Newspaper Page Text
TERMS OF THE GLOBE
Per Banana in advance
- 51. x months
TERMS OF ADVERTISING
Ono moan, (10 lines,)or less.s 75—..
3 months. 6 months. 12 months.
one square, or lees $4 00 $6 00 $lO 00
Esso squares, 6 00 9 00 15 00
l'hreo squares, 8 00 12 00 9 0 00
Your squares 10 00 15 00 25 00
Half a column, 15 00 20 00 30 00
One column, 9 0 09 35 00.... 60 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding six lines,
Doe year, 05 00
Administrators' and Executors' Notices, $2 50
Auditors' Notices, 2 00
Estray, or other short Notices 1 60
.Cso..fen lines of nonpareil make a sqnaro. About
elcbt words constitute a line, so that any person can
lily calcnlats a squars in manuscript.
Advertisement. not marked with the number of inser
tiona desired, will be continued till forbid and charged no
cording to these terms.
Our prices for the printing of Blanks, Handbills, etc
are reasonably low.
AD VA DE :14 AAINOLIL.—The prettiest thing, tho "sweetest
thing," and the most of it for the least money. It over
Comes the odor ofperspiration; softens and odds delicacy
to the skin; is a delightful perfume; allays headache and
inflammation, and is a necessary companion /II the sick
room, in the mirgery, and open thn -roller sideboard. It
can he obtained everywhere at one dollar per bottle.
Srsrct Spring littler, sold by all Druggists.
S. T.—lPA—X.—The amount of Plantation Bitters
sold In ono year Is something startling. 'They would fill
Broadway six feet high, from the Park le 4th street.—
Drake'a manufactory•is-oneedtheiaritantl¢as of N. York.
It is said that Drake painted all the tooled - in the eastern
States with hie cabalistic "S.T.-1.84-1.," and then got
the old granny legislators:to pmts a .4.w "preventing dis
figuring the face of nature," whicitgives him a monopoly
'We do nut know how this is, but wOo know the Planta
tion Bitters sell as no other article ever did. They aro
nsed by all classes of the community, and are death on
Dyspepsia--certain. They are very invigorating when
languid and weak, and a great appetizer.
Saratoga Spring Misr, sold 17..11 Druggists.
"In lifting the kettle front the Aro I scalded myself very
severely--one hand shout to a crisp. The torturo was
unbearable. e e Tho Mexican Mustang Liniment
relieved the pain almost Immediately. It healo rapidly,
and left vary little scar.
Case. FOsTER, 420 Breed at., Plailada."
This is merely a sample of what the Mustang Liniment
will do. It is invaluable Mall cases of wounds, swellings,
sprains, cots, bruises. spavins, ate., either upon man or
ktnwsre of counterfeits. None is genulue unless wrap•
ped in line steel plate engravings. bearing the signature
of O. W. Wenthrolk, Chemist, and the priee/e stomp of
DENt.ts Daunts Cu., New York.
Sortarga Fprinp Iroter, sold by all Druggists.
All who valise a beautiful head of hair, and Its preset.
w ion front premature baldness and turning gray, will
and fail to use Lyon's celebrated Katbuiron. It makes the
:tj r rich, soft and glossy, eradicates dandruff, and causes
alas hair to grow oath luxuriant beauty. It is cold eve
rywhere. E. TIIO3IAS LYON, Chemist, N. Y.
Saratoga ~S))ring lister, old by all Di uggists.
WHIT DID IS I—A young lady, returning to her country
home after a ad.atrn of a few months hi Sew York, was
hardly recognized by her friend,. In place of a rustic,
flushed fine, she had a car, ruby complexion ' of almost
musbia sanadlunss; and instead of 2'2, 8110 really appear
ed but 17. - She told them plainly rho used Ilagan's Mag.
nolia Balm, and would not Le without IL Any lady can
improve tier personal appearance very much by using
this article. It eau ha ordered of any Druggist for only
Part get Spriu Watcr, Bold by all Drtlggisto
Ileirn , treet'A inimitable hair Coloring has been steadi
ly glowing in favor for over twenty years. It :tots upsn
the ab•orLents at the roots of the hair, aid rLangrs it to
its criginyl color try dep.°, All Instantaneous ayes
deaden and inj ore the hair. fleinistreet's is not a dye,
Int is certain in its results, promotes its growth, and I, a
heantitnl Ilait lirc,ing. Price SO citric and $l,OO. :old
dy all dealers.
Slraia ,Spring Miler. Ea,l4l . by all Dlllggistp.
LTON's EST/lACT OF PURE J Males GINGER—IOU I•rdlges
tion. Nausea, Heartburn, kb. Headache, Cholera Mu, lilts,
etc., where a warming. genial stlnanlaut is required. Its
niref preparation and entire purity nuihe it acheap and
reliably article for culinary parpose, bold everywhere
at SO cents par bottle.
Saratoga Spring Wafer, sold by nil Druggists.
lt , G6—towly
the above articles for solo by .1011 N READ
and :5. 5. SMITH, Huntingdon, Penna.
