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Lions iteAired, will be continued till forbid and charged ec•
cording to these terms.
Oar prices for tho printing of Blanks, Handbills, etc.
dre also increased. •
PitOFESSIONAL & BUSINESS CARDS
FOR COLLECTING SOLDIERS
CLAIMS, BOUNTY, BACK PAY
AND PENSIONS. *
LL who may have any claims a
gainst the Government for Bounty, Back Pay and
ensiona, can have their claims promytly collected by np•
.plying either in pert,. or by letter to
W. 11. WOODS,
Attorney at Law,
August 12, 1333.
I A s
4 13 L
ec i t r fl A illy it c p all . the T at i te le ntio u n n o d f e th r e s c i ffi l Z i e e n d s
i , f Huntingdon and the adjoining counties to the stock of
toantiful marble now ou band, Ile is prepared to furnish
'at the shortest notice, Monumental Marble, Tomb, Tables
and Stones of every desired size and form of Italian or
Eastern Marble, highly finished, and carved with appro.
piste devices, or plain, as may suit.
building Marble, Door mad Window Sills, at., will be
Airnished to order. .
W. W. pledgee himself to furnish material and work..
inanship equal to any in the country, at a fair price. Call
and eee, before you purchase elsewhere. Shop on Hill
Ireet, Huntingdon, Pa.
Fluntingdon, May 16 1855
SOHN M. MILE
The name of this firm has been chang
ed from SCOTT tz-BROWN, to
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
under which name they will hereafter conduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, HUNTINGDON, PA.
PENSIONS. and all claims of soldiers and soldiers• heirs
against the Government, will be promptly prosecuted.
May 17, 1865-tf.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
to_ Prompt and careful attention will be given to the
collection of all claims against the Government tar Back
Pay, Bounty, Pensions, &c.
OFFICE—With J. W. Mattern, Eeq., in the brick row,
nearly oppoeite the Court House. nei-Om°
The iinderslgned have associated themselves together
in the practice of the law in Huntingdon, Pa. Mica in
the one now, end formerly occupied by J. Sowell Stew
art, adjoining the Court llouse.
A. W. BENEDICT,
3. SEWELL STEWART
T D. CAMPBELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Mee In the Brick now, nearly opposite the Court
E. 0. & G. W. COLDER.
HAYING entered Into co-partnership in the
Alexandria Brewery. the public are informed
that they still he prepared at all times to filllPAt
orders on the shortest notice.
WM. C. IVNULTY, PROPRIETOR,
Formerly alba Franklin Rotel, Chambemburg.
may 3, 1865-Is.
THE JACKSON HOTEL,
HUNTINGDON, PA. i .
HENRY SMITH, Proprietor
Iluntingdon, Aug. 23, 1865.
I'l ALLISON MILLER,
t* I na leas - s
Ms removed to tho Brkk Dow oppoelte tho Court Ilouso
April 13, 1859.
T E. GREENE,
DENTIST. g ei *mei
Office removed to opposite the. store of
D. P. Gwin, in the square, ant street, Huntingdon, re
DR. D. P. MILLER,
Office opposito Jackatn House, offers his service
to citizens of Huntingdon and vicinity. nol-6ms
DR. JOHN MeCULLOOH, offers his
professional services to the citizens 'of Huntingdon
:and vicinity. Office on Still street, one door cast of Reed's
Drug Store. Aug. :IS, '55.
S. SMITH, Dealer in Drugs, Medi
. eines, Perfumery, Dye Stuffs, Oils, &c. Also—Oro
curie., Contectioneriee, &c., Huntingdon, l'a.
TAMES A. BROWN,
Dealer Iu Durdware, Cutlery, Palate, Oils, &e., hunt
Dealer in Ready Made Clothing, lints and Cam
Dote and Shoes, &c.
T\ P. GAVIN,
_ur. Dealer in Dry gooda,Grocerles, Hardware, Queens
ware, Hate and Caps, Boots and Shoes, &a.
Q E. HENRY & CO., Wholesale and
Retail Dealers in Dry Goods. Groceries, hardware,
Queensware, End Provisions oral! kinds, Huntingdon.
CI LONG & CO., Dealers - in Candies,
Nuts, Poi:tiny Groceries, &c., Huntingdon. Po.
1101 - ENRY STItOUSE & CO., Markles
I I burg, Pa., Dealers in Dry Goods, Groceries, etc.
