Newspaper Page Text
TERMS `OFTHE GLOBE,
Per annum in advance
TERMS OF. ApYmiTlSiDia
- .- ~
•-1 insertion. 2 do:- •- 3 do.
bne square, (10 llues,)or loss.s . 15. _ $1 25 -: $1 50
Two squares 1 50 2 01 3 00
Three square's, • • ' 225 • 300 450
3 months. B months. 12 months.
31to square, or lees _ $4 . 00 $6 00 $lO 00
rem squares - 000 • ' • 9 00 15 00
three squares, •8 00 - • 12 00 20 00
Pour squares 10.09 15 00 25.00
HOTS, coluinn, ' l5 00' 20 00 ' -30 OD
Dne colnino, - -20 00 . 35 00.... ...... GO 00
.I"rotessional and Business Cards not exceeding sir. lines
0 imyear . ei 04
Administrators' nud kixecutore' Notices, $$ 50
Auditors' Notices , 2 00
ststray, or other short Notices e. l5O
-,, , N; -tip. of nenpareil make a equate.. About
eight wordicocatitute a line, go that any person can en-
Elly,calCulatn a square in manuscript. - •
Advertieemente not morlwl mitts th 4 number of inser
tions deairedowill be continued till forbid and charged nc.
cording tope. terms. , • . .
:Dar, prick for the printing of , Blanks, Ilandbllls t .etc.
are also increased.
PitOPESSIONAL & BUSINESS: vAnxis
zolni norm 6131118 L T. DROWN, t: 1011 N H. DAILY
The name of this firm has been chang
edfrom SCOTT A: BROWN, to
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
stedcr7Whielf rtawiei they will hereafter - conduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW; HUNTINGDON, PA.
PENSIONS, and all claim. of eoldisrs and soldiers' , heirs
against the Government, will be promptly prosecuted.
May 17, 1865-tE.
K. A. LOVELL,. . •
ATTORNEY A - T LAW,
Prompt and careful attention be given to the
'collection of all claims against the flovetrudent fur Back
-Bay, Bounty, Pensions, d.c.
OFFICE—i - ith J. N. biattern, Esq., in the brick row,
nearly opposite the Court House. nob-8m•
V. A. 'STEPHENS,
.ATTdI,NE.Y AT LAW,''
OFFICE.—In Treasurer's room in
Court House—Up stairs;
nasua g aos, Dec. 16, 1863. '
The undersigned bays associated theinselvee together
in the practice of the law in Huntingdon, Pa. Office in
the one now, and formerly occupied by J. Jewell Stew-
Art, adjoining the Court llouse.
A. W. lIENEDICT,
• - J. &EWELL - STEWART.
July 20, 1864.
ATTORNEY. AT LAW
• Office fa the Brick Row, nearly opitt r a il
GEO. W. 'SWARTZ,
Clock & - -
At the old stand of Swartz & McCabe,
HILL STREET, EiIINTINGDON, PA
30mir-31aciara. 4 4;c3 "Lic:otel,
WM. C. McNULTY; PROPRIETOR,
Formerly of the FraoklittlEtotel, Chambersbnrg.
TIE JACKSON HOTEL,
- HIINT/IVaDON PA. ;
HENRY SMITH, Proprietor
Min tingdon, Aug. 23,1365;
TAIEG A H A N
inforixe the. public tbat be tuts, taken outs license. to
cry skies it any plade In the 17th Congressional district.
Address bins at .11Idalesburg, Pledford county, or Post,
stntecr at Jansestreoll,•liuntinkdon county.' - 8026.3 m
R , ALLISON MILLER, ,
llns removed to the Brick Row opposite the Court Ilonee
April 13, 1159. ,
T E. GREENE,
TY • . DENTIST.
Ontra, removed to opposite the store of
D. I'. Gnin, in the square,ll Street, Huntingdon, Pa.
riR. D. P. MILLER • :••••
CLI Office opposite Jackson House, offers his service
to citizens ofltuntirigdoit mod tr nol—Gme
R. JOHN MeCULLOCII, offers his
prefourfoneteerricse to tto citizens of Huntingdon
and vicinity. Office on Hill street, one door east of Reed's
Drug Store... , • ! . • -
Q S. SMITH, Dealer in Drugs, Medi
cinea, Perfumery, Die Stiffs, Ong, La. Also—Oro
aeries, Confectioneries, de., Huntingdon, Pa.
'boater to mu#,s-#O, eatlou, Ndt., 011i e M i hunt
m~don; rd .
! c . Dealer in Ready made Clothing,: Hata and Capp
lioota and Shoes, dc.
