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AGIIA - DE MAGNOLIA
A toilet delight. Einperior to any Cologne, need to
bathe the face and person. to render the skin soft and
fresh, to allay inflammation. to perfume clothing, for
headache. de. It is manufactured from the rich southern
Magnolia, and is obtaining a patronage quite unpreceden
ted. It le a favorite with actreer,cs and opera singers. It
de sold by all dealers, at $l,OO lu larce bottles, and by De.
ant Farces it CO. New York, Wholesale Agents.
Saratoga Spring TFaltr, .old by all Druggists
Persons of sedentary habit- troubled with weakness,
lassitude, palpitation of the heart. lack of appetite, dis
tress. after eating, totpli fever, constipation. &c., deserve
to stiffer if they will not try the celebrated PLANTATION
BITTERS, which are now reconimended by the highest
Medical authorities, and are warranted to produee an im
mediate beneficial effect: They are exteedingly agreeable,
perfectly pure, and must supereede all other toaics where
a healthy, gentle stimulant is required.
They purify, strengthen and invigorate.
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an antidote to change of water and diet.
They strengthen the system and enliven the mind.
Thej proveitt mistsmatlc and Intermittent feTere.
roili ;Tuff) , the breath and acidity of the stomach
aod Contqation. •
The curet Ter eomplaiut and Nervous Headache.
They make the weak strong, the languid brilliant,
and are exhausted nature's great restorer. They arc
composed of the ceabrated Callsaya Berk, wintergreen,
sasmfras, roots and herbs...ail preserved in perfectly pure
Bt. Croix rum. For particulan, see circulars and testi
monials around each bottle.
Beware of impostors. Examine every bottle. Sec that
it has nor private 17 B. stamp nomutilated ever the cork
with plantation scene, and our signet:3re on a fine steel
plate side label. la_ See that our bottle is not lelilit d
with spurious and deleterionn etolf. 49 — Any pers.m
pretending to sell Plantation Bitters by the gallon or in
bulk, is en impostor, Any person Imitating this bottle.
or wiling any other material therein, whether called
llantation Bitters or not, is a criminal under the U.S.
Iww, and will be so prosecuted by us. The demand for
Drake's Plantation Bitters; from ladies, clergymen, mer
chants, is Incredible. The simple trial of a bottle is
the evidence we present of their worth and superiority.
They are sold by all respectable druggists. grocers, physi
cians, hotels, saloons, steamboats and country stores.
P. S. DRAKE & CO.
Saratoga Spring }Thar, sold by all Druggists.
have you s hurt child or e loins horse ? Use the Mex
ican Mustang Liniment.
For ruts, sprains, burns swellings and caked breasts,
the Mexican Mustang Liniment Is a certain cure.
For rheninatiem, neuralgia, stirtjoints. stings and bites,
'there Is nothing like the Mexican Mustang Liniment.
For spavined horses, the poll evil, ringbono and sweeuy,
the Mexican Mustang Liniment never fails.
For wind-galls, scratches, big-head .and splint, the
Mexican Mustang Liniment is worth its weight in gold.
Cuts, bruises, sprains and swellings are so common
and certain to occur in every fondly, that n bottle of this
Liniment is the hest Investment that can Im made.
It is more certain thou the doctor—it saves time in
needing for the doctor—it is cheaper than the doctor, and
should Dever be dispensed with.
•"In lifting the kettle from the fire, it tipped over and
scalded my bands terribly. a $ a Tim Mustang Lini
ment extracted the pain, caused the sore to heal rapidly,
.and left very little mar.
CHAS- FOSTER, 420 Broad street, Ph Rada.
Mr. S. Utah, of Hyde Park, Vt., writes: "My horse was
considered worthless, (spavin,) but since the use of the
Mustang Liniment. I have sold him for Also. Your Lin
iment is doing wooden up here."
All genuine is wrapped in steel platgengravings, sign
ed, G. %V Weetbrook, Chemist, and alto has the private
U. S. stamp of Demos Barnes d: Co., over the inp.
Loa* closely, and be not deceived by counterjeds.
Sold by all Druggists at 25, 50 cis, and 51,00.
Saredega .pricy Water, cold by all Druggists.
It is a Most delightful Itnir Dressing.
It eradicates scurf and dandrnlT.
It keeps the head cool and clean.
It makes the hair rich, soft and glossy.
Irpreventr . Oellair turning gray and falling off.
It restores hair iirmpremr?tiirely bald head,T.
