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Elje 61,04 e.
.Let former grudges pass.—SITAKSPEARE
Bo not swift to take offence ;
Let it pass
Anger is a foe to sense;
Let it pass.
Brood not darkly o'er, a wrong
Which will disappear ere long ;
nattier sing this cheering song—
Let it pass—let it pass.
Strife corrodes the purest mind ;
Let it pass.
As the unregarded wind,
Let it pass.
Any vulgar souls that lino
May condemn without reprieve,
.'Tie the noble who forgive,
Let it pass—let it pees,
'Echo not an angry word ;
Lot it pass
Think how often you have arced ;
Let it peso.
Since our joys must pass away,
Like the dew-drops on the spray,
Wherefore should our sorrow stay ?
Let it pass—let it pass.
If for good you've taken ill ;
Let it pass.
Oh I be kind and gentle still;
Let it pass.
Time, at last, makes all things straight;
Let us not resent, but wait,
And our triumph shall be great ;
Let it pass—let it pass.
Ina your anger to depart;
Let it pass.
Lay these homely worde to heart ;
Let it pass.
Follow not the giddy throng,
Bettor to be wronged than wrong ;
Therefore sing the cheering song—
Let it pass—let it pass.
SUNDAY. SCHOOL COLUMN.
Jesus said suffer little children to come
unto .me and forbid them not, for of such
is the kingdom of Heaiwn.
THE FIRST SIN
TTLC SIINDAr-STITOOL CdILDItEg
Children, when you look upon this
beautiful world and see "the trees and
flowers and the green grass, and then •
look up to the sky and soo the shining
bun which makes everything so bright
and pretty, do you over think who
made this beautiful world and all the
things that are in it ? Do you ever
think that it is God who made all
things? At night, when you look up
and see the stars shining all over the
sky and the bright silver moon, do
you.think that God made them also?
And when you look . at yourselves and
think that you can see and heuir and
•feel and talk and walk, do you reflect
that God made you ? How great and
wonderful a being God must be! Ile
made all things by the word of his
power. ,When God made the first man
and . woman —Adam and Eve—he
placed them in a lovely garden full of
flowers and trees. This was their
home. They had all the pleasant fruit
they needed to eat, and everything
that was beautiful to look at. They
were never sick there and never bad
any-pain. They wore happy and good.
God loved them and took care of them,
and they loved him. God gave them
all the trees of the garden to eat of but
one, and ho told them that they should
not- eat of the fruit - of that tree, because
ho thought it best they should not.
After all the happiness they enjoyed
and all the wood things they had in
this beautiful garden, would you be.
'nova thOy would have eaten the fruit
that God had forbidden them to eat ?
Yet they did.
There is. a wicked spirit who bates
God and everything that is good, and
is always trying to make people do
wrong and sin against God. This bad
spirit came into the garden in the forM
of a serpent and began to talk to EVe
and persuado.her to eat the forbidden
fruit. She toil him that God said they
ahould not and if they did they should
die. But Satan, the wicked spirit,
said it was not true - ; they would mit
die, but that it would make them like
God to eat it; they -would know as
much as God know. Then Eve believ
ed Satan, and she took some of the
fruit and ate it and gave some to Adam
and he ate it.
Adam andEvo felt vory unhappy as
soen:as they. bad eaten the f r uit, an d .
disobeyed-God. They know that they
bad done wrong and God punished
them for their disobedience.
Children, it is a great sin to disobey
God or to disobey your parents. In
disobeying your_ parents yon disobey
God, for God said "Honour thy father
and thy mother that thy days may be
long upon a the' land which the Lord
thy God giveth thee." "To obey is
better than sacrifice, and to hearken
than the fat of rams."
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WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
A Soldier's Dream.
"Cheer up, my man I and we'll car
,. , • 3tii - through."
That was all that the surgeon said.
It was a cruel shattered wound of the
thigh. I knew it was a doubtful case.
There was not much around me to
make cheer. Only one dim light in
the ward, and that swaying in the
wind that found its way through the
chinks, two poor fellows muttering in
a fever and not far and in the cot next
to me a drummer boy—dead. The
hospital people didn't know it as yet,
but I did; just before dark he had give
a lunge forward, as if ho would grasp
at something out of. his roach, and
there lay his hand stiffened just whore
it fell. 'Until dark I watched his eye
llds—open stark wide and never a
It threatened a change of weather;
at least the nurse !aid some extra cov
ering at the foot of each of the cots;
and pat—pat—pat, I hoard her steps
go down the wards.