Drjr Clotrcal"i IfiT i vq`f q ue s n '
.10iii* 104 sia.Pl,_gooP, 112*ots,
L TENRY=hCO., , Wholesale - and
kJ. Retail Deatere In Dry Ooddi. droceriee,
Q.eeasware, and proyl!loria.9r!til . k . ipda, Huntingdon.
et . LONG" & CO., Dealers in Candies
a 9., Huntingdon, Pa. •
lIENRY SZEOUSE tt , Othi Narkles
bprg,Ta.,DealereleDry cloode,,Groceries, etc.
WM. AFRICA, Dealer. in Boots and
R''Ps l 3th! - Digui",‘- i ',lP'U th lg 4 °° , PB, :
LEOPOLD ;BLOOM, :Huntingdon . , Pa
_L./Dealer in Ready Made Clothing, Hata, Cape, &c.
`j L EORGE SHAEFFER, Boot and
VI Shos,Morobant, Huntingdon, Pa. •
TOTEN 11.. WESTBROOK, Dealer in
Boots, Shoes, Hosiery, Confectionery, Huntingdon.
7 . YEN ER, Dealer ln Groceries and
za.Provislops of al/ kinds, Huntiugdon, Pa.,
StitiON CORN, Coffee Run, Dealer in
Rivfa Goode, Grocerteer, Wood and Willow Wo
JlOl . S4ONTZ & BRO., Marklesburg,
l i g Dealers In Ready yadeMptbing, Jewelry, &e:
.E4PSONi .21.11t4.1..14.GE & Co.)
Sihiders in i3o4it find Vuntingann, Pa.
ONNELL & KLISE,
" PITOPOHRAPHERS Huntingdon Pa
- 811,EVVSTEit, Huntingdon
_EY [Cutts by Elietrortrabyl
Ai -. GUTMAN" & CO., Dealer,s frateLly
Ili • tnet.da Clothipg, fluntingtion, Pa. • •
_ • , ,
'arfpitrty itablo, Washington street, fluntingdo.
M. GREENE;.DeaIey in Musie,mu
ju lo ,,,4 4l. Ljn, ! qutuenu, Sowing Machictqs, Iluntinglon
SHOEMAKER, Agent for the Ma
0, 4 41 5 Stnr Liniment, liuntingaon, Pa.
AP BRUMBAUGH, Agent for the
.Tictor Cane Mill, &c., ,TeTea Creek, Hunt. co., Pa
PJbi~pLd Qm~m?+ , F~f ~tdrbi~`6iiau(aciucei:
Dealer,in ltpake, Skatlowyy anti Musical Infant
meuts, Ii uttiirg3ur , pa:
1 ,..; .
riL POSTII R. ' • •
Thu unilvr.tittnoll oilers Irk serVlCegjo,
fur rive LlNra distributeXer liandlints
post. 1. Ile catillc itton t. Ito tri.tillVoille6i
thinlingd.w, 16, 1165. 3011:4 KOPLIN.
MalLyour card. neatly printed ou cavel
open, cell at _ , _
LEWIS' BOOK AND ,srA TIONER STEOR
YARI6O4 SIZES, for male at
O K A YD'.S'T4TTOXEKy,fTOJ?Ti
WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
The Noose from Noo Gersey.
Mr. Petroleum V. Nasby Uttereth a
Wail—He is an Outcast and a 'Van
' derer, Etc. , • • '
On the wing, November 9th, 1865
—Never wuz I ill so pleasant a frame
uv mind. ez last night. All wuz peace
with me, for after bein buffeted about
the world for three skore years, at last
it seemed to me ez tho forchune, tired
uvpersekoatin a unforchnit bein had
taken me info' favor. I bed a sollem
pronlisa frum the . Demmekretic State
Central Committy in the grate State
uy .Noo Gersey, that ez soon. - ez our
candydate for Gunernor wuz• deoly,
elected, I shood hey the possition of
Doorkeeper to the House of the Lords
(which in this State means the °aptl .
and which is•certainly far better'than
dwelliu in the tents uv wicked grosrY
keepers, on tick; iiTdO,) and a joodi
shue,exhibisheniny this promise lied
prokoorekme unlimited facilities for. ,
borrerin,Wich I iniprooyed muchly.
On Wensday nite I was a sittin in
my room, a enjoyin the pleasin reflex
shun that inn a few days I should bee
placed above want, and beyond the
contingenSes.of forchune. Wood 1 0
wood that I bed._cliiid then and there,
before that, dream- of bliss
broken. • A wicked boy cum runnen
past with a paper with he had brought
from the next_ town where there lives
a man who takes one. He flung it: in
the wiinloW at me and past on. I
opened it eagerly, and glanced at the
".Noo:gersey, l s,ooo
Ono longand : pcorcing shreck wuz
,tbru that house, and ; when the:
inmates rushed into the, room they
found me inanymato on the floor. Tho
fatal paper lay near me,.explainin the
,of the. catastrophey. The kind
hearted landlord, after feeling uv my
pockets & diskiverin that the contents
thereof wood not pay the arrearages
uv board, held a huirried consultation
with his wife as- to` the propriety of
bringin me to, he insisting that it wuz
- the only - rehance of gittin what wuz
back—she insistin that of I was brung ,
to runnin up the bill bigger
and bigger, and never pay at last.—
While they was pxgooing the matter .
