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TERMS OF THE GLOBE
Per ammo in advance
Ills square, (10 liues,)or ifIRS $ 75....
Two squares 1 50...
3 ~,,m tith n in": 101,4. It zouti.o.
.1.0 un gID (AI
0 le P , orao. m 1.. S
rI / c , u ~ttlor 8 00. 12 00 —.20 nit
Foul s•visr , + 1000. 1 00 •" 00
llolf a column 15 00 0 0 00. ..... ....30 00
One column 0 0 00 "5 00.... ..... .82 00
Professional and llttsineis Cards not exceeding six. lines,
•On year $5 00
Administrators' and Executors' Notices, $2 50
.Auditors' Notices. ' 2 00
'Verity. or nth. r.port Notices 1 50
AKilt - Ton line.; of nonpareil make a minorro. About
elv.lit words coiat Rata a line, an that any person can ea.
sily calculate a square in manuscr•pt.
Advertisements not marked with the number of ineer
tions desired, will be continued till forbid and charged ac
cording to these term..
Orr prices Tor the printing of Thank., Handbills, etc
are reasonably low,
PROFESSIONAL & numnss CARDS
PRR R. R WlESTLlNGinoßtrespect
_ fully tenders Ills professional services to the citizens
inntingdon and vicinity.
Office that of the lute Dr. Snare.
TAR. A. B: BRUM.BAUGLII,
Having permanently located at Huntingdon, offers
his professional services to the community. •
Office, the earns ao that lately occupied by Dr. Laden
nn Hill etre-et. ap10,18613
TIIL. JOHN McOULLOOH, offers his
1../ professional sonless to the citizens of Huntingdon
and vicinity. Office on Hill street, sine door east of Heed's
sDmgEtoce. Aug. 25, '55.
Ti ALLISON MILLER ;
Dk YTis 2 1 ,
reamed to the DMA Row oppeatspe Court Ileum
April 13, 1659.
so • DRNTIST.
Oflice removed t. Lelderlo Now
IEII street, Huntingdon.
July 31,186 T.
THE subscribers having leased this
Hotel, lately occupied by 31r.11InNulty, are prepared
to accommodate etre° gers, travelers, and Citi7oo9 in good
et 3 le. Every effort shall be made on onr part to make all
who atop with us feel at horns. AULTZ & FEE,
Thu undersigned respectfully Int; mins the citizens of
liuntingdon comity and the traveling public generally
that be has leased the Washington Hence on the cor
ner of !Mend Charles street, in the borough of lion.
tingdon. and lie is prepared to accommodate all mho niey
Yavor him with a call. Will be picasod to receive, a liber
al share of public patronage.
Ally 31, '67—tf.
3E3C - uaatiaagcicon.,
T HAVE purchased arid entirely rou
x ovated the large stone and brick building opposite
the Pennsylvania Railroad Depot. anti have now opened it
for the accommodation of the traveling public. The Car
pets, Furniture. Beds and Bedding ore all entirely new
and eines, and I stn safe in raying that I coo oiler ac
commodations not excelled in Central Pennsylvania.
4D-1 refer to my patrons who hove formerly known
tne oldie in charge of the Broad Top City Hotel and Jack.
eon (louse. JOSEPH 310111t1SON.
May 10, 166f,tf.
AC. CLARKE, AGENT,
Wholesale neal Detail Dealer In all kinds of
t irOa l ilagOP
Neat door to the Franklin House, in the Diamond.
Country iracie applied. spina
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
ii vARON STEWARD,
WATCHM AK tat. :ur cemur to Geo. W. Swartz,
IWs opensd at tis old tn.: 011 Hill street, op.
;mite Brown's hardware store, a stock of all hinds
of goads belonging to the trade
Watch and lock Repining promptly attended
.to by practical bot Moen.
Huntingdon, April 10.6 m
MILTON S LYTLE,
ATTORNEY AT LA TV,
Prompt attention given to all leg•d litednivei entrusted
tp his taro. eloims of soldiers and soldiers heirs ag tio-t
tin Government collected without deity. 801'4'00
K. ALLEN LOVELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Prompt attention will be given to all te=al butinessen
trusted to his cats. Military and other claims of snl
diets and their heirs eganist the State or Government
OFFICE—In tha ltrteb Rote, opposite the Coast Home
ATTORNEY AT LATV,
Office on Hill street. mONTINGDON, PA.
Prompt attention will be given to the prosecution of
the claims of soldiers and soldiers' heirs, against the GOV.
..101121 sorr, TIMM T. BROWN, JOAN 11. BAILEY
re name of this firm has been chang
ed from SCOT r h BROWN, to
SCOTT, BROWN /k BAILEY,
'under which name they will hereafter conduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LA w, lIIINTINGDON, PA.