WM. AFRICA, Dealer in Boots and
shgts,ma the P.inmond, Huntingdon, Pa.
T - EOP9LD BLOOM, Huntingdon, Pa,
_L./Dealer iu Deady Maga Clothing. lints, Caps, &c.
TOITN H. WESTBROOK, Dealer in
3300t5, Shoes, Hosiery, Confectionery, Huntingdon.
ZYENTER, Dealer in Groceries and
Provisions of 01l kinds, Huntingdon, Pa.
SION COHN, Coffee Run, Dealer in
Dress Goods, Groceries, Wood and Willow Wai,
13. StIONTZ & BRO., Marklesburg,
ley .Dealers in Ready. Blade Clothing, Jewelry, &c.
.A.IIIIIITA.GE & CO.,
13Dealers in Books and Stnionery, Huntingdon, Pa.
'DONNELL & KLINE,
PHOTOGRAPHERS, Huntingdon, P%.
W.lll. BREWSTER, Huntingdon
[cures by Elictropraby.)
AIGUTMAN & CO., Dealers in Ready
*made Clothing, Huntingdon, Pa.
TT ENRY M'INIANIGALL, Proprietor
of Livery stable, ‘Vasbington street, Iluutingdon.
-11Dp M. GREENE, Dealer in Musie,inu-
Weal Instruments, Sewing Machines. Huntingdon.
SHOEMAKER, Agent for the Ma
)0. gic Star Liniment, Huntingdon, Pa.
A P BItUMBAUGII, Agent for the
..cx.rtctor Cana Mill, &c., Joules Crook, Hunt. co., Pa
WM. - WILLIAMS,
Plain and Ornamental Marble Manufacturer
wM. LEWIS, -
Dealer in Bcroke, Stationery and afueleal Infra
mental, Huntingdon, Pa.
The undersigned offers his services to business
men end others desiring eireolnrs distributed or handbills
pogted: 'its can be seen nt the GLOBE office. • '
• MoDlingdon, Ang.lB, 1865. JOAN KOPLIN.
. 1 00
WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
[For the Globe.l
THE SLEIGH RIPE
Away we go, o'er the frozen snow,
With a motion light and free;
"I' is cold we know, and the wind doth blow,
But a fearless band are we.
Out of the town, as the sun goes down,
We glide swiftly on the way ;
With ne'er a frown—every care we drown,
And yield to pleasure's sway.
Each hooded face, abundant in grace,
Beams with,a genial smile ;
With the lily's trace the rose path place,
Where dimples gambol the while.
Each gallant gent, on full comfort bent,
Sits close to some fair one's side ;
While jokes are sent with loving intent,
And all are joyed in the ride.
And then at night, when the moon is bright,
The best of our joys begin ;
A cheerful light, and supper all right,
We'll find at the wayside inn.
On pleasant day, in a well filled sleigh
With friends whom we love so well,
What is as gny as to speed away
At the sound of merry bell?
Then 'tray we go, o'er the frozen snow,
With a motion light and free ;
'T is cold we know, and the wind both blow,
.But a fearless band are we. r. s.
[For the Globe.]
A Reply to "Phillegan."
Lona KA.BI3IN; Huntenclen Kounty,
Last munth in last Sere, and nine
dais to go on.
DEER EDITUR :—Sinse hosband
Phinegan hez bin maiking so mutch
fuss about wimmin, & spechilly about
Mrs. Eve doin so and so, it becums me
hisadoorable wife to say that my hos ,
hand is Tong. I air a woman, my
muther was a woman, and I want the
world 2 kno that I am strictly a wum
an's rite wuman. I say if Mrs. Eve
did ate the rainbow or pippin appal,
I say abuvhord she had a rite to ate
them, for the Maker of heven and this
immortal( universe kroated man and
wuman, and he also caused appels to
gro, and I no be intented the frute too
be catin, and if Mrs. Eve did etc the
appel, why hadn't she a rite to ete em.
Why, Mr. Editur, aren't we cumanded
to respect our muthers, and I say abuv
hord that Mrs. Eve is as good as any
other wuman, and a Idogg site better.