pro and con, , I happenedto git , a l good
smell uv hiS I.ne'atb; wich restored me
to conshusncs to oust ; without further
assistance. . - •
When in trouble my poetic sole alluz.,
finds vent in song. Did ever poot who
denied in toinbs, & dark rollin streams
and consumtion, and blighted &
decay,- and sich,. themes, ever hey sich
a pick of subjecs cz. I hey at this timer-
The follerin' may be' a conaolation to
the few Di.mekrats of the north, who
have gone so far into copperheadism
that they can't change their, base:
In the morning we go forth rojoicin
in our strengt tho evening. wo are
Man born uv woman (and most men
are) is uv few. days, and them is so full
of trouble that it's slarsely worth wile
bein.,born at all. , . •
In October 1 waded in woe knee
deeli, and now the waters of,afflicshun
are about my chin.
I look to the . east, and - Ilassychuscts
rolls in Ablisbun.
To the West I turn my' oyes, and
Wisconsin and Minnesota and •Illinoy
ansers Ablishun. •
Southward I turn my implorin gaze
Maryland sends greetin—LAblishnn.
In New York we had em for lo we
run a soldier, Who foughtivaliantly,
and we put him onaplatform which
stunk with nigger--yea, 'the`savor.
thereof was louder than the Ablishun
platform itself.. -But behold the people
jeer and flout:and say "the platform
stinketh loud enough, but the smell
thereof is not the smell of the Afrikin
it is of the rotten material of which it
is composed, and the compe:m[l they
hew placed on it"—and Now York
goes Ablishiiii./.'Slenuin held his.self
up and sed "come and buy." And our
folks bought him and his tribe, but ho
getteth not his price.
Noo Gersey—Ablishun I
Job's cattle was slain by murrain
and holler laorn.and sich, and not liyin
near Noo York, tho flesh thereof ho
could riot sell. •
But Job had surnethin left—still he
cood sell the hides and tallow.
Lazarus hed_sbres, 13iit he lied doge
to lick them.
Noo Gersey was the lo . hide and tal „
of tho Deinokriey, and 10, that iS gone.
'What' little is loft of tho Dpinolcrasy
is all sore, but whero is the doig so
low AS . 1,0, lick it ?
N096:01•6Cy was our ONTO laMb—lo;
the Ablishuu took it.
IN 90 qerflpy NV RS' the .tryrat on wiela .
our ark rested--behold the dark wave
uv 'Enir'eop'ov9r it.
, Darkness falls over me like a pall
1 --die , shraddor of 'woe enouropaseels
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1865.
Down my fnrrared cheeks rolleth the
tears nv anguish, varin in Size ft:em a
large pea to . s Small tater.
Noo Gersey will vote for no Con
stitushunal Amendment, and lo the
niggers will possess the land. I see
the most horrid vizyuns.
On the Camden andrAmboy nigger
brakemen—and at the polls, niggers.
Where shall we find refuge?
In the North ? Lo', it is' buried agin
Ahlishnism: • -
In the South ? In their eyes the
Northern copperhead ftndeth no favor.
In itexieo 7 . There is war there,
and we might be drafted.
Who us . 2 Who will
pluck us frurn the pit in2wih we fell.
Where shel Igo the Lord only knos,
but, my. impression is, South. Karaliny
will be my future home. Wade Ram:
ton is elected Governor, certin, and in
that noble State ono may perhaps pre.
serve enough of , the old Demokra tie
States Rites leaven to leaVen the lump.
-"l'm ailute, I'M Ode,
Oa the dark rollin sea."
And into what harbor fato will
drive my weather beaten bark, Clio
undersigned cannot trooly say.
Noo Gersey—farewell. The world
nay stand it a year or 2, but I dout it•
Mournfly and sadly,
• PETROLEUM V. NABBY,
Late Pastor of the Church of the
Treatment of Children.
The following simple rules for the
government of children should be ob
served by parents and teachers:
1. From theOhild's early infancy in
culcate the necessity of instant ebedis
'2. Unite firmness with gentleness.—
Let; your children always understand
that you mean exactly what you say.
3... Never promise them anything
unless you are sure'that you can give
them What you
4: If you tell a child to do anything,
shoiv him liow_ to do it, and see that
it is done.: • • :
5. :Always punish children for wilful
ly. disobeying you, but, never punish
when you are angry.
6.: 'Never let thorn perceive that they
can - vex you, or make you lose your
W 7. Never smile at any of their ac
tions of which you do not approve,
even tho' they are somewhat =Using.