PENSIONS, and all claims of soldiara and soldiers . helm
-against the Government, will be promptly prosacutcd.
May 17, 1861-tl. •
FOR COLLECTING SOLDIERS
CLAIMS, BOUNTY, BACK PAY
LL who may have any claims a
galnet the Government for Bounty, Back Pay and
enemas, can bare their claims promptly collocted by op
,plylng either in perta..l or by letter to
W. H. WOODS,
Attorney at Law,
August 12, 1863.
JOHN DARN, W. U. WOODS, P. X HARE, W. P. 31 7 14170111E1
JOHN BARE, & CO., Bankers,
3EE - txxatiaa t s-dicazi, Pct.
Solicit accmots front Banks, Bankets & others. Inter
est allowed on Deposits. All kinds of Securities, bought
and sold for the usual commission. Special attention
given to Government Securities. Collections made on
Voreona depositing Gold and Silver will receive the
same in return with interest.
Oct. 17, IW—tr.
[774e,follosoing Card: are published gratuitously.
Allude and business men generally who d, ertise liberally
in the 001 100 s of Tub GLogs for sir mon t hs or longer, will
Ante their Curds inserted here during the continuance of
theiradrcrlaement.- Otherwise, special Business andsin•
Aerial at the usual rates ]
TAR. WM. BREWSTER, Huntingdon
fJ [Cures by Elictropathy.]
M. GREENE, Dealer in Musie,mu
eica%lnetrumente, boAing3l achines. Ihmtmagdoo
riONNELL & KLINE,
Dealer in Books, Statinue— •-11 Musical Instru
merchant Tailor, Huntingdon, Pa
y'CAIiAN & SON, proprietors of
Juniata team Nail 31111, Huntingdon.
I M. GREEN E & F. 0. BEAVER
. Plain and Orammenttl Marble Alm:lecturers.
IV TM. WILLIAMS,
v v Plain and ilrnamenLal Malbla Manufnetin
I A nEs tthiGExs. Manufacturer of
ty Furniture null Cabinet Ware, Huntingdou, Pa
J WISP, Nlttikufavturer:f Furni two, 3c. linnungdon. Undertaking attended to
and Inuit As U 1 1
i 3, )11))0
Purduarr. Cutlery, street. lluntinklon.
TAMES A. BROWN,
Dealer in Ilardwara Cutlery, Pairetr,l)r, &e., Hunt
. 1 00
2 do. 3 dol
.11 0 5 fl 50
WM. LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers
VOL, XXI IL
WM. AFRICA, - Dealer in Boots and
Shoee,in the Diamond, Ilautingdon, Pa.
JOHN H. 'WESTBROOK, Dealer in
Boots, Shoe., Hosiery, Confectionery, Huntingdon.
GEO. SHAEFFER, dealer in Booth,
Shoe% Gaiterh, &c., !Muth/pion.
AL. LEWIS, Who!oink and retail
. Merchant, Mister's Nov Builtifog, Huntingdon.
JOHNSTON & WATTSON, Morel
ante, Hain et., east of Washington natal, Hunt!neva
f_ILAZIER & BRO , Retail Mer
it...A cbanta, Washington et., near tha jail, Huntingdon.
ZYENTER, Dealer in Groceries and
• Provialono 44,111 Ictodet, Huntingdon, ,'n..
to OHM. & MILLER, Dealers in' Dry
it/Goods, Queeneware, Grocorie., Ilunzlngdon.
ions. MARCH bBRO.
• Dealers in Dry goods, Queenswers, Hardware,
Boots, Shoes, &c. •
CUNNINGHAM & CARMON,
Merclianta,, auntingdoo, Pa.
N p . Dealer in lady Made Clothing, Irate and Cep,
Dealer In Dry Goode, Groceries, Hardware, Queens
ware, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, &c. Huntingdon
Q E. lIEN-1137 & CO., Wholesale and
kJ. Retail Dealers in Dry Goode. Groceries, Hardware,
Gueensware, and provision of all kinds, Huntingdon.
By the box, pack, or lets quautity, for age at
LEWIS' BOOK: .AND STATIONERY STORE.
tar For neat JOB PRINTING, call at
the "GLOBE Jo PRINTINO en/CE," at Hun
N EW BOOT AND SHOE STORE
linforms the public that ho has Just .a ft
opened at his old stand in the Diamond,
A Fine Assortment of all kinds of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
For Ladles. Gentlemen and Children.
MI of which he %ill VII at fair prices. Quick sates and
small pr fits. Call and examine my etoch.