[Theft,llotring Cards are published gratuitously. if,-
chants and business stun generally who adrerlise liberally
in the co/onns of i nn GLOBE jitr tia mouths or longer, will
hare their Cords inserted here during the continuance of
their advertisement. Otherwise, special Business Girds in•
arrted at the usual rates]
W:11. BREWSTER, Huntingdon
- [Cures by Elictropatby.]
- 1) 31. GREENE, Dealer in 3lusie,mu
i Instiumenti, tiewing3lachinee, Huntingdon.
DON,NELL & KLINE,
Dealer In Boole, StatiorrrY and Musical Instat
wen., linntiogdon, l'a.
rIIO .11AS G. STRICKLER & SON,
Manufacturelloof Breugher's patent Broom head or
lerclinut Tailor, Huntingdon, ra.
Iron Foundur, Huntingdon, N.
k SON, proprietors of
I_ Juniata Eteam Pearl Mill, Huntingdon.
(lIIAS. H. ANDERSON, Dealer in
‘_Jall kinds of Lumber, dc., Huntingdon, Pa.
T XI. GREENE & F. 0. BEAVER,
• Plain an 4 42,,ntr,eRtal Httrbla .I.larpeactuyerB.
Pialm and Ornamental Marble Mannfaeturer.
A.MXS lIIGGENS, Manufacturer of
Fnrnittire awl Cabinet Ware, anntingdms, Pa.
M. WISE, Manufacturer of Furni
ture, Ac.,llnutingdon. Undertaking attended to
AATHARTON &, MAGUIRE, Whole.
T T sale and retail deatera in foreign and domestic
Hardware, Cutlery, &c., Railroad street, Huntingdon.
TAMES A: BROWN,
Dtrder In hardware, Cutlery, Paints, Oils, ke., hunt
AVM. AFRICA, Dealer in Boots and
Etioes,in the Diamond, Huntingdon, p..
JOHN 11. 'WESTBROOK, Dealer in
lloott,Shoes, lloeiery, Confectionery, Huntingdon.
11E0. SIIA.EFFER, dealer in Boots,
Vf oes, GUiter6, &c., Iluntingdon.
ZYENTER, Dealer in Groceries and
• Proolaiona of all kinda, Ifunting , lon, Pa.
p anm. & MILLER, Dealers in Dry
(nee, ill 0011.
- D . OYER & GARNER, Dealers in Dry
I_,Goods, Groceries, &c., Marklesburg station.
WM. LEWIS & CO, Family Gro
ceries, Provision and Feed Stare, Hunt., Pa.
WM. MARCH & BRO.
Dealers in Dry Goods, Queensirare, Hardware,
Boots, Shoes, do.
riIINNINGHAM & CARRON,
11 IferanitE, Ijantingdon,
Dealer in Rawls Ctotlaing, Hata and Cape,
- 1 - 1 P. G-WLN,
_LI. Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, inkr , lyro4 e, queoas
stare, /iota and Caps, Boom and ~hoca, Jet. llqutingdorr
cl E. HENRY & CO., Wholesale and
1.7. ristAil Dealers in Dry Goods. Groceries, Hardware,
"ia , - , u.w are, and ProThiene of all kinds, Huntingdon.
. 1 00
2 do. 3 do.
41 25 $1 60
. 2 00.- ...... 3 00
. 300 450
WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
PROFESSIONAL. & BUSINESS CARDS
DR. A. B: BIZUAIBAUC4II,
Having permanently located at /la ntingden, offers
his professional services to the community.
Office, tho same as that lately occupied by Dr. Loden
on Hill street. ap10,1866
R. JOHN MeCULLOCII, offers his
professional services to th• citizens of Huntingdon
an vicinity. 00ice on Ilill street, one dour east of Reed's
Drug Store. Aug. 2 _1,'55.
R ALLISON MILLER,
Has removed to the Brick Slow opposite the Court House.
T E GREENS
• • 7
0111 co removed to opposite the Franklin
House in the old bank building, Mill street, Huntingdon.
April 10, 1860.
THE subscribers having leased this
Hotel, lately occupied by Mr.McNulty, ore prepared
to accommodate strangers, travelers, and citizens in good
style. Every effort shell be made on our part tomato all
who stop with us feel at home. AULTZ A FEE,
may 2,18613 Proprietors.
mrimtisamci_ l cont., 3p491,-
IHAVE purchased und entirelyren
ovate.' the large stone and brick building opposite
the Pennsylvania Railroad Ikpot,Rl3ll have now opened it
for the accomlnadation or the traveling public. The Car
pets. Fern iture, Bed, and Bedding are all entirely new
and first class, and I :1111 solo in saying that I can otter no.
commodations not excelled In Central Pennsylvania.
refer to my patrons who have formerly known
me while in charge of the Broad Top City Hotel and Jack.
eon House. JOSEI . II 3101tRIE.ON,
May 16, 1666-tf.
