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STAR OFTIIE NORTH,
"W M . H- J ACQ B Yj EDiTOR.
JLOOgSBURG, WEDNESDAY, MiyTU, I860.
: The late Elettion.
Though a .great Bectional party has sue
ceeded in -electing their candidate for the
Presidency, by a coalhion of the Abolition
jets, Know Nothings, and their prototypes,
yet we by no means despair ; but on the
contrary have abundant oaiwelfor congratu
lation. The Congress which meets this
-winter will have a Democratic majority,
'owing to the fact that one member from
Kentucky was prevented from taking his
-seat last winter on account of not having
.attained the ge require-! by the Constitu
iion, which impediment is now overcome;
:and two other members who were detained
y sickness can be present this session,
rtbut giving the Democrats control. The
recent election returns further indicates that
th a next House of Representatives will be
Democratic, as well as the United States
Senate. The Judiciary also are Democratic
jviih one exception, consequently conserva
Cm. "We thus see that Lincoln will have
his hands tied, because he cannot even
jnake an appointment without submitting it
" '. Sew" Jersey 111 Eight.
This Stale has acted out the sensible .part,
by giving a majority against Abraham Lin
co'n of about 4.000 ! Mote good news still,
from the same source. She has elected
thrte Democratic Congressmen I And, ia do-
iog this,, she has defeated Pennington of
Broad Seal notoriety, he was ignoroini
ously -defeated as a candidate for re election
to Cdngress in the citadbl of Black Repub
licanism. Hon. George T. Cobb, one of
the opposition to Black Republicanism, was
elected by over a thousand majority 1 We
can safely pnt down the country out of dan
ger. The Republicans have elected Lin
coln and that's all. Both, the Senate and
House, will be in opposition to him. This
6hould be glory enough for one day. More
good news! The Hon. Anson Burlingame,
the noisy disunion candidate for Congress,
in the Black Republican State of Massachus
etts, where a certain Wilson aid the ne
groes were superior in intellect and every
thing else to the foreigners, is handsomely
defeated for re election. This is one of
their bright lights blown out I A good work
was done in defeating these two men, Pen
nington and Burlingame.
Official Returns or Colombia County.
Stoarloaf Townshit stands faithful to
the - Democratic party. It has given the
Reading ticket 114 votes, while the Repub
lican ticket received but H In the cam
paign of 185S this same township polled
114 Democratic votes and 14 Republican.
The leading Republicans of :his county had
their eyes fixed upon this distrkst dur-
Bor. Berwick, t 49
Ml Plea-ant, 75
Pine, ' 52
1873 1 14
for instance. It is true, the whole vote of
the township has been increased two, and
those two votes happen to have been cast
on the Republican side.
We make this statement merely to show
that Col-umbia county is not so fast becom
ing revolutionized as some people would
suppose from the taTge amount of blowing
done by our opponents. After all their
thundering speeches, and the luss made
with the Berwick Wide Awake Company,
ol which Frank Stewart was Captain, they
only increased their vote 25 in the county
over that of Curtiu's the Governor's election.
to the Senate ior ratification ; and in cae J n lne pre?ent campaign, and made an
he is disposed to act unfairly, be can be
brought to terms by refnsing to pass any
appropriation bills for him to carry out his
Another consoling feature is the defeat of
heir pel, the Hon. Anson Burling aie, for
Congress; and Mr. Pennington, of N. J.,
:their present Speaker. We have cause to
.rejoice also in the conduct of Columbia
county during the struggle Many of our
opponents confiden'Iy predicted a Republi
can majority in it; and in fact the first
election returns given in the Pennsykauian
and other papers, set it down at 52 majority
for Lincoln, and it was not until several
Javs after the election that they conceded
.us more than 200 majority. Tlie official re
turns show a majority of 594 against Lin
coln, the Reading ticket alone having 494
-majority. When we consider the result in
other heretofore strong and steadfast Demo
c ratio counties, we admit that we are
-surprised and encouraged by the noble
-staryl made by the Democracy of Columbia,
he good old ,:Star of the North." At the
overnor'n election, if we mistake not, 31
counties gave majorities for Foster ; and
now only five give majorities for the Demo
cratic ticket, Columbia county being one of
them. It cannot be said our opponents
were idle. Every part of the county was
vigorously canvassed by them, while we
laid on oar oars, doing nothing whatever to
jet out the vote, much less increase it. So
thorough, were they, in fact, that every
voter's name on their side was recorded, and
4ia fast as . they ..voted were stricken off,
while squads of hangers-on kept iu readi
ness to Swing up delinquents. Notwith
standing aH these extraordinary efforts, their
.gain on the Governor's vote was only 25 in
the county ! In several townships we had
unexpected gains, and had an effort been
made our majority would have reached
cear 1000. The only meeting held in
which Democrats participated was the po
litical discussion in Franklin township the
flight before election, between Mr. Brock
way, Democrat, and Mr. Whitmoyer, Re
publican. Look at the result i Franklin
township gave Curtin 20 raajorit-, while
Lincoln's majority was cut dowu to 3.
though only , one more' vote was polled.