8. If they give way to petulance
and temper, - s wait till they are calm,
and then gently reason with them on
the impropriety of their conduct.
Ron - tot - fiber that a little , present
punishment, when the occasion arises,
is much more effectual than the tbt•ea T
tening of - a greater punishment should
the fault:be renewed.
10. Never, give your! children any
thing because they cry for it.
11. On no account allow them to do
at.one time what you have forbidden,
under the same circumstances, at an
12. Teach them that. the only sure
and easy way to appear good, is to be
13. Accustom: them to make thou'
little recitals the perfect truth. ,
14. Never allow, talebearing.
15. Teach thorn that self denial, not
self indulgence, is tho...appointed' and
sure, rnethod - of securing happiness.
A DEAF CRIER.--•-An old court crier,'
who had grown grey in the cause, and
as deaf as a beetle, was in the habit of
calling the names of witnesses (which
he generally managed to get wrong)
from the Second story window of the
court house, in such.a stentorian voice
as to bo3, heard with distinctness for a
square or . more. One one occasion, in
the course of a very serious and some
what important suit,.the presence ofa
witness, named Arabella' Il.anki; Was
needed. The crier, like.a parrot, sat
nodding on his perch, when he was
aroused from his slumber by an order
from the Court to call the witness.—
Looking anxiously.at the, Judge , with
his hand to his.ear, in order to catch
the sound correctly, he said : •
"What, your lordship '?"
"Call • Arabella Hanks," said Jedrre:
Still in .doubt, the' poor crier arose
from his Seat and said again, with a
much puzzled look, • "What,.: your
lordship ?". • „
"Call Arabella Hanks, crier, and de
lay the court no ,longer;'.'.said, the
Judge much. provoked, •
The old crier, thereupon, with a
countenance which indicated both
doubt .and desperation; procieeded to
tho window; and in his loudest voice
called out, .
"Yallerllelly Shanks! Faller Belly
Shanks I.Yaller 4
Belly Shanks !, come
inteccourt • • •
It is needless to say that tho-seri
ousness of the court room was conclu,
sivolY-dispolled; and'quietWas restored`
only to be akrain disturbed by . the
laughter Cause% by the crier, who in
answer to , ,the • Coprt I.ts jc‘ whether or.
pot the wit ness replied, .said,,
your lordship; and I don't believe
thoro is such a person :in the county,
for I've lived here. fortY years, and I
clever cif him before 1, 1 ' . • •
Parson Brownlow on the' Situation.
State of Tennessee, Executive Depart
ment, Hashville,Now ember 13.—1 n your
paper (Cincinnati Gazette) of Saturday,
I find this notice : ..
Governor Brownlow was robbed of
five hundred dollars and his watch by
some highway Men near Nashville,
while he was riding out with lion.
Horace Maynard, on Friday morning.
This is a mistake. It was my son,
the Adjutant General of the State, who
was riding in a buggy, with a Son of
Horace Maynard: lam too ,prudent
a man to ride out on any road leading
from or coming into
than a railroad. This whole country
abounds in thieves and robbers, any of
whom would murder a man for his
watch or a five dollar bill. Despite of
all. the vigilance exercised by the civil
and military authorities, murders and
robberies are of daily occurrence, both
in Nashville and'the surrounding coun
ties of 'Middle Tennessee. As load and
numerous as are the complaints against
.by the papers of Nash
ville and a certain class of politicians,
there aro five of these outrages perpe—
trated in Middle Tennessee to every
one that occurs in the eastern division
of the State:. To be candid, there is
almost as mut:h. disloyalty in Middle
Tennessee now as there was in 1861.
And this is so of the whole South, mi..
nus the number of disloyal
are under ground ! Tennessee.. is in a
much better condition than any ono
of. -the seceded'. States, and she has
groat room for improvement. Six or
seven out of her eight representatives
to Congress aro true and loyal men.
For the good of the State and nation I
should like to SO theria admitted to
seats in the approaching session. But
this lorinnot say of the - other 'South—
ern States. They will not elect loyal
men to Congress, nor can a loyal man
be elected Governor of ono of those
StateS. Their conventions and legis
latures are overwhelmingly Rebel, and
will be for years to come. Their can
didates for Governor, Congress, and
the Legislature, as' well as for county
officers, urge their claims for votes on
the ground that they had done - lilt in
their power to aid the .Rebellion. They'
aro for assuming the Reber war debt.,
and they aro for legislating Northern
men out of the South ?
In a word, the Rebels of the South
have by no means abandoned the long
cherished idea of separating the Gov.
ernment. They are looking to this
end; and more, they are organizing
with a view .to this result. .They do
not'propose to dissolve- the Unien by
the use of the .sword and bayonet.'
