The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, December 21, 1864, Image 1

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iniertlon.." 2 do. 3 di..
e, (10 llnesAorloll.s 75 $1 25 $1 1.0
.ores, I 50 2 00 3 SO
equelios, • 2 25_ 3OD 450
• • 3 months. 6 mouths. 12 months.
Jae squara, or less ta 00 ' $O . OO SIO 00
Two .squarea; 600 '9'oo "15 00
rhree squares, , - 800 12 OD. ,"0 CO
Four -squarer; -• 10 00 15 OD • ' 25 00
Ilalt a column,' ' 10 - 00 ' 20 00 `.30 00
One column, 20 CO "5. 00.... .. ... 00'00
Professional and Business tlirdei not exceeding six lines,
boa • Ou
Administrators' and Executors' Notices, 50
Auditors' Notices, 2 .00
r.stran . of other sbor t' Notices' .
'.4-Te ti finOs of nonpare:l make a tutore. About',
eight 'word, constitute a tine, so' that any permu can ea
sily. calculate a square in inanuscr,pt. .
Adrertieemente not marked with the number of inset
h olls'desired, will be continued till forbid and charged no.
cording to these.terans. . • .
pr:c6.9 foi.tho printing of
. Blurilts, Haudb/115, etc.,
Aire also Iticrettscd. • '
Eljt 6Lobt.
!clasp cdotior arms, prose closer lips,
lb list and vain caressing!.
:For never more that pallid cheek
Will eyirnsorOseiith your prpssing.
For these vain words and vainer tears
She waited pester even ; '
fShe vraits you now—but in the far
Resplendent halls or heaven.'
.With patient eyes fixed on the door,
She waited, hoping ever,.
death's dark wall rose cold between
Her gaze and you forever ;
;She heard your footsteps in the breeze,
And in the wild bee's humming;
:Om last breath that she shaped to'words
• .Said softly, "Is he coming?"
Wow silent lies th 3 gentlest heart
That ever beat 'neath cover ;
Safe—never to be wrung again
By you, a fickle lover!
Your wrong to her never knew end,
'Till earth's last bonds were riven ;
Your memory rose cold between
— Her parting soul arid heaven.
'Now,. vain your false and tardy grief,
=Vain your remorseful weeping;
.FOr' she whom only you deceived;
Lies hushed in dreamless sleeping.
Go—not beside' tkut peaceful form
Should lying words-be spoken,
Go,.pray to God, "Be merciful
AB she whose heart I've Uroken."
Slaughtering Beeves.
THE:GALL should be 'emptied into a
clean-bottle. It. is a good application
for bruises, cuts or sores. i. spoonful
put.into.a buoket of water in which
clothing of - fading colors can .be wet,
will sot the s colers permanently.
RENNET.—This is the beers stom
ach; it shoulaA i cr'einiitiCa, washed
cleanincold water, wiped dry, cove-r
-ed with salt and stretched on sticks to
dry in a dopl .; placc,:or after ; salting,
heavily, rolled up into a scroll tightly'
sowed up in "a' thick• clothoiud hunk'
up in -a dart:, dry cool place, ready
for cheese making.
for heiling,.stewing or frying. The
'diver dan lie sliced and used as wanted.
Who liidneys should be split and soak
edld salt \vat& an hour or ‘so before
TILE HEAttr.—The ventricles should
be'removed—it should then be thrown
into water for a night, after which it
may be stewed or stuffed and roasted
as a fowl, or prepared with the tongue
either for mince -moat; or smoked - and
ussd as relish.
TnE TONGUE—should washed
clean and wiped dry, then rubbed
with the following mWure, given in
proportions sufficientfor a tongue and
15 lbs. of beef for sinokinr,
boost powder 1 nutmeg, half
an-oiince of allspice,l ounce of cloves;
3 ounces saltpetre, 5 ounces brOwn
sugar, and One pint of salt. Mix them
and rub the tongue every morning' for
ton days, and the beef for three weeks,
ovary morning; hang up and smoke
until_ tolerably dry, then wrap secure
ly In a coarse paper, and lay in a cool
-fdry,placo,Beef prepared in this way
without ,smoking, is called nunter's
Beef, and highly relished.