This fact is significant, and induces us to
Relieve that only the proper nominations
Are hereafter needed to enable us to roll up
our wonted majorities.
Governor Pennington Defeated.
It will be gratifying to conservative men
to learn that Speaker Pennington has been
defeated for Congress, in New Jersey."
Accident, more than his own abilities or
merits, has gvien him a conspicuous promi
nence in American politics. His name was
the conservative point on which aggressive
sectionalism wheeled into line, and effected
the organization of the House of Represen-
I tatives last winter. It appears that the
man who was the choice of the Helperites
and the Blackites, and the other Black Re
publicans, for Speaker, has been denied
the endorsement of his own constituents.
It is a matter for warm congratulation
effort to cut down the vote, by holding po
litical meetings therein. Palemon John made
a speech in that locality, and distribuved
political documents, and what has been the
result 1 Nothing in their favor; the district I that New Jersey has successfully buffetted
has given us usual vote tne vote oi ;ooo,
the storm of B ack Republicanism that has
swept over almost the entire North. She
rejected the Rail Splitter and his heresies,
and cast her vote for the Conservative Un
ion 'licket. She has been faithful among
. States for Lincoln. v
All the free States, except New Jersey,
fcave gone for Lincoln. The straight Doug
Jaa ticket raa pretty heavy in the State of
Maine. New Hampshire, Massachusetts,
and New Jersey. Missouri is believed to
have gone for Douglas, although we have
slight indication of its going for Bell and
Everett : .The following States are down as
certain for Lincoln : Illinois, New York,
Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Michigan,
Indiana, Maine. Ohio, Rhode Island, Con
zjeeticut, Vermont, Wisconsin, New Hamp
shire, and Iowa ; making in ail fourteen ;
wbich will give him 165 Electoral votes,
enough .to secure bis election by a majority
c-f thirteen, all from free Stales.
Breckinridga and Lane have carried Ala
bama. Arkansas. Florida, Georgia, Louisi
ana- .Mississippi, N. Carolina, S. Carolina,
audTexM, by large majorities.
Bell and EveieK have received the vote
of Virginia, Maryland, Kentucky, Tennes
see and Delaware. At present so fays the
i The Republican papers assert, and boldly
loo, that Lincoln was elected President by
fae people of these United Slates. His it
not true. . Mr. Lincoln was erected Presi
dent! the people of the free States only.
Hot a ingU slave Slate tided for him. He is
ibe President of the Black Republican party,
elected by less than one third of the people.
He wa elected en,:rely by the free States ;
jmd by a minority of the voters of this country.
Let thia put a slop to their asserting what is
cot true, viz : that they have a President
elected by a majority of the people of the
United States- , .
: Thb Republicans of this, place ftt'.ended
: the election Polls well on last Tuesday a
jveek. There were some to be seen on the
ground continually, especial!) those who
.areeor.necci? in some way with the I'on
works of this section. We are informed
ihat, a certain youflgtrian, or comparative
ly yms-ivg at least,' could be seen standing
tround the election polls ai day, with hU
ji f.; nsr.!i!oon pockets, and was
BrcsLV, who was taken up and convicted
of forging election returns in the First Con
gressional District, Philadelphia, has re
ceived his sentence. The sentence of the
Court is, that he pay a fine of S300 and un
dergo an imprisonment in the Philadelphia
County Prison for the termof two years and
six months. Byerly has had a fair and im
partial trial, before a jury of his own selec
tion, and should have no reason to find fault
with any of the proceedings, either the
verdict or sentence. It is said that he took
his sentence very coolly, and soon after the
sentence was announced was taken to
prison. Butler still holds the fraudulent
certificate. Gov. Packer has issued a procla
mation declaring Wm. E. Lehman duly
elected from the First District a Representa
tive in the Congress of the United Slates for
Abraham Lincoln, of Illinois, has been
elected President ot these confederated
States, bv the people. Who expeced this
one year ago ? Not a man in the Republi
can party even Lincoln himself. But, un
der the present condition of the Democratic
party the Opposition could have placed in
that high office the wildest fanatic ia their
ranks. As it is, they have elected a sec
tional man, an achievement that has noi
hertofore been recorded in the history of our
country. What the result may be, time
alone can tell. The South entertain fear
that their constitutional rights are endan
gered. They are counseling together upon
what course to pursue under Lincoln's ad
ministration in case they stay in the Union.
In Georgia the Senate has refused to elect a
United States Senator by a large majority,
and meetings are being held all over Georgia
for the formation of Minute Men. W. H.
T. Walker, Brevet Lieut, in the U. S. Army,
has resigned his commission. Much ex
citement appears to prevail.
Discussion in franklin.
Pursuant to public noiice the citizens of
Franklin township and vicinity assembled
at Thomas' School House, on Monday eve
ning, the 5th inst. The meeting was or
ganized by electing
PETER BODINE, President.