This lotion what Lyon's Kathalron will do. It is pret
ty—lt Is cheap—durable. It is literally sold by the car-
IpiLd, and yet its almost incredible demand Is daily incr.-
sing, until there is hardly o country store that does net
beep it, or a family that does not use it.
I. TIIO3IAS LYON,Chemist, N. Y.
.Barsdoird Spring Wattr, sold by all Druggists.
Who would not bo beautiful t Who would not add to
'their beauty! What gives that marble purity and dis
h:ague appearance we observe upon the stage and In the
city belle? It is no longer a secret. They use Ilacan's
Magnolia Balm. Its continued use removes tom freckles,
pimples, and roughness, from the face and .ha tide, and
leaves the complexion smooth, transparent, bimmiltig and
ravishing. Unlike many cosmetics, It coa•aius no mate
rial Injurious to the skin. Any Druggist will order it for
you, it not on hand, at 60 cents per bottls.
55.5. tiAOAN, Troy, N. Chemist.
Demas Barnes & 00., Wholesale Agents,N. Y
• Barnfogahrpring Water, sold by all Druggists.
neirastreet's inimitable Hair Coloring is not a dye. All
'lnstantaneous dyes are composed of lunar caustic, and
more or less destroy the vitality and beauty of the hair.
This is the original flair Coloring, end has been growing
in laver 0001 twenty years. It restores gray hair to its
original color t y gradual absorption, lu a most remarka
ble manner. It le also a beautiful hair accusing. bold lit
two alms-50cauts end St—by all dealers.
C. lISINIaIIEET, Chemist,
Saratoga Elpring Water, sold by all,Drugglsts.
LYON'S EXTRACT or PURE JAMAICA. (imorat—fer IndigeA.
len, Nausea, Heartburn, Sick Headrche, Cholera Morbes,
}Utast:ley, tr., wherea warming stimulant is required.
Its eaiefai preparation and entire purity make it a cheap
tied relißble srt.itio for puljuary purposes. Sold every•
inhere, a 0 a wont, perbottle. Ask for "Lyox's” Pure
pact. Take no other.
Saratoga Spring Tarr, gull bl ts".l Druggist..
1,M.A1l the above articles for Nth. by S. S. SMITH,
yluatingdote, Penns. •
THE BEST QUALITY OF FRESH
MACKEREL, nt CUNNINGHAM & CAR MON'S.
UN BARRELS AND LOOKS.-A
v_A largo aosortment at
DROWN'S HARDWARE STORE.
T OVE'S Pure'ilnd Superior Rio Cof
.L fee in packages of one pound. for sale at
CO'S Family Grocery.
LARGE V4ftIETY of articles too
numerous to montjon, for sulo at LEWIS & CO'S
;unity Grocery. Cap end Ems:
fl A. RPE T IN G OF ALT. KINDS
Vint • CITNIVINGIfA4f Pe CARNOIOS.
BUSS BUTTONS k TRIMMINGS,
ryt:t.tz Belt Ribbon and Buckle, Ho.
ins p uiig,c
S. B. HENRY Is CO.
Dealer In Books, Stationery and Musical lustre.
anent', Huntingdon, Pa.
BROWN & BLEACHED MUSLINS,
Ticklag, flues% Checks, blonalkog and brown can
ton Pinnacle, minor's Plaid, Wool Flannels. &0., al
S. P,IIENRY & CO'S.
WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
NOVEMBER TERM, 1866
NOVEMBER TERM, 1860.
Leonard Wenver for me v. 11. I:. B. T. 31. R. R. k C. CO
Sand. A lexander vs John Shaffer.
Willinm McDivitt To Farah 3lculvitt.
John Fulton vs E. T. Motive.
Samuel B. Schell vs Santo.
Jane Ann Speer va William Bannon
John F. Herron va Davl4 Blair.
Joseph Kemp vs Ci. Dorsey Green.
John M. Stoneroad TB Geo. W. Owens.
B. M. Jones a Co. vs Jas. Clarke's adios.
The C. unty of Huntingdon vs A. S. Harrison, et al.
Andrew Crossley vs John Burns, et al.
Daniel Pressman vs Thomas Norris, et al
M. L. Promman vs Same.
Henry Lytlo re James Hoeg admre.
Carm .n A Y rnter ye Jamee A. 13rown.
WM. O. WAGONER, Clerk.