Then 1 dreamed;—lt was the old
red house with white trimmings; and
a lilac bush at the door. Within, there
was a bright fire on the hearth. ,Pol
ly (that's wife) is seated at the table
sewing. The two girls, Nellie and
"Little Maid," (so we called her) are
perched on stools near their mother,
busy at their patch work; (they made
a'deal of patch work, those little ones!
It seemed to me, "Little Maid" said
presently, "See Andy, mother 1" And
Polly looks at Andy; which was' our
shaggy terrier, and a ratter to be sure
-and says, Take it from him, child
And the maid takes from the dog a
long strip of brown cloth, with little
sprigs scattered up and down which I
remember was a part of an old dress
which 1 had often seen Polly wear;
she wore it the first day we went into
the red house home, and now she is
making some patch work of it—al
ways busy, that little woman. The
children are stitching upon diamond
shaped pieces, which, though I never
had much eye for colors, or for figures
T. see plainly are parts of baby -dresses
which they wore years before. The
little ones from time to time hold up
a row of these diamond shapes to
show their mother what brave work
they have 'dorie,and Andy thereupon
cocks up his eye and pricks up his
ears, as if he were a party to their
needle triumphs All the while there
is a low restless prattle between Nal
ly and the Little Maid, but somehow
I.do not catch the inclining of it, only
Polly hear tones full and clear)
says once and again—" Well stitched,
Little Maid !or there's a good girl,
Andy stirs, sniffs the air with his
eye on the door; 'tis only a neighbOrs
step, some good woman who has come
for an hours chat; and in this way I
hear that Little Maid has come to the
fifth page in her spelling, and that the
patch work they are so busily stitch
ing upon is to bo sent away for the
soldiers, and that the scarlet fever is
in the village. Whereupon Polly says,
"I wouldn't have John (that's my
name) know it for the world."
And the neighbor asks "how is
"Quite well," says Polly, "and com
ing home, God willing, in May."
Whereupon Little Maid and Nellie
with one voice as it were said—"l am
so glad !"
At this 1, who had said nothing so
far, and was not seen, felt stirred. to
"Bless your dear hearts 7" said I;
but had got no farther when Andy,
knowing my voice, I suppose sprang
on me; sprang upon my poor log—
such a twinge it gavo me—,d I
• It was not the old home I was in at
all; only the pain was real; the solita
ry lamp swayed in the wind; the dead
drummer's hand lay idle; no more
waking up.for him.
The nurse good soul spread a cov
erlet over me—the same which had
been lying at my feet since dark. The
warmth was very quieting to me,' and
I fell away shortly into dozing and
then to more dreaming.
In the red house once more, but
this time they know I am there, and
the little ones nestle about me so fond
ly ! God bless their hearts ! And
Polly in her quiet way, stepping soft
ly and lifting her finger checks their
noisy mirth ; "Not so rough, Little
May, you will disturb papal"
I am sick then ; possibly the old
wound is unhealed; incieed, I see
clothes lying upon the little stand at
the bed side, Bitch as wore lying in
the hospital yesterday 7 -Polly folds
them—Polly arranges thorn; the lifts
a warning finger as Little Maid be
gins to riot again, the hangs a serene
before the fire to keep the light from
m y e yes—is it my - soldier coat? The
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1864,
little ones are probing the pockets and
admiring the buttons.
' But strangely enough, it seems to
me that Polly is wearing the 'same
dross which before she had been cut
ting into pieces, and the children—
though they must have outgrown
them by two years or more--wear the
same baby gowns which I had seen
them stitching into these diamond
But though I see' all this and can
hear Andy as bo passes across. the
room, and the rap of - his knuckle joint
as he gives hi's fore shOulder a lively
scratch—l can say nothing. The wai
ting faces seem to expect no word
from me. .This. worries me, and I
make a grasp at the familiar dress et
Polly as she passes to get some expla
"Quiet, John, quiet."
It is not Polly who speaks the last
word, it is the nurse; I am awake a
gain and have a fierce el utch upon the
coverlet which the nurse Nv ould take
away, now that morning has fairly
As she lifts it—as Heaven it is true
—I see the brown stripes of my Wife's
dress with tho fairy green sprigs; I
see the diamond shapes of the baby
dresses which my children had stitch
I renew my clutch ; "leave it good•
woman it's my own, I saw them make
it; my wife's dress, I knew the col
The woman slipssaway and present
ly comes back whispering with the
surgeon. "If be is crazed, the gaine
is up with Lim," says he.
