The star and sentinel. (Gettysburg, Pa.) 1867-1961, March 17, 1871, Image 1
OCERY. IZMEI E M. WALTER a new Grocery• Store, adjoining on York street, and will always E GROCERIES 'lee. Teas. SOzar. Syrup, Nolan ' uta Soa relquar. % lilike &c. Also, Coulee ps. iloSlons generally. haul a Mho an lot of IiA.KB for fan/- will 'beablii at the lowest cash if EST TRICE GIVEN FOR & EGGS. Pt- ISM-tf GROCERY. a:Wed front Mr. AMOB ECURT eatablishment, on the Northwest , GEITYBBUIEO3. vrl4l=lVof Goods, I sespeetfuhy and theisSe to live ine a call. se and varied Mock of prime s, Notions, &c., Hy on hand the best ivallty of Fire-Proof and Glassway, all of which willltsold h rates. H. R BEM?, P.. :DYER & SON; k DEALERS IN lES, NOTIONS, BACCOS, Wooden and Wlllow-ware cut of all Goods usually kept in GRQCERY. MARTIN, e and Betaildealer in ES Sc. LIQUOR►S'r ;ROCERIES that Y am selling 14110 lakey elgbt 'Pretrial' &randy. \ RINDS OF LIQUORS.; ent or. HITTERS • among which OEM for Medical purpouNA at WM. J.MARTIN'S V. Glass-ware, Queeusware, NA.ILTIN'S. and e,ontrattaro. :tallsmith & Son, Y'SlitrßO, PA and Colltnwtors. SHUT i'ERS, AND WISDOW DOUR AND WINDOW ACKIETS, a. and manufactured to order out of the ATERIALA iced workmen;and at ABLE PRICES. promptly atteni(ed to if CASHMAN 3 MICRO. P.A., and Contractor, informs the public, that be New Shop, on Stratton street Railroad streets, and ls pre- t for ping upond repair reasonable rates as my buil work guaranteed to be of Pesky strict attention to bus! pattallai•. Give him a call Rai.*max!. & JEWELRY. TREY wishes to faform his .d the public ger. that .e Interest of his r, (L. Watch arid Air Store on Attysbart, be spare no to LI. from the city withaspien /AMMAN and BWis 'ELRI_,_• KILVER TILL and 's. FORKS, GOLD SIL • L FRAME /RECTA. CLOCKS et the best MUSICAL IN AR S TR INGS, • and RiDGES. wort wapranted for one. executed in a neat and (Wept 10. 1869—t1 , WATCHES E. R FEISTEL • $o York /treat. opposite = here t he has coo at ES, JEWELRY AND PLATED WARE. In aseluuage. All kinds of and Charges tuir , lentte. All ye satisfaction. EIV METHOD /1; CORSET. AND ATTRACTIVE IN lON DIXIE I plain, full, and complete - I a este selection of popular • played with the urlghtal Cornet, Baritone and Themes, Varia.tiot2s, &c. Ltifi. Specimens sent. poet price. • DYIBON S CO., Boston. 11.1130 N it CO., New York. p!VALLOOII ILO - PALMA! liproft ; I st • Rllttlito74st. between Cbtirtlhoti anifDiomenitt, Gettystwelt. /V. TERMS OF PUBLICATION Tits 'Ars* Ann limsxmax is published every Fri day morning, at $2OO a year In advance ; or $2.50 if not pad within the year. No subscriptionsdis. eontinned until all arrearages are paid. unless at the option of the publishers. -Anyin are Inserted at reasonable rates. A liberal reduction will be made to persona advertising by the quarter, half year, or year. Special notices will be inserted at special rates, to be agreed upon. - liirThe circulation of the STAR ago dixriNst is one hail larger than that ever attained by any newspaper In Atlaiis county; and, Ls an ad ver /sing inedluin; it cannot be excelled. ion Weitz of all kinds will be promptly execu ted and at fair. mkt. Rand-bilis, Blanks. Cards, Pamphlets, gle:.; In every variety and style. will be printed at short notice. ?mins Caul. Xroftoional eards, dcr DAVID A. BUEHLER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Will promptly attend to collections and all other Business entrusted to his care. ()thee at lila residgace In the three-story build ineopposite theCaurt-house. May 29. 1967-4 f DAT= WILLS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office at Ws residence-in the So . :th-east corner of Centre Maar*. • /Lai 29, 119f7-4f J. KilLitritill• ATTORNEY AT LAW. Colloetiorusand all legal business promptly at "nOtedst to. m Baltimore street. south of the Court. house. June 18, 11360—tf D XeCONAlcidgiT„ • .• .ATT A R R.NEY AT LAW. ftie 0 011 e door west of Brm.u.sit's I)rug Store, Charabentloarg wee Special atteutied even to Sults, Collections and Bettlemea of FataLm legal business, and w 'claims to Pensions, Sunray. Back-pay, and Dam ages against 1/. State*, stt all times promptly and efficiently attended to, Land warrants lomged, and choice Farms for sale in lowa and other western States. June DI, lB69—tf J. COVEN, A . - - ATTORNEI AT LAW, Win promptly attend to collections and all other Bustness trusted to his care. OM* between Fahuestocks' and Thinner 8; Zlegler'S stores, Baltimore street, Gettysburg, Pa. May 29, 1130 T-41 . WY. IIL'CLIUS. tt. A. WOODS erLEAX 4r. WOODS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW GiTTTSBI:IIg, PL. Orhcz—On Baltimore Street, same heretofore occupied by the late Aria 0f..n..5. W. McClean. Nov. 113, 11170.—tf • DR. H. S. RIMER. _ South4ouittoreer of Chanthersburg and Washing tol/ Slaves,..),pcloits COL. TATE'S EAGLE HOTEL. June 3d . lB—u . • D IL J. W. C. 4:I!.NEAL Has his office at his mildew* in BalthnoW. street, two doors above the qmpiter Slay 29,1867—tf TORNENLL, b.; IIf2STIST. Office on Clhantbersbarg street nearly opposite the EtGLi aa - Having been in constant practice over 20 years patients can be wired of good work. July 9, LSW—c! D R. J. E. IllielitHSTEESSEllt; Dwrrxgr. Having located In_Gettyaburs, otters hisser - vices to the kublle. OMW in tho Old "Sentinel" office, S. P. e , ner, Centre Square, where he will be pre pared to attend to any case within the province of the Dentist. Persons in want of tulle( e parttal sets Of teeth are invited to can. Terins aeons, ble. July 30, 869—tf arpinttro and Crontrictors. -Wm. C. Btallsmith tt son, crE TT 1148 vita, PA.. Cantors and Contra tors ii"o 0 RS, S RN, BLINDS. DOOILAND WINDOW FRAMES, CORir'l4 E. betiOlt, AND IViN OW ' itntcicErs, &c.. Ciendanth 'on laid, and nuinutsetnred to order =UM BEST MATERIAU, by experieneed workmen, and at REARONABLE PRICES, ' Mar Orders promptly attended to January 15, 1869—tf GEO. C. CASIiMAN, GETI7SRCRO, P. 4., Carpenter and Contractor, RESPEC - TFULLYInforms the public, that he has removed to his New Shop, on Stratton street between York and Railroad !Orals, andls pre- pared to take contracts for puttin: up and repair ing buildings, at as reasonable rates as any buil- der lo,Gettysburg—all work paraateed to be of best uallty. He hopes by strict attention to bud aess merit public patronage. Give him a call. April 6.16e-tf Xltotogwolt Galleries. TIPTOg & MYERS' EXCELSIOR GALLERIES GETT SBU 12G, PA 'Make all sV les of Pictures from minatore to life size, Including the "REMBRANDTS - ilkenovi nvrengs Phototriiphs Finished in Oil MATER COLORS. INDIA 'Dili Views of the Battle-field SEND rot CkTALOGUL 18-Ms rays s lary and well selected stock of Frames, Albums, Steremulpes. Cord. Tassels.ta, ..stwap on hand. Satisfaction gaarantled. Dec. 7, 18111—tf STERFAMCOPES, VIEW N, ALfir MS, . . CHROMOS, - FR AMES- E. & IL T. Anthony '491 BROADWAY, NEW YORE.. Intitethe atteattla Ipto their exten sive allaw a of their op publicafroa, ore a naportatton. Also, PHOTO LANTERN SLIHRE and GRAPHOSCOPEA EW VIEWS OP YOSEMITE. & H. T. ANTHONY & CO, WI Broadway, Near York, ° PP °4 i t e mabwoUtan HoieL nErcorrzse min *Alll.7Farrtwas or PHOTOGRAPHIC MATERIALS. Much 3, 1101.