Joseph Hartman, Abraham Lillie,
Reuben Knitile, Solomon Astley,
Jacob Wanamacher, Jackson Cleaver,
The object of the meeting was staled to
be for the purpose of having the political
issues of the day discussed by Mr. M.
Whitmoyer, Republican, and Mr. C. B
The discussion was opened by Mr. Whit
moyer and continued by Mr. Brockway ;
the speakers taking turns, thus continuing
the discussion until a late hour. They ob
served the utmost courtesy in their remarks,
and all parlies were well pleased with the
gentlemanly manner in which ihey con
ducted the debate.
On -motion the meeting adjourned.
Jacob Wanamacheh, j Se(re(arifS
Editor Star of the North: Palemon Jcfhn
gives up, thereby virtually acknowledging
himself -a falsifyer. This fact is now placed
upon record for future' use and renders his
paper impotent for further evil. Ab falsi
fyers are always boasters, he omits no op
portunity of magnifying himself through his
paper. By implication he boasts of his "de
cent English." See specimens in his last
week's paper. Thus, "Our friends done
nobly in litlle Wyoming." In another
place, "Little Sullivan done TemaTkably
well." I will not multiply instances, merely
because, while his deficiency is proverbial,
it is a subject of commiseration. I should
be ashamed to kick a "dead lion," much
more Palemon John, since he is afraid to
attract further notice, even by so much as
again elevating his ea-rs. Therefore 1 will
not ask him to apply to myself all of his re
fined epithets, such as "decent (English,"
"blockhead," " imbecility of intellect,"
"noisy cur," ''nuisance," and the many
ether names he has used, until it is sup
posed he has exhausted his vocabulary of
blackguardism. So many different names
applied to one person, like two negatives
destroy each other, and like a boy throwing
stones in the air, hits no person but himself.
He thus betrays all the "imbecility" of a
crow lookingjout of his cage and hallooing
"caw" at random ; and the ridiculous ma
lignancy of his own "noisy cur" in pursuit
of his tail, running round and round in a
circle, with all the ardor of veritable combat.
His performance reminds me of a certain
ignorant editor, who became a noted calum
niator. Being asked by a friend how he
managed to Slacken the characters of men
so effectually without having any educa
tion he replied : "I first set down the name
of the man that I want to libel. I then go
to work and charge him wiih every crime
that I ever committed myself."
As my motive for pointing out more of his
falsehoods has ceaseJ, and as the mind re
fuses to twell long on the pahitude -of falsi
fying editorials, l am indisposed to pursue
the subject farther. But I have been advised
to call his attention to an item in his paper
of the 18th October. He says, "we would
respectfully advise him to get some re
spectable Member of the Bar to assist him
in getting up his indictment in order that
there may be no flaw in it."
Palemon John is requested to name a
single indictment with a "flaw" in it, during
tha time I have been District Attorney.
They are matters of public rpconl, and can
be easily shown if true. I pronounce the
above to be not only a libel, but an unmiti
gated falsehood, manufactured from "whole
cloth." The indictment against Frederick
Nicely, is the only one upon which any
question was ever raised that I now re
collect, and that has been sustained by the
Court. 1 ascribe no credit to myself. It
has happened to be my good luck to have
no "flaw" detected thus far.
In Russel on Crimes, vol. 1st, page 241,
read as follows: "Words spoken of a per
son in respect of his cfjke or profession are
slanderous, if they impu'e incapacity, or
want of some qualification necessary to
A Bogus Baby Case in I hiladtlphia.
A Strange Transaction.
A hearing took place yesterday rjefote
Recorder Eneu, in a case which is equal to
the famous -affair df Mrs. Cunningham and
hec bogus baby in New York. It seems
that a certain pawnbroker in the Fourteenth
Ward, who is somewhat advanced in life,
has a wife, who is a number of years his
junior. The couple have no children, and
within a short time the husband recejved
an intimation that the deficiency was to be
supplied in a rather irregular way. He
made application to a shrewd detective,
who told him how to proceed in the event
of the occurrence of a certain contingency.
On Wednesday fast the wife went out, and
after the had been gone about haJf an 'hour,
a lady a sort of a Yankee, Mrs. Suddle
chop called upon the husband and con
gratulated him upon having become the
father of a fine boy. The lady explained
lhat the wife had called in at her house, in
the Ninth Ward, and soon after the litlle
stranger had arrived.
The husband, and was to be-falher wheth-
er he-would or-not, repaired to the house
designated ; but he first called upon his
own physician and requested his immedi
ate attendance Upon entering the room
the lady was found in bed, and attended by
Mrs. Suddlechop and a .physician. The
latter immediately congratulated the pawn
broker on the addition to hi family ; but
the dealer in pledges of a different descrip
tion, was skeptical, and he prelerred 4o wait
until the arrival ol Dr. G , the physi
cian whom he had summoned. Dr. G ,
soon after arrived, and after a conversation
with the Doctor aheady on the ground," he
stated his conviction that all was right ; but
the pawnbroker refused to be satisfied; and
as soon as Dr. G had made the requi
site examination, he discovered' and de
nounced the fraud. The first physician
then lelt, and the woman acknowledged
that 6he had been guilty of deception.