But lam not crazed, my pulse will
toll him that; but a greater cheer has
come to me from that little glimpse of
home and the fragment of it that came
to me, by God's mercy, that night.
I shall be strong enough to travel
in May and will keep Belly's word
Nellie ! Little Maid ! look for me
when the lilacs are in bud ! And don't
he frightened by a crutch.
How to Enlist a Company.
Among the many methods which
wore tried to induce men to enlist du:
ring the Revolutionary war, the fol-'
lowing furnishes a very successful ono
and gave partial .demonstration of.the
fighting qualities of tho captain :
During the Revolution, Captain E
a member of ono of the first
families of Charleston, havin9- lost in
a skirmish most of his men, went into
the interior of South. Carolina for the
purpose of enlisting recruits. Having
appointed a rendezvous ho spent a
day or two in looking about the coun
try. •At the time and place appointed
ho found a large number assembled,
not one of whom would enlist. After
"some hours spent to no purpose, ho
appointed a rendezvous for the next
day and left the ground. Next day
came, and with it the same crowd, but
he met with no more success than the
day before. What could the , matter
be It-was the first time during the
war that a recruiting officer had been
unsuccessful. Something must be
wrong, and ho determined to know
what it was. Calling one of the rus
tics aside, he then said:
"Why is it I got no recruits?
"You don't think," answered the
countryman, "that we are going to
'list under such a looking man as you
aro ? You are dressed too fine to be
much of a fighter."
In those days knee brooches and
silk stockings were fashionable, and
the captain was dressed in that style;
there lay his unpopularity. Ile turn
ed to the countryman and remarked :
"So you object to my dross, do you?
Come hero to morrow, and I shall
Next day the same crowd had as
sembled, anxious to know what idea
the dandy captain bad got into his
head. After the crowd had assembled
Captain stepped out and said,
in a clear and'distinet voice :
"My friends, I understand that you
object to me because I am dressed a
little finer than yourselves. You think
I am unable to fight on that account.
I will whip as many of you as will
come out, one at a time, with the un
derstanding that every man is to en
list after he is whipped. Pick your
men and send them out."wt
After some consultation, a huge,
broad-shouldered fellow came out. The
captain drew off his coat very coolly.
Ho was large and well made, and a
superior boxer. The countryman
rushed up, intending to brush out the
captain in a few moments. He mis
took his man, however, and soon mea
sured his length on the grass. A
greater bully than the first stepped
. out to take.his place, and soon took
his,place on the ground. The coun
trymen stared; they had no idet), that
such a man could fight; he had, how
ever, enlisted two'mcn, and must not
be allowed to go further.. The bully
of the crowd now stepped in to take
the gentleman in hand. He was •a
stout follow, weighing about 200 lbs.,
and bragged that ho had never been
whipped. He knew nothing, however
about sphrring, and he very soon fol
lowed his companions. Never was a
crowd so strictly confounded ; three of
their best men whipped by a man from
the city ! They could _hardly realize
it, and stood motionless.
"Well, my friends, are you Satis
fied ? I have whipped throe of your
best 'ppm I suppose you have no ob
jection now to follow their example?"
"Not a bit of responded one of
he crowd. • •
"You'll do to do to, old fellow !
Come, boys, fall in I"
They did so i and in a short time the
captain had hia company filled, and
he had offers of more than be could
find room for.
A STORY OF GRANT,
The hero veteran, who was a citi
zen, captain, colonel, brigadier and
Major general, within a space of nine
months, though a rigid disciplinarian,
and a perfect ironsides in the discharge
of his official duties, could enjoy a good
joke, and is always ready to perpe
trate ono when the opportunity pre
sents. Indeed; among his acquaintan
ces,. he is as much renowned for his
eeberitrio humor, as ho -is for his skill
and bravery as a commander.
When General. Grant was a briga
dier in southeast Missouri, be comman
ded an expedition against the rebels
under Jefl: ThoMpson, in northeast
ArkansaS. The distance from the
starting point of the expedition to the
supposed rendezvous of the rebels was
about ono hundred and ton miles, and
the greater portion r of the rout_ lay
through the howling wilderness. The .
imaginary suffering that our soldiers
endured during the first two days of
their march was enormous. It was
impossible to steal Or confiscate uncul
tivated real estate, and not a bog, or
chicken, or an ear of corn was any
where to be seen. On the third day,
however, affairs looked mom hopeful,
for a few small'spicks of ground, in a
state of pallid cultivation, were hero
and there 'isible.• 'On that day Dent.