—Iy Notice to the Putlie Traaderalgtssitis rtauelag a Line ot ent Ltakerstoon to Gettstsburgjaavla t tre. met plaoe un Mine‘ay, Wednesday and Friday, at o'eWek., A. U.. passing by Leiterstaing. Wayne's- Iwo% Monterey nod Clermont /*toga Foluaata Date and ratrteldarriving at laalayaborg at halt past tour o'clock aad Imp Oe an Tuesday. TketletaY and arril V Ownnown le coma tit the o'- clock train for Baltimore . ANNA. WAOSILN.- May 21.—if i;'l. i t r.~„~ VOL. LXXI. NO. 17 Xuslatss Cards. • . . REMOVAL! REMOVAL! ROBERT D. A IiMOR, Gas Fitter, Plumber and Bell Hanger, Can be foundai.his resat enoe oa corner of tagf Middle and Stratton streets, • GETTYSIII7RG, RA., Will promptly attend to: all orders In his line.— Work done In the most. satialactory manner, and at prices as low as can possibly be afforded to make a laving. GAS PIPE farnisbeil, aswell as Chandeliers, Brackets, Drop.. Lights. ; also, WATER, PIPE., Stow Top and Frest Spigots, and in short, everyttdng belonging . togas or water datum. &Us hung, and furnished If deaired. Lacks of all kinds repaired. [April In, 1870—tt ETTYSBURG BAKERY. THE firm of Newport & Ziegler having been dissolved, the nndendgned will continue the Baking business, in all its branches, at the old stand, 'Corner of South Washington and West Middle streets, Gettysburg, Pa. All klual of CRACKERS CAKES BREAD PRETZELS, ac., constantly baked and always to be had fresh. • With many years experience and every disposi tion to please, he feels that he can promise satis faction In all cases, Orders soUcited, and promptly attended to. With many thanks for the patronage bestowed op the old - firm, its continuance is ask. April 9, 1999—t1 BALTZER NEWPORT. PRIME OYSTERS • JOHN GRUEL, inb • a trs ury at., Gettysburg, Pa., 4ext door to Eagle Hotel, Has always on hand the very BEST _OY - ST which can be commanded in the market which ,_ will be served np in any style desired. Ile Wks special accommodations for LADIES AND GENTLEMEN. Give him a call. iliarA_ lso alwnys on hand a large assortment of Confections, Capes, Fruits, Almonds, Itaisins, Figs, Toys, Sc. 1870.—if N E \N" BUSINESS. cipipWering & Trimpaing WILLIAM E.. CULP U opened an establishment opposite Weav -1.1, or's LiveryStaMae.. ow Washington street, for covering , . SOFAS,. CHAIRS, MATTRESSES, AND UP.: HOLSTERING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. He also continueshis old bushuss of Trimming Buggies, 'Carriages, &e., and holicits from the pub- Ile their patronage. Charges moderate. Dec. 11,—t f BLACKSMITHING. - ROLL:EI3A irks a r 44p s zu w.tirw ft liliSip on tt'aatifneen "neiti donr to Cluil,ziontis Caipenter Shop, ita gepa:red to4"alikln6 oIitLACICSMITH ING:, at reasonably rates. and Ii iffea 'it slaw; of pubils patronage. - REPALEUNII if git kind*. (Hre 22; Call Aptil3ikle}-41 COOPERING. PETEJICULP COOPERING BITSINEU wafts:branches at his residence halite M.arnmas. burg road, at the awl of Carlisle •aarest Gettys burg, Pa. The public can always .hare made to order all kinds and styles of MEAT VESSELS CEOUT ST ANDS ! , I, PICKEI. STANDS, TUBS. ' FLOIIB Bilutsia I alsnaocaufacture 5 and 10 gal. Kegs. Cider Barrels, Apd all ether kinds of Cocmeting. Re telling done cheaply and srith despatch. !Ann. 13. 1841 *Give us a van. • • I—tf STEAM SAW MILL rnIEE undersigned has in epernlion a STEAM &,kW DULL, at the South Mountain, Graeldenburg Springs, aud is prepared to raw to order bilis of While Oak.•Pisaio, or arrykind of Timber desired, at the shortes no tice and at low rates. He aLsontan aetureS Shingles, 0 Pailixt . 7 &c: LUMBER deltvend atany point at the LOWEST. RATER— S per cent. will be deducted for the oashpaTeuts. or inten st will be charged from the time o deliv ery at Lusher. Thankful for past fay rs, he would 4. sire a continuance for the future All letters should be Adelman! to him a tenburg P. °' Ada li s EM T lantEnEßGE/Z. Oet. Zi 1869—tf , , GUICSMITHING BATTLE-FIELD RELICT Ca,nes, -:Shells, Bullets I E. WOODWARD Would reepeetfullyefill thesilientiou Of the pub ik to bit Urge aiwortreent of Belies gethetee eu titisGsftrettattlis• lia Gunswithinguttended to with promptness and NB work vrarrsated. • • _ • Give ass tall at our plat e of business on car now otrootAmocoosontir s HMO UnWtbenePut, Gettysburg, Pa. (July 29, Mt —lt GRANITE YARD, GrIETTYSTT)7IO, PA., ON RAILROAD, 'NEAR FREIGHT DEPOT PETER BEITLER Is MASSA to furnish GILANITE, for lands o BIALII' A.ND MONUMENTAL KfIiPOSEE, at ressoissble ram— S. Curbing, Sills, Steps, &RABB, MYTH, MpIttleXNTS, OEM AVOW alocisix.. tut and Itnisbed In every ftykiklied, 14,4 a ivorkmen. Sir Irdtts Roma;4l'ika, ,, promptly agended 3—ti JEREMIAH CUM GICITYBBURG, PA., UNDERTAKER ARD PAPER-HANGER, Isirrepared to pewit& on stxtrit notice anti rea l *ruble COFFINS of all styles, He alsolcom i tawl a largea=st wm.a. ray which 110 pH. rates, ea Mai l vitt to to tin ea the Fiala Yd Muses Opt - P 1 4 1116110 1 tire' Assniodl - • Ilirror'street, s few doors omit Y r ;it 4ri f iran Church. Sts, - - - * Ifti•Nall. . . . ~ . .....-.-....------...-..........t. .1 .. :'. ." , fcl‘... .- '1.41/4.. • . , . .w..z, j , -...,', 4 _ 2 - ..i, ~, s • .;Y . C., . ~ •• ' • . . . . . • • , ---...... . . ' \ . . . • , • . . . . .. i • N.- -- :-- . ,-.,..:- s • . . . . • r .... , .. . -..-.• ~i• .. .._\ ... . 1 \ i \ ••,.,„ ; „.. 7 ............. • . . .... . __ \, \ . \ ........,--... • . . \ , _ • .A. 7.. 1;: L . I I '....4„. •... \ I \,. ' ' \ —... :, , " I . ~-............ \ • \ . . dr --- OF ; .71 . ",... ' \ • '\ . .\ - , . • Has commenced the eintagP, tarlito,..4e. D. IIeCRILAR+. n. J. F. MCCREA= "BEST ALWAYS CITEAPEST.7 .. . • The Best and Cheapest, &ddles , Bridles, Collars • and HARNESS et all kinds, in the County, are always to be found at the old and well known stand. Baltimore st., opposite the Presbyterian' Church, (.ISICCREA•RT;B.) • OUB RIDING and WAGON SADDLES, ate the meet substantially built and neatmt. 