It seems that the bogs baby was pro
cured at the Almshouse, and it was return
ed to that institution after the trick was ex
ploded. In the meantime, the wife, her
attending physician, and Mrs. Suddlechop,
have been held for a further hearing, on
the charge of conspiracy to palm off the
child on the pawnbroker. The latter has
considerable property, and this fact affords
a clue to the conduct of the wife.
. THE PEOPLE'S COOK HOOK.
.11 O I 13 IS 1 V O O K E 25 V
IX ALL IIS BRANCHES,
MISS ELIZA ACTON,
CARbFCLI.Y R L VISED El' Mhrl 6. J 1IAI.R.
IT TELLS YOU HOW to choose all kinds
of Meals, Poultry, tnd Oam, with, all
the various and rnoM approved modes of
drefMog and cooking Beef-und Pork ; aUo
the best acid fimlesi way of talii(.', pick
ling and curing Hie same.
IT TELLS YOU ALL the various and
most approved moJes ol ilressiim, conking,
und boning Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Poultry,
and Game of all kinds, wiih the different
Dressings, Gravies, and Slutnns impro
priate to each.
IT TELLS YOU HOW to choo.e, clean,
and preserve Fish of all kind, and how lo
sweeten ii when laiuted; alio all the va
rious and most approved mode ol cooking,
with the difff rni DresMiio, Sauces, and
Flavorings appropriate lo each.
IT TELLS YOU ALL the various and
SHE Rl F F3 SALE.
"Y virui i.f a writ ! alu venditioni ejr.
pnriHt 10 me directed, in-d out ot the
Cnirri ol Common Vn of Co!iniili;t Co.
will bf fXi')-H I .i public t-ale at ttiu Court
IIourt. in Bliomstur. on
Thursday, the Gt i D y of December,
1&6D, ai I o flo. k, in II e afirn.oon, the fol
io A ing rifM'iibrd p:o,eity 10 wit : v
All dial (- aii) lot of "round siiume i
Rolir-bur, Greenwood io.vurnp, Colnmt.ia
conniy, bounded and de-enbd a follow
to wit: on ihe wi by Miu Street, on the
e.t by a loi ef J.itnM Leiiiou, on ide mi'
by a lot ol F. Roe, on ihw ur;h by a ten-,
containing about on lourdi ol a i acie mo'
or less, w hereon is erected a lare two Hu
ry BRICK M ORS HOUSK, a Irarne stabl-,
hik! other out buildings, wnh the appurte
nances. ALSO, two ether lots suuaie in
aid town ol 'Kohr-barg, bounded at follows
on ihe north oy Main Sireel of said low.h,
on ttie ea.t by lot of Jiicob Schuyler, on
Ihe fouth by lot ol Nancy Rohr, en -the
west by lit of Kiia Weifnan, containing
three quarters ot ail ncre more or le-i,
whereon n erei;ie i a Ira me dwelling hou
most approved mode of preoaring over one and a hall .-tones high, a carriage tiousa
fifty different kinds of Meat, Fish. Fowl, i and other odi buildings, with the appiuteii
Game, and veetab.e bjup-, Broths, and
Stews, with the Uelij-lrrs and Seasonings
appropriate to each.
IT TELLS YOU ALL the various and
most approved mode ol cooking Veg-ia-bles
of every de.-cription, al-o how 10 pre
pare IVklei, Catsups and Curries ol all
kinds, Polled Mais, Fish, Gaiur, Mush
IT T&LLS YOU ALL the various &rJ
most approved modes of preparing and
cooking all kinds of Plain and jaucy ras
Thk following is the number of inhabi
tants of ihe townships committed to the
charge of Deputy Marshal, L L Tate :
Irv, Puddings, Omelettes, Fritters, Cakes,
Confectionery, Preserves, Jellies, and Sweet
Dishes of everv description.
If TELLS YOU ALL ihe various and
mo-t approved modes of making Bread,
Burks. Mulfins, and Bi-cuit, he best
method o1 preparing Coffee, Chocolate, and .
Tea, ar.d fmw lo make Syrup-, Cordials, i
ami Wines ol vtykms kindi.
1TTFXLS YOU HOW 10 sei oni and or
nament a Tat le. how lo Carve all kmds of
Firh, Flefh or Fowl, and in shop, how loso
Mmplify the whole Art of Cooking a-, lo
bring the choicest luxuries ot tbe table
within every6ody' reach.
Tne book contains 418 pages, and up
wards of twelve hundred Receipts, all of
which are the re-ults of actual experience,
having been fully and careklly tested un
der the personal MiperiineuJence ol ihe
writers. is primed in a ilear and open
type, rs iH-usirated with appropriate engra
ving, and will be lorwarJed to any address,
neatly-bound, and posU2 paid, on receipt
ol Ihe price, SI 00. or in cloth, extia, Sl-25.
lOOO a Year
can be made by enrerpris ng men every
where, in t-elhng the above work, our in
ducements to all such being very liberal.