Manufacturing nail !inputting clone to order no usual.
liuntangdoit, May 1, laei. •
fal GEO. SHAEFFER
' '' ' '"littv,Just returned from tile east xitli 0441*
BOOTS, SEIOES, GAITERS, &a,
Which ho offers to the inhoectixi of his customers nod
the public ueneially. Ito n ill sell his idecii of the most
and tlioo al a purchmo once will lamely call again.
B 0 - 0 s 5 STIOE IT.SI)E - 10 ORDER,
and REPAIRING dons in the neatest and most expedi
Call upon Mr. Schnell'. r at lie shop on 11111 street, a
few doors west of the Diamond. niy2
LUMBER SOLD ON COIMISSION,
S. E HENRY & CO.,
Aro rcoallng all l‘itlpi of LUMBER. comprising all the
daferaut graded of
JOINT AND LAP SHINGLES,
RAILING, Ac., dc., Ac.
Which will bo sold at Oiecs at tho mill with freight loa
ded. no 7
IF "KCIIICT NATALIVriI
A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH LIKENESS,
DONNELL & KLINE'S
On Hill Street, two doors west of
_Lewis' Book Store.
CALL AND SEE SPECIMENS.
Huntingdon, Oct 4, '6E,tf.
IVIC:ODT3O -1 2"
ECONOMY IS MONEY SAVED !
The subset fiber is permanently located in Huntingdon,
ad is prepared to purchase, or repair to rhoX
beat style, and expeditiously, broken
UMBRELLAS AND PARASOLS.
All articles intrusted to him will be returned to the
residence of the owner as noon as repaired. Umbrellas
and parasols for repair can be left at hie residence on St.
Clair street near Benedict's.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.-
A good assortment of miscellaneous and Schoo
Books—Foolscap, Letter, Commercial and Note Paper—
Plain end Fancy Envelopes—Red, Blue and Black Inke—
Blank Books of nnmerous sizes—Pens, Pencils, Pocket and
Drek inkstands, and every other article usually found in
a Book and Stationery Store, can bo had at fair prices at
LEWIS' BOOK. STATIONERY & MUSIC STORE.
Plain and canvas sugar cured llarnaLthe hest fu mar
ket—whulo or died, fur rale at
Lewis' Family Grocery
COFFEES, SUGARS AND TEAS.
ALL THE MOILS KINDS FOR SALE
At Lewis' Family Grocery.
SOAPS AND CANDLES.
NI, nailing and Todettioare—tho best kinds—for sale at
L r Wm C. CO'S PA MI by GROCERY.
w,ii find at Lewis' Fatally Grocery, or g - y
aria., milady kept in drat clan Urucury Mures. Oat
tar what 3 uu want.
:MOLASSES AND SYRUPS!
Let oriug,'a debt and other syrups, Now Orloane, Porto
Rico and Pups Gouge litelasaeb, for sale at Lewis Faintly
fIUSINESS MEN, TAKE NOTICE!
1) II ,uu %%ant 3 our card neatly iniuted on covet
epee, c.. 11 nt
LEW !S . 130 Chi. STATIONERY STEOR
A S S I ilI El I E S.—A choice lot of
./l•lack and juicy l'u•r n ueres tut
CUNNINUIIAM & CARMON'S.
`LL KINDS OF TOBACCO
ji L wbole,dr and rotaii. at
CUNN (NU ii & CARMON'S.
The bent atwa3e fur sale at
LEWIS' FAMILY FUICEFry.
A LI, KIN DS OF CRACKERS
oonwt' LY . lFNl ft .'kr i HAM & GAMMON'S.
-.... ~.?f , *'''ls., ;p t ... ,fts.... ,•• ~ ,w.,115.. jria„.. .
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e'.. !Pr • .. .i.t.. .
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 18G7.
THE OLD MAID'S WISE(
Oh, weave no wedding wreath for me,
But make a good, strong cup of ten.
Connubial joys are all too light ;
In these could I take no delight.
An easy chair, a book to read,
A poodle which is all I need.
Then weave no wedding wreath fur me,
But set the kettle on fur ten.
Let foolish girls delight in beaux,
Mustach.a-black, and broadcloth clothes.
Bright boots, of patent leather sheen,
And starched cravats, blue, pink, and green
One fig Priscilla would not give
Fur any "feller" that (loth live.
Then weave no wedding wreath for me,
But put the kettle on for tea.
Then lot the servant girl prepare
A supper good with needful care,
And steep the aromatic leaves
From China brought, (as she believes)
Then shall my laugh with triumph toll,
And when I hear the supper bell
I'll cry, "No wedding wreath for me,
But come and take a cup of tea."
The Removal of General Sheridan,
Correspondence Between the President
and General Grant
President Johnson to General Grant.