011JUHABN1Ns, (plain Mid silver mounted,) are complete' in every respect and warranted of the very beat and work.ismi rmA t ry LEATHER COLLARS, can n t be beat. They are the Net ING and most d urable. Dy A rr sr s n Wiwi* , ageet 7 7. 4 ogler, as cheap as they can be made an_ywhereandin the inset substantial manner. BIDING BRIDLES, WHIPS, I. b NH FN, DRAFT Hamm Fly-nets and everything. None better or C -l a illloB6 . L . . , l Pave listratoricinmm the liewt h iliti standard. I e A r beral percentage fot o all bills amounting to $5 or more. We work nothing but the best of stock and will warrant every article turned out to be in every respect represented. Thankful for past favors we invite attention to our present stock. Aliirilive us a calf and examine prices and Twat ity. D. MMT.RAII,Y A. SON. Jan. 20, 1863—if BUeGIES AND CARZIAGES. REMOVAL. rrHE undersigned has removed his Carriage making shop to the east end of Middle street, Gettysburg, Pa.. where he will continue to build all kinds ol work in his line, viz: CARRIAGES, TROTTING & FALL ING-TOP BUGGIES, JAGGER WAGONS, &C., &C. His work Is 'an put up of good material and by the best of mechanics, and cannot fall to give sat isfaction. His prices are always reasonable. He sol (elm eiders, contideeit teat tee earl please. atEre-IRING prezeptly cltme, at moderete ram •-• - " GALLAGHER. July 1,1668—1 y SAVE YOUR HORSES ! AORrxtr.tSE EL rr ASTICICOTIC . rrtiE undersigned has for sale these CELE MUTED cl/1.14,11d,5ea. nutactured by Hailer &BerriThliadei~!hlehl are now used hi all tJve Cl .ll.lenger Bedford Cesepardeslor the Sor e r I r i ti t their stock. They are lighter lo w ogisoistaure, aaddenotheat. The Corked* * they are stuffed beteg very elas tic, the Collar Puts to the shape of the animal. arid- consequenalTdoes not nhafe,- 1. 1 1- 11 000, h . * the".itliph :„ _ - HARNESS of all kinds for sale and made to onle. Call at 'my establishment on Carlisle street, Gettysburg, Pa, adjululbg Passenger Depot. May..%),1870tt JOiCti CUM'. CARRIAGE-MAKING. The war beteg vier:the undersigned have re sumed the Carriagelttaking nsi ness, at their old stand, In East Middle street. Gettys burg, where they are atic til ..PrcPared t° lnd work the moat 1 PM, 11MSntbi, superior Mower. ' A of- sew ana second. CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, on hand,. ~ppm of at the loWeet prices, wiir be supplied as promptly • and satisfactorily as possible. MrRE B fit done with dlipatch, and st cheapest rates. & large lot of se"' =I old ILULNEWS en hand tor side. ee T P a t i ft, P . Sh aiesid endr lieree tere% I. deserve a Laren share the tutus's- May 29. 11167—*f DANNER & ZISGLER. lewing-Wuldlits• 1870. 130,000 BOLD IN 1870 S-FNGEB SEWING MACHINES IRE TILE MOST POMAR `IND BEST- Or INY A IN TUE YAR.KET 520.00() SOLI). THEY DO A WIDER RAMIE Or WWl*. They are simple, Ited-risnlatt. dolnPliete and always ready to work. Call and see whit they,..will do S the OFFICE 04 0 BATI.Mok8 ST., GETTTHSURG. • (opposite the Court-bowie.) J. E:-.FACKLER, Agent, :itrifaamt.rufweita tg.ll lot. 'of um, County age thceeugb Iruerucgona give& free of charge. Feb. Pt, 1870. —ly - Tag ORIGINAL Howe WnrMachine IMPROVED. Da Manziliaity, Durability, Emu - of Orr Perfection in mechanical construction, %admen 11014 andßeau In Styie and flnlstt, aadAdapted a - - it work. retaiarnitifigi lafi`' , , ..,,,, __.... . ..,, Mt IWe le the brit. 1 • • lan earnest invitation Is extended to those slim topurch.ase a Sewing Machhie to es 9 and nun _tue ihts,Jdnehhie and be manned et Us malt ArAil Oriliiv - PromPtly attended to. Machine delivered WO parte of the County. H. H. ROWE, Alma, )laltimore Street, Gettysburg, Pa, Nor. 4, UGO.—tl ROWE MACHINES THE Lan= DEP - *kph VfiFinNir , AL4s. :iv - SEWING MACHINES. • .4WD 7'. yitoxis, 4,14 At "widows on snit ,84red4. Alivints win be promptly anneded tooix t ' 1 *a Mints dedversd.to minims et lantirminl and intinntaWera walk The yabtleome. motioned apihiat Milks who nee the name of ROWS In einneetioa with their n= r tnacwount, of tiv iw :MMin Howe _There awe apt, V a ijimprhaN6 mbedded in each _machine the Likenem of AGMS flOWF4r.ph: it. ette. PUN - MPWINSP, BE "andersl 'engaged An, the 7 lir 114' ' ' . roarGival_E tars*: - aid now offer/ toFilkOlorsill Wllll4i, Arnelsett and 'elferAllea* , ro e *ilk" . ._. -: - incii asui . brioii 'striasteri: pg . s=s=loble, WA Ilkli f fW fitagkoi' new - ms irmang is joca„. itotttonal tbsidathAsst side of Seminary Wee, n mane-mod tertikvolatorint the grime Wa th agir ees : • 4 4 T! l er i P4 I, a 4Re dl ef a , _Apply wet , , . i. .1,. . •• BOBERTi.- Feb. 8, 1871.—tt Gettinalltrins"ila. '64040, gotitills, at. -FahriesUpek Brothers FALL & WINTER GOODS: ' Dry Goods, Hardware QUEENSWARE, CARPET, Groceries, Oedamre, RUN, PAINTS, ac ItS ace chap this season - at Fahnestoeles. MarietyEM GOODS—ell the new Mies and hi every v - ' COLLARS, HANDKERCHIEFS and REEDLE. WORK—the Lugest steel( ever in town at Fabnestock's. SHAWLS of all kinds and prices CHRISTMAS GOODS CLOT_ILS„CAMI3I.3IESS, &c., latest style . Fahnestock's. CALICOS—best at 12N CCU, at Fahnestock's. WATER-PROOF CLOTH from .11.00 mil up at Fahnestock's. RIBBONS and DRESS I'IDLMAIIIiGB at'Fahnestock'L GLOVES In large assortment at Fallonestock's Nov. 18, 1870—tf J. L. SCHICK? fas the Isrgeitt sad Best Selected Stock of DRY GOODS LEM NOTIONS,' that tett bteught to ti ettysblarg lblaSpring width Win b 4 sold at. be owest.pieeetble ram May 6. 1870—t1 REMOVED. . REBERT Sc, BUSHMAN. 1)17 G* Carpet:, Canirare, k rrint Orin od Rebut abed Elliot t basing Bum .1 wired, It ts Succee by RESJOIT nzga MAX, Who have removed the More to W ' Corner, la the SMansond o Gettysburg. or raw bee farriers been employed u the slue of Jr .. A Mack, nod therefore rings Ids - new position an experience In the business permemed by few. Übe stock now offered, owing to iargeadditlons of the newest hod latest styles and patterns et Goods, is one of rare Varactlvenesa. and cannot fad to pleaak whilst their injdaa, Wytnn boued. to the hWeeinatage, W ilt also be MUM %slay— al ITittle town or Ate/. otter They make a epe of LADIES' lAMBS GOODS, an invite attention tot the assortment they now oder. promising at the same time to continue it up to the highest staadard. FOR GENTLEMEN'S WEAR, they offer a bays and varied stock, and feel •cer- Wag that all who Moe can be =BM in goodsarld phoe. DOM EST IC_ CARXETIL OIL CLOT %TEENSY ABE, OLASSWARE, &e., will always be found ta full variety, with the best chaaciiinfored to buyers. rrerythlngpcoslble will be dose to reader sat isfaction, 10 thus earn a liberal share of pub& patronage, which they respectfully solicit. • ADAM HEBERT, March 8, 117L-4f JOHN H. BUSHMAN. NEW Fall and Winter Geode AT GIILEST & BOWERS, York Springs, Pa. MOTTO-"Quick Bales, &mai Proata and Qmiek Returns." MHZ utuleftifflak harbill bat returned fwda 1 the lb; of duillaiiipbts, el4ft the tau.; of York dptings and risen/due, a well eekteted fITOCR OF GOODS, oonebttlar of Do_ Goode, it .. ..