Why a man like my hosband tocken
about a wuman cumitten sick an awful
sin otcin an appal ; he had better look
at home. Purhaps he dozent think it
a sin to drink whiskee. 0, noe 1 I
expec not, when he cams born drunk
at night and abruses the darling chill
dren. Now, I supose he thinks Adam
' never cumitted a sin; didn't Adam
pitch into the grapes, and didn't Adam
git gloryous drunk. Now Mr. Editur,
I never rod mutch inn the testiment;
but I am told this is true; and when
my hosband earns home drunk I scold
him, and he tolls me that Adam knode
his bisness, and Adam got drunk on
wine. Now, Mr. Editur, witch do yu
think the worst, gitten drunk or eteiu
appels. And further, my hosband
wants to maiko every purson heleeve
that wuman is always wanting comes
thin; well awl I got to say on this sub
jec is this : If the men wood git the
things that wimmin want, then the
wimmin wood not be wantin awl the
time. Now, Ur. Editur, in conclusion
let me say that if my hosband gits mo
evrything that I want, then I will let
him git as drunk as he pleases and ho
kin spend as =tell for whiskee as ho
wishes, and I will insure you that he
will cum to want beefour he is menny
Yures hastefully, •
I • MRS. PHINEGAN.
MR. SEWARD'S FIRST KNOWLEDGE OF
THE DEATH OF LINCOLN.—MT. Seward
had been kept in ignorance of the at
tack on the President, his physician
fearing that the shock would be too
great for him to hear, and all newspa
pers were rigidly excluded . from his
room. On the Sunday following hi's
assassination, tho Secretary had the
bed wheeled around so that ho could
see the tops of the trees in the park
opposite, just putting on the spring fo
liage, when his eyes caught the stars
and stripes at half mast on the War
Department, on which he gazed awhile
then turning to his attendant said:—
"The President is dead !" The con
fused attendant stammered and chang
ed color as he tried to say-nay, but the
sagacious old man said : "If he had
been alive ho would have been the first
to call on me; but he has not been
here, nor has ho sent to know how I
am, and there's the flag at half mast."
The old statesman's inductive reason
had told the truth, and he lay in si
lence, the great tears coursing down
his gashed cheeks, as the dreadful
truth sank into his mind.
ger Has a man a right to claim that
ho has ono brother simply because he
has two half brothers
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HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1866.
[From tho New York Post.]
The Hour for Statesmanship,
While the war was still going on,
the • supreme object of every .patriot
was to push it forward with all the
energy of which the nation was cepa—
ble. War is such a horrible condition
for any society to be in, that the soon
er it is ended the bettor it is
for all concerned, and the more
vigorously it is prosecuted the sooner
it is ended. When the one side or the
other is exhausted, it must come to a
close. Loyal and good men then did
what they could during the war to se
cure the success of what they thought
the right cause. They did not stop to
wrangle with each other about the
means; they upheld the Government;
they reinforced and comforted the ar
mies; they fortified public sentiment,
and they harassed, weakened and dis•
couraged the enemy by every act, leg
islative or personal, which might the
more speedily ruin his hopes and drive
him from the field. The question be
fore the nation was one simply of mili
tary and moral efficiency, and what
ever contributed to that, we all of us
cheerfully helped. In our eagerness
to reach the goal, no 'doubt wo did
many things hastily, wrongly, even
recklessly, but these were errors justi
fied by the greatness of the purpose.
But now the war is over,. and the
enemy has laid down his arms, our
public duties are quite of another sort.
They are the duties of statesmanship,
not of military skill, and of the wisest,
profoundest,calmest, most penetrating,
and comprehensive statesmanship that
wo can summon to the crisis. We are
called upon, not merely to patch up a
nominal peace, which may flame into
war again on a future occasion, but to
repair thoroughly the breaches of the
war, to remove the causes of it, and to
reconstitute the nation on a basis of
principle that will bring back more
than the pristine harmony. That, af
ter all, was largely superficial and
seeming; but what we want is a com
plete, solid, unchangeable unity of re
ciprocal respect and affection. It has
been demonstrated by events of the
most stupendous and decisive charac
ter, with echoes of which the world
still rings, that we of the United
States are one people, that wo can on
ly be one people, and the business of
the wise statesman is to render that
result as speedily, really and perman
ently valid as his means permit.