F W. THOMAS,
Teacher of Cornet Bands,
tinning had considerable experience In teaching - Tunisia
he promises to give entire satisfaction to Bands or hen.
viduals ' in town ore sentry, desiring his services.
Any L and, desiring music, or music arrang.d, will
please address him, jug -2m
IC. ALLEN LOVELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Prompt attention will be given to all legal bosimissen
trustel to his Cara. Military nod other deltas of sol
diets and their heir, against the :tote or uoverment
c01i,,,tv,1 without delay.
. 01 rICE — In the Brick Row, oppo,ite the Court Ilona°
MILTON S. LYTLE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Fromlit al tout ion given to all legal lovinesv entrusted
to Li, orro. Clviniq of soldlio, :mil soldiers' heirs iigainat
the GOVerlinlellt .41 ,, ,1ed without delay. se 112 . 66
A TTORNEY AT LA
Office on Hill strut. HUNTINO DON, PA
Prompt al tentku will be Oven to tho prosecution of
the el.miumv of :41.ners n id e,ldiern• the (los - -
MAYTERN & SIPE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
LICENSED CLAIM AGENTS,
11UNTINUI , , l'A,
gotdicre Clahns agabed tlm (lover:lntent for Back Pay
Beauty, Widowe' and I twain& Pewit.us atietaltd to with
great care and pruntotg,, my2o-ly.
JOHN SCOTT, SAMUEL T. MOM N, JOHN M. BAILEY
The name of fills firm has been
ed from SCOTT & BROWN, to
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
under which name they will hereafter conduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, lIILVTINUDO.N, P:A.
PENSIONS, and all claims of soldiers and soldiers' heirs
against the Onyerutneut, will be proniptly prosecuted.
May 17, 1863-tf.
' I.IT. BENEDICT. J. L•ENTELL STEIT.YLT. E. M. LYTLE.
E firm of Benedict & Stewart has
1 been changed to
BENEDICT, STEWART & LYTLE,
under which name they will hereafter practice as
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, IlusTiNcDoN, PA.
They will also give careful attention to the collection
of military nod other Claims against the State or (toy
Office formerly occupied by J. Sowell Stewart. adjoin.
ng the Court House. feb6,1566
FOR COLLECTING SOLDIERS
CLAIMS, BOUNTY, /3AcK PAY
,VLL who may have any claims a
pilot the Government for Bounty, Back Pay and
l'eu,oms, can have their claims promptly collected by ap
plying either in per../1 or by letter to
• W. 11. WOODS,
Attorney at Law,
, August 12, 1863.
JanN ylnc, 17. U. WOODS, r. lane, R. r. m'AuGnix
JOHN BARE, & CO., Bankers,
7Ell.xxxtlia.g;clc:ox - i, 3P'ct.
Solicit accounts from 11Inks. Thinkers & Quota. Inter
eet allowed on Deposits. Ail kinds of Securities, bought
bold !,r . the usual COM Spacial attention
given to Government Securities. Collections math, on
Persons depositing (101 l nnii :Silver will receive the
same in return with interest.
ROBLEY & MARSH,
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned have form
ed a partnership in the above business and will constant
ly keep on hand the best and most fashionable Goods in
the market, coniriting all kinds of
Fancy Silk, Mixed Goods & Cassimers.
Also, the best quality of
BLACK CLOTHS AND DOESKINS.
Both having had largo experience in the business will
try to please all.
Their room is on Smith street, iron doors below Main.
JalSvm GEO. 1. MARSH.
X 3,1 WC:OII_T
A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH LIKENESS,
DONNELL & KLINE'S
PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY •
On hi ll Street, two doors west of
_Lewis' Book Store.
CALL AND SEE SPECIMENS,
Huntingdon, Oet 4, '65-tf.
A LLKINDS OF C RA OKERS
constautly on hand at
CUNNINGHAM & CAItMON'S.
SOUR PICKLES ready forthe table
by the doz., %doz., or
~ , / i i , doz ilo corA un ale ji n y t
I i EM=Er ES!
lIUNTINGISON, PA., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13. 1867.
NEW CHEAP CASH STORE
FOR FALL AND WINTER
WM. MARCH & BRO.
Reapectfully inform the public generally that they
have just received a large and splendid stock of goods at
their store In ITuntingdon, consisting In part of
BOOTS & SHOES,
HATS, CAPS, TINWARE,
HOOP SKIRTS,BoNErs, BUTTONS,
WOOD AND WILLOW W A It E,
QUEENS WARE, HARDWARE,
Also, CARPETS and OILCLOTH,
knd in fact everything that le usually kept in a first class
store, all which were bought low for cash and will
sold at correspondingly low prices fur cash, or country
produce. and request the public to pro us a call before
purchasing elsewhere, feeling satisfied we can offer supe
rior inducements to cash buyers.
We respectfully ablicit the patronage of all. and the
public are cordially invited to examine, cur goods.
Everything taken In exchange for goods except promi
Huntingdon, oct. 31,1833.