The tongue' and heart may bo - drop•
pod into pickle for a, couple of weeks
and-then be smoked, or' if preferred,
Atept,with the pickled beef until wan-
Mid for:use.—The tripe should ho cut
,oyeri - while warm, -emptied, washed
otel4ll,pd,BDread ont - so the inner sur
face rea - 5 7 %-.;,, , e covered over thickly for
few minuiAmvlth strong lime. The
,slimy inner coating may then be scrap.
,ed off with the back of a knife. The
A r lp,o-should then bc washed repeated
and put into moderate salt water
- ; until wanted for cooking. It must be
soaked- . some hours in fresh water be-
Jorecooking. It improves it in white-.
ness to soak it in btatermilk for a day
,or two, but not in taste—so much
.soaring exhausts the flavor.
BEET.—If to be used for jelly, will
Innire nineh iarger yield if scalded
,and scraped clean of hair a;hog's are.
But the easier way is to. have.- them
1-kinned perfectly, soak the. hoofs for
a little, and then scrub them clean as
possible, and soak them for a night, or
until you wish to"'cook theth. - They
Shodjd then_ be boiled until the hoof
will slip off and every bone drop out
Pimp or smash the meat up, and mould
pn dishes about two inches deep—no
seasoning but salt used; when cold
you may keep these cakes in strong
vinegar for use auy time. Sliced into
pieces half an inch thick, dipped in a
irice , -batter and fried, we know no
nicer dish. .The gravy . pi which they
are fried, frOthed up with a little vine
gar if they have pot been pickled,
should,be giervpd indvthonl: . •
Isig,l3 - ;—Tf you wish to uso the ge
latiliikfiiom them, do not use salt in
theNvater in which they are boiled.
purr.—. Reserve as- `much:' as you
wish to keep for souffles—wrap in
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WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and' Proprietor.
clean paper, and immerse it ih'YOnr
meal,tub. When to be used it, is slie
ed fine and freed from strings. The
housewives at a Shaker society, in
whose houses I have been received
hespitably, use beef suet for allipurpo
sea that bonsekeopers usually : preride
lard, It is rendered.up just as lard,
having . n few strips of green :slippery
OM thrown' in each-kettle: - They us
Ed the slippery elm in lard; before,: re ,
prevented thent the
use of swine in any form. .Tbeir ex,
quisite .breads, mice pies; &e.,-.are all
prepared with beef suet. There-is ono
advantage in the use of it.i it can ho
fresh through the year, whereas lard
is preparcd generally at but one sea
son, and often. becomes -.disagreeably
strong. .
Bor,onsa. SAusAuE—May be made
of any good lean parts of the. beef.—
Chop 4 pounds of beef, 2 lbs. of fresh
lean pork, and 2 lbs. snet,. Free teem
strings, and mix thoroughly, 'Season
with 2 . ounces of Salt, and as much
. .
powdered weber and .cloves as suits
yonr test's. Stuff these sausages in
beef, ; skins nicely prepared. Boil
thorn and then smoke well. They are
sornotirries'clryed.without boiling, and
are nsed'raw. They are dvery -com
mon mourn°. fqr travelers who have
-to bo.thei*,-own commiesaries:tr San
,sages made wholly - of
.r . beef - a, very
good article for'ica.
TALLow.—The strippings from the
intestines/and neti - .waited
for cooking purposes, should be cut up
which : some tallow had been first.
ted to prevent burning, at the bottom-
Stow moderately; until, the eracknels
aiehi:OWn and crisp. Strain it off in
to mould, or iuto a keg for
mark •
.Boil ;
,the talloW in ,water,, just made.
slippery, to_the,taste with ley. When
cold cut out arid serape from the bat
torn all impurities. Then' boil the tal
lowslowly half a daY in a kettle of
water in which 1 pop Rd : , of.,,salpetre
(to 10 lbs. tallow) i 8 dissolved,: , When
cold ; -ft-nd--dresiti.a . peil 41 , -o r tiv•ity . beif
again in - water in wiliel .1. lb', of - MUM
is melted.- 'When Cold melt with 1 lb.
of bleached was and mould at. your
leisure. We took a premium once on
candles thus prepared and they could
hardly he distinguished from star can
Political parties have al ways existed
in this country, and it is highly proba
ble they will coot inue, so long Ae the
eo )1e exercise th. rioh of stir..