Prothonotery's Office, t
October 16, 1666. J
William Bice, carpenter, Franklin
Isaac Brenoman, farmer, Porter
Ephraim Bowman, farmer, Cass
Gilbert Chaney, farmer, Barren
Joseph Douglass. merchant, Walker
Jesse Dieffonbach, merchant, Brady
W. Dorris,Sr., gentleman, Huntingdon
John Davison, cabinet maker, Barre°
Benjamin Fink, farmer, Cass
Wm. Geissinger, farmer, Juniata. •
Jacob M. Getnmill, gentlemen, Porter
Budd Harsh berger, laborer, Jackson
Benjamin Refiner, farmer, Walker
Joseph Hudson, farmer, Dublin
Robt. L. Henderson, farmer, Franklin
Henry Rertsler. mechanic, Shirley
John Henry, farmer, West
Wm. Hamer, farmer, Porter
Thos. M. Ruling, farmer, Shirley
Joel Lowder, farmer, Franklin
John F. Miller, tanner, Huntingdon
Livingston Robb, farmer, Walker
D. Snare, Esq., gentleman, Huntingdon
Joseph M. Stevens, clerk, NVest
TRAVERSE JURORS-FIRST WEEK.
John Apgar, farmer, Union
Henry Bisbin, laborer, Alexandria
Benjamin Corbin, farmer, Oneida
David Clarkson, J. P., Cassville
Nathan Corbin, grocer, Huntingdon
Humphrey Chilcote, farmer, Union
Semi. R. Douglass, farmer, Shirley
Joseph Detwiler, farmer Hopewell
John Eyer, Jr., farmer, Warriorsmark
James Edwards, constable, Coalmont
Christian Fouse, farmer, Hopewell
Abraham Grubb, farmer, Penn
Arthur Greenland, potter, Cassville
Henry Glazier, potter, Huntingdon
Patrick Gettis, farmer, Barre()
Henry Graffus, farmer, Porter
Andrew R,Grove, teacher, Penn •
Adam Hector, farmer, Clay
Frederick Harman, farmer, Shirley
Jacob S. Herncane, farmer, Shirley
Thomas Hooper, farmer, Cromwell
James Heaton, farmer, Tod
John Hagar's, shoemaker, Barree
James Hileman, farmer, Cromwell
Joseph Isenberg, farmer, ktorris
William B. Johnston, farmer, Franklin
hl.. G. Keatley, factory, Franklin
George B. Lang, farmer, Walker
Geo. %V. Lyon, iron master, Franklin
Deckers Locke, firmer, Springfield
Joseph McCoy, farmer, Walker
Saml. Malty, Esq., tanner, Clay
Elias Musser, mill Wright, Jackson
Andrew Myton, farmer, West
David McGarry, f•lrmer, Shirley
Edwin J. Neff, farmer, Warriorsmark
Asbury Oaks, farmer, Jackson
James Oliver, farmer, Franklin
Eliekiam Rorer, farmer, Springfield
John Rorer, farmer, Springfield
Levi Ridenour, farmer, Juniata
Samuel Smith, farmer, Union
J. P. Snyder, farmer, Juniata
John A. Shultz, farmer, Henderson
John Tate, farmer, Brady
Abraham Weight, farmer, Franklin
M.. Weston, carpenter, Warriorsmark
John Vandevander, J. P., Walker
TRAVERSE JURORS-SECOND WEEK.
John Black, carpenter, Huntingdon
John Benford, carpenter, Carbon
John Brown, farmer, Springfield
Simon Bales, farmer, Henderson
David Craig; laborer, Brady
Wm. Clymans, farmer, Dublin
David Clymans, farmer, Union
J. Chamberlin, inn keoper,Warriorsm'k
Algerson Clark, fat mer, Tod
Alexander Ewing, merchant, Franklin
Martin Pioneer, wagon milker, Walker
Robert Gebrett, far Mer, Cromwell
Elijah Gorsuch, farmer, Oneida
John Henderson, farmer, West
Abraham Harnish, farmer, Morris
George W. Isett; soldier, Penn
Thomas Irwin, farmer, Union
George Kyler, farmer, Walker
Wm. Lincoln, farmer, Walker
I.Lininger, cabinet tnaker,ffuntingdon
George McCram, gentleman, Barret)
David R. P. Moore, farmer, West
David Neff, laborer, Porter
Isaac M. Neff, farmer, West
Levi Piper, farmer, Tell
Jonah J. Reed, butcher, Carbon
Jonathan Roddy, farmer, Dublin
Green. Ramsey, farmer, Springfield
Jacob Stouffer, farmer, Warriorsmark
Henry Shultz, farmer, Hopewell
George Stever, farmer, Cuss
A. J. Weaver, carpenter, Brady
Samuel Wilson, Cromwell
Caleb Wakefield, farmer, Brady
Julio C. Wilson, farmer, West
Levi Wright, farmer, Union
OIL CLOTH WINDOW SHADES,
GILT GOLD SHADES,
TAPE, CORD AND TARSALS
ELL ASSORTMENT -
AT LEWIS' BOOK STORE
DUBE LIBERTY WHITE LEAD,
Preferred by ull practical PainterF I Try it I and
you will hAva no ot •r. Nlanufactured only by
• ZIEGLER &.SMITII,
Wholesale prag,Paint & Glass Dealers,
No. 137 Nth. Third st., Philada.