They, have tried this in a wicked war .
of fuur drearyyears, and signally fail
ed. Their purpose is , to 'accomplish
their infernal plans through the' ballot
box in CongrosS, and thoy look to the;
Copperhead • DemocracY and other
Northern traitors to aid them. Thank
God, the recent elections •atthe North
have blasted their'hoPes for the pres
ent, and-taiight them that the real
people, the loyal masses of the , great
North, are all right.
My hopesfor'the future are id - the
goOdnems; . the obStinate loyalty, and
determincdnrposes of the RePublican
majority in Congress.' I pray God
they will not admit:Rebels into Con
gress indiscriminately,. because they
have taken the amnesty oath. or ob.
tabled the Executive, pardon. As
President Johnson said, let them occu
py the back seats for it few years.
I am ono of those at the South who
believe this war has closed out two
years too soon. The Rebels have boon
whipped, but not whipped enough.
For saying theso things 'I expoct to
be abused by all Rebel papers South,
and by all traitorous sheets at the
North. •Let'thera say , out; I am able
to stand 'their abuse. I am for the
American Union, regardless of the hato
of sections,ilie . War Of 'Parties, or the
malice of individualk
I havo the honor to bo,,very tiuly
and sincerely, W. G. BROWNLOW.
MANY A FARMER. .complains that ho
has not time oven to read a newspaper.
Not time Why,: my' dear Sir; it
your duty to read tb,e,agricaltural dog
partment of Your; - paper, you
should talco time:todoit, that you may
proceed the more intolligently and
effectively in the'ejecution of your
work.: It is not by keeping' yOurrno§e
to,the grindstone all the time that yon
can accomplish tho most. If you wore
to devote a hyger•portiori of' your
titne . Co the perusal of standard agrr
culem:al Werks, you Would find; at the
ond'of the year, that yoit' harcy , more
domi and bettor done than you would
by the old sweat-and drive process.
tinsoeial old. Snarl says that lolie
is a combination of, diseases—an affee 7
tion of the heart, and an inflammation
qt tlAe brain,
420 ,, I. - -
1 • •li-f. ••,;,,' •:•'-. -,;‘. '',-• • '
-....._.„ _ v\
Tramp, Tramp, Tramp I"
Americans are peculiar in one thing;
they will ;sing a song to death.' In our
brief existence we can recall many in-.
stances of the kind. •We remember
how often "Old Dan Tucker" was
taunted with' being too late 'to come to
his evening meal; how' little rest we'
gave "0 Susannah," (we owe Susan- ,
nab a 'weighty debt,) and'how en
tradcingly we alluded to the eyes of
"Dearest Mae," these orbs that : ree—'
dered midnight entirely 'superfluoue.
For a long time "The yoor Old Slave"
was allowed little repose, although he
had ostensibly "gone - t 6 rest."' '"The:
Old Folks at Homo" were ruthlessly .
torn from that quiet, and seclusion,
which, their age imperatively, .deman d
ed, and forced to do duty in every min
strel and concert company in Macleod.
"Old Dog Tray," the faithful A pup„
was for a long time drawn,by the, tail .
through all manner of, brass instru
rnents, wound up to an agonizing pitch,
by piano keys, and made to howl
plaintively in four voices. The "Silver
Moon" had to "roll on" by day as well
as night, constantly performing- the.
unremunerative:tasts , of guiding "the
traveler on his way," !apparently re-.
gardless as .to whether the "nightin
gale's song was in . tune" •or not.
"Home, Sweet Home,": has bean .so
successfully divested of all its attrac-
tive features, that many people have
been ; satisfied. to
: become wanderers
for the remainder of their existence..
"Gentle i!i.rinie".3vas a, great•bore fora
time, and although. we were constant 7
ly assured that "Thou wilt:come.ne
more, patio Annie," she still kept
Then there , was. n 9 .ond to : those
winds that "Blew ; bitter across the
wild moon"; We got very sick oleo.
much "blowing",over the moor. Othel,
10, the Moor of Venice wasn't blowed
over more. "Nellie was a lady," sang
everybody. Well, she might have been,
but where an assertion of that nature ib.
made so often and so persistently, we
aro inclined to question the, foundation,
for the assertion. We have heard young
ladies singing," Who will care for moth
er now?" while their mothers were
wearing themselves out in the kitchen
over the family washing. Then there
is "John Brown's body." Instead of
being permitted to lie quietly
dcring •in the grade," it was kept
"marching On," with enough knapsacks
"strapped upon his . back"•to supply 'a
regiment with that necessary article
of camp and garrisen eqUipago: "Whim
this cruel' war • is' over" had a pretty .
good run. The hearteiSt congratula
tions that'. Were induced by thi3 ter, :
urination." Of the' • war ailese 'fan-the
fact that people got•o vr singing'wheu
I this 'Cruel' War . is 'Over, etc: NOw the
popular tongue' 'is singing and whist-.
line"Trainp,' . tramp,trainp, the boys
aro marehing." , We are in . ' great 'den.
ger of being tramped to 'death with it.'