MIAT WAS WANTED I
OPEN and READY FOR BUSINESS
KlK r ta IPrif Via L
Ilopeetfully I nforms the public that he has opcned a
new Attire in Fisher & Son's Now Luihiiug , in the DlA
mood in Huntingdon, where unkind, of
Hats, Umbrellas, Travolin Bags, etc.,
Cf.l he found to Suit all who may favor Ltm with their
JIG Piece Goode are of the holt finality and will he
MADC UP To ORDER In the molt fashionable and ,(
brit make and style. Alt geode 000 be bought to i 1 (
Oh ectabibhmentfrom 10 to . .0) Per rent. cheaper Iri l l t
than at nay other glare. All desiring a gout cult .
01 clothing at 0 fair price nliouPl rail and rmunine guudy
and prices. All goods leant cur hi! oNtaldilhumnt will to
warranted to Lo what may ho ropremmted. . _
Huntingdon, Nov. 21, ISG
CHEAP GROCERY STORE.
HILL ST., IL UNTFNCi DON PA
111.11 Y ! undersigned offer! for the in-
ENction and put elmse of en.duinvi . .4 Marge and 11F
sorted stock of Groceries, l'rov isious, k.t. Tie feuds dabs.
nod they cad Lo arconnitlatell Willi anything iu ilk lino.
Ills pricod are low, and his stock fresh and good. 110
keno thus beet of
SUGAR, COIF FLT,
TEAS, SPICES, SALT,
TOBACCO & SEGARS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS & CAPS, &e
HAMS, SHOULDERS, SIDES,
MOLASSES, OILS, VINEGAR,
FISH, CHEESE, FLOUR _RICE,
And NO TIO NS of every kind
A sebet stock of DItY (liOflS, together with QUEENS
•IVAUE. and ,d 1 other articles kept inn NMI regulated
establishment Ins sale at reasonable prices.
CV Ills store is on Hill street, nearly opposite the
Bank, nod in the room formerly occupied by D. Orono.
Cell and examine. 7.. YENTIIIt.
Ilun tingdon, or. 31, ISlin
T HE undersigned has just received
and is now ready to supply ti) public with
ALL KINDS OF LUMBER,
COMPRISING ALL THE DIFFERENT GRADES,
From culliugm up to the dour stuff,
From 9 months to 2 years dry !
JOINT AND LAP SHINGLES,
BUILDING STUFF AND PLANK•
WORKED 1 LOOItI NG, IVEATII Ell-BOARDING,
DOORS, WINDON•FitAMES, soims,
at CMS.. ',lO prices
Now PI the time to boy, before the Spring rush, no
Lumber in already advaocilig, nod dry tomb, in n erarco
Huntingdon, Feb. 27,18176
STEAM PEARL MILL,
IN COMVLETE RUNNING ORDER
FOIL TIILI MANUFACTURE OF FLOUR.
The yntrounge of thu town and country is rrspectinlly
GRAIN, of every desertption,
Bought ill this will
Huntingdon, May 2, ISla3
NEW BOOT AND SHOE STORE
nplentifMnt that the public
A Fine Assortment or all kinds of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children
All of which To tclli e.... 11 nt. flir priers. goi. - kcalestuol
small profits. Call and examine nly ,tool(.
,1114nufactnrIng find Repairing done I, order as 115.1.
11.ntIng,don,April 10, 111116.
NEW LEATHER STORE.
THE undersigned would respectfully
crinoline° that, in connection With their 'CANNERY,
they have just opened A splendid alsortinent of
.lU 6 l.mtio Maeettker?
Conefeting in part of
FRENCH CALF-SKIN, KIP, MORROCCO, LININGS,
DINDINOS, SOLO, UPPER, HARNESS, BKIRTIMI,
Together with n general assortment of FINDINGS. •
The trade is invited to call and examine our 5t0..14.
Store on HILL street, two doore west of the Preabyte.
The highest price paid for hide and bark.
C. 11. MILLER& SON .
Huntingdon, Dec. 12-2 m
CR P TING OF ALL KINDS
at CUNNLNCHAM CARINA'S.
IF YOU WANT the BEST SYRUP,
tto to CUNNINGHAM k MIXON'S,
Water is best for the trees of the forest,
Water is best for the flowers of the field ;
Streams front the fountain are flowing In beauty,
Purest of pleasures forever they yield.
Water is !evil Gn• the rich and the mighty,
Witter Is beet for the humblest that toll:
Chihlien and fathers may drink from the fountain,
Flowing forever to gladden tho
Soon may the drunkard remember Lin folly,
Striving ond tru3tingin Cud, the a nmn
Soon may Mammas hu beard in tho valley,
Offered to God for Om nbstiuence plan.
Etatlent of purity., truth, end or freedom,
Still let me lope thee, end stlll he thou mine!