For single ropies o! the Book, or for
terms to agents, wm oiner iiiiuimaiiuu,
apply to or address
JOHN K. POTTER, Publisher,
No. 617 Sanson! N., Philadelphia,
nov 1 4 m 6
nines. ALJU, one ouier 101 muate 111 in
town aforttaaid, bounded as follows on 1I14
north by lot ol Jacob Berlin, on ihe east
by lot ol Ki Meudenhall, 01 thesou'li by a
Mreet, 00 the by a lot ol Jacob Berlin,
containing oue-lourth of an acre, more or
less, with the appurtenances. ALSO, one
other lot of laud riiuAle in Greenwool
toviiiohip, coumy aforesaid, rounded ant
I dt-M-ribed as f.dlows, 10 wit . On the nun it
by laud of Samuel Alberiouu, 011 t'le eat
by land of I-ac Devtiti and o.hen. on the
roudi by laudof William Ma'.hor, ami on
the wepi ty land ol Jacob Gerard an I Mar
gare. Lemon, t-ontainieg twelve acre-, mora
or less, whereon is eiected a three story
GRIST M4LL, a one and a half aiory duell
ing lioiii-e, a log b able, and other out build
iugs with the appur.enauces
Seized, Uken in execu ion, and to be
as the propeily ol Wilson Ager.
Bloomsbur,- Nov. 14, 1660. Sktiijf,
THE TMBUNi; FOR 1861.
The XXth Volume ot ihe Weekly I ribune
comit enceti with the issue of Sept. 1. Du
ring ihe past year The 'tribune has been
obliged to devnte quite a htre proportion
of its Fpace to Politics, but we thall toon
be able to loreo Political discusions almost
eutirely, for moulds it not for years, and
deote neatly ll our columns to Aubjects of
less intense, but more abiding interest.
Anting these, we- mean to pay efpecial
t. Education The whole snbjec; of
Education, both Popular and General, will
be discussed in our columns throughout the
year 1861, and we hope to elicit in that di--i.s--ioti
iortie of the proloundest thinker
and the ablest instructors in our country.
It is at once our hope i.nd our resolve lhat
the cau.-e ol Education shall receive an im
netus trom the exertion of The Tribune in
1 . .
direat Work tin the iiorc.
THE HOUSE A!SD HIS DISEASES ;
carry on the office or profession of 6uch
The Democrats of Carbondale had a
torch light procession on Friday evening
last over the fact that they increased their
us t-ehwll during the year IS 1
II. Agriculture. We have been com
pelled to restrict our olnciil.ttiod of thi
jreat interest ihronnhou' I860, and shall
e ideavor to atone therefor 111 161. What
ever discovery, deduction, demonstration. 14
BY ROBcur JKNMMis, v. s., calculated to reiuler ton w.var.1 ot laturrd.
Professor of Pathology und Operative Snrgtty voted 10 cultivation mora ainpl or more
the Vitcn,.a,y College of Phd.iJe'juu, I c..c j.,.m-p. ,.u iu,. m-
3 J lenlioii.
HI. M iiiufac ures fcc We hail every
... - r., . ,-,t t t ' ' ft 1 iiive'.tio:i ol enterpri-u hereby American
V1LL1LLL0U of the Origin, History j c iuj :imI La,.or ar hrlC,M., lt) ,. Btl.
v w and distinctive irai s o( ihe various! 1 1 :.. 1 .
ffllt tic p.ll 1 1 11711 I
breeds cf European, Asiatic
American llor.-es, with Ihe phytic
me variou.-, 1 v:ua;.eoU:ty employe'
1 me in an 1
of Maiiufc-cturiitu or Mechanical InduMrv as
I a real contribu ion to the Public U'ea'. in-
person." When such words are P" ) vole in lhat toWfl. Several speeches were
Sad Accident. Bubnt to Death. We
are pained to announce that Harrt, only
child of Frederick A. Wilhelm, of this bor
ough, aged about two years, was so badly
burned on Wednesday last that he died on
tbe night Jollowing. The particulars, as we
learn them, are, that while his mother had
gone eat for water the child is supposed to
have played with the fire, as a slick partly
consumed was found near the stove, and
the child's clothes all burned off when the
mother came back with the water. Physi
cians were called in and everything pos
sible was done but of no avail. We, can
only sympathize wiih the bereaved parents
in their affliction. Miltonian.
Newspapers. A child beginning to read
becomes delighted with newpapers because
he reads of names and things which are
very familiar, and will make progress ac
cordingly. A newspaper in one year is
worth at quarter's schooling to a child, and
every father must consider that substantial
information is connected with this advance
tner.L The mother of a family, having
more immediate charge of a family, should
herself -be ioslructed. A. mind occupied
becomes fortiSed against the ills of life, and
is braced for the emergency. Children
amused by reading or study, are of course
considered more easily to manage. How
many thoughtless young mea have epent
their evening in grog shops ' who ought to
have beeu reading..