1 1 You hoar it in - the" Worklilinpand' le'
the billiard saloon. "Beneath Om
ry flag : WO will br9IIMIC the air agaim" ,
e ., had been • holding our ,breath or
else .breathina chloroform up to this
peried, we ,suppose. but • now. :"we
breathe, the air again." This air is
Lreathed.ty a great many : , people
about now. 'What next wo wait the
reply of ,the popular song, writer.--
Rural .Areui Yorker. ~
.11m. Thelion. A...K. McClure; of the.
Chambersburg Repositork: recently
paid a-visit to President Jehnson, and
in a letter to his paper thus alludes to
the President : There are :few men
who could make a more favorable ina
prossien upon a strang,or'on first ac.
quaintanee, than the President.
differs from -lir. Lincoln in most ex
ternal characteristics, and, in. many,
contrasts 'favorably. lie lac:lth Mr.
Lineoln'ti jolly humor; improves upon
his ungainly waysiis, vastly more di
plomatie, and wears a , uniform and
quiet dignity that 'wOuld• have boon
shockingly opt of plaeo.in' his , laMen.
ted predepessp,r, but ; which ~well be
comes the Chief Exiecutive
,of a great.
Nation. 'lle is aboug five feet . ten in'
height, rather stoutly , and *symmetri
cally built, has-long hair, well.,silverod
by the frosts of' time, ,rather a cold
grey eye that looks as if ip its calmest
glance:ill:e r re slumbers behind it qiiith
enough to quieken - it; a finely chiseled,
Roman filet), use:illy sacrin - expresaion,
at Limps relieye , d by a , genial smile, and
in manner 'a WI •-d re se - Serenelf Pia i n
and unaffeetedv., ist
a portrait of Andrew Johnson, but two
'years agb the 'despised, - the 'reviled of
'traitors; thoma.n.,upon whose .head fell
their fiercest dentmeigtions,and against
whdm wcre-hurlod their'keenest and
deadliest shafts, and'now tho - Prc:sident
'a,the. United States with big - MeV 'at -
Ida feet' his' pardon, andl .
charged with: the ' highest , ditties and
vpspoAßibilitio, - ever.im.posed .ommer,:
tal .-.11.0 meets : , the visitor cer 7 .
dially . ,'an4:4,op,4,ttp_the'se.ftest-tone
TERMS, $2,00 a ;year .I.n advance.
A Loyal Wothan's Work,
At the breaking ont ofthe war Mrs.'
Johnston was • teaching a -school fie
Salisbury, where,she was born end al
ways resided. When the' first priso-'
ners were brought into that place, the
Southern women turned out in their
carriages, and, with a bend, escorted
them through the town, tipd when they
filed past saluted ,theta with conten-ipt
uous epithets.., From' that tithe Mrs.
Johnston determined to devote herself
to, the amelioration of thevortdition of
the prisoners ; ; and the ,testimony of
thousands of the Union soldiers con
fined there proves hoW nobly she per
formed, the duties she undertook. 'lt
was. no easylask, for she' wasentire
ly alone, being the only woman who
openly advocated Union.sentiments
and attempted to administer to the
wants of the prisoners. For fifteen
months none of the women of Sells%
bury spoke to her or veiled ,. upon her,
and every possible indignitY was heap . -
ed on her as a "Yankee synipathizer."
Her scholars were 'withdrawn from
her school, and it wee broken np, and
her means were very limited . 5, never
theless, she accomplished more by,sys
ternatic arrangements .than many
would have done with al Itirge outlay
of moitey..- • ' ' '
, Wlrn the first exchange of priso
ners was made; she went to 'the depot
to arrange. some pallets for some of the
sick, who were leaving, when she stum
bled in the orowd, and looking , doWri
she found• a young. Pederaraoldier who
had. , fainted ambifullen, and was in
danger of-being trodden to death. 'She
raised him up,and called forWatefi,but
none •of.the people would got a drop to
save a "Yankee's" life. 'Sortie of •the
soldiers who Were 'iu the cars - thre*
their canteens to her, and she succeed
ed in reviving him; during hthis'lhm3
the crowd heaped upon h'er' every in , .
stilting: epithet' they: coulti 'think of,
and her: life oven 'was in danger.