Gliding in streatulet, a n d rolling in .ocenn,
Telling °flied, ovor•glorions,
1, On entering the fourth year, chit•
dren should not be allowed to cat often
er than once in four hours, but always
2. Do not send a child to school, nor
allow him to learn at home anything
more than the alphabet, nor commit
anything to memory, except the Lord's
prayer and a half dozen short, simple,
religious hymns, until the sixth year is
completed, unless the child have to "do
something for a living" very early.
8. Allow nothing whatever to be oat
on within two hours of bed lime.
4. The last meal of the day 'should
be of cold bread and butter, with some
mild, warm milk—say milk and water,
half and ball; sweetened, called "cam
bric tea,"—or a bowl of broad and milk,
or mesh and milk, made of Indian•
(corn) or oat meal. "Preserves," "cake,"
or other sweetmeats, are most perni
5. Children should sleep in separate
beds, on a straw or hair mattress, with
out caps, beimg careful to have the feet
well warmed by the tire, stockings off;
or if it be in the summer, rubbed dry
with the hand, washing them every
other night. Have extra covering on
the feet in cold weather.
6. Encourage them in every way ;
compel them, if necessary, to be out of
doors, or in a large; clear, open, dry,
cheerful room, for the great part of
daylight between breakfast and sun
down. If the weather is clamp or raw,
especially at the close of the day, keep
them in doors. In late autumn, win
ter and edrly swing, a child under ten
ought not to be lull, 001 later than an
hour before sundown, except in con
slant, active motion; nine tenths of the
cases of croup would be thus prevent
11. (11:1: EN IWlter,
7. If a child cats at regular hours, do
not limit it except at supper-time.
S. By all means let the child take
the fullest amount of sleep. Never
wake up a child, except in a day-nap;
but be particular to have it go to bed
at so early an hour regularly, that it
shall wake up of itself in full time to
dress for breakfast. Children, left to
themselves, are never ready to go to
bed, or to get up, in time.
0. Avoid the barbarism of keeping
your child still, as long as it is doing
no injury to property, persons, or good
morals. Motion of seine sort is a phys
ical necessity to young children ; it is
an unappeasable instinct. To repress
it by arbitrary commands, is a rebel
lion against nature and a cruelty to the
10. Never threaten a child. It is
cruel, unjust and dangerous. What
you have to do, do it., and make an
end ; but act deliberately, firmly, kind
ly, maintaining your own self-respect.
11. Never reprove a cbild in the
presence of a third party; its self
esteem is wounded thereby, and a spirit
of self-defense, of opposition, or even
defiance is engendered.
12. Never make a positive promise
to a child unless you are perfectly eer
tain you will be. able to fulfill it.
13. Always give your child an affec
tionate greeting on coining home, even
after a few hours' absence. It might
have been brought, to your door a
14. The most certain and most spee
dy method of ruining a child is to be
forever laying down rules, regulations
and restrictions At, the earliest pos
sible moment it will break away from
15. Let nothing ever prevent you
from sending your child to bed in a
calm and loving and grateful frame of
mind. It or you may die before the
15. Be yourself all that you would
have your child be.—hall's Journal of
A BRIDAL CLIAMBER.-A few days
since a newly married couple visited
Chicago, and stopped at one of the
first class hotels; the bridegroom, in a
manner showing his newly acquired
importance in lito, called for a room—
the best the house afforded. Ho did
not want any common - fare ; but the
best, they had, and he had the money
to foot the bill. The landlord very
pleasantly inquired if ho was from the
country, and just married? Yes, he
was from the country and just mar
ried, and he wanted the best room in
the house, and he didn't care a darn
for the expense.
"Then," says the landlord, "you
want the bridal chamber ?"
"Why, yes," said the bridegroom,
blushing, not exactly comprehending
guess so—at any rate send it up,
if I don't want i s t my wifo may."
am a Grei . , ,t Gun," said a tip,
sy printer who that been on a spree for
d week. "yes," firild the foreman, "you
aro a great gun, and half cocked and
you can consider yourself discharged,"
"Well," sage the typo "then I had hot
ter go otri"
"WATER IS 'JEST
1, ..... : ...;
• il . t . ' s f .. s:t•—''
,e' • A - -. e • • •,i- ''.-
z '' ~' .
General Geary and Temperance.
A State Temperance Convention
was held in Harrisburg last week.
Delegates were in attendance from
every part of the State. It was an
enthusiastic gathering. Gov. John W.
Gear accepted the position of tempo
rary President of the Convention. On
taking the chair ho spoke as follows :
Ladies and gentlemen of the Con
—.2e..0w citizens : I rise not
for the purpose of addressing you at
length on this occasion. I will not in
sult the distinguished and brilliant
minds around me, by attempting to
address you unprepared. But as you.
have seen proper to select me as your
temporary presiding officer, I rise more
to thank you than to make a speech.
When I look upon this assemblage
and contemplate its object, many
thoughts rush upon my mind. -I see
here ministers of the Gospel, members
of the legal profession, intellectual
men—tutors of the popular mind, from
every section of the State, and I am
happy to greet you. Shall we inquire
why you have come here? It has cer
tainly been for no selfish object. Some
noble impulse has doubtless guided
you, and I feel that, our cause is a truly
You come not with arms and mar
tial weapons. You come in time of
peace to sot a grand example for the
young men of the country. You come
in the cause of temperance. (Applause.)