Fattening Turrets. As the turkey sea
son is approaching, the following, from the
GermantoKn Telegraph, comes in nice :
'Much has been published of late in our
agricultural journals, relation to the alimen
tary properties of charcoal. It has been re
peatedly asserted lhat domestic fowls may
be fattened on it without any other food,
and that too, in a shorter time than on the
most nutritive grains. I made an experi
ment, and must say that the result surprised
me, as I had always been rather skeptical.
Four turkeys were confined in a pen and
fed on weal, boiled potatoes, and oats
Four others of the same brood were also, at
the same time, confined in another pen,
and fed on the sarae articles, but with one
pint of finely pulverized charcoal mixed
with their meal and potatoes. They also
had a plentiful Bupply of broken charcoal
in their pen. The eight were killed on the
same day, and there was a difference ot
one-and-a-half pounds each in favor of the
fowls which had been supplied with char
coal, they being much the fattest, and
greatly superior in point of tenderness and
and published, I suppose he knows what
crime they amount to. He had belter not
felicitate himself too soon upon what I have
concluded to do, as the law allows me two
years in which to decide what ought to be
done. I doubt whether the fear of getting
besmeared should deter us always from de
j made on the occasion. The towns in this
; State that gave an increased majority over
; the October election are scarce. Carbon
i dale's increase is 150.
E. II. LITTLE.
Nov. 5th, 1860.
- - .1 r
lion and ecu liarities 01 lae annual, anu j junil;, simpler, steadier, more conveaiert,
how to ai-certam Ins a-e by ihe numtfi j mnrer' remunerating inaikei to the Farmer,
and condition ol his leeil,: illustrated wilii j .1 fuller em o.ov ment and belter waie
to the Liborer. 1 he progre ol Mining.
The Electoral College of each Stale, under
the law is required to meet at the Capitol
thereof, on the first We Jnesday of Decem
ber, 10 cast their vote for President ; and
there choose a messenger to carry the re
turns toWashington City.
Thk returns of this State indicate that
Some Remarks on the Election. j
The nation has had its frolic an expen- j
sive one, we fear it will proveand it is to j Lincoln's majority will be about 70,000 over
be hoped that the excitement and commo j ihe Heading Electoral Ticket. The vote in
lion which have been everywhere preva- j Philadelphia is as follows: Lincoln, So
lent, will now be quieted down, and that 982 : Reading Electoral Ticket, 21,937 ;
men will return to their ordinary business j Straight-Douglas, 9,656 ; Bell, 6.095.
and pursuits. The victory achieved by the j --
Black Republicans is destined to turn to J- C Shook, editor of the aco (Texas)
ashes in their grasp. Another such viclory 1 Democrat, was shot dead on the ?5.h ult..
and we will be undone. It is a victory of y 1 nomas .ucorueo, -no u.Cu
the free Slates over the Southern States, ol
numerous explanatory engravings.
THE HORbE AND HlS DISEASES
Will tell you ol Breeding, Breaking, Sia
bling, Feeding, Grooming, Mioemg, and (lie
general management ol the home, with the
bed modes ol admini.-tering medicine, aUo,
how 10 treat lining, Kckin, Rearing,
Stijiui:, St u mbling, Crib lining, lle-tlesi-ness,
and other vices 10 which he t subject;
with numerous expiauaiory engraving
THE HOUSE AND HIS DISEASES.
lron-Makiii2,Stre!-Makiii2. Cloth Weaving,
&c, &c, in our country and the world shad
be watched und reported by us with au
earnest and active pympathy.
VI. Foreign Alfiirs We employ tke be!
covespoupenis in London, Paris, Turin,
Berlin, and other European Capital, to
transmit us early and accurate advice
of the great changes ther eileutly
but certainly preparing. I i gpr.e ot the
nrei-Mjre 01 Domestic 10 mcs our
Will leil you of the cauce-. symptoms, ami ,rn, the Old World is now varied and
Treatment of traug!es, bore lliroal, !).
error over truth, ct radicalism over the Con- j
stitution and conservatism. Disguise it as j
they may, the election of Lincoln and Ham
What is better than presence of mind in
a railroad accident? Absence of the body.
lin is the first great thorough triumph of,
... n 1
sectionalism and anti-slavery over the con-; 60pny To pull
The free States are now arrayed in ser
ried ranks arainst!the slave States. Geog-
raphy has been incorporated with politics ;
the imaginary lines between North and
South have been formed into solid barriers,
and the ignorant descendents of African sav
ages have proved to be the most potential
element in American politics.
We shall not undertake to predict the
The forests are nearly disrobed of their
summer verdancy, golden and autumnal
hues, and the "chill November blasts" are
driving the rustling leaves before them.