But she braved all, and succeeded in
obtaining ,permission,•,from Colonel ,
Godwin, then in command of the post;
who was a kind-hearted man, 'to lot
her remove; himlohor own house, pro:
mising to take care•bf hi in as if he were
her o:wmson, ancLif.he'd led to giVe hint
Christian , burials He. *its in , the last.
stages ,of :consumptions , 'and sho' foie
sure ho would dii3' if taken to the pris-'
on hospital. None of ,the_ citizens of
the place would even assist in carrying
him, and after.a 'time twa.gentleinen
from Richmond stepped forward and!
helped convey him totter hops°. Thero
she watched over him•for hours, Rabe
was in a terrible state frornTheglect;
having had blisters applied-to his.chest;
which had never, been dressed, and
were full of Nermin. ;.,
The poor ; bum hose name' was Hugh
Berry, from 01lio,,ionly, lived, a few
days,,and she had si graVo .dtig fOr,
him in her . garden, in the, night, for
burial , had
,hoon refused in the pnblid
graveyard, and she bad beenlthrdatenL
ed that if she had ~him inteired
eently his body should be dug up, and
buried id the street. They even' at- ,
tempted to- take his body from the
house.for that purpose, but-'she stood
at her door, 'pistol in hand, *rtol!
them the first'man . whO dared to Gross
her direst:l6l,d for puck a purpose Should
be shot like a dog., They did note at
tempt it, and she performed her prOrci
iso to tho letter. '
During the first two YearS, 81:3 was
enabled to do a great many acts of
kindness for the prisoners, but after
that time she was wateh i ed very 45iai
ly 41 . 5 a Yankee' aympathiier, a,nd the,
rules'of the prison wore „stricter, and,
what she could downs done by strategy
Her means:wore no* inuelYredueed.;
hat she still 'in 'her'o44'
.work, outting.up her carpets apd.spare
blanket's to make into,indee asitis, and
when new Squada of prisonors,arFiyed,.
supplied them witla.breaftanilmater,4B,
they halted in front of : lsr house; bieh
they were einiapollad'faAO • for ficitthi,
into the priSon. ''Th'eY'Weaio;
od to leavo'Oeir:iiiiitik''ar4 i3VeWOuld
turn an OktfaShiOhe'd W"in.diaes
for' hour's, raising water'frOni'her
for the; '43.6pW on
four to'forty-eigllt hinirti on the rail:L.
rOad'ivitkontrations or water :Generally •
would 'grant hey request;, but once ii~
Selgeent told her,lfii;4lY;itshe
any of Omni 04DP WitietPor'ii.PCO:
of bread, 'n'r ditre'd 'WOnio 'oUtsfaotlier'
gate for that pur . pOs!i'ke Weiikt . On'her•
to the- eartlA't . - „;ha
defied : l4m i , p. d oil :01.;:vw
ter in . .ope,lmud, emtp, ,linSkot of broad:
Limon her errand of mercy.; :11ct:f011:
lowedherphteiw, hisbayptimt i between
herjUst 6' 4;coiu'l dle4
113 . ;3 cold ' anA ° e'po,l!
aSked did not pm - lier,to,.
liHroarth, as he had throatoned to do,
J'OB 'PRINTING OFFICE.
" GLOBE . J - 011 is
thto on complete of-any in the coutry,- anrfpne--
iteam the meet ample facilities fee promptly eZfalkriffl.
pi bat every vadat)! of Job - Erintynv inch , - • e
•: - = 'PnOEFRAMIVIEH;
'• . , BLANItS, 11 - ; !
• ' ITEADS
LABELS, &C 40
CALL F' D r`XAMU3 Ia.9NI7LAILW°I"SI.
AT LBWIS' liOOfirSTATIONERX,A-iiusxp,sTo,l93:;
but 'got no reply:. Then'"onine og the
Rebels.said, '.‘Serimant,You'ean't iriake
anything . 'on - that ''worodn,
better let her alone?!
,med her worklini molested. ` . 'She dame'
North last suittneilteeeisit
ter, who hid been-Plaee& atl" a
in Conneeti en t hy the kindneii of Stniii!
og the officers she) had' , befrien'de'd •in
prison; trani4portatiOn t r- kinvii4 4 . •
given her by: Gentralit•'sainfield'iit
Carter, Who! teitifleo.to ,
she had . , rendered oar
that she ,was 'entitled tc4 the giiiitittide
zens . ; , , •
Though lire: Johnston closi
foi' any; assistance, ' yet het' mearkh arei
so limited that She may actually suffer`
this wictor. Under these circumstan
ces a subscription haw been opeued' fdr :
her ' and any ContribatiCinS' cd
closed to E. R - AiithottY,.lTied
dent cf,the Sun. Mutual Insitrince
pany, in this city, will be forWardid . ,.
to he York Evening Post.'