=,..F i r g - ni gam ~,,,,,G r m , r d wzi: ..,. 0 ..,... ,di WA ttog red c iap i LALIZEI katSdif rcgg sad ta tim e tier and frequentirequeut settlement; Sake -We boare - it latigi lat al - reit4J-atide COATIS, minis to order. eultable Tor ltdi vi C Va, which VII be sold IX Sho lowest pricesponible. b adwiii Thankf aM a to e plow, we collet a ul for . = l rs aa with att•Mbod to eoqbauwe of public plan ; a. limos: Oct. .21, 1870.—U T. B. COTMR. NEW FIRM. ARAVATAITSWIALE, PA. unAeratignail havlngentered into partner %er the Arm name of egret% & Raw tall . the attentkm of their =fa nada, , to thetrand Wait cof 6 1 1 1211 4( AND Dry Goods 7 GrocerieB - 7 parOwarie, OPMPepawarop all •c wid* M! been bi- a MR= market tor au*, almt we are prepared to at*e ewry karma -OAR aad exesdnor WU' NOM • lir 01,111111016 eleewbata. sr* lot et good wane tor sale ; ' • 'RIMIER& „ . AGE- - fff'FICE wsToit - gotrgt: - . -...r.b.ateitnatarfq die ant STAGS /pax • Wan Mr UMW daily it 4 Waite* ; - tintrfe daily at the same dour—' Ware received at Hotel arid passengers cailed for at any piece la •ZHaim niza wdiPP a linikidipe. Witt It . oi r” Hatkia RIM W iallelt f***miiiALW—ft . • • an job,„: • -: Dope witiripatien, dogmas- al Th. Nowyi ilesliatel Ones. , =2 GETTYSBMIG. PA. FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1871. fbe tar 30 fentintl. - , 1114 Fri 711Alag jrzio, Y►lt2 L Wben MUDS Ihriiiillurehin Stoats; wjetfultiLthe greet, W 112; torn bat and kneelees trowlers Dlrtylace and batv red feet, Pats sot by the ellnennheedln g Male eters blm. Mark me, when Bess grown he'll not forget ; For remember, boys make men. Whin the biloYari; MU:dui apirth , Overflow in boyiM freak, Chide your child in gentle accents; De sot to your Relief sliesk. You m sow In youthful bosoms fieefp of Sepias wet, ; then Plabis ' Win grow and bear good tnatage When the erring boys are men. Rave you never seen a graudsire, With his eyes aglow with joy, Bring to mind some set of kledneas— Boinething said to him, a tor Or relate seine slight or coldness, With a brow all clouded, when Re said they were too thoughtless Td remember boils made nien.. Let us try to add some pleasure To the Ufe of every boy; Borsch child needs tender Interest In its sorrow alldite Joy. Call your boys tinniP trY its brightness ; They avoid a gloomy dell, And seek for comfort elsewhere; ♦nd, remember, boys make men. at Fahnestoek'L - •N MINIM IN A SALooN A TRUE /EVIDENT. at Fahnestock's. One afternoon in the month of June, 1870, a lady in deep mourning, and fol loWed by a dbild, entered one of the fash ionable saloons In the city of N—. The writer happened to be passing, at the time, sod, impelled by curiosity followed her in to sae. what would ensue. Stepping up to the bar and addressing the proprietor, whOlappened to be resew, she raid: "Sir, tea you "wad me, I have no Amos, and no friends; and am unable to worit." at Fahncstock'L• He glanced at her and then at the child Rwith a mingled look of curiosity and pity. Hvideatly he as somewhat surprised to see avioman in such a place as that beg ging, but without asking_ any questions gave her some change, then turning to those 'present, he said; “Oentltunen,herc is a lady in distress, =Mame of you assist her a little?" They all cheerfully acceded to this request, and ilimn a purse or two dollars was raised Mal'placed in her liana. "Madam," said the gentleman who gave her the money, "why do you come in saloons 7 It hml, a proper place for a 44; and why are Yon driven to such a step?" Turning her mournful, yet expregutive eyes upon the speaker with an exiniiithon I shall *liver forget, she replied: I know it isn't a proper place for me to be in, and you ask why I am (hires to thigi step. I will tell you in,short - cro , rds,' 'pointing - to a `bottle laelled '"whisky;" "that is what 4, driven me to thtiorirracr. I was once happy Miff surrounded by all the luxuries that wealth oonkfprocure, with a fond and indultimht - husband, But in an evil hour he was tempted, and not possessing the will . to resist that temptation, fell,. and in one Ocirt year my dream of happiness was over', mYliippy hoine forever broAen and 'desolated, and the kind husband and the wealth home called mine, lost, lost, never toreighl, and all by the accursed wine Mtp: , - Ton see 'before you only a wreck of my former self, homeless and friendless, Irjtit nothing left me in this world but thii little child." And weeping bitterly, she affectionately caressed the golden curls that shaded a face of exquisite Wie ling:M. Regaining her nemp3aup A and turning to the proprietor of the saloon gibe continued: "Sir, the reason I occasiopraliy enter a plate like this is. ttrimplore those who deal in the deadly poison, to desfist, to stop a business that spreads desolation, ruin, poverty and starvation. Think one mo ment of your own beloved ones, ,and then imagine than in the situation Tern in- I appeal t 9 Yoi+r bettor b.*" / appeal to your heart, for I know you possess a kind one, to retire from business no ruinous to 74 11 r patrons. Did you know that the money you receive in exchange foe the vile stuff you sell across this bar, is the same as taking the bread from the mouths of the famishing wires sod children of your customers? That it stripe the clothes from their backs, clepriveru.them of all the comforts of life, and throwg un happiness, misery, crime and desolation into their once happy homes Y Oh, sir, I implore, beseech, and pray you to 'retire from a business you blush to own you are engaged in before your fellow men, and enter a business that will not only be profitable to yourself, but your fellow creatures also. Please excuse me if I have spoken too plainly, hut I could sit help it when] thought pf the misery• and unhappiness it has caused me," "Madam, I am not otrended,"he auswer ed, in a voice tremulous with emotion, "but I thank you from my heart for what you have said." • "Mamma," said . 