Another cycle of vegetable growth has been
perfected and now nature marks it by tem
porary suspensioo of her animating and
vitalizing forces, that she may recuperate
her strength and energy to fulfill her work
when spring lime shall come again, and
reproduce the scenery which has just been I ultimate results of this election. That much
hid from view by the wintry curtain dis
pelling the charms of beatty upon which
we have been gazing with admiration and
The Democrats will have a majority in
the next ,Uji i:ed ' State Senate of eight.
This is all right, to keep Abraham straight
The new House will have a majority over
the Black Republicans of twenty-one. This is
Bcrlingame , Defeated. Among all the
wreck and defeat of Tuesday last, it is grati
fying to pick out here and there a bright
spot. One of the brightest of these is Bos
ton, :n the negro State of Massachsetts,
where the gallant Appleton has defeated
the notorious Anson Burlingame, for Con
gress. One bright ray in that dar region.
Ei-OPEMEET. A young and beautiful girl
of Reading, moving among the 'upper ten,'
recently eloped with an old covey more
than twice her age. We presume be will
be a 'father" as well as "husband" to the
tender youth. There's no accounting for
taste, particularly in love affairs.
Drowped. On last Monday night, imme
diately after the night express train had
crossed the bridge between Sunbury and
Northumberland, the watchmau who was
crossing the Dncige in tne periormanto ui
disaster will befall the country, we have too
much reason to believe. It may come at
once, or it may be delayed for a time.
Sufficient unto the day is the evil theredf.'
This week will be the saturnalia of the
successful party. Lincolnism and rum will
have things their own way.
Lincoln's Electoral majority will not be
overwhelmingly large only decisive. But
be will have against him reliable and con
trolling majorities in both booses of Con
gress. He will only have the negative
power conferred by t!ae veto". From active
aggressive mischief he will be restrained
by these majorities.
Mr. Lincoln will be beset in the beginning
of his administration, should he indeed be
destined to have an administration, by three
The first will be to satisfy the South. ,
The second will be to retain his populari
ty and influence with the two divsiona of
bis party the rampant Abolitionists, and
the more moderate Ami-Slavery men.
The third will be the distribution of the
spoils. A million ot hungry, half-famished
men, wiih mouths stretched, will be clam-
IfotLncav's Pills and Ointment Exercise
umpn 01 , f juj2ementA. newer and better philo
ihe Con- j 60pny To pull down all absurd and anti
quated notions of disease and its cures and
to establish a rational system on the ruins
has been the chief endeavor ot Dr. Holloway
through life, hence the origin of his cele
brated Pills and Ointment remedies in
keeping with common sense because sub
servient to nature than at variance with her
laws like those in general ue. To the
stomach we trace dyspepsia, headache
and ceneral debility to the liver, bile,
jaundice, and yellow fever, to the bowels,
diarrhoea, dysentery, constipation, piles and
fistula, to the lungs, coneumrt'on, &c , to
the blood scrofula, scurvy and all cutaneous
eruptions. By keeping these organs and
the vital fluid pure and healthy, we may
safely defy the attacks of disease and no
medicine yet prepared for this purpose can
equal the action of these Pills and Ointment
as they dive to the seat of the disorder and
by extirpating tts cause destroy its effect.
temper, Catarrh, liittueiia, liionchins,
Pneumonia, Pieuriy, Broken Wind, Chro
nic Couah, Koaring and Whistling. Lampa-,
Sore Mouth and Ulcer-, and DecaeJ
Teeth, with other deases ol the Mouth
and Respiratory Organs.
THE HOUSE AND HIS DISKXSKS
Will tell you of the causes, symptoms, and
Treatment 01 Worms. 1 ts Colic,
lal on. Stony Concretions, Kupmre
ample; but we shall have 10 render it
more periect during the evenilul year jut
V. Home News. We employ regular
paid correj-poudeuts in California, at th
Isthmus id larien. in he llocky Mountain
Goid Kegiou. ai d wherever eli-e tley teem
requisite From the more accesViwe porj.
t tiows of our own country, we derive our in
j formation mainly bom ttie muliifariou cor-
- . ...... .1 ...t-r .t 1. -.!... I l'rL..m Irma
. ' I tr. LJ.'Illl 11 ir UI 11 .ii"i. imru iv-u. ..vii.
alyi i 1 .1 .....,1 io!. r
. , I" . 11 . .1 . I'l . OUI tTAI. Iltllixt . nt.11 hit- Kr . .kiuai icuri. v.
i'larriiuea, jduiiuitc. ur 'nuiui jrd. iuw :i . ,.