Proolamation by the Gcrvermits
The 9th ' of Decemb e r' appointed aEitat.4
Thanksgiving Day. • f•
ing prOcianuttion was issued: to day
' With 'feelings of t.,ll.6moist r ;i3rofliili2o: - .
gratitude' I to - Altaighty 664;'i
the good People, of the 'Coni`i4iotiW4E:
to ineet in theciplan'ekof piililic aver `'
ship on Thursday, the seventh day's
December hext, and'i:afse heart's
and voices in mac), andAhapkagivieg
to Him,, not, only, for the l manifest or,i
dinary blossingi. Which- during the
past . year, he has ,continued ;to•lieap,!
upon us,. for abundant and gathered
harvests, for thriving industry, for
general - health,, for domestie good or., ,
der and government, , but, ahlo, most
expressly: and fervently far his,.np...;)
equalled ',goodness in , having, so )
strengthened and guarded our people_
during the last fouryears. that they
have been enabled to crush to tho
earth the late wick ed yebellion---rto
terminate the system of, human slave-
ry, ',.which.censed it, As we:wrestled
in prayer with ;;
Him in-the darktime t
of our •trouble, when, our brothers and`
sons were stahing lifo find !jinn for . ni-;
on a bloody field, ors)iffering i by,tOr-.'
tare or [ faMipti, in the hellSof Andet 7
sonvillo or the.tibby, ao now; when'
our isupplications hare heed so marvefl'
lonely , and graciously ansWered;'let:tia
net withhold from Him the 4411 re
otir thardisiCiving Let is say, to ,all •
"Qhoose,_ ye,. thissday,,whoth ye milk
serve, but for , us and our house,
will serve the'hord." doine, a then,Ye`,'
peOPle whom " He. ' 91P4,4. rid
led; ceme Ye.war : worn and matilated),
men .whoba He bath spared to , retarti"
to your dear homes; let Ais tilreng ,
gates' of His tom files, jfipreto,nr.,'
selves,On the linens *of, our beads ; tl4
a ;wilful jeyiatlthe foot - ,of Hisrthrone„/
and render aloud our praise atid iliatikdvL
giving to Him, because:ffe'fiath in;/d0)"
the.Vright_)to provallp,bectihse hatlr' , ?
' given us the victory;' because He hat4i"
) cleansed, our) land')froin)`.tlia'ataintif'
human slavery, and hileause . -He
graciously 'Shown forth' in the - Oyes , tif' ,
all men the great' truth.thiaV tiergoi
ernnient iS.6O strang as a iepublic - odzilc)
trolled Under )his)gaidanee`bp4a it i3d6
catedi M oral: fin d rel igi Oa fiebpla! "to' ';',tl
. the governor, )r). , )
~) Ti Sarriallf.ll'--s.
, Secretaryof the CommonWealtho
A rational Thanksgiving:! ,
'IP' in7:317: .!.1177 P
By, the Atogent ,Qf the 'Unilo4fAscffeeCof ,,
America , : : . ‘l;..
• • •:,• • ntt
whet eae, ;0ea8P„4,•001111a1,3071,
God ' the ( Tealwhitifiispot.„
coniiOg, to an end, Wre,lvcrl
v*: an 1,91,899.1 m,
tile ci ? fbeairli4` orP',49e
rrniY i w ith great' i en}4l:gemrAco,c,9,l„T r ,, 3
ii hbbrty: And'Who3rllo..futlt o gespfirxi c ,
Father has also P tidtlihg yen. gra
. olously ovortodjvo - aVuMO — ov i Fi, l otio A
of-foreign' lily; postllehdo itiiilifaritllA,
w bile, our granaries are full Of tho
of, oßiaiondP , Rt_.§QapOu':, . Andmhskreavel ,
fain i a'ieprOWell to "an.Y' . peop!e:, •
thortifore: tui it tL
Andrew Johnson, 'Presidelit'lif"thir''
United tft Wei , do hereby.,•reeonmen477
to the people,thereof,.that.t4ey se t t,
apart and CIIJSOFtrc; the 4.l:s.t,,Tinfed
of Deeellibdr . riekt aa daybf tilitdOpat ,
Thanks''—dives -to' trid: ti•etal - Of' etli r d'"
;Utdy.erSe. these 4deliretiatiep,§A.tidln
mend, tnat tin -tuat oceojOh i 4,tle wlOlO7
eonfeSsiciri of our national-,
'sins.against 1314 1 itifinite AodireVst,"a'xidr
witinone'heart and one tnihd
the, ; Divine, guidance -in.:tlielikayslot!
nolio, 0 O! 7irtoO•ckott _ • ;,)
In testimony Fheroof„lJAAo I,l4e
unta'set`hiy hand, and cadsed the sea
of the United'Stateil
Dithei. at city
tki it pp* igh th.iitty ot Detober, •
.tiotd on f_lt thous:.is
11 0 t . u51,4,igkit ilmAPAred..atlisixty,fivet •i
, !ftriFt.pf .041.,.lodependenforiel,itibep , ;
'..;,14114(1,,P14ates '04 . ) Anierioa ihe
, , nOetietu.
~;; '..,),4linutwffoaDrepga ;.
U: SEWARD Secretary of State;