EXECUTIVE MANSION, WASHINGTON,
D. 0., August 17, 1867.—Dear Sir:—
Before you issue instructions to carry
into effect the enclosed order, I would
be pleased to hear any suggestions you
may deem necessary respecting the
assingment to which the order refers.
Truly yours, ANDREW JOHNSON.
Gen. U. S. Grant, Secretary of War
The Order of Removal
EXECUTIVE MANSION, WASHINGTON,
D.C., August 17, 1807•—Major-General
George 11. Thomas is hereby assigned
to the command of the Filth Military
District, created by the act of Congress
passed on the second day of March,
Major-General P. If. Sheridan is
hereby assigned to the command of the
Major-General Winfield S Hancock
is hereby assigned 1,0 the command of
the Department of the Cumberland.
The Secretary of War ad interim will
give the necessary instructions to car
ry this order into effect.
ANDREW ,TOHNSON. _
General Grant to President Johnson.
HEADQUARTERS ARMIES OE TOE UNI
TED STATES WASHINGTON, D. C., Aug.
17, 1867. His Excellency Andrew
J Anson, President of the United States
—Sir am in receipt of your order
of this date, directing the assignment
of Gen. G-. H. Thomas to the command
of the Fifth Military District, General
Sheridan to the Department of the
Missouri, and General Hancock to the
Department of the Cumberland; also
your note ofthis date (enclosing those
inhtructions), saying, "Before you issue
instructions to carry into effect the en
closed order, I would be pleased to
hear any suggestions you• may deem
necessary respecting the assignments
to which the order refers."
I am pleased to avail myself of this
invitation to urge, earnestly urge—
urge in the name of a patriotic people
who have sacrificed hundreds of thou
sands of loyal lives, and thousands of
millions of treasure to preserve the in
tegrity and union of this country—that
this order bo not insisted on. It is un
mistakably the expressed wish of the
country that General Sheridan should
not be removed from his present com
mand. This is a republic where the
will of the people is the law of the land.
I bog that their voice may be hoard.
General Sheridan has performed his
civil duties faithfully and intelligently.
His removal will only be regarded as
an effort to defeat the laws of Con
gress. It will be interpreted by the
unreconstructed element in the South
—those who did all they could to break
up this Government by arms, and now
wish to be the only element consulted
as to the method of restoring order—
as a triumph. It will embolden them
to renewed opposition to the will of
the loyal masses, believing that they
have the Executive with them.
The services of General Thomas in
battling for the Union entitle him to
some consideration. He has repeated
ly entered his protest against being
assigned to either of the five military
die' ricts,and especially to being aisign
ed to relieve General Sheridan.
General Hancock ought not to be
removed from where he is. His de
partment is a complicated one, which
will take a new commander some time
to become acquainted with. There
are military reasons, and, above all,
patriotic reasons, why this order should
not be insisted on.
I beg to refer to a letter, marked
private, which I wrote to the President,
when first consulted on the subject of
the change in the War Department.
It bears upon the subject of this rein°
val, and I had hoped would have pre
I have the horn• to be, with great
respect, your obedient servant,
U. S. GRANT, General United States
Army, and Secretary of War aid
President Johnson to General Grant
EXECUTIVIt MANSION, WASHINGTON,
D. C., August 19, HR.—General :—I
have received your communication of
the 17th inst., and thank you for the
promptness with which you have sub.
mated your views respecting the as
signments directed in my order of that
date. When I stated, in my unofficial
note of the 17th, that 1 would be
pleased to hear any suggestions you
might deem necessary upon the sub
ject, it was not my intention to ask
from you a formal report ; but rather
to invite a verbal statement of any
reason affecting the pubic. interests
which, in your opinion, would render
the order inexpedient. Inasmuch, how
ever, as you have embodied your sug
gestions in a written communication,
it is proper that I should make some
You earnestly urge that the order be
not insisted on, remarking that "it, is
unmistakably the expressed wish of
the country that General Sheridan
should not be removed from his pres
ent command." While I am cognizant
of' the efforts that have been made to
retain General Sheridan in command
of the Fifth Military District, I Ma. not
aware that the question has ever been
submitted to the people themselves for
determination. It certainly would bo
unjust to the army to assume that, in
the opinion of the nation, he alone is
capable of commanding the States of
Louisiana and Texas, and that, were
ho for any cause removed, no other
general in the military service of the
United States would be competent to
fill his place. General Thomas, whom
I have designated his successor, is well
known to the country. Having won
high and honorable distinction in the
field, he has since in the execution of
the responsible duties of a department
commander, exhibited great ability,
sound discretion, and sterling patriot
ism. He has not failed, under the
most trying circumstances, to enforce
the laws, to preserve peace and order,
to encourage the restoration of civil
authority, and to promote, as far as
possible, a spirit of roconcilliation. His
administration of the Department of
the Cumberland will certainly compare
most favorably with that of General
Sheridan in the Fifth Military District.