You do not propose to gain your ob
ject by forcible means, but to snatch
our brethren from the dangers that
surround them; and that by reason
Why, my friends, we have just pass
ed through five years of war. Several
hundred thousand of our friends have
laid down their lives, and hundreds of
thousands are maimed for life. They
met the foe in the field and conquered
him, and wo now perceive a vast army
engaged in another warfare: More
than half a million of our follow coun
trymen are engaged in it, and the ene
mies they are fighting aro themselves.
Now, we have come here. to-day to res
cue them from so baleful a fight—to
aid and assist them against the fell de
stroyer, King Alcohol. (Applause.)
When we see so many of our follow
citizens daily going down to a grave
as ignoble as it is horrible, it is a noble
impulse which prompts us to rescue
them from themselves,
We are daily doing our duty to our
maimed and crippled braves and devi
sing plans for their maintenance and
comfort, but those gallant men would
gladly see their friends and protectors
distributing a portion of their sympa
thies and attentions arrion ,, the mil
lions who are injuring their health,
prospects and reputation by the ex
cessive use of liquor.
\\Tina is it that fills our asylums?
What . is it that fills our prisons? Our
almshouses? Intemperance I Th roe
fourtha of the inmates of our institu
tions for feeble minded children owe
their sad condition to inebriate parents,
thus verifying the Dit in() sentence,
saying that the sins of the father shall
be visited upon the children.
For my part, I do not deserve much
credit for being a temper:ince man. I
have been temperate from my youth
up. (Applause. In all my life I
think I have never used, medicine or
otherwise, a quart in all, of spirituous
liquors. (Cheers.) When a boy I saw
the effects of drunkenness. At seven
years I resolved that I never would be
a drunkard,and I never have been one.
I never acquired an appetite for drink
ing; but I have a heart full of sympa
thy and compassion for those who do
I will toll you more; Having pass
ed through very exciting
periods in my life, I have been able to
go through an extended experience
without even an apparent necessity for
an alcoholic stimulus. (Applause.) Call
. to govern a large and wild district,
upon tho Pacific coast, I found no ne
cessity there for the use of ardent
spirits. I passed through the war of
Mexico and of the Rebellion without it.
I was nominated (and you will pardon
me for this personal digression) to fill
the gubernatorial chair of the Key
stone State ; but I did not, thank God!
buy my nomination by giving men
that which destroys body and soul.
(Cheers.) Though the canvass was
exciting it was conducted on temper
ance principles, strict and pure, and at
my inauguration, I am happy to Bay
no whisky was used. (Cheers.) A new
administration has just commenced,
and I promise you that I can and will
perform my duties without the use of
intoxicating liquors. (Cheers.)
Let us go forward, encouraging and
protecting the weak, to break down
the domination of strong drink in our
State. We are encouraged by voices
from the capital of the nation. To-day
I have the glorious news to announce
that Gen. Ulysses S. Grant is about to
. Son of Temperance. (Cheer
upon cheer.) With a full knowledge
of the activity and usefulness of that
Order, and observing so many of its
representatives in my presence, I deem
it a pleasure to tender to you a hearty
welcome to this convention at the cap
ital of our State, and to say to you in
the language of your beautiful ritual,
"Hail Setts. of Temperance, and be that
name thy Glory and thy Shield." Let
us go forward in the good cause. Yell
have the Congress of the United States,
and the State administration with you.
'tot all the people join in the glad
chorus of a redeemed Commonweelth
and nation. Let our course be upward
and onward, until all the people shall
rejoice, "the morning stars sing to.
gcthor, and the sons of God shout for
joy." (Immense applause.)
21WPA wit being told that an old ac•
quaintance was married, exclaimed,
"1 am glad to hear it." Bat reflecting
a moment, "and yet I don't know why
I should be; he never did me any harm.
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
now LAWS ARE MADE IN PENNSYL
VANIA.—The Harrisburg, correspon
dent of the Chamberburg Repository
gives the following account of how
bills are made laws by the Pennsylva
nia Legislature :
It is a curiosity to see the machine
run on private bill day. How the lit
tle serpents wriggle though unnoticed,
and bow , the monstrous anacondas
quietly crawl out on final passage, is
amusing to those not initiated. All
private bills are placed on what is call
ed a calendar, which is a- list of the
numbers: and, Litles..o. u the of a:
private character, which have . been
reported from committees during -the.
previous week, and erribracing many
usually which are not printed, but
placed upon the calendar by motion.