$(1(1 A MONTI-t!—Agents wanted
J for fax entirely nosy artioler, just out. Ad
drove 0. ,T. GARri,
r. ddefurd, Maine.
re .201865-1 y
9 ARE YOU A MASON 1"
I am one of o band who .will faithfully eland
In the bond. of affection and love;
I have knocked at a door once, wretched and poor,
♦nd there for admlnedon I good.
By the help of a friend, who assistance did lend.
I succeeded an entrinco to gain;
Was received in tb• Went by command from the East,
But rot without feeling some pain.
Bore my eonecience waa taught by a moral qulto fraught
With aentlments holy and true; •
Then onward I traveled to have It unraveled
What Hiram Intended to do.
Tory Boon to tho Fast I mado known my request,
And "light" by command did attend ;
When. lel I perceived, in duo form revealed,
A Master, and Brother, and Friend.
Thus far I have stated, and simply related
What happened, when I was made free,
But rye "passed" since then, and wan "raised up" again
To a sublime and ancient degree.
Thence onward I marched, that I might be "Arched,"
And find out those treasures long lost;
When, behold, a bright flame, from the midst of which
A voice, which my ears did accost
Through the "voile" I then went, and interceded at length
The "Sanctum Stinctornm" to find;
Dy the "Signet" I gained, and quickly obtained
Emplairnent which suited my mind.
In the depths I thou wrought, nod most carefully sought
For treasures so long hidden titers ;
♦nd by labor and toil I discovered rich spoil
Which Is kept by Um Craft With due core.
Having thus far arrived, I further coutrhod
Among valiant Knights to appear;
And as pilgrim and K night, I stood ready to light,
Nor Saracen foe did I fear.
For rho widow distressed thore'a_a chord in my breast;
For tho helpless and orphan I feel;
And my sword I could draw to maintain the pure law
Which the duty of Masons roveal.
Thus have I revealed (yet fully concealed)
What the "free and accepted" well know;
I am one of a band who will faithfully stand
Au a brother wherever I go.
eEir•The following story of a New
York broker shows something of Chas.
Lamb's delicate humor. The broker,
who like Lamb, stutters, passing down
Broadway, noticed a placard announ
cing that the Siamese Twins were on
exhibition. He entered the hall, asked
the attendant if these were the re-re
real Siamese twins; and upon being
assured that they were, proceeded to
ask a great many questions which
were fully answered. At last, seizing
hold of the ligature that connects-Eng
and Chang, the broker asked “S
age ?" "Yes," keplied the agent; when
looking into the' latter's face, the stut
terer remarked, "B b-rothers I. pre
Ile-There is a legend that ono day a
woman went to Brigham Young for
counsel touching some alleged oppres
sion by an officer of tho church. Brig
ham, like a true politician, assumed to
know her; but when it became neces
sary to record her case, hesitated, and
said : "Let me see, sister—l forget
your nano." "My name !" was the
indignant reply; "why, I am your
wife!" "When did I marry you?"—
The woman informed tho "President,"
who referred to an account book in his
desk, and then said : "Well, I believe
you are right; I know your face was
Iterln a town not far from Boston
a clergyman was visiting a district
school, whore a little boy was put for
ward by the teacher to 'speak a piece'
because ho was bold. When ho had
done, the clergyman praisod him by
saying, "Why, my little lad, you aro
not afraid, aro you?" "No, sir. I
ain't afraid of nothing. I ain't afraid
of skunks !"