Wicket field, of an Indiana cavalry re
zimentreommanded the advanee; - con - =
sistiag of eighty mounted men. Ab
out noon be came up to a small farm
house, from the outward appearance
of which he judged that there might
be something to cat insitl4. He halted
his company, - dismounted, and with
two second lieutenants entered the
dwelling. He knew that Grant's in
cipient fame had already gone through
all that country, and it occurred to
him that by representing himself to be
the General he might obtain the best
the house afforded. So, assuming a
very imperative demeanor, he accost;
ed the inmates of the house, and told
them he must have something for him
self and staff to eat. They desired to
know who he was, and -he told them
he was Brigadier General Grant.. At
the sound of that name they flew ar
ound with alarming alacrity, and ser
ved up about all they had in the house
taking great pains all the while to
make loud professions of loyalty. The
lieutenants ate as much as they could
of the not over sumptuous meal, but
which was, nevertheless, good for that
country, and demanded what Was to
pay. "Nothiu , 2;." And they went on
their way rejoicing.
In the meantime Genl Grant, who
had halted his army a few miles far
ther back for a resting spell, came in
sight of, and was rather favorably im
pressed with* the appearance of this
same house. Riding up to the fence
in front of the door, he desired to know
if they would cook him a meal.
"No," said a female in a gruff voice,
"General Grant and staff have just
been hero and eaten everything in the
house except ono pumpkin pie."
"Humph 1" murmured Genl Grant;
"what is your name?"
"Selvidge," replied the woman.
Casting a half dollar in at the door,
he asked if she would keep that pie till
be sent an officer for it, to which she
replied she would.
That evening, after the camping
ground had been selected, the various
regiments were notified that there w'ld
be a grand - parade at half-past six, for
orders. Officers would see that their
.men all turned out, ike:
In five minutes the camp was in a
perfect uproar, and filled with all sorts
of rumors. Some thought the enemy
was upon them, it is so unusual to
have a parade when on a march.
At half past six the parade was for
med ton columns deep, and nearly a
quarter of a mile in length.
After the usual routine of ceremo
nies, the A AA G read the e following
Headquarters, army in the field.—
Special order No —. Lieutenant
Wickerfield, of the —lndiana cavalry,
having this day eaten every thing in
Mrs. Selvidge's house, at the crossing
of the Ironton and Pocahontas, and
Black river and cape Girardeau roads,
eA:copt one pumpkin pie, Lieut. Wick
mfield is bereby_ordered to return with
an escort of ono hundred cavalry, and
oat that pie also. U . S GRANT, ! I
Brig Gen Commanding.
Grant's orders were law, and no sol
dier attempted to evade them. At 7
o'clock the lieutenant filed out of camp
with his hundred men, amid the loud
cheers of the entire army. The escort,
concurred in stating that he devoured
the whale of the pie, and seemed to
A Chatanoogn correspondent of the
Cincinnati Gazette, says: The arrival
this Spring, of a vast number of re
cruits, has afforded excellent opportu
nity to the "old soldiers" to gratify
their love for jokes and sells. All
manner of tricks are resorted to to
make the conscripts, as they style the
last levy, sharp. Two or three arc so
good that I recite them :
Everybody has heard of General
Alorgan,.trom Illinois, who comman
ded a brigade in Davis' division. The
General is one_ of those mon whoWld
be very apt to be mistaken for a wag
on masteroso plain and unassuming is
ho in his manners and dress. • A now
recruit of his brigade lost some books,
and made inquiry of a veteran of his
brigade where he would be likely to
find them. Veteran informed him
that the only thief in the brigade was
Jim Morgan, who occupied a tent near
the blue flag. Away ran recruit to
itlorgan's tent, shoved his head in and
'Does Jim Morgan live here P
'Yes,' was the reply; 'my name •is
'Then I want you to hand over
those books you stole from me!'