' ... .... 1 ntu 1 1 I
Urine, Stones in the Kidneys an t Bladder,
Inflammation, and other diseases of the
Sotnach, Bow Is, Liver and Urinary Or
THE HORSE AND HIS DISEASES
Will lell you of the causes, symptoms, and
Treatment ol Bone, Blood and Bog, Spavui,
RingOone, Sweenis, Strains, Broken Knees,
Iriends We aim to print the
I cheapet general newspaper, with the fullest
and mot authentic summary of useful in
telligence, that is anywhere afforded. Ho-
each -lay a critic on the
a better and better paper
last," and print
Irom ear lo year, as our means are steadily
enlarged through the neuerous co operation
of our many well-wishers, we solicit, and
Wind Galls, Founder, Sole Bruise and j shall labor 10 deserve, a coulinuance of
also, ol Megrims,
SSCS LXi 02. 2 123
On thefithinst., by the Rev. R. Kelly,
Mr. William L. Cole, and Miss Phebe E.
Bostox, both of Benlon township. Colum
bia county, Pa.
On the 28th u!t., by the Rev. Wm. J Eyer,
Mr. John P. Karhelris and Miss Catharine
Miller, both ol Locust, Columbia county.
On the 8th inst , by the same, Mr. Jacob
Rhoads and Miss Catharine Raerig, both
of Roaringcreek, Columbia county.
In Light Street, on the 2nd inst., Miss
Sarah, wife of Samuel Bittenbender, (late
of Espy,) aged 31 years.
hiadotv. fell from the board path, and was oring for. pJace and plunder. All expect
11 ' 1 1 mi 1 1 m m Wfcis h.bjs!v a tbic tw bll f " Wp a no e t a n v t h i n 2.
REVIEW OF TllE MARKET,
CAREFCLLT CORRECTED WEEKLY.
Gravel, Cracked Hoof-
Thrush, and Corn
Vertigo, Epilepsy, Staggers, and other
diseases of life Feet, Legs, and HeaJ.
THE HORSE AND HIS DISEASES
Will lull you of ihe causes, symptoms, ar.d
Treatment ol Fisiula, Poll Evil, Glanders,
Farcy, Scarlet Fever, Mange, Surleii,
Locked Jaw, Rheumatism, Cramp, GaJN,
Diseases of the Eye and Heart, &c, &c.,
at:d how to manage Castration, Bleeding,
Trephinning, lloweling, Firing, Hernia,
Amputation, lapping, ana o'.her surgical
THE HORSE AND HIS DISEASES
Will tell you ot Rarey's Method of taming
Horses; how to Approach, Halter, or Stable
a Cob; bow to accustom a horse to strange
sounds and sights, and how to Bit, Saddle,
tiide, and Bieafe him to Harness; also the
lorm and law cl Warranty. The whole be
ing the result of more than fifteen years'
careful 6tudy of tha habit, peculiarities,
wants aud weaknesses of this noble and
The book contains 394 pages, appropri
alely illustrated by One Hundred Engra
vings, ll is printed in a clear ar.d open
type, and will be furnished to any address,
postage paid, on receipt of price, half
bouiid, $1.00, or, in cloth, extra, $1.25.
SIOOO a Year
can be made by enterprising men every
where, in selling the above, and other
popular works ol ours. Our inducements
to all such are exceedingly libera!.
For single copies of tue Book, or for
terms to agents, with other information, ap
ply to or address JOHN E. FOITER,
" 617 Sansom St., Philadelphia, Pa.
"DHOTOG RAPHY IN ALL ITS Branches,
executed in ihe best Mjle known in the
art, at C. G. CRANE'S GALLERY, M2
Arch Street, East of Sixth, Philadelphia.
CFLile Size in Oil and Pastil,
EiSiereoricopic Portraits, .
Daily Tribune f 3 1 1 issues per annum) M
Semi Weekly (104 " 44 " ) "
Weekly (S2 " " " ) 62
To Clibs elni Weekly : Two copies
for $5, Five for SI 1.25, 1 n copies to one
address for S20 and any larger number at
the latter rate. For a club of Twenty, an
extra copy will be sent. For a club of
Forty, we send The Daily Tribuuegrati
Weekly : Three copies for S5 Eight cop
ies lor S10. aud any larger number at the
rate of SI 20 each per annum. "the paper 10
be addressed to each subscriber. J o clubs
of Twenty, we send an extra copy.
Twenty copies to one address lor fi:0, wita
one extra to nim who senna usneciuu.
For each club of One Hundred, The Daily
rribune will be sent grans for one year.
When drafts can be secured it is much
safer than to remit Bank Bills. The name
of the Post-Office and State should in all
cases be plainly written.
Payment always in advance.
Address, THE TRIBUNE,
No. 154 Nassau St , New York.
Tinware & Stove Establishment.
tHE UNDERSIGNED respectfully in
- forms his old friends and customers,
that he ha purchased his brother's interest
in the above establishment, and the con
cern will hereafter be conducted by himself
exclusively. He has iust recoived aud o;
fen for a! the JarseM "J moH ex-
ever introduced into this market.
tensive assortment ol FANCY STOTVS
Stovepipe and Tinware constantly on
hand and manufactured to order. All kind
of tepairing done, usual, nn short noiice.
The patronage of old friends and new cus
tomers is respectfully solicit.
Bloomsburg, Jan. 12. 1S53. tf.
' eTTi. little,
-T- T-lT -I JT