The cause of the war, as every phil
osophic mind now sees, was the diver.
city of the social system of the North
and South, produced by the institution
of slavery, coupled with the diversity
of political doctrine which they respec
tively generated. In both parts of the
country we were industrial and demo
cratic; but at the North our industry
was free, and our democracy humani
tarian and progressive, while at the
South the industry was bound, and the
democracy was personal and conserva
tive, inclining to oligai•chy. At the
North, consequently, we believed in
the equal rights of all men and the
sovereignty of the people, while at the
South they believed in rights limited
to a race, and the sovereignty of the
At the North we were growing rap
idly in population, wealth, refinement
and power, and that growth was mak
ing itself more and more felt in polit
ical domination; while at the South
they were growing rapidly too, but
not in the same accelerated ratio; the
political power was escaping from
them, and so they resolved to strike
while there was yet time either to re
cover their dominion by extorting
from us concessions and compromises,
or to sot up a new, independent and
grand slavery empire of their own.
They did strike terribly,but they struck
too late, and GI this they are now con
vinced ; they are alike hopeless of re
stored dominion or of independence;
and their true interest lies alone, as
they must themselves come to see
when the fumes of passion disperse, in
the cultivation of a broad, hearty and
growing fellowship with the people
with whom they must live.
Under these circumstances we are
asked to determine on what conditions
the insurgent States are to be allowed
to resume the exercise of their politi
cal functions—both local and national.
It is a subject, it must be confessed,
involved in considerable difficulty, re.
quiring for its successful treatment
calm discussion and judgment rather
than passion and zeal. Many earnest
men, both in and out of Congress,
whose past services to the cause of
freedom have been eminently useful,
and whose motives are always above
suspipion, insist that no restoration
shall be effected ; no State allowed to
revive its Federal connection, until it •
has frankly and fully purged itself of
all venom of troaa9n, and givenpled!
ges of future fidelity to the Union.
Among the tests of loyalty thus pro
posed are : Ist, a disavowal of the reb
el debt; 3d, an express recognition of
the loyal debt; 3d, a denial of the doc
trine of S tate sovereignty and secession;
4th, the adoption Of the constitutional
am en d men t abolishing slavery (already
promulgated- as law); sth, the investi—
ture of the freedmen kith complete civ
ic rights; 6th, au entire reorganization
of the State governments, under a pro
visional regime, to be furnished by
Congress; . 7th, an amendment to the
Constitution proportioning representa
tives to voters; Bth, the extension of
the right of suffrage to the negroes,
more or less numerously ; 9th, a repeal
of the clause of the Constitution which
prohibits export duties • and, 10th, the
establishment of a uniform system of
Whether the objects sought to be
accomplished in the various schemes
are desirblo or not, is not here the
question ; if they were, we are sure
that all of them would get our earnest
unswerving support; but the question
is whether, supposing we have authori
ty to impose them on the States, it is
proper to do so as a condition of their
return to the 'Union. A further ques
tion is, whether these laudable and
generous objects cannot be more effee
wally, us well as consistently, pursued
after the restoration of the States than
before it. A third question is whether
the General Government, which has
hitherto been restricted to a precise
and limited sphere of action, is the
proper agency through which to effect
these objects, or whether we shall still
confine them to the local Governments.
There may be a thousand things desir
able, but not by centralizing power at
Washington as it is centralized in
Paris. In other words, the debate is
one of methods rather than of ends,
and men may differ as to methods
without in the . least compromising
their fidelity to the ends. Every hon
est and loyal man means that liberty
shall be the law 'of this whole nation.
and the only inquiry with him is how
that liberty shall be secured with the
least detriment to our existing insti
tutions and with the greatest and most
Mr. Stunner, Mr. Stevens, Mr.
Bingham, Mr. Wilson, and others hold
that we must exact guarantees of
good faith and freedom from the South,
or else keep their States in subjection
and exile. On the other hand, the
President, with Mr. Doolittle, air.
Cowan, Mr. Raymond, and others in
Congress, held that, with the spirit
the South already evinces, and the
deeds it has already done, we should
By a very general, if not altogether
cordial passage of thn great amend
ment, it is argued, the South has tried
to remove the main bone of contention
between us. With slavery, also, must
tumble down the entire and fantastic
superstructure of State sovereignty,
secessionism, and race supremacy that
was built, upon it ; and thus the Seuth•
ern mind and Southern society will be
opened hereafter to those great princi
ples of democratic truth, to those heal
ing and elevating influences of demo
cratic civilization, which are the salva
tion and glory of our country.