'I have none of your hooks, my
'ft's a big lie!' indignantly replied
the recruit. 'The boys say you are
the only thief in camp; turn out them
books, or I'll grind your infernal ear-
Cass into. apple sass
The General relished the joke much
but seeing the sinewy recruit 'ridding
off his coat, informed him of his relit
lion to the brigade, and the recruit
walked off, merely remarking:
'Well, blame me if I'd take you for
a Brigadier. Excuse me, General, I
don't know the ropes yet.' .
This, however, is thrOwn: in the
shade completely by ajoke perpetra
ted at the expense of Lieutenant C.,
of the 10th Illinois, and a company of
recently arrived recruits. Tho re
cruits, some twenty in number, wish
ing their linen washed, inquired of a
veteran comrade aa t) the location of
the quarters of the 'washerwoman.'
`We can't keep washerwomen bore,'
was the reply; 'but there is a fellow
in that tent up tbere—(pointing to
Lieut. C.'s) who washes 'for the Regi-,
Away to the quarters went the
boys; who gathered up their • linen,
and in a body repaired to the Lieuten
ant, who, unfortunately, Avas not in.
The unclean articles were left on his
_ent„with-(1.41-1410.1110-Or-Lho- -4111 , II CI 15 —111.4..
tuehed to each bundle. Whether Lt.,
C. washed the clothes or returned
them to their owners, report snith not.
WASHINGTON'S GREAT Irtorotty.—
When Georgo Washiegton was a boy
ho wanted to enter the army. Like
many other boys, he was anxious to
go to sea. His mother gave her con.
sent; and yet it ,vas plain she was
not willing to have him go. A mid
shipman's commission had been got
for him, and the vessel was about to
sail. Tho servant was at the door
with his trunk. He wont in to say
good-bye to his mother. Ho found
hor in tears. He saw the look of dis
tress that was in her face; but sbe
said not a word. That was enough
for him. He wont out and said to the
servant, "Carry back my trunk to the
room. I will not. break my mother's
heart to please myself." He gavo up
his commission and stayed at home.
When his mother heard what he
had done, "George," sho 'said, "God
has promised to bless those who honor
their parents, and he will bless yott"
How true her words were.
God did bless George -Washingtor,
and made him a blessing to his coun
try and the world. Washington gain
ed 'many victories afterwards, but
this was perhaps the most important
victory be ever gained. lie conquer
ed the British at Trenton, at Mow
Mouth and at Yorktown ; but when he
gave up his own will to please his
mother,, ho conquered himself. The
Bible tells us, "Ho that ruloth his spir
it is better than he that taketh a city."
Regulate the plow so that it will
run a trifle deep. It is alwriys easier
to hold it out, than to bear in.
In harrowing always .use your
quickest team, as a rapid motion will
do the work much more effectually.
See that the downward draft in
plowing or harrowing, comes equally.
divided on the back and top of the,
necks to the horses. This is easily
regulated by altering as desired the
length of the back straps to the bar
Remember a quart or two of meal,
per day to fin ox is all important dur
ing the spring's work; a small portion
of the grain usually fed a-pair of hor
ses will prove highly beneficial if giv
en to the oxen.—Cor. Country Gentle-
ittsL. Formerly young women. were
prohibited from marrying until they
had epun a set of bed furniture, and
till their wedding they were called
spinsters, which continues to this day
in all legal proceedings.
IF a man has nothing to say, he is
sure to spend much time and many
words in saying it,
TERMS, $1,50 a year in advance.
Dieting is usually considered-to,mean
the seine thing es a kind.of starvation.
The idea whith fife educated physician
attaches to the term is a judicious reg
ulation of the quantity and quality - o
the food, according, to the.circumstan
ces of one 6 MSC. A healthy man may diet
himself in order to keep well; an •inva
lid may diet with a view to the recov
ery of his health . ; yet the things eaten
by the trio widely differ in their
ture, bulk and mode of preparation. 11
vast multitude are suffering hourly by
the horrors of dyspepsia; no two aro
precisely alike in all points, since there
is an endless variety of combinations
as to age, sox, occupation, air, exercise,
mode of eating, sleeping, - eonstitution,
temperament, 40. Yet dyspepsia is
always brought onby over and irreg
ular eating; it could be banished from
the world in IL generation, if the abil-•,
dron were educated to eat moderately,
regularly and slowly; the parents who
do this will do their offspring a higher
good than by leaving them large for
tunes, which, in three oases out of four
foster idleness, gluttony • and every
evil thing. As the rich can • got any
thing to eat or drink When they want
it, they, with indulged children, bring
on dyspepsia by eating irregularly and
without an appetite. The poor—those
who have to work for a living—induce
the horrible disease by eating too rap
idly and at unseasonable hours; main
ly.by eating heartily at supper and' I
going to bed within an hour or two
afterward. In the heyday of youth
and manly vigor there may not for a
while be noticed any special ill effect
from such a practice—in truth it is at .