This right cannot cease, While a Re
publican'form of government is main
tained, founded upon the sovereign will.
of the popular voice. There are times
however, when party spirit should give
way to the more laudable and vivify
ing love of country, which shows it•
self in a genuine patriotism. In ordi
nary times, mono questions of policy,
may very readily lead the people into
different organizations and associa
tions, with a view to advance their pe
culiar notions of statesmanship, or to
secure the emoluments of place and
power; but at a time like the present,
when the.fiery chariot of war is roll
ing over . the land desolating in its
track, towns and cities, farms and fire
sides—and irrigating the soil with the
blood of thousands of our bravo and
gallant sons, it is surely no time to ad
here to party organizations. It then,
that party ties must be severed-:---that
political aSsociations“thust yield their
peculiar attachments; and one com
mon effort must be made in defence of
the Government..
- The struggle in which. we aro now
engaged is of such a character. The
war has been commenced, and is now
carried on by men, who desire the de
struction of the union of these States
—disunion, is their avowed purpose.
On the other hand, the government is
_taxing its mighty powers to prevent a•
disruption. Arinies are raised, taxes
are levied, and herculean efforts are
made by the loyal men all over the
land, to preserve this nation, and dis
arm treason of its power. And it is
surely no matter of wonder, that so
many honest and patriotic men should
be found tearing themselves away from
party names and party ties, and,enlist
,ing under the, banner of the Union.
The recent victory by the Union men
of the country, is entirely owing to
tins loyal sentiment. And it is 'a source
of great satisfaction ; and inspires re-
Aimed confidenee in the perinaneney
of par f;.e© iustitutiona , to witness the
Alacrity with frien broke Nose
from their.old party
. copnecti 3 On, and
United with, firm, hearts to save their
country, So it should be, arid t 3 .0, it
will be while men can love the Union
more than party e .,;
That there are men who have adhir
ITUNTJNGPQN,.I.?:A:,,....:ANT.F./PNESPAY. ) .:PECEMIER, •21 ; . 1864
ed to theit:old party name, under a
firni.conviction that , they - were fin the•
line of :their duty, we, have. no doubt.
They have been persuaded that the best
way to save the Union, was to change
the mdthinistratiOn.' And under this
belief, they have sympathized with
rebels in arms against the,govern m cot,
they: have given aid, and: comfort to
traitors—and thus, withheld their,sup-:
port from'an administration which is'
doing all in power to preserve the
integrityof the nation, in the only Way
it ever cap 6c saved—by a vigorous
and successful prosecution of the war.
We regret, that there are so nulny
who are in this way induced to fo . rsake
the path of duty. Wo cannot help be
lieving that many of those will yet•
see their error, and turn their faces in
the direction of freedom and the'Utdbn:
We do - not say that all men who aro
enchantedwith the mono.of democrat,
are ignorantly Misled; there are thou
sands Who understand this matter fui
ly, an& :who have no attachment to
de.ntoeratic principles ; and yet they
aro associated with that party;: and
aro doing all in their power to deceive
Abase with less information than them
selves., In order• to settle, this point,
if any have doubts in relation to it, we
would ask those men in the defeated
party ~o recalftne,-7.tectarattorts - niattlf•
in:th'4iChearinedUring the late can
vaiS. by their speakers, and we feel
satisfied:they have Winch to complain
'of, on account of the bold deceptions
to which they were' eXposed. Hew
'many foreigners have been indn'eed to
Jake out, naturalization papers, under
a promise that the election of General
McClellan 'would relieVe them from all
danger of 'a
draft, althoUgh, lie more
thati any other man urged this mode,
of raising men, for the army? How
many disloyal ()raters, pressed the ter
mination of the war by a cOmprothise
with rebels'; when they knew that no
peace could bo procured in tide way,
which did not give the southern trai;
tors independence ? - How 'many idle
preittiSes, were - made that, the defeat of.