If, say this class of reasonen, the
Southern States, either through our
dread of their concealed rancor, or as a
punishment, are kept in isolation and
dependence, it is to be feared that the
spirit of their people will become more
estranged and sullen, instead of better.
Their treatment of tho freedmen will
take on harsher features even, which
nothing but, the presence of an exten
sive military force can mitigate or
avert. We shall have to govern them
as Austria governs Hungary, or Groat
Britain Ireland, or France Alexico, by
practices little in consonance with the
genius of our institutions or the temper
of the people.
On the other hand, restore them to
their functions in the Union; and good
nature and confidence will gradually
replace ill-nature and suspicion, and
we shall govern them then less direct
ly, but far more effectually, by friendly
intercourse, by judicious legislation,
and by that mighty agency of public
opinion tvhieh in free nations is a more
potent engine of enlightenment and
progress than either the sword or the
edicts of State. Exiled from their old
relations, and a prey to the uncertain
ties of their position, the South will
lose hope and elaSticity, while the old
sectional controversies, of
are all weary, will draw out their
tedious length. But the Union once
restored, WO shall spring fbrward to
new • activities, new industries, now
combinations of interest and senti
A terrible incubus will fall from our
shoulders as soon as this long, painful,
and at length bloody contest of sees
lions shall be closed. Democracy, in
its noble and unpartisan sense, will
then have a free and •glorious course
throughout tho nation, and we shall
see transformation at the South and
advancement at tho North that will
surprise the hopes of the most san
- With the objects of the more extreme
Republicans, then, this journal con—
fesses a most ardent sympathy.. We
are determined, so far as we can as.
silt, that every man in every State
shall enjoy not only his civic, but his
political rights; we pledge ourselves
now and henceforth to the party which
shall surely and triumphantly. carry
this point; but as to the Method by
which the end is to be reached, we in
cline to the views of the President as
the more liberal, just and wise. Our
national system is peculiar in style us
well as principle,
and, because we be—
lieve it bolter than any other, we aro
willing to trust it now as in Limes past.
Union Generals Killed or Died of
Wounds During the War.
N. Lyon, Brigadier General of Vol
unteers, at the battle of Wilson's Creek,
Missouri—the first and only Union
General killed in the first year of the
Major General Philip Kearney, kill
ed at the battle of Chantilly.
Major General I. I. Stevens, killed
at the battle of Chantilly.
Major General J. K. I P : Mansfleld,
mortally wounded at Antietam.
Major General J. B. Richardson,
mortally wounded at tlntiotam.
Major General J. L. Reno, mortally
wounded at South Mountain.
Major General Wm. Nelson, shot au
Louisville, in a private quarrel with J.
Brigadier General W. 11. L. Wallace,
killed at Shiloh.
Brigadier General G. D. Bayard,
mortally wounded at the first battle of
Brigadier General P. D. Haekleman,
killed at Corinth.
Brigadier General Henry Bohlen,
killed at Freemen's Ford, Rappahan—
Brigadier General G. W. Taylor,
mortally wounded at Cub Run, Va.
Brigadier General J. P. Rodman,
mortally wounded at Antietam.
Brigadier General. J. S. Jackson ;
killed at Perryville, Ky.
Brigadier General Q. F. Jackson,
killed at Frederiesburg.
Brigadier General Robert McCook,
murdered by guerrillas.
Major General H. G. ferry, killed at
Brigadier General A. W. Whipple,
mortally wounded at ChanceDoraville.
Brigadier General J. P. Reynolds,
killed at . Gettysburg.
Brigadier General George C. Strong,
mortally wounded on Morris Islar.d,
Brigadier General J, killed
Brigadier.„Genbral S. K. Zoolr,_killed..
Brigadier General W. Lytle, mortal
ly wounded at Chickamauga.
Brigadier General W. P. Sanders,
m3rtally wounded at Knoxville, Tenn.
Major General J. Sedgwiek, killed
in front of Spottsylvania Court House.
Major General J. B. McPherson, kill
ed before Atlanta.
Brigadier General A. Hays, killed at
the battle of the Wilderness.
Brigadier General James S. Wads
worth, killed at the battle of Spottsyl.
Brigadier General James C. Ribe,
killed at Laurel Hill, Va.
Brigadier General S. A. Rice, of
wounds received at Jenkin's Ferry,
.Brigadier General 0. G. Harker, of
wounds received at Marietta, Ga.