AarThe friends of a celebrated wit
expressed some surprise that at his
age, and with his fondness for the bot
tle he should have thought it necessa
ry to marry. "A wife was necessary,"
be said, "my acquaintances began to
say that I drank too much for a single
ZEirA lecturer writes: "The fullest
house 1 have had was at Pithole City,
in the oil regions. Every man was
full of beer. The lecture wont off very
well, notwithstanding. It didn't go off
as well as my doorkeeper did—he went
off with the receipts."
tll& - A man with a large family was
recently complaining of the difficulty
ho had in supporting them al!, and was
tolhy a friend that lie "had some big
enough to earn something." His an
swer was, "Yes ; but they are too big to
Ear The "Persimmon County Deba
ting Club" out in Indiana, are debating
the question, "Which is the proudest,
a girl with her first beau, or a woman
with her first baby ?"
m.A. school committee man writes:
we have a school house large enough
to accommodate four hundred pupils
four stories high,
. rte,Age is venerable in man, and
would be in woman—if ever she be
116.:Dcititestie Magazines: Wives who
are always blowing 'up their husbands.
literWe like a black eye. We like a
blue eye. We don't like a black and
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1866.
WIT AND HUMOR.
A TALK WITH THE LADIES,
A lady correspondent thus addresses
the gentler sex :
For many months Ido not remem
ber to hare taken in my hands a pa
per which did not contain one or more
recitals of woo and degradation, revolt
ing to all that is good and pure in
heart, or of crimes so horrid that the
reading about them would almost con
geal the blood as it was flowing through
the veins. The question naturally
arises, what can be the cause of all
this wickedness ? Am I in any way
resposiblo or accountable for it ? rs
there any way in which I can mitigate
the evil abroad in our land ? An an
swer has come to me repeatedly, say
ing, Yes, you and your whole sex aro
responsible as those who carry an in
fluence, not only through the circle of
your acquaint:lnc°, but far, fitr, be
That influence may be "but as a
drop in the mighty ocean," or it may
be as the glorious luminary of day
which lights the earth. According to
that influence you will be held (in
some degree) accountable for its effects.
It has been said that "man ruled the
world, but that woman ruled man!'
Now, if this be true, and all women
are willing to think so, how fearful is
Ido not ask for my sex a voice in
the halls,of the state or a ballot at the
polls ; but I do ask that many of the
precious moments, now multiplying
themselves into hours, which are spent
perverting or destroying the beautiful
adornments which God has given us,
should be spent by mothers planting
in the hearts of their sons the true
principles and virtues which will ren
der them discerning patriots at the
polls, and moral, upright citizens, at
all times. Leave to the African the 1
frizzled hair as their Maker intended,
and brush your own long silken tresses
in the modest style adorning the true
woman ; then discharge to the best of
your ability, the duty of training the
Immortal spirits entrustecllo your care.
Remember c-erneHa . of old) wee it- be
cause she was the leader of fashion
that the grateful Romans erected to
her memory a monument more envi
able than the beautiful Helen ever
achieved ? Ah ! no, but because she
had trained for themiitwo jewels who
were ornaments to their country.
I call upon the ladies of our broad
land to think of the great and useless
extravagance in which they indulge,
and also to reflect 'upon the moral efo
fects of that extravagance. I do not
now refer esp(cially to the exorbitant
price paid for the fanciful arrangements
of lace and flowers which is placed up
on the crown of the head, nor to the
expensive silk which is gracefully
sweeping the streets ; no, not to these
alone do I refer, though they are a few
of the "littles" that go to form the pon
derous whole which is crushing the
virtue and morality- of our people. •
Perhaps there is ono out of every
twenty of the elegantly-dressed ladies
on our streets, who is peculiarly able
thus to add to the coffers of our mer
chants of every class; thou there aro
eight-twentieths who, regardless of the
hard earned wages of a father or a
husband, are trying to imitate the
heiress of thousands; there may bo four
twentieths who are thus wasting their
own honorably earned money; but
what : then, are the base means to
which the other seven-twentieths of our
sex resort, in order that they may
equal, if not excel, the heiress in rich
ness of apparel and in indolence ? It
may be that the lady of wealth who
reads this will say : "It is not my fault
if made sad by their loved ones in allow
ing them to imitate me ; it is their
I weakness, not mine ; neither is it' my
sin that many sell themselves, body
and soul, in order to excel me, if pos
sible." It is your fault ; because you
delight in being the envied of hun
dreds, not for your love and charity to
suffering humanity, but for the gor
geousness ofyonr habiliments, and be
cease it WAS your heartless demeanor
which has driven many a poor but vir
tuous woman down to the depths of de
gradation ; it is in part your sin, and
one for which you will have to an
Pause to think of this ; ask yourself
if it would have detracted any from
your position and importance as a .la,
dy to have spoken kindly to that poor
orphan sewing girl, or that tradesman's
daughter, who chanced to wear a robe
of coarser, material than yours ?