Lineolp,,Wenidtbcdish taxation in
great -measure,_ and: restore-c-rcrytiri
to their former low prices ? How
many Silly stories. 'were reiterated
again, and, again, to excite the indigna-.
don of theirlmarcrs, and steel their
inintls against truth, justice and hu
manity ? Bring these things back to
your recollection, and thou ask your_
selves how much had party inthieacc
land party- prejudice to do with your l
action 7 . Was there not more party in
lit than there was of patriotism ? Wan
not Patriotism compelled to give way,
to tart ,:. and - • . held
you to psrty. There was nothing. but
the name, and this you blindly follow
IYet owe no allegiance to any party,
but that of the country. It is the
Union; the flag, our free institutions
that demanfi our support- 7 nay, if need
be our:'property, our life. !non, say
not, I. am known .as a Republican, a
Democrat, or by any other name, ex
cept that of . .. Unionist—an American
citizen, willing to sacrifice everything
for my country. Such a party, has tri•
=plied at the Into election. •It was
composed - of men froM all pitrties. It
was in this party whore patriotism
above everything else; and a genuine
love of liberty held it together in ono
common brotherhood; end giving poW 7
or and force to its action, it stands to
day,, as the groat and unVananishad
champion of human freedom in. the
world.— West Chester Republican:
Our Prisoners From Savannah,
(Corrompoutlonco of The Press.)
ANNAPOLIS, Dec. 4, 181)4
No hutaftn.tougue : .or. pen can ever
describe the horrible suffering the
friends of our poor soldiers, have wit
nessed this day.
was early at the landing, 81 o'clock
in the merr,ing,, befOre the boat threw
out her ropes for security. The first
one brought two hundred bad cases,
which the naval surgeon told me Ehoutd
properly go to the hospital near by,
were it not that others were coming,
every one of whom were in the most
wretched condition imaginable. They
wvre, therefOro, sent .fn atubulitnceS
to etimp : d'a'role, and . fed at the bar-
In a short time • anothor boat load
drew rie4r, and oh ! such a .sccuo of
Buffering .humanity my oyes never
wish t,ybehold The wholedcck
was one bed Of straw for 'our exhaus
ted, starved, emantaated,dying
creatures, the tree .Hundred and
fifty tWti., left .Savannah, the surgeon
informed mj not 'over two'• hundred
uiouid'isurviv4Yfitty - had 'died on tho
p.tssago 'vhilo .boils;
saw jive 11.7 dying cm they were car-
tied : on stretchers from , the boat to- the
Naval Hospital:: The stretcherlbear
earS were ordered'hY . StiticOn D: Van
derkife to pause a . moment that the
names of the clyingrmen might be ob
tained. , To the credit- of the officers
and their assistants it should he known
that every thing was done in the most
systetnatre and careful manner. Each
stretcher had four, attendants, who
stood in line• and came up promptly,
ono after the other, to receive the suf
form' as ho Was carried by two men
off the boat. There was no confusion,
no noise; all acted - with perfect milita
ry order. Al!: it was a solemn funer
al service to-Many a brave soldier that
was' thus being performed by kind
hearts and hands.
Some had- become insane ; their wild
gaze, and clenched teeth convinced
the observer that reason had Red; oth
ers were idiotic; a feW lying in spasms;
perhaps the realization of the .hope
long cherished, yet oft deferred, or the
welcome sound of the music, sent forth
by the military band,, was more than
their eNhansted nature. could bear.—
When blankets were thrown over
them, no ono would "have supposed
that a huinan forth Illy beneath;"Savo
for the sm aII ___pl,6 , 7iit nonee which thO.
bim3."7ioattl and feet indicated. Oh !
God of justice, what retribution awaits
the perpetrators of such slow and aw.
ful murder.
VERMIN AND DISEASE of some was matted to-'
gather, and like beasts of the stall
they had lain in their own filth, ver
min running over them in abundance.
Nearly every man was darkened by
scurvy, or black with patches or scales,
and with scorbutic sores. One in par- '
Ocular was reduced to the merest she!.
eton; his face, neck, and feet covered
with thick, green mould. A number
who .bad Government clothes given
them on the boat worn too feeble to
pet:Ahem on, and wore carried ashore
pi htlly dreSeed, bugging their cloth
ing:With a death grasp that they could
not be persmided lto yield. It was
•rtrnt, “ioZ'n - TEObly"
call, as ho was laid on a stretcher,
"Don't take my clothes ;" Oh, savo
my new shoes;" "Don't lot my socks
go back to Andersonvillo." In their
wild death-struggle, with bony arms
and hands extended, they would hold
up their new.socks, that could not be
put on becaur.e of their swolle' litebs,
saying, ' Save 'ern 'till I get home."