Brigadier General D. McCook, of
wounds received at Marietta, Ga.
Brigadier General D. A. Russell, kill
ed at the battle of Winchester..
During the same time the following
have died of disease :
Major General C. F. Smith.
Major General 0. M. Mitchell.
Brigadier Generals F. W. Lander, J.
Cooper, C. D. Jameson, S. B. Plummet
and J. E Patterson.
Major General J. Buford.
Brigadier Generals E. N. Kirk, Thos
Welsh and M. Corcoran.
Major Generals IL B. Birney, Bre.
vet Major General Joseph G. Totten,
Chief Engineer, Brigadier General J. P.
Taylor, Commissary General of Sub
sistanee, Brigadier Generals Ransom,
Chaplain and Woodbnry.
"GOOD—DY, 01,D thetos—
pital at Nashville, a short time ago, a
wounded hero was lying on the ampu.
Wing table, under the influence of
chloroform. They cut off his strong
right arm, and cast it, all bleeding,
upon the pile of human limbs. Then
they laid him gently upon his couch.
Ho woke from his stupor and missed
his arm. With his left arm he lifted
the cloth, and there was nothing but
the gory stump! "Whore's nay arm ?"
ho cried; "get my arm; 1 want to see
it once more—my strong right arm."
They brought it to him. He took hold
of the cold, clammy fingers,. and, look
ing steadfastly at the poor, dead mem
ber, thus addressed it with tearful
earnestness: "Good-by, old arm.
We have been a long time togethor.
Wo must part now. Good by, old arm.
You'll never fire another carbine, nor
swing another sabre for the Govern
ment," and the tears rolled down his
cheeks. He, then said to those stand
ing by : "Understand, I don't regret
its loss. It -has boon tgrn froM my
body that not ono State should ho torn
from this glorious Union."
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
WIT AND HUMOR.
Ile - On the Little Miami railroad is
a station called Morrow. • A new
brakeman on the road, who did not
know the names of the stations, was
approached by a stranger the other
day while standing by his train at the
depot, who inquired:
"Does this train go to Morrow, to
"No, sir," said the brakeman, who
thought the strangerwas making game
of him, "it goes to-day, yesterday,
week after next."
"You don't understand me," persis
ted the stranger, "I want to go to
"Well, why in the thunder don't
you wait until to morrow, then, and
not come bothering around to day?—
You can go to morrow, or any other
day you please."
"Won't you answer a civil question
civilly? Will this train go to day to
"Not exactly. It will go to day,
and come back to morrow."
As the stranger who wanted to go to
'Morrow was about to leavo in disgust,
another employee, who knew the sta'
tion alluded to, came along and gave
him the required information.
Are Will you permit a lady to occu
py this seat ?" said a gentleman to an
other the other day, in a railroad car.
"Is she an advocate of woman's
rights?" .asked the gentleman who
was invited to vacate.
"She is," politely replied be who
"Well, then, let her take the benefit
of her doctrines, and stand up."
zar-An Irish glazier was putting a
pane of glass into a window, when
a groom, who was standing by, began
joking him, telling him to put in plen
ty of putty. The Irishman bore the
banter for some time, but at last si
lenced his tormentor by: "Arrah now
be off wid ye, or else I'll put a pain in
yer head widout any putty 1"
re_Sir Fletcher Norton was noted
for his want of courtesy.' •When plea ,
ding before Lord Mansfield, on some
OfinanormilVir, - Wttittifffoir
to say: "My lord, I can illustrate the
point in an instant in my own person :
I myself have too little manors."
The attentive judge immediately
interposed,- with one of his blandeSt
smiles, "We all know it Sir Fletcher."
_Every young man is eagerly
asking the best way of getting on in
life. The Bible gives a very short an
swer to the question : "Walk in the
way of good :nen, and keep the paths
of the. righteous." A great many
books of advice and direction have
been written, but hero is the gist of
—"I say Pat," said a Yankee, "why
don't you sue the railroad corporation
for the damages you have received ?
Both your logs broken all to smash.:—
Sue them for damages."
"Sue them for damages, eh,. boy ?
I have had damages enough already.
I'll sue them for repairs."
rm... A few days since a fellow was
tried for stealing a wood saw. The
culprit said he only took it in a joke.
The Justice asked how far he had car
ried it, and was answered "about two
miles." 'That is carrying the joke
too far," said the magistrate, and com
raittc.d - the prisoner.
