adapted lo the growth ol all kinds of
crops in all kinds ol soil
The tmiiinla or method of combining i
cotisiituent fertilizing ingredients has re.
reived the highest approval ol eminent
chemiHi and scientific agricultural.
Price, 50 per Ton.
PHOSPHAIE OF LIME.
The A-jrn iilti.ral Chemical Companr
i niaiiiiiannre a I'tiophale ol Lime hi accor-
dance with a new and valuable Inrmu'.a by
whirh a very nipenor article is produced,
as to be a (lorded at a less price ilian other
maiiulaeiurets charge. Practical tests have
proved thai its value, as a tfrtiiizer, la
equal to the be.-t Phosphate of Lune in the
Pi ice, 8-65 per Ton.
TERMS CASH. All Orders of a Ton or
more, will bt? delivered at the Railroad
S aiions and Ihe Wharves of Shipmeul,lree
ol canape. Cartage w ill be charged on all
order- ol 6 barrels or l?ss
One Ui!ar per Tor. allowance for rartag
will be made o.i all sales delivered at th-
Woik of the Company , on Canal Wharl. -Agricultural
Ciwnncal Compaiij's. Works,
At Cunnl ifh t'f on the Ueluw-tre.
Office, 4I3J Arch S . Philadelphia, Pa.
II. B. Fl TPS, General A-eut.
The (ompny's Pamn.lei Circular em
bracing falJ direction- t: u-ing the above
Feriilizers, sent by mail, tree, when re
quested. Marcti, 8 1865 6rno.
U. S. 7-30 L OAA-
By authority of the. Secretary ol tho
Treasury , the undersigned has assumed
the General Sub-cription Agency for the
sale of Uiiil'd States Treasury Notes, bear
ing seven and three tenth per cent, inter
est, per annum, known as ihe
SEVEN THIRTY LOAN".
These Notes are issued onder date of "
August 15th, 1864, and are payable three
year from that trine, in currency, or are
convertible at the option of Ihe holder into
U. S. Six per cent
These bunds are how worth a premium
of nine per ren., including gold interest
from Nov., which makes the actual profit
on ihe 7-30 loan, at current rates, inclu
ding interest, about ten per cent, per an
num, besides its exemption from' State and'
municipal luxation, which adls from ens to
three percent mote, according to the rate lev
ied on other property. The interest i
payable semi-annually by coupons attach
ed lo each note, which may be cut off and;
sold to any bank or banker.
The interest amounts to .
One cent per day on a $50 note.
Two cents " " 5100
Ten " " " 50 "
20 " " " " mooo
1 " " " $5000 " '
Notes of all ihe denominations named
will be promptly furnished upon recept of
subscriptions. This is the
ONLY LOAN IN MARKET
now offered by ihe Government, and it is
confidently expected that its superior ad
vantages will make it the
Great Popular Loan or the People.
Less than $200,000 000 remain unsold,
which will probably be disposed of within
the next 60 or 90 days, when Ihe notes will
undoubtedly command a premium, as has
uniformly been the case on closing, the
subscriptions to other Loans.
In order that citizens of every town and
section of the country may be afforded fa
cilities fo r taking the loan, the National
Batiks, State Banks, and Private Bankers
throughout the country have generally
agreed lo receive subscriptions at par.
.Subscribers will select their own agents,
in whom they have confidence, and who.
only are to be responsible lor the delivery
of t'-ie notes lor which thev receive orders.
Subscription Agent, Philadelphia.
Subscriptions will be received by ibe.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF BLOOMS
BUKG. February 22, 1865 3mo.
W hic cat !!! Those wishing a fine
of ttbifcer. a nice moumaclie, or a beaa
tiful head ot ylo-sy hair, will pleaae readt
the card of IHOv F CHAPMAN tu anoth
er part of hi paper.
'March. 1 8.T 3 mot,