Thus with many of the bills not- even .
printed, and most of , those that- are
printed not often road by the members
the machine starts on private bill
day. An eight horse threshing ma
chine is not a circumstance to the
for grinding through private legisla
tion. The Speaker keeps his feet and
runs them out as fast as he can go
through the coremony in the most ab
breviated form, and when he gets
hoarse. he calls some . strong-lunged
member to take his place, and the ma
chine starts afresh with renewed cc , -
lerity. They are once read, or pre
sumed to bo read, when going through
what is called first reading, but after
that they go like a troop of boys coast
ing down bill with a capital track for
the purpose. The clerk rattles out
the title, and before ho gets it from
his lips, the Speaker has the bill up to
a suspension of the rules, and by the
time be gets up another bill, the talis
manic words, "the bill passes," have
come mechanically from the presiding
officer, and another law has been ad
ded to the vast volumes in Pennsylva
nia. The rules arc suspended and the
bill declared passed without a motion
from'any one, and atoll there is not
so much as n.single vote given in re
sponse to the question "shall the bill
pass ?"—but it is declared passed and
perhaps not more than ono in the hun
dred members know what has pissed.
Such work in a respectabo town meet
ing or country debating society would
be deemed discreditable; but such is
the system, the machinery, by which
Pennsylvania laws arc manufactured.
The Senate fortnely treated the private
calendar mill as beneath its dignity,
and unworthy -of a. deliberate body
like-the highest legislative tribunal of
the State, but iL is at last demoralized
and now passes bills by machinery,
without even the formality of a vote,
in imitation of the House. If on the
final passage of overt' bill a majority
of the votes in each branch were re,.
quired to be given so as to be a matter
of record, wo should have one-half less
laws, and much bettor laws.
ANEW CHANCE FOR WOMEN. —l' he
New York Times says: In the east
ernmost part of the country, in the
State of Maine, the quostion of ; female
suffrage, which has been under debate
in the Legislature, and came near be
ing enacted into law, has been post
poned ; but now the same subject is.np
for practical decision in one of our
westernmost States. to Wit : Kansas—
and it is not unlikely that this will be
the first State of the Union to confer
the frahcbiso upon women. A joint
resolution has passed both branches of
the Legislature, providing that the
proposition to strike the Word male
from the section of the State Constitu
tion which establishes the qualifica
tions of electors shall be submitted- to
the popular vote. We judge it to bo
more than likely that the amendment
will be ratified by thopeoplo of Kansas.
Nowhere else in the country are the
people sopregressiue as in Kansas, and
their past history has been such as to
make them afraid of nothing. The
WOTTIOR of that State, moreover, are
uncommonly well prepared to exercise
the right of voting. Raving all of them
traveled from regions more or less dis
tant with their husbands or brothers,
haVing long been compelled to take a
real interest in•the stormy politics of
their abandoned home,having Unsur,
passed opportunities for: the acquisi
tion of education and intelligence,they
are able to take hold of the questions
of the day, not like girls or novices, or
milkmaids, but with katawledge and
self-possession. It is certain that the
experiment of female suffrage could
have no more favorable field, and if
the men of Kansas vote for it, we shall
see the beginning of that which will
not soon have an ending.
A GAY POSTMASTER.—The following
is a correct copy—verbatim et litera
tion—ot a letter received at the Post
Office Department in Washi ngton,with
the exception of alteration in the
name of persons and places:
Mister postmaster gineral : I was
rejoysed to know I got the appointment
of postmaster at Crab bite I got putty
boozy over it at Newborn and lost all
my papers send me some more quick
so 1 can turn Bill Dticklogs out and
be postmaster in reality. Give my re
spects to the President and all ,
in friends and believe me yours till
zw.A. little girl, four years old, was
on her way herrie from church with
her father, when • they passed a boy
splitting wood, and the father remark
ed, "Mary, do you see that boy break
ing the Sabbath F" The child made
no reedy, but walked home very
thoughtfully, and meeting her mother,
exclaimed, "Oh, mother, 1 saw a boy
breaking the Sabbath Witlra big axe !"
.13.% — "Mr. Jones, you said you were
connected with the fine arts; do you
mean that you are a sculptor?" "No,
sir, I don't sculp myself, but ifurniab
the stone to the man what does."
THE 0 : 1.4013=
JOB PRINTING• OFFICE.
"GLOBE JOB OFFICE" is
the most complete of any in the country, and pos.
sasses the most ample facilities for proreptly executing is
the best style, every variety of Job Printing, such is
LABELS, &0., too
CALL AND =AMASS AMINO:IS OF WORE, •
LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY MUSIC STORE
Mt, *mar nabOront.
Bridget's Account of her Interview
"Well, Bridget, says Margery,"how
did ye got along with the docthur..—.
fwat did ye say till him, and fwat did
he do till ye ?"
Bridget—"lt's nothing he did till
me, nor I till him, that's all—only says
I, 'Och, doothur, doethuy, dear, it's me
tooth that aches intirely, sure it is;
and I've a mind to haveit.dbrawn.out
if it plane_ ye.' it pain . ye ?' says
he till mo. 'Pah, murther, can ye,ax
me that;` now, and' Me all the way
down here to see. ye abont it,' says I.