There affairs appear to he in a distur
bed condition, and a bitter spirit of an
tagonism seems to have resulted from
General She•idan's management. Ho
has rendered himself exceedingly ob.
noxious by the manner in which he has
exercised even the powers conferred
by Congress, and still more so by a re
sort to authority not granted by law
nor necessary to its faithful and efli,
cient execution. His rule has, in fact,
been one of absolute tyranny, without
reference to the principles 9f our Gov
ernment or the nature of our free insti
tutions. The state of affairs which has
resulted from the course he has pursu
ed has seriously interfered with a har
monious, satisfactory and speedy exe
cution of the acts of Congress, and is
alone sufficient to justify a chafe.
His removalitherefdra; cannot "be re- -
garded as an effort to defeat the laws
of Congress;" for the object is to facili
tate their execution through an officer
who has never failed to obey the stat
utes of the land, and to exact, within
his jurisdiction, a like obedience from
others. It cannot "be interpreted by
the unreconstructed element in the
South—those who did all they could to
break up this Government by arms,
and now wish to be the only element
consulted as to the method of restoring
order—as a triumph;" for, as intelligent
men, they must know that the mere
change of military commanders cannot
alter the law, and that General Thom
as will be as much bound by its require
ments as General Sheridan. It cannot
"embolden them to renewed opposition
to the will of the loyal masses, believ
ing that they have the Executive with
them; for they are perfectly familiar
with the antecedents of the President,
and know that he has not obstructed
the faithful execution of any act of
No ono, as you are aware, has a high
er appreciation than myself of the ser
vices of General Thomas, and no one
would be less inclined to assign him to
a command not entirely to his wishes.
Knowing him as I do, I cannot think
that he will hesitate for a moment to
obey any order having in view a com
plete and speedy restoration of the
Union, in the preservation of which he
has rendered such important and valu
General flancock,known to the whole
country as a gallant, able, and patriot
ic soldier, will, I have no doubt, sus
tain his high reputation in any position
to which ho may be assigned. If, as
you observe, the department which ho
will have is a complicated ono, I feel
confident that, under the guidance and
instructions of General Sherman, Gen
eral Sheridan will soon become famil
iar with its necessities, and will avail
himself of the opportunity afforded by
the Indian troubles for the display of
the energy, enterprise, and daring
which gave [din so enviable a reputa
tion during our recent civil struggle.
In assuming that it is the expressed
wish of the people that General Sheri
dan should not be removed from his
present command, you remark that
"this is a republic where the will of
the people is the law of the land," and
`•beg that their voice may be hoard."
This is indeed a republic, based, how
ever, upon a written Constitution.
That Constitution is the combined and
expressed will of the people, and their
voice is law when reflected in the man
ner which that instrument prescribes.
While one of its provisions makes the
President Commander-in-Chief of ).he
army and navy, another requires that
"ho shall take care that the laws be
faithfully executed." Believing that a
change in the command of the Fifth
Military District is absolutely necessary
for a faithful execution of t ho laws, I
have issued the order which is the sub
ject of this correspondence; and in thus
exercising a power that inheres in the
Executive, under the Constitution, as
Coutmaudei•-in-Chief of the military
and naval forces, I am discharging a
duty required of me by the will of the
nation, as formally declared in the su
premo law of the land. By his oath
the Executive is solemnly bound, "to
the best of his ability, to preserve, pro
tect, and defend the Constitution," and
although in times of great exeitement
it may be lost to public view, it is his
duty, without regard to the consequen
ces to himself, to hold sacred and to
clam.° any and all of its provisions.
Any other course would load to the
destruction of the republic, for the
Constitution once abolished, there
would be no Congress for the exercise
of legislative powers, no Executive to
see that the laws aro faithfully execu
ted, no Judiciary to afford to the citi
zens protection for life, limb and prop
erty. Usurpation would inevitably
follow, and a despotism be fixed upon
the people in violation of their com
hited and expressed will.
In conclusion, Pfail -to•pca'ceivo-rmy
"military," "pecuniary," or "patriotic
reasors" why this order should not be
carried into effect. You will remem
ber that in the first instance I did not
consider General Sheridan the most
suitable officer for the command of the
Fifth Military District. This -has
strengthened my convictions upon this
point, and has led me to the conclusion
that patriotic considerations demand
that he should be superseded by an
officer who, while he will faithfully ex
ecute the law, will the same time
give more general satisfaction to the
whole people, white and black, North
I am, General, very respectfully
yours, ANDREW JOHNSON.