Perhaps some one will ask, is it not
our duty to make ourselves (by adorn
ment) as pleasing as possible to those
around us,. especially our, husbands, or
maybe lovers ? It is; but with all this
InFieit oxponditure, are we any more
pleasing than Itachael Wati; . fbr WhMu
Jacob served and' waited seven ' years,
,; to , -
pr -:', 1
ft' " ' , o
, j ." •,:,,,.
'; ' l '4 ,4
a ' 4 EM
or Lucretia, to whom was awarded the
honor of being the most noble lady,
while busy at the loom with her maids?
Think_ of a lady being busy at her
loom! Why many would consider them
selves disgraced by aknOwlege of its
use ! Let us adorn ourselves with that
modesty of bearing,gentleness of tem'
per, and Christain forbearance, which
is more charming as it speaks with
love and kind reproof to an erring sis•
ter or brother, than all the gems of
Golconda ; it is more lasting, for it de
fies the touch of time, and will live in
the influence we have exerted, long af
ter we are sleeping in our lowly beds.
of earth. The reform in the- extrava
gance of both sexes is important ; it is
necessary to our life as a virtuous peo
ple, audit cannot efficiently begin with
one :donator she would only be mark
ed as old and eccentric. It must be
made by a number of ladies of wealth
and position, who can then give the
noble reason which actuates them, and
by the silent workings of their power,
in a few abort years they will achieVe
more than the eloquence of Clay or
Webster over gained. Then think how
rapidly homes could be made to rise
for our maimed defenders, our orphans
and widows, schools for the ignorant,
and hospitals for the suffering.
This "amendment" will rapidly abol
ish the mercenary trade in matrimony
because then there will be no necessity
for the ladies and gentlemen each to
consult the assessor's list for the value
of the ono they love.
Divorcements will he unheard of,
and elopements become unpopular. As
a furtherance of our plan of referm,and
a partial reward, wo ask for the mod
eat girl who is neatly but simply attir
ed, an equal share of the attention
given the flaunting heiress by the
"lords of creation."
Caught in his own Trap,
A girl, young and pretty, and above
all, gifted with an aii• ,admirable
candor, lately presented.; self before
a Parisian lawyer.
"Monsieur, I have come to consult
.g rave affair._ want you
to oblige a man I love to marry me in
spite of himself. low shall I proceed ?"
The gentleman of the bar bad, of
course, a sufficiently elaslic conscience.
Ile reflected a moment, and then be
ing sure that no third person over
heard him, replied hesitatingly :
"Mademoiselle, according to our law,
you always possess the means of for
cing a man to marry you. You must
remain on three occasions alone with
him; you then can go before a Judge
and swear that he is your lover."
"And will that suffice, Monsieur?"
"Yes, Mademoiselle, with ono further
" Well I"
"Then you will produce witnesses
who will make oath to having seen
you remain a good quarter of an hour
with the individual said to have trifled
with your affections."
"Very well, Monsieur, I will retain
you as counsel in the management of
this affair: Good day."
A few days afterwards the young
lady returned. She was mysteriously
received by the lawyer, who scarcely
gave her time to seat herself, question
ed her with the most lively curiosity.
"Perseimre in your design, Mada
moiselle; but mind, the next time you
come to consult me give me the name
of the young man you are going to
make so happy i❑ spite of himself."
"You shall have it without fail."
A fortnight afterward, tho young la
dy again knocked at the door of the
counsel's room. No sooner was she
within, than she flung herself into a
chair, saying the walk had made her
breathless. Her counsel endeavored to
reassure her, made her inhale salts,and
even proposed to unloose her garments.
"It is useless, monsieur," She said, "1
am much [letter."
"Well now, toll me the name of the
"Well, then, thefortunate mortal, be
it known to you, is yourself!" said the
young beauty, bursting into a laugh.
"I love you ; I have been here three
times tote-a-tote with you,nnd my four
witnesses aro below, ready and willing
to accompany mo to a magistrAte,"
gravely continued the narrator.
The lawyer, thus caught, had the
good sense not to got angry. The
most singular fact of all is that he
adores his young wife, who, by the
way makes au excellent hohsekeeper.
.A BEAUTIFUL,KXPERDIENT.-If an
acorn be suspended by apieee of thread
to within halt' an inch of. some water .
contained in a hyacinth glass, and per,
mitted to remain Without bcingdisturb
ed, it will in a letir months throw a root
down - jail the water, MO shoot up.
ward its tapering
, stem, with`
little green leaves.
.A yonng . oak tree,
growing in 'thisway.oir it Mantle-shelf
of a room is a very int*eAing object.
/•. :..::/, 10
,00 a year in advance.
Facts About Sheep and Wool.
We make the following interesting
extracts from the address of John L.