'Sure, I haven't slept day or night,
these three days. Haven't I tried all
manes to quiet the . , jumpin' divil ?
Didn't they tell me to put raw brtindy
in my mouth, but would it stay there,
jist tell me now? No, the divil a bit
could I keep it up in my mouth though
it is far from the likes of me to be
dhrinking the brandy without extreme
provocation, or by accident.' - SO then
the doethur took his iron instruments
in a hurry, with as little consarnment
of mind as Barney would swaps, the
knives and forks from the table. 'Bo
aisy, doethur,' says
,I, 'there's time
enough; you'll not be in such a hurry
when your time comes, I'm thinking.
'Och, well,' says the doethur, 'and if
yer not ready now, ye may come on
the morrow. 'lndade, doethur,l'll
not stir from this sate wid this ould
tooth alive in me jaw,' says I, 'so ye
may just prepaare, but .ye nada not
come slashing at a per Christian body
as if yo would wring her neck offfirst,
•and dhraw her tooth at yer convani
ence afterwards. Now clap on yer
pinchers, but mind ye get hould of the
right one—ye may aisily see it by the.
aching and -jumping.' 'Oh,'. says be,
'l'll get the right one,' and wid that he,
jabs a small, razor-looking weapon in-.
til me mouth and cuts up me.gooms ae
if it was nothing but cowld mate for
hash for breakfast.. Says I, 'Doethur„
thunder and blood—'fwat in the divil'
aro ye either? D'ye want to make an
anatomy of a livin' craythur, ye grave-.
robber ye ?"Sit still,' says he, jam-.
ming something like a corkstrow intil.
me jowl, and twisting the very sow! ,
out of me. I sat still home the mur-.
thering thafe held me down wid his
knee and the - grip .of his . iron in me.
lug. He then gave an awful wring,
hard enough to wring a wet blanket
as dhry as gunpoivdther. Didn't
think the day of judgment had come,
tell me ? Didn't I see the red fire in
the pit? I felt my head fly off :my
shoulders, and, looking up, saw 80,03 C
-- naansthrous bloody in the doe
times wrenching iron. 'ls that me
head ye have got there ?' says I. 'No,.
it's only yer tooth,' he 'made answer.
'Maybe it is,' said I, as my eyes began
to open, and, by, putting my hand up,
I found the outside of me face on i the
I felt as if all the inside had been haul
ed out. I had taken a dollar and a
half to pay for the operation, thinking
it would be enough for a poor woman
to pay; but I thought I'd just ax him
the price. So. says I, 'Doethur, how.
muelide yo ax beside the trouble ?"Fif
ty cents,' says he. 'Fifty cints 1' says
I. 'Sure I have not•been Submitting
three days to that tyrant of a tooth
for fifty cents? Troth, this 'eanie
tooth-pulling is not very expensive,
and I'm much,obliged till yeidoctbur."
Margery—" But where's:. the : tooth ;
yer should haie brought it bowl And
dipped it into salt and flung it over yer
left shoulder into the fire; yell bane
bad luck all the rest of yer life."
Bridget—" The divil take the tooth,
and the bad luck, too, if ever I think
of it any more. Sure I've bad enough
of its company." . -
VARTNIJGAR, PIRECTIONEI.-,A. Lady
occupying room letter B, at -a hotel,
wrote on the slate as follows :
"Wake letter B at seven ; and if let
tet; B says, 'let her be,' don't let her be„
nor letter B be, because if YO.o
ter B be, letter B will be unablc,
her house to Mr. B, be, op,
hand, at half-past seven.v.
The porter, a better• hoot.black than
orthographist, after studying the above
all night, •did . not know whether to
wake letter B, or to "let her be."
,There is but ouo organ which is
common to all animals whatsoever.
Somo aro without eyes, many without
noses; some have no heads, others no,
tails; some there are who havo . :iio.
brains, others very happy ones tiomo
no hearts, others very bad ones--but.
all have a stomach. . -
OITARITY.-A mendicant well Known
in the neighborhood of the church of
the Madeline, Paris, addressed to a
gentlemaa the following irresistible
appeal : "I am poor, monsieur, bat I.
am relgious. I want but one of the
saving virtues. I have Faith, I have
Hope; it remains with you to give trig
Ate`"" Can yoa do all sorts of oasting
hero ?" said a soiemn looking chap at %
the works - the other day. ,
"Yes," said Frank, preparing to take
his order : "all sorts."
i` Well then," returned the solemn In.
quirer, "I would like to have you cast
Ho was immediately cast out,
ilEirAt a Church .collection for lois:
&ions the preacher said "14. Christian
brethren, let us caution those who put
in Vns not to break the eyes; it
spoil hem for use; and'they .will'not
pass among the heathen for cains.",
WANTED.—A paper of revenue, taoka
(tax) to save the tax on 'a man's:brain.
A key to fit a man's chest•and. revetti
kis secrete. A few shingles from tha
roof of a man's mouth. A fan mad
from the palm of a man's hum,.
with the Dentist.