first inappreciable,. but it is cumula
tive and. _not to manifest it
self in due time. _lnfinite Benevolence
forgives a moral dolimitieney; but.om
nipotent as be is and loving towards
all, it is not in the nature:of his gov
ernment of created- things to work a
miracle, to suspend a natural law, in
order to shield ono of his creatures
from the legitimate effects of a violence.
offered the physical system by excess
in eating, drinking or exercise. •
Perhaps hearty suppers make more
dyspeptics than any: or all other cau
ses combined. If dinner is at noon,
nothing should be taken for' supper
but a single cup of weak tea or other
hot drink and a piece of stale broad,
and butter. After forty years of age,
those who live in doors, sedentary
persons—that is, all, who do not work
with their hands --au—la-bcrrers—wcitildi
do bettor not to tako any sorwev.,sl,
anr — lialt - tb - e - tilife the sedentary, who
eat at noon, do not foci hungry at sup
per ; especially if they see nothing on
the table but bread and: butter and
tea. But nature is goaded on to act
against her instincts in almost every
family in the nation by 'relishes' being
placed on the supper table, in the
shape of chipped beef, salt fish, take;
preserves or othez , kinds of sweetniont
and before the person is aware, wheat%
ty meal has been taken, resulting in
present uncomfortableness,-in disturb
ed sloop, in a weary waking in :the
morning, bad taste in the mouth, and
little or no appetite for breakfast, all
of which can be avoided by beginning
,cat babitual)y, according to
.the suggestions above made.--Hall's
Journal of _Health.
A MARTIAL Burroon.---There is oft
on,a buffoon attached to each Russian
company who amuses his comrades
by his jests and antics, and is general
ly a great favorite. On one occasion
in the Caucasus, when the troops were
driven hack by the Circassians, the
buffoon was Wounded and left behind.
A favorite jest of his had been to crow
like a cock; and as he lay- •on the"
ground, ho thought of the only way
to save himself, and crowed. This had
such an affect on his comrades, that
they rallied, charged again, and saved
TO3IATOES.-Tilo following remarks
from the Culturist, in relation to the
culture of tomatoes, may be of interest
to gardeners and agriculturists:
There is a diversity of. opinion in
regard to the culture of - tomatoes.
Some prefer to allo3v the vines to cov
er the ground at will ; others prefer
trollisses or frames. The French
method is as follows : As soon as a
oldster of flowers is visible they top the
stem down to the clusters, so that the
sap is immediately impelled into the
two buds next below the cluster, which
soon push strongly, and produce an
other cluster of flowers each. When
those aro visible, the branch to whick
they belong is also topped down in
level; and this is done five times in
succession. .By this ITIOCIII6 the plant
becomes stout, dwarf, bushes, not
above eighteen inches high. In addi
tion to this, all the 'laterals that have
no flowers, and after the fifth topping
all the laterals whatsoever aro nip
ped off. In this way the ripe sap is
directed into the fruit, which acquires
a beauty, size, and excellence unat
tainable by any other means.
/A.Z — The President has sent a. mes
sage to Congress, enclosing a commu
nication from 06 Provost Marshal
General, approved by the Secretary of
War, recommending the repeal of the
$3OO esomption,'which prevents the
army from being kept up to its maxi•
per, hook ahead,
THE Cii - M50337-1-
JOB PRINTING OFFICE..
THE • "GLOBE JOB OFFICB
the meet complete of any in the country, and pod
semen the Moat ample facilities for promptLY e4a,eUlhlif
the but style , eveg,varisty of Job 111 0 1 4, ikon of
UAND BattS, • • • •—• • - • •
- -BLNKS, • •
• • •
BILL . ILEADg,
LABELS, &C., &O ba
CMS •LYD EXAMINE sacrum or'worur,
dT LEIVIS' BOON, STATIONERX-4.3111N01M048
I WANTING IIOASSB.---Ti2 quanity as
well as quality of the water given,a
horse will greatly affect his condition.