Gen. U. S. Grant, Secretary of War
A LUDICROUS SCENE.—Bishop H. U.
Onderdonk was consecrated in Christ
Church, Philadelpha, in 1827. At that
time, there was nearly opposite to the
church a very well-kept tavern of high
repute. It had attached to it a spacious
yard, which was used occasionally for
the exhibition of "show beef," or very
fat cattle. It so happened that on the
day of consecration—the 25th of Octo
ber—"a mammoth ox" was to be on
exhibition at the tavern. A very wor
thy agriculturist of an adjoining coun
ty, and withal a very earnest Episco
palian, who deemed it little else than
heresy to deny Episcopacy, or to at
tend any other than an Episcopal
church, forgetting all about the conse
cration, had brought his little eon of
five years of age to the city to see the
"big ox." Just as ho reached Arch
Street, Christ Church bells struck up
their jubilant chimes in honor of the
occasion (not of the exhibition, but of
the consecration.) Every peal smote
upon the conscience of the worthy Mr.
because he had forgotton the
cc...ration-of the -new Bishop, and
had remembered only the ox; so, with
a heavy conscience, but not a word to
to his son, whose little head was full
with the prospective show, he hasten
ed past the tavern and entered the
church. Presently the organ began,
and the Bishops, with the officiating
Presbyters, entered the chancel array.
ed in their official robes; the candi-
date, a very stout man, standing in the
aisle vested only in white—the rochet.
Mr. D—'s little boy was perched
upon the seat of the pew, and viewed
the proceeding with open mouth and
oyes as widely open. Soon as the or
gan ceased, little D—called out so
us to be heard over the church, "Pa !
Pa I where's the ox 7—there's the
HOW TO PROSPER IN BUSINESS.—In
the first place, make up your mind to
accomplish whatever you undertake;
decide upon some particular employ
ment; persevere in it. Ali difficulties
are overcome by dilligonee and assidu
ity. Be not afraid to work with your
own hands, and dilligently, too. "A
eat in gloves catches no mice." "Ile
wno remains in the mill grinds not ho
who goes and comes." Attend to your
business, and never trust it to another.
"A pot that belongs to many is ill stir
red and worse boiled." Be frugal.
"That which will not make a pot will
make a pot-lid." "Save the pence and
the pounds will take care of them
selves." Be abstemious. "Who dain
ties love shall beggars prove." Rise
early. "The sleeping fox catches DO
poultry." "Plough deep while slug
gards sleep, and you will have corn to
sell and keep." Treat every one with
respect and civility. "Everything is
gained, and nothing lost, by courtesy."
Good manners insure success. never
anticipate wealth from any other source
than labor; especially never place do
pondence upon becoming the possessor
of an inheritance. "He who waits fhr
dead men's shoes may have to go for
a long time barefoot," "He who runs
after a shadow has a wearisome race."
Above all things, never despair. "God
is whore He was." "Heaven helps
those who help themselves." Follow
implicity those precepts, and nothing
can hinder you fromprosporing.
IN SEASON.—WhiIo fielmbold's ad
vertising agent was putting up his
mammoth poster in New Haven,Conn.,
on a largo hoard near a bookstore, a
richly dressed young lady, evidently
one of the "shoddy," seeing the Ad
vertisement, and supposing it to be a
circus or concert, stepped into a book
store where tickets are usualy sold to
such entertainments, and asked the
clerk for "Two tickets to Ilelmbold's
Buchu," Of course the polite clerk ex
plained the matter as well as possible,
and the lady retired amid the sup
pressed laughter of several "bloods"
who were present:
atir".lla, if you will giro me a peach
I will be a good boy."
"No, my child, you must not be
good for pay; that is not right."
"You don't want me to be good for
nothing, do you ?"
Tho number of borno3opathic
physicians reported in the United
States at present is said to be 8637, as
compared with 46 physicians of that
school in 1.?4,,
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
The Lover and the Husband,
In his "Dream of Life" 1k Marvel
thus sketches, in a pleasant, vein, and
with those self-conceited, humanizing
incidents which have ever gained tho
laughter and good will of the world,
the lover and the newly married man :
You grow unusually amiable and
kind; you aro in earnest in your search
for friends; you shako hands with
your office-boy as if be were your sec
ond cousin. You joke cheerfully with
your washerwoman, and give her a
shilling overchango and insist upon
her keeping it. You tap your hack
man on the shouldervery -familiarly;
you tell him he is a capital 'fellow; and
you don't allow him to whip his her.
ses, except when driving to the post
office. You even ask him tO take a
glass of beer with you on some chilly
evening. You drink to the'health of
his wife, whereupon you drink him a
very miserable man, and give him a
dollar by way of consolation.