In a little while, however, the soul
WasyclO.i.Sed from its,,worn-out frame
and Horne to that higher.bomo whore
all things are registered for a—great
day' of accoiint."
The above is a horrifying but trah
ful picture of the treatment that our
bravo soldiers receive in southern dun
geons at the hands f.f the rebel bar
barians, We find that not only in the
prisons in the rebel capital aro outra
ges perpetrated upon our soldiers, but
they. are repeated and even augmen
ted in other prisons farther south.—
Rapid exchanges is the only manner
in which the suffering and slaughter
ing by degrees of our bravos, can bo
prevented, and we hope soon to ace
exchanges of prisoners 'morn numer
ous than heretofore.
What We Bring You.
Reader, have you ever thought, in
unfolding - the yet damp leaves of
your daily or,wcokly paper, what, a
great lever to publics opinion oven a
small county journal is, and what a
responsible position is that of the pub
lic journalist 7—Some one descants
upon the subject somewhat, in this
wise : The editor of our day bears
the same relation to his time that the
cleric bore to tile. age before the in
vention of printing. ills sphere is
even Wider than that of the gospel
'minister. Ile mounts the pulpit dai
ly, sometimes with a congregation of
fifty thousand souls within reach of
his voice, and never so much 'as even
a nodder among them 1-And from
what a Bible .call he choose his text-‘.
Bible which needs no translation
and 'Which rio pries turaft can shut and
clasp lroin the laity the broad,
open volatile of theworld, upon which
trith a pea of sunshine or destroying
fetters ritdiant "with :liberty
and hope, and happthess, or in blood
red characters of violence and wrimg=
the inspired Present is, even now wri
ting the annals of Chid 1. ,
Sitting in your quiet homes and ar
ound your genial firesides, your week
ly jourhal dollies - to yon as •Onli.) :fia'v
einig play VS, on whose stage, narrow
as it is, the 'tragedy, comedy and farce
of* tile are,play,ed, in little. ;Tue. whole
huge eartmls sent to you 7esklyin
gown paper-wrapper - I By wind or
by stet in; , On'lior eback or . bt'eOaeb,
4,• •
orclicking over the t inA,gnetiv wires,
troop all the famous performers from
UM a
. • , . „
the four : quarters of, the glohe. Thu - I
play their little parts ; and lo I there
creeps-forward the shadow ()fa skelo2
ton thatblows one breath .between
its grinning teeth, and all your.diStin
guished actors aro wisked off,tho shad
owy stage into the dark and unknown
Beyond! •
Now and then you- catch a glimpse
of a grim old man, who lays down a
scythe and an hour-glass in one corner
while ho shifts the scenes. There, too
in the dim back ground a wiord shape
is over delving. Sometimes •he
leans upon his mattock, and gazeS, as,
a coach whirls by, bearing the newly
married on their wedding jaunt, or
glanceS carelessly- at a. babe brought
home from christening. Suddenly a
bony hand snatches Itelt,a performer
in the midst of his part, and him, whom
yesterday two infinites—past and fu
ture—would not suffice, a handful of
duet is now enough to cover and si
lence forever.
Here you have, weekly deaths and
marriages—notices of inventions and
discoveries—lists—terrible lists—of
killed, wounded and missing—tales of
sudden wealth anit-suddq4lm;erty—
gl9riolll3py scones of 1494tirortutti
disin a f . (if want. and suffering:
You hold in Year hands the ends of
myriad invisible eloctic conductors,
along which tremble the joys, sor
rows, wrongs, triumphs, hopes and
despairs of as many men and women
everywhere. Thus do you read the
history of the prescnt,as you glance
over the columns of your weekly pa
per. Yun read and perhaps forget,
just as you glance carelessly at the
sunrise and got used to Orion and
Pleiades. The wonder wears off, and
mayhaps, to-morrow, this sheet, in
which a vision of the world as it is,
waslet down from Heaven, will be the
wrapping of a bar of soap or serve as
the platter for a beggar's broken vict
To Make Farm Life Attractive,
Young mon often Jeavo their homes
in the country.. for _city , employment,
because they dislike the hard and
diity work, and heeauSii•:the adorn
merit of the homes of their childhood
has not been attended to.. Girls dis
like to marry young farmers because
they see alit of drudgery in the pros
pect; such as cooking large meals for
hired men, and because the throng of
laborers which fill up their houses
preclude the idea of comfort and se•
elusion. By attending to the follow
ing pointi much of tips() evils ,could
be avoided.