M.. A forty day husband, on whom
the memory of the honeymoon already
seems to have become powerless,
wants to know.. why his wife is like a
small pie. Do you give it up ? "Be
cause," said , the unfeeling wretch, "she
is. now a little tart."
.3iy-Notwithstanding the deference
man pays his intellect, he is governed
more by his heart than his head. Ills
reason may pronounce with a certain
ty that seems to imply no impossibility
of mistake; but, after all, --his heart
will run away with the action.
V-3 , -An old Yorkshireman being in
formed by a bettifig acquaintance that
"his friend, the captain," would oblig
ingly hold the stakes, replied : "Aye,
aye, that's all,vory well, but who's to
hould the Captain ?"
ulf this world were our abiding
place wo might complain that it makes
our bed so bard; but it is only our
night quarters on a journey, and who
can expect home comforts.
ker A young gentleman whose la,
dy love suddenly left him in the lurch,
mournfully prays that she will come
soon and take him out.
ym, People who dont:pay any hills
are exempt from the expense of the
stamp tax on their receipts.
zlt is better to sleep with an emp
ty stomach than to lie awake with an
Poverty is a bully if you are
afraid of it, but good natured enough
if you meet it like ry man.
BARDS, • -
BALL TICKETS, •
LAI32LS, &O.; tie
CALL AND iwma orremors or Woos,
AT LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY di IgUSIC STORY;
JANUARY TEI?M, 1836
L JANUARY . TERRI, 18db.
J.ll. Stonebralter's adtn'rs vs David Stewart.
Alexander Glenn for use ifs Evan Jofies.
Leonard Weaver • vs 11. &B. 'l'. M. R.
M. P. O'Hern for Use va Dr.•alealtirtXte's atter.
Dr. P. Sheer.berger's ex'r. vs Wilson kLorenz.
Morris Tasker & Co. Xs Harrison:lX Mattera.."
W. H. IrendeTzop ' vs A. 'Wise, et pl. .
Lowell SL minces vs Semite' B. Grote.:
Margaret Shaffer • ' vs Foust & BOWS.,
S. L. Glasgow for use vs Mary Gibbonfit executor;
Boggs &Kirk TB Samuel BGrove.,
D. 8. Petersou, ct. al VS Samuel Bolinger. . ,
Jacob Miller's executor "iS John McComb, ' . •
John Clayton : vs . M. M. Wise & A. Wiso."
Matthew Simpson vs D. L. Etuler. '
D.M. Heck vs S. L. Glasgow & wife;
Edward Buckley vs Moults Hawn's executor,
Joshua Williamson • vs J. &S. Shively. - ' •
Mary DeArmitt • vs Nicholas Cresswell.
John Bell et al. •- •vs etorgm & Giffortl. . •
D. C. 'Wilson ' ' vs George World.
Wm. Bricker. • ' vs Rev. John. Beaver. ' ' •
Patrick Hammitt vs IV. E. Mcdlurtrie of al:
Enos McMullen for use vs Harrison Gorsuch. • . •
Henry B. Grove vs J. G. Boyer et al. .
• W. C. WAGONER, Prothonotary,.
'Sohn Copenhaver, laborer, Shirley.
Sam. Dieffendaffer, blacksmith,Shirle7
George Eby, farmer, Brady, .
David Fleck, farmer; Shirley,
Samuel Gregory, farmer, %Petit, ; •
Samos Harper, farmer; Cromwell,.
John Hetrick, farmer, Brady.
Peter Harnish, farmer, Moi:ris
William A. Hudson, farmer, Dublin.
Sam. Hemphill, earpenter,Huntingdow •
Henry Holtzapple,,miller, West
David Johns, farmer, Orornwell,
James Lane, farmer, Shirley
Michael Low, farther,'Morris
John ,Laport, farmer, Franklin • •
Graffius Miller, brewer, Huntingdon
Charles Miller, tanner, Huntingdon. .
Andrew G. Neff, farmer, Porter
George Numer, farmer, Henderson.
James Park, farmer; Juniata
John Robb, farmer, Walker •-
EL B. Shearer, mail coetraetor, Dublirc
Andrew Sheffler, farther, CromWell
John Thompson, farmer, JUniata
TRAVERSE JURORS—FIRST WEEK,
James Black, farmer, Porter
Benjamin F. Baker, farmer, Tod
J. Berkstresser, merchant Coalmont
Samuel Bari*, far'mer, Barre°
James Bricker, farmer, Huntingdon-
Lewis Bergans, farmer, Henderson.