Perhaps no animal is more distresod,
by thirst than the, horse fact' fac n'ot
generally known, or if !known not
generally appreciated. Horses should
be watered rekularly, when : net ,at
work, provided, in the latter ease that
care is taken not to let theta have it
it when overheated by work. "•irregu
larity in the supply of water is often
followed by a refu'sal.of solid food; and
more frequently by colie and - founder,
in consequence of iliEl drinking.
nantly when an opportunity offers.
For horses, when they are 'not aflVork,
it is perfectly safe to keep a supply
of pure water always . Within 'theic%
reach; but as before remarked, there
is some danger in this plan when they
are worked or driven, and are likely
to become overheated.
There is a.very certain wiry of do.,
termining when a horse has been nee
looted: If the master, on entering the
stable and lifting the water bucket,
finds the animal placing himself in an.
attitude of expectation, and eagerly
gazing at the vessel, it is a point blank
evident° that his usual supply of wa ,
ter has been witheld.—Whenever it is
possible, let the horse have water.
from a running stream.—Stook jour
FACTS ABOUT TUB BODY.—Tho nuts°
her of bones in the frame ii"Orli:of the'
human body is 260,108 of wbie.iire
the feet and hands, there being in.
The (inanity of blood in adults is oir
an average about 80 pounds, whiche
passes through the heart once in fear
Only one-tenth of the human body is'
solid matter. A dead body Weighing ,
120 pounds was dried in the oven tilt
all moisture was expelled,'. and' ice
weight was reduced to 12, pounds.
Egyptian mummies are bodies, thor
oughly dried; they usually weigh about
The lungs of an 'adult ordinarily
hale 20 cubic inches of air at one . e, anef
if we breathe 20 times in a' minute,lhe'
quantity of air assumed in that time ,
will be 800 cubic inches, or 48,000 . inch:
es in an hour, and 1,152,000 in d'daY, ,
which is equal to 80 hogsheadq."'
ma - nancatt — COVls ' i en t a e.
suu boat' - Comm - mere — Tones' Was - des=
troyed last Friday by a torpedo in the:
Samos river, about seven miles below
Fort Darling, every person on :board,
with one exception, was killed and .
wounded. A . correspondent • al* .
New York Times says the boat *aa;
crushed like a piece of paper, and
huge fragments of the- wreck were
lifted high in the air: The:eXecutive
olllcer - of the Jones retained his foot-
hold "upon a Piece of the deck; and, as
a rare case-of coolness in such
den and trying event, it mustlib'foldt
that he drew a pistol and 811411611 d
rebel on the. bank of .the river, who
had exploded the diabolical - -contri,
vane() by means of a galvanic *battet•
They have sweet ladies down South.
They have .snuff dippers and` they
chew. .A Tennessee writer, vas help:.
ing to play one of the 'kissing iftffiele,
at a house warming, and he says: .111 1 1
ter a lively chase I caught her, wheti;•
just as I was drawing the little angel
into my arms, preparatory to einbf:'
ing her, she said, 'hold on a minute,—.•
wait till I get my tobacco out. of 417
Dar The Maryland authorities hav
selected a site for the intended n;ionti , :
ment on the brittle field of Antietitin;
The position selected is about thesen.
tre of the battle' field, and - upon - the
road leading to Sharpsburg.
ger The paper having the largest
eirenlation in the world, Is now said to
be that issued by Secretary Chase.
is an extremely loyal publication toi).
It supports both the Adminiatratioi
and the Union.
A GALLANT HUSBAND.--4 , letter
from the Kanawha river, West Vit..
On the passage.np, a few days sgo;
of a part of the 36th Ohio, a man ntin
ed Humphreys loved overboard and
swam ashore Fassing by hie hams he
he had asked permission to' atop a few,
minutes and was refused when harash:
ed suddenly to the hurricane deck and
made a leap for the river. rising to
the surface he struck out bravely 'fon
the shore, amid a volley of obiers, and
reached it safely. The boat passed
on. After having kissed 'his' wife,
and dried his clothing, he mounted a
horse, and in fifteen minutes passed
passed the boat, shouting lustily to be,
taken on. At the nest leading it want
done. That man will do.
ila' A lady in an omniblis at Wash*
ington espied tho great unfinished,
dome of the, Capitol, and said innocent:
ly, suppose those aro the gas4rorks'
'Yes, madam, for the nation, was the
reply of a fellow passenger.
fite- The value of the Methoslist,
churches in the 11. S., as reported by
the Bishops, is $20,880554 . -