1--1 -- 13a1rd cheap, Uutgood and eoznfor.
table laborers' cottages, and hire stea
dy married ram to occupy them and
thus board at home.
2. Let the owner attend to strict
cleanliness so far as may be practica
ble ; that is, never ehter the house
with a heavy or dirty pair of boots,'
but take them off in an out house
whenever entering for meals or: for
the night, and replace them with slip
pers. The same care should be given
to outer garments.
3. Attend to frequent washing and
bathing, and a frequent change of
clothes—it is nearly as easy to ' . wash
several garments slightly soiled as
one , loaded with dirt.
4. Let all rooms, and especially bed
rooms, be well ventilated, and every
cause of foul and offencive air be re
, .
. „
5. Lot,. the living-iodnia be
somely furnished inside 7 —with books
pictures, minerals and specimens of
natural history-, philosophical appar
atus, (all in proper cases,) materials
for draiving and everything else to
make in-doors attractive to young peo
0. Let the surroundings of the
house be appropriated . to ornamental
planting—trees, shrubbery,. flower
beds cut in smooth .turf,-&e., and have
ample orchards and fruit gardens, so
that a Constant supply of delicious and
fresh fruit may be obtainedfrom them,
from the season of the:. earliest straw
berries in Stine, until the late frosts
in autumn—and afterwards that ir
copious supply may be obtained from
the fruit-room until the first of the
succeeding summer. -
7. list all the operations of farming
bo carried on without hurry or excess
ively bard labor, by . means of most
systematic . management; let' agricul
ture be'made'attractive by .its neat
ness and. succoss.----Country Gentleman.
While the milking of your cows is go.
ing on, let your pans he placed-in a
kettle of 'boiling' wafer. Turn tho
milk into one of- the pans taken from
the ,kettle of 'boiling water and cover]
the same with another of the hot pans,
andproceed in the same manner::with
the whole mess of millt and you will
find that you have doubled the quantity
of sweet ;and delicious butter,. So says
one of . our: klgrieultural exchanges.
Our 'dairy men `and maidenS should
give it'a
TERNS, $2,00 a year ill adValloo.
Official Vote Of Pennaylvania.
The following in thd official vote by
counties of - Pennsylvania, hoine and
soldiers' votes, included, at the -Presi
dential election, November 8, v 1864.
The voto•given is that received by the
elector who polled the highest re.
spectively, which shows a majority - for.
the Union elector highest on his ticket
of . 20,0$1: .
Adams, 2,012 3,016
Allegheny, 21,519 12,414
Armstrong; 3,526 3,241
Beaver, 3,237: 2,304
Bedford, 2,336 2,752
Berke, 6,710 18,266
Blair,3 292 2,686
Bradford, • 6,865 8,007
Bucks, 6,436 7,335
Butler, ' • 3,475 2,947
Cambria, 2,244 3,086
Cameron, 835 232
Carbon, 1,721 2,251
Centro, 2,817 3,399
Chester, 8,446 5,987
Clarion, 1,780 2,833
Clearfield, 1,506 2,801
Clinton, 1,666 2,135
Coln mbia, 1,914 3,367
Crawford, 6,441 4,526
Cumberland, 3,604 .4,350
Dauphin, 5.544 4, .2.0
- • - 3;664 - 2,141
Elk, 348 835
Erie, 6,911 3 , 722
Fayette, 3,221 4,126
Franklin, . .- 8,862 - 2,821
Fulton, . . . 694 906
Forest, 85 62
Greene, - 1,583 3,076
Huntingdon, .3,321 2,477
Indiana, 4,320 2,179
Lancaster, 14,469 8,451
Lawrence, 3,408 1,389
Lebanon, . 3,780 2,779
Lehigh, . 8,908 5,920
Luzerne; - 7,645 10,045
Lycoming, • - ' ,'„, b ai :::44,207
n'Kean, . • • .. --- , • A. A zoiY 052
Mercer, ... . 4,22t1in . "3,569 .