David Barrick, farmer, Peen
John Beaver, far Mer, Hopewell
J. Copeley, gentleman, WarriOrsmark
John G. Decker, wagon maker,- West -
John .Eby, farmer, Shirley
Jacob Fouse, farmer, Walker
John Gregory, farmer, Walker
Philip Gosuell, farmer, Casa .
George. Glazier, butcher, HUhtingdon;
Jer. Grazier, farmer, :Warriorsmark
- John -11-Grosan ,ficilm er,nagg_
Collins Hamer, jr., farmer, IVest,
Wm. Hoffman, carpenter, Huntingdon,
George Hallman, blacksthith, West •
George W: Hall, laborer, Brady-
Benjamin Heffner, farmer, Walker
David Isenberg ' farmer, Henderson,
Samel Kreiger,; farmer, Hopewell
George Kyler, farmer, Walker,
Joseph Logan, blacksmith, Barrer,. • -
Zaeh. Lower. carpenter;Warriorsmark
Sela Lock, farmer, Springfield
James Lloyd, farmer, Walker
Daniel Logan, inn keeper, Carbon
Robert Madden, farmer, Springfield Wm. Moore, merchant, West •
Isaac. Myton, gentleman, Barree
Jacob Mears, clerk, Carbon
George MOCiaiß, farmer, Tod,
Henry Neff, miller, West .
John Nightwine, farmer, Henderson.
Jacob Park, farmer, Shirley
Wm, J: Pearson, inn keoper, Carhop;
John Piper, laborer, Porter
Samuel Rutter, farmer, Crana.well!
Samuel Rulston, tailor, Warriorsmark
Easton Robb, farmer, Porter.
H. H. Summers, farmer, Hopewell , '
J. Whittaker, of Thos. laborer, Porter=
J. Westbrook, jr, shoemaker, Huuti!xl.
Ephraim Wright, farmer; Union
Wm. B. White, farmer, Juniata
TRAVERSE JURORS-SECOND WEEK.
Anthony Beaver, carpenter, Penn,
Simon Beck, farmer, Warriorsmark
John M. Booher; farmer, Shirley ,
P. H. Bfirket, farmer, Warriorsteark
G. C. Bucher, merchant, AleXandria,
Hugh L. Cook, farmer, Cromwell
William-Clark, farmer, Shirley
Daniel Coble, laborer, Union
Robert Cunningham, farnier, Porter,
Samuel Douglas, farmer, CromWell
Andrew Elias, farmer, 'Tod
Wilson L. Elias, farmer, Tod •• •
T. Fisher, sr., merchant, Huntingdon
John Fulton, farmer; Hopewell
John Gutehall, farmer, Springfield,.
Wm. Hildebrand, farmer, Shirley.
George Hetrick, farmer, Henderson,
Jacob Hess, farmer, Henderson
Joseph Isenberg, carpente;, - Walker
John Itinger, farther; Shirley
Hugh Jackson; farmer, Jackson'
William Lincoln, farmer; Walker,-
L. Meredith, iihoomaker, Huntingdon,
Mathew Martin, farmer,i Walker. •
James McCall, farther; Henderson
John NuMer, carpenter; Henderson
John M. Oaks, farmer, West
John Piper, farmer, Tod
Lawrence Swoope, blacksmith, Penn
Peter Shaffer, ihrmer, MOrrisl • •
Alex. Stitt, gentleman, Alexandria &
George Stever, fariner,.Union
Christian Shontz, farmer, Hopowe4'
Henry Shultz; farmer, Hopewell
David F. Tussey, farmer, Porter
Abraham Taylor, faimer, Cass
A new, stock of musical instrurnentl
have just been received at Lewis? Book
Store. Violins from $ 3 to $ 50,
Guitars from - $l 2 to $ 35; Banjos $
and $ 0 50; Accordeons $ 6 to $l5;
Fifes, BOWS, Strings, Rosin, Tail
Boards, Bridges, Mouth Orens, and
Jews Harps. • 0-;
From 1. cent to $lO, always on hand
and for sale at. Lewis' Book StOre.—;
Orders by mail,aCcompanied with the
cash for stamps and postage, will rp•
coive prompt attentign..