You think that all the editorials in
morning papers are remarkably well
written whether upon your side or up
on Another. You think the stock mar
ket has a very cheerful look, with Erie,
of which you are a large holder, down
to seventy-five. You wonder why you
never admired Mrs. Hemons, beforo,or
Stoddard, Or RDp of the rest.
You give a pleasant twirl of your
fingers as you saunter along the street,
and say—but not so loud as to be over
heard—" She is mine! is mine !"
You wonder if Frank ever loved Nel
ly ode half as well as you love Madge?
You feel quite sure ho never did. You
can hardly conceive how it is, that
Madge has not been seized before now
by scores of enamored men, and borne
off, like the Sabine women in Roman
history. You chuckle over your future
like a boy who has found a guinea in
groping for a sixpeoce. You read over
the marriage service, thinking of the
time when you will take her hand and
slip the ring upon her finger, and re
peat after the clergymen, "for richer,
for poorer, for bettor, for worse !" A
great deal of "worse" there will be
about it, you think !
Through all your heart clings to that
ono sweet image of the beloved Madge
as light cleaves to-day. The weeks
leap up with a bound; and the months
only grow long when you approach
that day that is to make her yours.
There aro no flowers rare enough to
make boquets for her; diamond are to
dim for her to wear; pearls are tame !
And after marriage the weeks are
even shorter than before ; you wonder
why on earth all the single men in the
world do not rush tumultuously to tho
altar. You look upon them all as a
traveled man will look upon some con
ceited Dutch boor, who has never been
beyond the limit of his cabbage gar
den. Married men, on the contrary,
you regard as fellow-voyagers, and
look upon their wives—ugly as they
may he—as better than none.
You blush a little at first tolling
your butcher what "your wife" would
like ; you bargain with the grocer for
sugars and teas, and wonder if he
knows you are a married man. You
practice your new way of talking up
on your office-boy; you tell hint that
"your wife" expects him to dinner,and
are astonished that he does not stare
at you to hear you say it.
You wonder if the people in the om
nibus knew that you and Madge are
just married; and if the driver knows
the shilling,you band him is for "self
and wife ?" You wonder if anybody
was ever so happy before, or ever will
be so happy again ?
You cuter your name upon the Ho
tel book as Clarence and lady ;
and come back to look at it, wondering
if anybody else had noticed it, and
thinking that it looks remarkably well.
You cannot help thinking that every
third man you meet in the hall wishes
he possessed your wife—nor do you
think it very sinful in him to wish it.
You tear it is placing temptation in
the way ofcovetous men to put Madge's
little gaiter outside the chamber door
Your home, when it is entered, is
just what it should be—quite small,
with everything she wishes. The sun
strikes it in the happiest possible way,
the piano is the sweetest possible toned
in the world, the library is stocked
to a charm, and Madge—that blessed
wife—is there, adornding and giving
life to it all. To think, oven, of her
possible death is a suffering you class
•vith the fortunes of the Inqusition.
You grow twain of heart and purpose.
Smiles seem made of marriage and you
wonder how you were one before.
A WORD TO lIUSBANDS.-llas any
body 070I' written upon the responsi
bility which rests upon a husband
with regard to the education Obis wife?
We know what you will say about her
being supposed to have - "finished her
education" before marriage, and all
that; and yet you and we know that
she begins os now an education, with
him as if she had never seen the alpha
bet. His views, feelings, his ideas, are
they nothing to her, if she loves him ?
Years after, when they who "know
her as a girl," come to talk with the
matron, do they not find her husband
reflected in every sentence, either for
good or evil ? Of course the more
strongly a woman loves the more com
plete is her own identity is absorbed
in her husband's. This is a point which
is too much neglected by married men.
A good husband is almost certain to
have a good wife; and if she be "not
BO good as he could wish" at the com
mencement of their married life, be can
soon educate her up to the proper
mark. And, on the other hand, he can
so educate her down as to render his
house a purgatory, and, perhaps, bring
upon himself and family the greatest
agony and keenest pangs of disgrace
which a husband or children can feel.
'l l l3._al G-I_IOI3M
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CALL AND EXAMINE SPECIMENCI OP BODE,
LIMIT DOOR. STATIONBRY dc MIIBIO STORK,
HE HAD Hlsl.—Some years ago,in
town not far from the shores of Fort
Erie, lived a shoemaker named A., and
a ship carpenter named B. The shoe
maker was a very knowing man. He
knew so much about everybody's busi
ness, that he didn't attend properly
his own and was often a witness at
court. It was his custom to work at
stated times,only to disappoint his cus
tomers when the day came around.