Mifflin, . . 1,643 . 1,716
Monroe, ' 685 2,698.
Montgomery, 6,872 7,943
Montour, . 1 , 130 f 1, 496
Northampton, 8,726 . 6,944
Northumberland, . 2,915 8,608
Perry, 2,406,- 2,446
Philadelphia, ' 55,791 44,032
Pike, • 260 1,180
- rotteri - ------ ,_.—t i aG43--- -- sso
Schuylkill, 7,851 9,540
Somerset, 2,788 1 , 719
Snyder, 1,679 1,363
Sullivan, 309 . 670
Susquehanna, • • 4,203 .2,959
. .
Warren, • 2,541 1,505
Washington, - 4,951 4,679
Wayne, . 2,274 2,989
Westmoreland, 4,650 - 5,977
Wyoming, " . 1,337 1,402
York, , ' 5,568 8,590_.
Tha voto in ISOO was as follows, -viz :
Abraham - Lincoln, • •' ' - 270,170
J. C. Breokinricigo, 176,435
Stephen A. Douglas, 17;360
John Bell, 12,755
NINE For.raEs.--To think that •the
more a man eats the fatter and stron,
gor he will become.
To believe that the more hours chit.
dren study at school, the faster they
learn, • . • •
To imagine every , hour taken from
sleep is an hour gained.
To act on tho presumption that the
smallest room in the house is large.
enough to sleep in.
• To argue whatever remedy causes
one tc feel immediately better is "good
for" the system, without regard to
more ulterior effects.
To.commit an act which is felt in.
itself to he prejudicial, hoping- that
somehow or other it may, bodono
your casewith impunity— . , ,
To.advise another to take a rem
edy Whielt you ltrive not tried, or with
out making special inquiry whether
all conditions are.alike.
To eatwithout au appetite, or 'con
tinue to eat after it- has been satisfied,
Merely to gratify the taste.
To eat a hearty supper for the pleas
ure experienced during:the brief time
it is passing down the throat, at the
expense of a whole night of disturbed
sleep, and a weary waking in the
morning. •
loN.---Two ladies from- Tennessee,.
called upon the President, importu,
fling the release of their' huSbands
held•as prisoners of war at Johnson's.
Island, When the president ordered
the release of the prisoners, he said to
one of the ladies who laid great stress
"pen her -husband being .a religious
'man : . "You say, that your husband
is a religious man. Tell him when
you Meet him that I say I am not
much of a judge of religion, but that,
in my opinion,. the ielighiti that . 60. 8
men to rebel and fight against their
.flovernment because, as they think
that. Gpveinmept does not sufficiently
help Some men to eat - their bread in
the sweat of 'other *liien'S fades, is not
the sort of -religi or. upon whieh, people
call get to heavenY o.
The.:President considers;- this: his
lust, his shortest; - 4 wcit , t- as- best
: r.
_IL , . ;the moat ebmplete - br ally; ill; tha+ounkttry,
seises thetneet imple ftiellftlime for PiditiptlY'diedittie
the best etyleotrery .variety-olJob.Pstablogrst
-114V9), I)liatS;
C1RCUL...4,139, •-•
. - .
&e., &(J
eat Alto LIASCri; sPZCIMINB 01 Walk,
NO, 26.
In tho Canadian House of.tieseitibtir
some time since, they had quite a. epiK
ited debate on the hill to
use of hoops and, ermohfie,..mtroduced ,
Vire pubile)iq, fet
thomost Jvilllent, pages. .;
brurnmond was an Ardent;
raker of hoops. When be was , a-ohibt
of tender growtW,lie. WO to trundle
hoops, all unconscious of the fate that
was in atom for him. Later in life be
swallowed a ring, which resulted - inle
hooping cough; and even noW • thir:
sight of an empty hogsbeaa brought:'
tears into his eyes.
Mr. Brown complained, that . it was
impossible to choose n wife, since &a.
defects were so hidden by hooPs . alnd
enveloped in crinoline that the 114;
Speaker-;- Order.
Mr. Brown—Mr. Speaker--
Speaker—the honorable gentlerunn
is out of order.