'the child, taking her mother's hand, "here's a sentleman who 7 1 1 , 114 11 1 4-141t.tle Bessie' for him. Shall I do it _ • "Tee, d4rliug, if they - Wish ycr4 to." They all , joined in the request, and, placing her in a chair, she sang in a sweet childish voice, the following - beautiful song: "Out inthe gimpy 144 sadly Inset: • I have no mother dear, to pleasant home; lintiody eires for iv, no one would cry, Elva If Poor little Salle should ebuuld die. Weary aad tired I're be "gadleiag all day, Asking for work, but I'm kik small two , say; 011 the amp ground I museiow lay my head, A/thee, d drunkard, aad Atter Is dead. We ward so happy till father drknk rum, -Theti all oar sorrow and trouble begun ; Ailetber yew pale and wept everrday— - Baby awl I were tee lumen Copley. • limo, they wed till deid *made lOW Toned their deed faces all anent 241 while: mien with big teen slcrelgAldddig X paid : ratheri adrunkard, sad mother is drat . Ob, it the temperance men only' Wonitillnd. • Poor wrotoked halm and talk yet, kind ; 14boy wbolst OOP bhilleatilmioldng, way them I *add tea Tog haw vas, It 0)6 . 1444 ten*ralwe DWI /*Me ; or pair Iltaierlioorlo icatioooli sari} libel Me; Antiwar 501.01 11441111 fteigtiler bread; Father's adnaokos4lle4 Weir 0834.1 ,, orbe-moorivf shill -Misr. *orget to my dyiiiir and thesweet 'name her musical voioe still rings is my ears, and • enr y word of .the sang, as it =capped fines no-lips, sank deopluto the hearts of theingatinsed snood het With - her &Dig re~y Mond her little ihloaidets , her of &most etha nol tostaqilluld Wider / 111410 gir . 24 naddinellY upoar the mm" stowal' her bensiffitl eyes lightrawarer-with a light thorassmednotnt this !brined if picture worthy of the pen or ion or a painter, although a statue of purity and 1511 innocence. The unfinished gaines of bil liards were laid by, the cards thrown aside, the unemptied glass remained• upon the counter, and all pressed near, some with curiosity, sourer with sadness, and some with pity beaming from their eyes, en- traneed with the musical voice and pity of a child, who seemed bettor tit to be. with angels above than in such a place. M the close of the song many were weeping—men who had not shed a tear for years, now wept like a child. Oue young man who had resisted with scorn the pleading of a loving mother 'and dear friends to lead a better life, to desist from a course that was wasting his fortune and ruiuing his health, now approached the child, and taking hei - hands while tears streamed dawn his pale cheeks,•exclaimed with deep emotion: "God bless you, my little angel, you have saved me from ruin and disgrace— from poverty and a drunkard's grave. If there were ever angels on earth you ace one; God.bless you, God bless you," and placing a bill in the hand of her mother, said, "pletioe accept this trifle as a token of my regard and esteem, for your little gril has .done me .a kindness no wealth can repay. And remember whenever you are in want you will ever find a true friend.° at the same time giving her his name and address. Taking her child by the hand she turned to go, but pausing at the door said: "God bless you, gentlemen, and please .accept the heartfelt thanks of a poor and friendless woman, fur the kindness and owartegy you have shown her," and before any one could reply, she waggon. A silence of several minutes ensued which was at last broken by the proprie tor exclaiming: "Gentlemen, that lady is right, and 3 have sold my last glass of whisky, and if any or you want any more you will hive to go elsewhere, 11 • "And I have drank my last glass of whisk - y," said a young man who had liingT beau given up as utterly beyond the reach' of those who had a deep interest in his welfare—that he had sunk toolowto ever reform. "There is stem perante organiza tion in this city called the Temple of Honor, and at their next mceting r shall send In my name to 'be admitted. Who will go wfth me ?" "If' "II" "Tr , and "I!" several ex claimed in a chorus, and fifteen names were added to htg. True to his word, the owner of the sa loon' where this strange scene was enact celf dant:end of hie entire stock the next day, and is now engaged in an honorable badness. Would to heaven that lady could have gone into every hamlet, and town and city throughout our country, and met with the same cheering result. Yea, it is the :inothers and wives, and sisters of the drunkard that can tell what whisky has done and is doing. You need not follow him to the sumptuous and bril liant palace erected by King Alcohol and hicamfederates to lure him from the paths of wirtintiand titiefidnens,* to tliat of rain met diatirtue. You need mot folio* him when hiffdtiney it gone, and he is thrust (rem the most fashionable newt to those less respectable. You need not 'follow hinr.to the lowest dens of crime and its iquity, as he daily reels home or lies in the gutter is a condition lower than the brutes ofthe field. No: but follow blin to the place he calls home, and the holkni cheek*, the dimmed eyes; - the tear that rolls dons the patient, care-Worn face of the forsaken wife, and-the mice of the atarvmg children, tell their own story in a language inexpressiblein warder THE WAT SEE Cpamo Bur„,—"What brings you here , Mary ?" said Tornadoll to his wife, "aa:she entered, Oa _Uglier sh r ot "It is very lonesome at Lome, sod, y business seldom allows you to be. there," replied the meek but resolute wife. "To me, there is no company like yours, and as you cannot come home to me, I come here to you:' I have a right to share your pleasures as well as your sorrows," "But to come to such a place as this!" expostulated Tom. - "No place can.bo improper where my husband is," said poor 'Mary. "Whom God has joined together, let no man put asun der." . • "Surely you are not going to drink that stuff," cried Tom, .1101 she was putting the glass of liquor to her " Why net? You soy that you drink to forget sorrow, and surely I Mayo sorrow to forget." "Woman:. Woman! you are not going to give than stuff to the children," cried. Tom, as she was passing the glass of li quor to them. "Why not Cap childreo have a better_ example set them than their father's? Is not what is good for him good for them also It will put them to sleep, and they will forget they are cold and hiqi gry. my children; this isilre; and bed, and food and clothing. Drink; see how much good it does Tug; Tutlw:".• • With some seine:a/lee, Mary •suifeicd her husband to lead her il home, and that nigliQie prayed loll; arid earnestly that God would help him tobreak an evil habit and keep a newly-formed but firm-resolu tion. His reformation was thorough, and 3 tra. ire 484411 is now one of the hap piest of women, and remembers with's melancholy pleasure her first and last visit the -shop. ONE of the motet succesiful planters in Wisconsin is a widow who has just buried her sixth husband. A STORY is told of two men who travel-, ed together three days'in a step coach without a word ever passing between them.. On the fourth day one of them at lengtli ventured to remark that it was a fine morn ing. "And who said it weren't'." was the reply. . Tun YO ao MAs's CONTRIBUTION.