The carpenter B. ordered a pair of
boots, with the usual promise from A.
that they would be done on a certain
day. The day came, and with it came
B. ,He didn't get the boots,.bui instead,
received another • • AC11186.'111(3 'next
and repeated visits brought a repetition
of the promise, but-no boots. Finally,
one day the carpenter happened in at
the• . court•room Just as. the unreliable
shoemaker was being sworn as a, wit
ness in some case. The magistrate had
barely pronounced the words, " You do .
solemnly swear that you wijl testify
to the truth, the whole truth and noth
ing but the truth, so help you God,"
when the carpenter sang out at the top
of his voice, "Now, old fellow, I've got
you just where I want you. Now, sir,.
tell me when my boots will be done."
His boots were done the next time he
SUCCESS IN LIFE.—In no department
of life do men rise to eminence who
have not undergone a long and diligent
preparation for whatever be, the diff
erence in the mental powers of individ
uals, it is the cultivation of the mind
alone that leads to distinction.. John
Hunter was as remarkable for his-in
dustry as for his talents, of ,which his
museum. forms a, most °straw dinery
proof. If wo look around and eon tem;
plate the history of those men whose
talents and acquirements we most 'es
teem, we •find that their superiority
of knowledge has been the result of
great labor and diligence. It is an ill,
founded notion to say that merit in the
long ran hi neglected. It i 8 sometirries
joined to circumstances that may have
a little influence in counteracting it,
as an unfortunate manner end temperi
but it generally meets with its due re
ward. The world are not fools —every,
person of merit has the best chance of
success; and who would be ambitious
of public approbation if it had not, the
power of discriminating?
'AN ELOQUENT PREACHER..—When
diana was little more than a wilderness,
when Gospel-fire was poured out: in
great abundance, and rhetorical figures
commanded a high premium among
youthful preachers. Mr. Smythe was
selected to preach a sunday sermon at
a catnpmeeting. The audience was
large, and the occasion demanded an
extraordinary effort. "Smythe was just
entering upon his theological career,
and the first steps were of the greatest
importance. At the appointed ! I mp ,
Smythe took the stand, and after the
usual prliminaries,opened up as follows:
"Brethren and sisters, ladies and
gentlemen, ifthad the world for a pul
pit, the stars for an audience, my head
towering far above the loftiest clouds,
my arms swinging throughout immen
sity, and my tongue sending forth the
clarion notes of Gabriel, I'd set one foot
on Greenland's icy mountains, and the
other onandia's coral strand, and—and
—l'd —l'd—l'd howl like a wolf."
Young man, if it should ever bo
your fortune to hear a woman declare
that she never sews, beware! 'Shun nor
as you would the chills and fever. Be
insane enopgh to make such a one
your wife, and, before the honey-moon
is over, the horrors of buttonless shirts
and hose full of holes will be upon you;
your fair lady's sewing will be done by
others, while she mopes in idleness or
riots in fashionable dissipation. Then
you may well bid farewell to all your
dreams of domestic felicity; they would
fade as summer flowers at the touch of
frost. I have heard ladies, educated
and intelligent ladies, declare with ac
tual pride their ignorance of the art of
cooking. They "could not make a
cup of coffee to save their lives ;" and,
as to their making a loaf of good bread,
or cooking a simple dinner, that was
out of their power. Poor, miserable
BEATlTY.—Soorates called Beauty a
short lived tyranny; Plato, a privilege
of nature ; Theophrastus,a silent cheat;
Theocritus, a delightful prejudice; Carp
eades, a solitary kingdom; Domitian
said, that nothing was more graceful;
Aristotle affirmed that beauty was bet
tor than all the letters of recommen
dation in the world; Homer, that,'twas
a glorious gift of nature. ' and Ovid calls
it a favor bestowed by the gods. But
as regards the elements of beauty in
woman, it is not to much to say—and
who will not agree with us 7—that no
woman can be beautiful by , force of
there must be as well
sweetness and beauty of soul.
ktgL,lt is a strange delusion for men
to suppose that happiness consists in
riches. Contentment is not to be found
in splendor and magnificence; or why
is it that princess have sometimes ex!
changed the grandeur of palace for the
more simple enjoyments of private life?
Why does the man who has grown in
wealth look back to the days of his
poverty and ask himself why he can
not now rejoice as heartily over the
much as he then did over the littier
MP In these tight Mines every house
keeper should practice domestic econ
omy. It is a virtue no good wife will
ever lose sight of, as it is the one great
essential to prosperity, and insures a
competence iu the future to any one
who adheres to it as a principal.
DatuA Connecticut doctor claimsthat
cancers can be cured by burning them
with a sun glass, the heat of the ean
hesiug a peculiar fleet
LABELS, &C., &C., &C