Hayes, Esq., before the National Asso
ciation of Wool Growers, delivered at
the annual meeting at Philadelphia:
Antiquity of Sheep.
We find sheep mentioned in the
most ancient writing, in the first chap
ter of Genesis, in the Persian Zend
Avesta, in the Indian Vedes, and in the
Chinese Chouking, and represented on
the monuments of Egypt. Accord
ing to . Geoffrey Saint Hilaire, the high
est authority . on the origin of : species,
the specific source of our domestic
sheep is unknown. All that is certain
is that the present race originated in
the East; the . primitive names, Bock,
and Boit; found in the most ancient
and Asiatic languages, being preserved'
in our form Buck.
Excepting, perhaps, the dog, the
sheep presents a greater variety of
form and covering than any other ani
imal. Thus we have the coarse Cor
dova and Donskoi wools for our car
pots; tho noble electoral wools of Sax
ony, and Silesia for our broad-cloths;
the strong middle, wools'of the South.
down and our native sheep for blank
ets; the soft, lung, and other merino
wools of France, Vermont and Michi
gan for thibets, del:tines and shawls;
the longer and coarser combing wools
of the Cotswood and' Leicester races
for worsteds in their thousand appli
cations; the very long and bright hair
ed lustre wools of _Lincolnshire for al
paca fabrics, and lastly, the precious
silky Meuchamp wool the recent tri
umph of French egonomic skill, rival
ing even the cashmere for shawls, and
the angora for - Utrecht velvet.
.Durability of Fibre.
The perfection:of the fibre is shown
in its indeStructibleness and durability.
Cotton and flax may be ultimately re
duced t.o mere woody fibre. Wool is
almost incapable of mechanical destruc
tion. The existence of "shoddy," the
term of reproach to the woolen manu
facturers, is the strongest proof of the,
omnollono. rola _in...ttrnf.,toAn . ty-...itaiti,
The Felting Property.
The fibre of wool is crisped or spirally
curled, and is made up of cells of differ•
ent kinds—the interior forming the
pith, and the exterior consisting of
serrated rings, imbricated over each
other, having. under the microscope
the appearance of a series of thimbles
of uneven edges inserted into each
other, these serratures, as well .as the
spiral curls, being more or less distinct,
according to the fineness of the fibre.
We have hero the cause of the invalu
able quality of felting, to which we owe
our hats and broadcloths.
Amount of'Wool to each Inhabitant.
The aggregate production of wool
in the whole glObe is estimated at
1,610,000,000 pounds, or a pound and a
quarter to each inhabitant.
The Roman Purple.
Tool was largely used by the Ro
mans. An instance is cited where a
single Patrician bequeathed by will two
hundred thousand sheep. The finest
kind, however, appear to have been
valued very highly.
The Roman purple worn by the sen
ators,. was made from wools of Italy,
which, according to Rliny, were Worth
four dollars per pound of twelve ounces,
and which, of the same weight, wore
worth one hundred and sixty dollars
when colored wish the Tyrian dye. It
is not strange, then, that Horace should
boast of a gift to his mistress twice
dyed with the Tyrian murex. The
world has regretted, for many centur
ies, the loss of this imperial dye; but
within the last ten years, or no later
than 1856, chemistry has produced
from *aniline, a product of worthless
coal tar, a purple tint, resisting light,
alkalis and acids, and rivaling, upon
the light worsted zephyrs of our aim
ple maidens, the hue of the patrician
Twenty-five years ago woolen rags
were worth about £4 per ton,and were
used only for mallard:). They aro now
worth in England £4O per ton to be
converted again into clotb. It is esti
mated that, in the neighborhood of
Leeds, 5,000,000 to 8,000,000 yards of
cloth, of the value of $15,000,000, are
annually manufitetured from this ma
terial, and that, if the supply of shoddy
were stopped, it would stop one-third
of the woolen mills in the "United King
dom, and bring distress. upon the :West
Riding in orke_dhire, as great as that
lately suffered in .Laneashire from the
want of cotton: It disclosed on the
report of the London Exhibition of
1802, that sixty-five million pounds of
shoddy are annually consumed in Bag
land,a, greater quantity than the whole
Wool dproduct- of the UniteffStates, es
timatetCat. 60,264,913' poupds•by
JOB' PRINTING OFFICE.
EP" a GLOBE JOB-oFri toi
- - the most complete -of arty in the country, and
knee the molt ample facilities for promptly ezeentink
. bit! ityle, every variety of Job Printing, ouch.