Mr. Brown—But, Mr. Speaker, the
naked.— '
Speaker—hold your tongue, air:
Speaker—upon my soul, 13rown3 si
of have you arrested.
Mr. Browd---Perrnit me to explaro,
Mr. Speaker. When I said thii
Speaker (yel/ing)--Cleai- the -gar
larks of ladies, Mr. Sergeant -
Mr. Brown—qn the name of the .
seventeen graces and the fifteen muses,
Mr. Speaker, let me apologize-; I only
meant to say that hoops add crinoline :
have reached to such a rotundency
that it was impossible to arrive atthe
1,823 1,868
1,437 1,753
Speaker (frantieutly)--Death and'
blue devils I Stop, or - I'll brainyoti
with the mace I COnsicler the irnpro
priety of • • .
Brown (wildly)—Truth I truth"!
going Naked truth was what I wag ,
golng to say .
Mr; Dunbar Boss understocid' hia
honorable tifend•could riot;:p — atia:along
'the streets .. Withoutrbeini"assauTsec ;hr
highwayn3en. NoW;SitrOlY; : the
°ruble member frora - .Laka'"Dniario
could but be aware that the rhaimeter'
of every member of •Oa Bouae was
affected .by such dam--
4,673 1,584
1,945 1,352
Mr. Talbot objected to snob unpar. I
liamontary language. ' .•
Mr. Ross protested against interrup.
tion. He was going to.. say by swab
Mr. J. Cameron—The honorable
,memberehauld . not Swear Athi that
dreadful manner.
206,389 276,308
Mr. ROSS — Wasn't doing anything.
of the kind, but would ho
do so if not - allowed to -- naisn•hts Efen. .
4..uuc0,.---by,pfleli, cistri--(order order,)-
-a dam—[confusion]—he liould
peat it—by such a darn—(tremendous
Mr. Wright stood up and „rnov,ed.
Amidst, the wildpst confusion, that Tay.
Ross be expelled from the house for
such awful laupago• , :
Mr. Ress [blachened iu the ittee . ] ex",
claimed that damaging statements.. s
was all he, meant, to say s when ho Wag
interrupted by a fool—. •
TaibOt,Who is a fool ?
Mr. Ro"as--Foolisla ass—
Mr. - Canieron—Who's an als
Mr. Ross [wildly]-Foolish assert
ion of profanity..
SOLDIERS' ORPHANS.—Ariangertientis "
are now perfected and schools selegect
for the" education and maintenance of:
the children of those brave men Who'
have fallen in their country's service,
And itii the duty of School Directors to
see that application for'admission into
one of • these' Eichoola is' `immediately" . '
tnade for every needy orphan-in- their=
respective districts. By promptly per-.
forniing this pleasing duty, they
confer a lasting favor upon the sur
viving parent or friends of these -
dren—generally too , tirnid tot friak's
the application,upon, the contrary,.,,
by assisting in tbo elovution ..of tboscr -
tvho, if uncared for, may grew up ig
norant and worthless citizens.
Applications should be eorreetly 4l ,
made out, -attested, by , the Prosidenb-'-
and Secretary of the 'hoard, and' for-' '
,warded to the Chairman of the propmi.
County Committee, from when* -
blanks for this purpose can be obtain
ed. Great care should be taken thalf
names, dates, dm., are correctly giveru
The Chairman of the Committee:
should immediately odd his eertifieatili
to these applications if correct, and , :
forward 'them to Dr. Thomas H
roves ; S u perintendent of ..Orphansi
Lancaster,' Pa. He need: not: call ,to-.
gether the Committee for this ptirpose,
as the certificate of the. School Diw..
rectors, who live in the .same, town;
ship with; the applicant, is ;the bes 6
evidence as to the necessary facts in „,,
the case he can got. . , ..
Each member of the Cortanitteei,aS
well as .each , - ptiblio•spirited, citizen,
should cheerfully and promptly aid
in• securing to those entitled-to it: the:.
- benefits - of this just" and , beneficent'.:J-
Ineaeurer - , - . • .!
- 'Further information can he obtained, .
from the PennsylvanigSe hoof
1 1 1 .T - 13Z.1 a - L013.133„,.
JoiC l EtintllNG -opfiwgzl