- A missionary meeting was hold, and a contribntion was called. The bones were retuned, and the contents counted over— bank notes, silver shillings and pence, "There is a card; who pot that in!" • "A young man back in the congrega- Lion." "What was written ea it!" "Mysef" , • This Was, the young man's offering him self'. He could not give silver and gold to the mission ague; ao.he gave himself. Jesus calls for something.which is worth more thin rooms. Have you given your self to God .1M Ids work? Crested by Hia power, epheld by His Providence, bought by His blood, called by His Spirit, and justified by His graee, what have you to give Christ? Can you refuse to say "My self!"--Chridllan Pita. yaWried a, 144.e10r t "Lb world is bitt . a • gicioiny priann.'* - "tiV,,tipso in solitary confinement," added `Witty young lady. THE SCHOOL TZACHIJUIPS STOILY. Itlt JAMES HAVRICIS THOMPSON You ask me itrbj I am opposed to .Alog ging children at school. I Will tell. you. It makes them hate their teacher when . they ought to love him. Children are little grown folks, if you will accept the expression, and, like big &Ike, they. al ways reAtumber, even if they forgive a blow, When I was a boy I happened to get st?iti:4- ly tluished at school pretty often, end ;Jo nost frankly acknowledge that I dislike to this day every teacher that.ever whip ped me. But I have a story to tell from *bleb you may draw your own moral.. I aught school once myself. It was down in a rural district of Pentusji vania. The school was a small ono, and the Scholars were mostly under twelve years of age. One, however, was thirteen, a pretty brown-eyed girl, just as smart and deter as she could be, and withal mis chievous as a mouse. Her name was,-- well, they called her Joe, Joe Milroy.— Eler parents were poor, but highly respect &hie, living on a little forty-acre farm. Joe wag-the most unruly girl I oversaw. Yoe couldn't keep her out of mischief. I hated to whip her. she Was getting so much like a worMin in size, and I didn't like to expel her from school, for she al ways Itnew , her . iewrons by heart. 0, she had tkie quiCkest mind I- ; aver saw. But, sir, she kept the whole school un ruly. A little boy would throw paper wads across the floor, and of course I'd. ' ".Ycielltroy throws 'm and ye dont bun her for it," the urchin would be sure to say. A little girl would laugh out loud, and when I asked her what she was laughing, for, she'd be sure to say: "Joe Milroy made such a funny pietar Oft her slater What was I to dot Mitt.* got worse and worse. Piniill - I wentto Mr. Mn roy, and kindly but frankly trad *him 64 about the way things - were' going on, and aaked him what coarse I had better pur sue. "Whip her, air," said he emphatically, "whip. her good. Make her mind you just tlie same as t'other children. That's what I say. I want my children control ledat school, I do!" Well, I went back to my school fully de termined on bringing Joe Milroy to the mark. , An opportunity was not kmg wanting. I kept a sharp look out, and presently I saw Joe woke pi,. great timer picture, and throw the bit- of piper •OD on which it •-411 Wit clear across the room to some litboys. The urchins began giggling and tittering forthwith. I took my whip firmly in my hand, fixed my eyes sternly on Joe, and walked up to her. She saw I meant something, and her pret ty face roguish grew pallid in a second.-* I did not say a word, bat raised my whip and gave her wont ten severe lashes. "Oh, air, oh!" sluLeried at *sty then cloaixig her lips till they pressed into each other, she looked me almost. fiercely in the eyes till my blows ceased. After that had no more trouble in my soloed. MI went on well to the end. Joe _knew all her lessons, bat was quiet -and reserved. The last day came, and I gue the Withal a "treat" of =sly and rais ins. When Joe's share was given to how she pulled it aside and would nottaste it. I kaew by thhi that sin was brooding over her late ohaatissinent. I warded to part friendly with 811 my pupils, so 'I Inlet and sat &inn by Joe, and said! "What's the matter, Joe?" • She looked up with greet ealm eyes. I started in spite of myself. l , Tisey.were se lower the eyes of slitLls gilt They weft he;yes of * woman.' . "I nessrieill forget your angentienisnly ernetty, never, novae' sham* sternly as a man might bass Spoken.. I tried to mean with her, telling her I bad done it for her own good, but he only shook her head and compressed her lips. Well, I west away from that neighbor .hood never tone:are. Forty lle rawired me and I became wealthy. Tan years had made me a wiser man as well as s richer one. Nor was I unknown to fame. In a certain city whither I had gone to deliver a course of lectures to w s young men's society, I got.,acquainted with a young woman, Josephine Milroy by name, whose father was a millionarie. With this young lady I fell desperately in love. 0, sir, she was superbly, regally beautiful. She was finely. educated, graceful, and the finest singer I have ever heard in private. Her conversational poeers were charming, and withal this she was tender and womanly. I pressed my suit, never dreaming of the little girl I had whipped in the coun try school-house. She gave me her heart and the wealth, woman's affection, it con tained, and T gave her my very soul. How happy I was, only a true lover, who feels the glinietui influence of a gifted wo man's power, on know. One evening my affianced bride and I took a stroll together in the park of that city. We sat down on thegrassy brink of a miniature lake, in the center of which a great sea monster in bronze threw up strong jets of flashing water, while all a roma' him lay green,. flower"' Wahl bask ing in, the 'rich glories of an early June day. We talked of our. love and our coming nuptials, of the sweet, bright future that, lay beyond. 