BALL TICKETS ;
LABELS, &C., &C., ,ta
CALL AND EiAMIND sPNLINEN - 13 OP WORD' .
LEWIS' BOOR: STATIONERY k MUSIC STORE
census of 1860 ! It ih one of,the ad
vantages of depending upon foreign
importation for our goo - ds; thrit we are
in blissful ignorance of their origin,
and are notshocked with the conscious-
ness of being clad in the cast-off habil
iments of a Polish .11w or Italian beg
gar. , .
Bonaparte' as 'a Sheep Man,
Napoleon said, "Spain has twenty
five millions of Merinos; I wish France
to have a hundred millions." To effect
this, among other administrative aids,
he established sixty additicmal sheep
folds to those of Rambouillet, where
agriculturists could obtain the use of
Spanish rams witbout'expense. Visit
ing the- establishment for printing cal
icoes of the celebrated Oberhampf,
Napolean said to him, as hei Saw the
perfection of the fabrics, "We are bath
of Us oarryiiig on a war with England,
but I think that yours, after all, is the
best." • "These words," says Mr. Rank
doing, "so flattering and so just, were(
repeated from one end of France tti
the other; they AO inflamed the imagi
nationa of the people, that the mean
est artisan, believing himself called
upon to be the auxiliary of the great
man, had but one thought, the ruin of
The editor of the Mobile .Register
Advertiser gives the following sketch
of the performance of a temporary as
sistant of his. It is very funny :
About ten o'clock yesterday, Cobb
webb came into the sanctum to look
over the papers. "Cobbwebb," said
we; "what're you got to do to-day ?"
"Nothing particular," said he, "why ?"
"We just want to know if you couldn't
stay here fora few hours andAuPpli
the boys with copy if they get . otVe- .
fore we come back—here are plenty of,
exchange papers that" you an clip
from." "Certainly," said Cobbwebb,
"I've got nothing to do."
We . handed Cobbwebb our scissors,
and wont around to a billiard saloon
with a young gentleman from the ag
ricultural districts, who wished to im
port the game into his neighborhood,
- atm wanteu nrst - -toip.e_r_n_hnvv_tople_y_
it. Finding4hat there was no call for
copy at the end of half an hour, Cobb
webb found the editorial business drier ,
than the sort he had been used to, and
went out to get a drink. When a man
of Cobbwobb's temperament and natu
ral tendency to thirst deliberately goes
out to get a drink he seldom thinks it
worth his while to return to the post
of duty until he has taken several.--
Consequently when Cobbwebb got
back to the office he wore/a veil of in
visible gauze over his oyes, his legs
'.sere as limber as a log chain, and to
tell the truth, ho couldn't tell an ink
stand from a soup-kettle, nor a pail' of
scissors from a saw-horse. In the
midst Of this state of things, there was
s it demand for copy. Cobbwebb aroused
himself to meet the demand. The
printer placed the scissors and a copy
of a Cincinnati paper in his hand.—
"Here," said Cobbwebb, "hichere's
some poetry; when you (hic) get that
set up, come (hic) back and get some
(hic) more." Cobbwebb's poetry was
DESCRIPTION OP PROPERTY,
On Central Avenue,
Square 16, lots 27 and 28,
" 12, lot 67 feet front.
On Western Avenue,
Square 10, lots 4 and 18 inclusive,
" 11, lots 1 to 11,
" 14, lot 2.
When we returned, at one o'clock,
we found Cobbwebb seated in the coal
scuttle, engaged in a dreamy attempt
to clip a piece of copy out of the brim
of his hat with the tongs.
MOVIEREL—Some one has said that a
young mother is the most beautiful
thing in nature. Why qualify it
Why young ? Are not all mothers
beautiful? The sentimental outside
beholder may prefer youth in the prat,
ty picture ; but I am inclined to think
that sons and daughters, who are most
intimately concerned in the matter,
love and admire their mothers most
when they are old. f-fow suggestive
of something holy abd venerable it is,
when a.person talks of his odour old
mother l" Away with your mincing
"mammas," and "Mammas" suggestive
only of a fine lady, who deputes .her
duties to a muse, a drawing•room ma-.
tornal parent, who is afraid to handle
her offspring for fear of spoiling her
fine new gown ! (live me the homely
mother, the arms of whose love are all
embracing, who is beautiful alwaye,
whether old or young, whether array
ed in satin or' modestly attired la kmm,
Var A cotemporary says.: -, The first
printers wore Titans:" There are a
godd• many ‘ctight une areeug them
4.. the worst organ-grinder: a hal
low tooth that play !, 1 / 9 dense, '