0, it was ablissful dream, of tender trance, a thrillinginterluds beyond the i atern realities of life.. I rooked into the soft, dark eyes of the gloiloas Weide me, and down over the full, nawl„ queenly form, all, all mine, and my heait swelledwitb pride and thank fulnesa Truly,l was blessed beyond the common lot of man! What demon wandering over earth en ticed me and my memory back to the lit tle leg school-house in Pennsylvania! What tempted me to speak of little Joe Milroy? Ah. who can tell ? No sooner ',did I mention that school-house and some of its associations than I saw a pallor chase the flush of love from my cempanion's face. Her lips grow cold* and firm, her oyes flashed. "Are you that szlool-teather, that mis erable wretch whose memory I love to de. test?" she asked, almost; fiercely. I saw my dreadful dcoorn at once. I fell ather feet and pleaded - as only an elo. anent, despairing man can yleiul, When the Wild, sweet dream of his love is pas sing from his vision forevei • 'No sir," she said firmly, almoit cruelly. "My heart burns within me whenever -I think of those shameful blows. sir, no, never, I never can, I never Will marry you!" • What I atti4l I cannot linemtoci. plead desiPart4Yl gi'oviniail than at her feet. It was useless, She was as cold and WHOLE NO. 3657 relentlese.as she had been warm and elT'eo tionate. • . We parted forevet, And now, sir, it seems to me that of the eats of my life there is but one I would blot oat and that . is the act I once thought so just and bene ficial. 0, if I could suffer a redhot dag ger through my heart for every blow I ,gave her, I would gladly bruit if it would give me back the pure tote of her glorious womanhood., Now that I can look coolly back over the past there are many things in the elm - pie but bitterst i pry of my 'ob that appeai strange. The Mathes ef-Joide was one of the fortunate men whom the discov ery of oil made suddenly rich. He had became a great financier and A iitucceigl4 speculator. His daughter and I met after ten years_ of our sejaaration under such vastly different circumstances, that neither recognized the'other until that fatal even ing. Sometimes I still hope she will repent, but have no proof that my hope has reas onable foundation. I will watt. Stuns ox WoxEc.—Jit a recent dinner party, a man in responding to the toast, "Woman," dwelt moat sorely upon the frailit3r of, the sea, claiming the best among them were little better than the worst, the chief difference being in their surroundings. At the conclusion of the speech, a gen t' nt rose to his feet and said: "I t the gentletnau present, in the ap goi of his rtlnarks, refers to his mo er and sister, not ours." The e ect of this most just awl timely reb overwhelming, and the Ina ligner of omen was covered with oolifn lion and hame. dident serves an excellent pur pose in prefacing a few words on this subject. Of all Witt prevalent among men, we know of none more bligthingla its moral effect than the - tendency to speak lightly of the virtue of women. Nor is there any thing in which young men are so thor; onghly mistaken as in the low estimate they forin of the integrity of women—not of their own mothers and sisters, thank God, but of others who they forget, are. somebodlersis'i aiol rem and sisters. Plain words should be spoken on this point, for the evil is a general One, deep rooted. If young men are sometimes thrown into the society of thoughtless or even lewd women, they shoal know they have no more right to measure all' other women by what they see of these than they have to" estimate the character of honest and respectable oftizens. by the developments of crime in der "police • Let young men remember that a great deal of happiness in life depends 'Ton faith in women. No wordly wisdom, no misanthropic philosophy, na. gene • tion can cover or awaken the ea ts! truth. It stands late the record of God himself—for it is nothing Teed than this—and should put an everlasting seal upon bps that are want to speak slight ingly of women. ' _ ONLY Swanow.4-A. story is told of a well-known radioman- who sometimes im bibes too heedy of the asdent, going home late at .night recently, and 'mistaking his shadow outlined caudal, 'door for a man, he paused a little in surmise; and then lifting his hand vary gracefully, bade him gruel. eveidng. "A very pleasant evening," said- the . gentleman. • No repay. • "Thiel& my house, I believe;" waving his hand. - • The hand of the ebadow went , through 123 e wee graeebtl etuve.. • 4 1. should like to get in sir, it you'll stand adder' but the shadow made no movement to let him pass. The gentleman was evidently surprised. He repeated his desire to pass in, but the shadow remained still. . His wife, hewing her husband's looked through the windrow blind, and seeing no obe but himself Asked "why he didn't come in," "So I would, my dear, but this gentle man"—pointing,to the shadow—"insists on blocling up the door." • His wife quietly opened the door, re marking, "that was your shadow." "Indeed," said the puzzled citizen, "well, I thought he was a mighty fine looking fellow to .be .so impolite," and went in. Whenever he shows a disposition to re main out late at night, his wife has only to remind him of the shadow on the door step to insure a speedy return. OatorSiar, DAT'S 41.1...-- z Here is a very googralecifoti,"7Gliurur,g one somewhat of Mn. Stowe's "T'opsY." During the last winter a contraband came into the Federal lines in North Caro lina, and was marched up to the officer of the day - to give an account of himself, whereupon the following coloquy ensiled: "What is your name?" "My name's Sam." "Sam what?" "No, sah; not Sain Watt. I'se jilt Bam." • • "What's join otter name" "I hasnFt oiler name, sab. I'ae Sam—data "What's your nuoitor's nape , ?" "no got no mastor now; masse 'tin ned away— : yah! yahl I*tree nigger now" "What's your father_ end mother's name?" '' "I'se got none, sah—neber had none. Pas jist Sani—aint nobody else." 'Savo% yon any brothers and sisters?" "No, sah, neber had none. No brnd der, no sister, no ladder, no mndder rio masse;—withingbut . Bani. When you see Bam, you see ail dere is of us." A mziOratAll was once endeavoring to get a•subscription in aid of some chariot big. institution out of a close-fisted parish ioner, who attempted to excuse himself on the ground that he already owed a great deal of mosey. "But," said the minister, "you owe God a larger debt than you do any one else." "That is so, parson; bat then be aln't pushing me like the balsams of maresediterar" "M4Yrars," said a loin. year-old, "What season of .the year Iras it when &dam and Rre Were in the Gs:den OtEden ?" t knew, my dear, imlias : it Was summer-4 iierpstaal sunnner." "bit; no, mamma, it must have been. in the fat, for you kainr apples. were 'ripe." A Box containing a black bear was re ceived at an ixpress office in San Fr:gm:ji be the other day, with this inscription: "Black Bare, Ef yew don't want to git hit, hope yer Angara ontef the (wax." ". "Tim liroplaos" is the name of a drinking noon in Chicago. Any one can get warm by it for ten cents, or red hot for a quarter. imig; iIOFAL'• c HT A. It. Pee. I Nand ter Siena in) , wagon, And has to have some nails; Jos' two, tree wllt be plenty, We're going to haul our rills The splendidest cob fences. We're nutidn' ever was I Vs you'd help as slid 'em. Graters* eras does. My bore's nfine li Betsey She jumped wed braked her head I put her in the stable, And led her milk and bread. Thistable's In the parlor, We dldtfrnotko no most I wlt'. you'd let 'Sitar there, Gran'ma aras does. re scan' td the oornield„ Tu ride on Charlie's plow; I ;poet he'd like to have me ; I wants to go right now. Oh, Won't I pale up ivwfur, ladalhalike Charlie whaav: I wia' you wouln't boszee l s Gran'ma never (fees, I want wane bread and batter I's tuingry worstest kind; But Taddle motet hare none. Mat *NI wouldn't Wad. riat plenty sugar on It 1 I tell yaw what I knows, It's rkOt to put on sum: Grgn")i area does. A RIME ArAMIIIAIME CEIMIIIONT Having been appointed Justice of the Peace, I waii accosted on thelith day of July, by a sleek looking young man and in silveryiones requested to, proceed to a neighboring hotel, as he wished to enter into tho holy bonds,of matrimony. Here' was a "squelcher." I had never done anything of the loud, had no books nor forms; yet. I was determined to do things up strong, and in a legal, manner; so I pm ceeded to the hotel, bearing in my arms one copy of Revised Statutes, one ditto Webeter'e Unabridged Dictionary, ono copy large-sized Bible, a small copy of the Creed and Articles of Faith of the Con gregational Churoh, one copy of Pope's Essay on Man, and a sectional plat of the map where, the v i ctim lived. Having placed a table in the middle of the room, and seated myself behind it, I, in trum pet tones, called the case. With that the young man and woman, with great alacrity, stepped up before me. Having sworn them on the.: dictionary to amiss* well and truly ali questions I was, about to ask, I p,*ceeded. Ltold the yormg man that being an entire stranger, I should ask him to give bail for the costs. Hav ing beard this so frequently iu court, I thought it indispensable. He answered, if I mgant the fee for performing the cere mony, he would deposit it then and there. As'l did not know exactly what I did mean, I magnanimously waived that por tion of the ceremony. I then told him it would be necessary to give bail to keep the peace. This be said he was willing to do when he arrived home, and I then waived that point also. e Having established to my satisfaction that they wanted to get married, and that they were old enough to .enter into that blessed state,,llui*eieded.to tie the knot. I asked him if be was willing to take iiiiterS;ulian to be hiS wife. Ile said he was. I told iiim..that I. did not require haste in the answer; that ho might reflect a few momenta if he wished. I told him she looked like a dna girl, and I had no doubt she was; but if the sequel proved that he had been taken in, I did not want to be held responsible. I said be must lore, boner, and obey her as long as she lived; he must not be "snappy" around the house, nor spit tobacco juice on the floor; all of which he promised faithfully to heed. "Now 4 " said I, "GeoNgiana, (her name was slitorgianao you hear what Hum phrey. says. ,I)o you accept the invitation tobeat .his wife; will . you be lenient to- Wanie faults, .and cherish his virtues; will you never be guilty of throwing fur niture at his head for plight offences, and will You get three meats a day without grumbling?" She said she would. I ask ed them if they believed in the command ments; they said they did. Having read the articles of faith,*as aforeaitki, I exclaim ed; "Humphrey, take her,- she is yours; I cannot withhold my commit.", "Geor gians, when safe in the arum of your Hum phrey, you can defy the scoffs and jeers of "the world." I then read a little from the "Essay on Man," including tliat peewee, "Man wants but. little hero below,.but wants that little long." Asa final to the scene, I delivered the following exordium: "Go iu peace, sin no more." The generous Humptun! basing placed a fifty cent check in my unwilling palm, I bade the happy pair a final adieu. Jost BiLtmos thus defines "horns." "Dinner horns—This is the oldest and most sakred there is. It iz set to musik, end plays "Home, Sw4t Home"' about noon. It will arrest a man and bring him in quicker than a shenrs warrant. It kauzes the deaf to hear and the dumb to shout - crr .. jOY. GliirieuS old instrument long may your lungs Test! "Whisky horn -Thii hem :rarys in leiagth—from three to six inches' is the fa*orite size. It is diffenrent from other horns being or a fluid uatnr. It it really more pugnashns than the ram's horn; six inches of it will kng sic a man perfectly calm." AN eccentric minister, in a large hid seventeen couples to marry at once in a grand common service at church. In the course of the weddings he asked one of the, men to pledge himself to the wrong woman. The man naturally protested but was told—" Bold youVonguel I will marry you all now and here; you can sort yourselves going home." IT is related of a certain distinguished citizen of liassahnsertts, who is not uow living, that, after his return frotn a short European War, he was accustomed to refer to it more freqnently than good taste •would dictate, and that, on beipg asked to delivet a prayer in public, he began: '•'t Lord! thou knowest when I was in En rope." . etc. "Qui lon manage to give my son OHO of the prizes at the-inhibition ?" asked a mother of a teacher. - "No, madam," was the- reply., "Your- son will stand no chance; be obstinately persists in idleness." "Oh, but than," exclaimed the .fond rhamma, "if that's so, you can give him a prize for perseverance!" In an opinion delivered at Erie, recent ly, Judge McCandless laid it down as a law that "a letier sealed by the humblest person in the hind esumot, be opened by any official through whose hand it passes, but must be held sacred, and not even the Poet-master. General has a right to break the tea" • A BOSTON minister says he once preach ecl Con "The necoguition of Friends- in the Future," and was told after service by a hearer, that it would lie More to the point tq ?Olin about the recognition of friends here, as be had been iu the church twenty years raid didn't know any of its mem bers. A Lunt walking with jeer husband at the sessile inquired of him` the difference between exportation awl transportation. "Why, my dear," he replied, 'if you wire,on board yonder vessel,' leaving Eng land, you would be exported, and I should be transported." Imstivrti arc like counterfeit money— we can't hinder theta being offered, but we are not bound to tafttern.