The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, November 13, 1867, Image 1

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Per annum in advance
Six months -
!Iron months
1 insettion. 2 'do. 3 dol
One square, (10 Ihmesjor , 75 $3. 25 la 50
Two equareE , 1 60 2 00 3 00
Three squares, 2 25 3 00 4 50
. . •
3 months. 6 months. 12 months.
One square, or lees $4 00$6 00 $lO 00
Two !ignores 0 00 9 00 15 00
Tyree squares, - 3 00 12 00 20 00
Your - ',mum, 10 00 15 00 0 5 00
Half a column, 15 00 20 00 ...... ....30 00
Ono column, • 20 - 00 35 00.... ..... .60 00
Professional and Ilueinese Cards not exceeding six linos,
Oa year $5 00
Administrator? and Executor? Notices, ' $2 50
Auditor? Notices, 2 00
'Betray, or other short Noticee 1 50
AtiP.Ten lines of nonystreil make a square. About
• eight words constititte a line, so that any person can ea
-ally calculate a square in manuscript;
Advertisements not markod wilt ibe number of inlit
tions desired, will be continued till forbid and charged s&
-cording to these terms.
Our prices for tho printing of Blanks, Handbills, otc
are reaeonably
DR. it. ILWIEST.LING mosCreapoet
_L./folly tenders Ids professional services to the citizens
of tl un tingdon and -vicinity.
Office that of the late Dr. Snare,
LI Having berrunnontly located nt Huntingdon, offers
his professional services to the community.
omee. the same us that lntdly ocCapted by'Dr. Loden
' on Bill street. ap10.18136
, . .
TAR. JOHN i‘reCHLLOOIT, offers Iris'
ki professional services to the citizens of Huntingdon
', and vicinity. Office on Hill street, nue dOor east of Heed's
Drug Store. Aug. 25, '55.
. ,
.. .
illas removed to the Brick Row opposite the Court House.
April 13, 1859.
OILCs removed to fieltileir's New Building,
711111 street. Iltknting.lots.
Jaly 31,1867.
. .
'Ypiii - 4]•stibBoribers ,lutring leased this
I hoist. bitely ocoupirilAty •W McNulty. are ',rewired
to accommodate strangers, travelers, and Clii74llß in genii
style. Every effort shall Le madam' our part to maku all
'oho stop pith us feel at Lome. • AULTZ & FEE,
may 2,lStra Proprietors.
The undersigned respectfully infants the citinens of
Huntingdon county and the traveling public gettoratlY,
Clint lie has cooed the Vaehington House on the cor
ner of Hill and Chet lee Client, In the boretigh of Hun
tingdon. nod he Is prepared to accommodate all who may
favor him with a coll. Will ho }dosed to receive a liber
al share of public patronage.
July 316:67—1f.
31E1Cmatinagclocork., .7E!.st.
lII.A_VE purchased and entirely ren
the large stone and brick building opposite
the Pennsylvania ltallroPul Depet,und linen now opened It
for the accommodation of the traveling public. The Car-
Alois, Furniture, Budi and Bedding are all entirely new
and fret cl.u.s, and I ant pare in Paying that I can offer ac
contmodatione not excelled iu Central PeunPyltania.
Jrsl refer to n'y patrons who lame lot nerly known
me while to Marge at the Broad Top City Hotel awl Jack.
Jlay 16, 16.66-tf.
C. CLARKE, Ad;:s.r,
* Wholesale . o. ‘ nd Retail Dealer in all hinds of
z'at32.[Eat .c$
111314TINGDON, PA.
Xest door to tbe Franklin Douse, In the Diamond.
Vounlry trade supplied. apl7'67
dc., Am. opposite J. A. Brown's Mammoth 11nr.lware
otoro. .(eiji- Watches neatly repaired and warranted.
Ituntingdon, Sept Ph ISG7 Gut
wArmimmt . En. uccesstx to Geo. W. Swartz,
Las opened at Lie old stand on Hill stret, op
avail° Ili own'aliardware stole, a stock of all kind+ 4_.1
of goods belonging to the trado.
Watch and hock Repairing promptly attended
to b 3 practical workmen.
Huntingdon, April liAm
rrompt attention given to all legal business entrusted
to his care. Claims of soldiers and soldiers' heirs agnitist
the Government collected Irithoot delay. selT66
Prompt attention will be given to all legal basinesien•
trusted to his care. Illilitary and other claims of sol
diers and their heirs against the State or Gvvornment
.collected without delay.
OFFICIi—In the Brick Itow, opposite the Court House
(Mice on 11111 street. HUNTINGDON, PA.
Prompt :Mention will he given to the prosecution or
the claims or soldier, and soldiers' heirs, ag.timit the Gov
ernment. t1n22,1860
The name of this firm has been chang
ed from SCOT I & CROWN, to
under Which name they mill hereafter conduct their
PENSIONS, and all claims of seldiors and soldiers' heit s
:against the Government, rill Ito promptly prose.] IeAL
May 17, IS6I-tf.
LL who may have any claims a
gainst the Government for Bounty, 'Jack Pay and
'anoints, can have their claims promptly collected by air
plying either io pers." or by letter to
Attorney at Law,
Huntingdon, Pa.
August 12, 1863.
JOHN nine, R. U. WOODS, P. M. BM, R. P. 14 . 1..L1R111L1S
JOHN BARE, & CO., Bankers,
341C - txxxtlxxacl.c:oxi, 3Pza,.
Bolted accounts from Banks, Bankers st others. Inter
.est allowed on Deposits. MI kinds of Securities, bought
and sold for the usual commission. Special attention
:given to Government Securities. .Collections made on
.all points.
Persons depositing Gold and Silver - will recoil. tire
,same in return with interest.
Oct. n, IS66—tf.
A NY of the above articles can be had
jahy addressing the subscriber. Stores of an kinds
and sixes asult the wants of all.
We call the atteutiou of tbe public to the
a stove beyond competition. It is a pretty pat,
tern, goad baker, with large oven, and suitable
for either coal or wood. Stoves fornihlitul at
foundry prices. Any person wishing to purchase
a stove without cooking utensils can do so, and the prices
of all 'the articles rill be deducted. All stoves warrant
ed. Samples can be seen at Mr Hughes store, Mill
Creek, or at the tesidence of the subscriber.
All parlor stoves furnished at low prices. Stoves de
livered at any railroad station
Airy Dalo, Ituntingdon couuty, Pa,
solB 1
_A Boards, Plank. Shingles, Plastering and Shingling
~Lath, constantly on hand.
Wrked Flooring, Soak, Blinds, Doors, Door and Wire
.dowPrann..s, furnished at manufac urere' prices.
Grain and country product generally bought at market
rates. WAGONER & BRO.,
ang2S4f Philipsburg, Centro co., Pa.
• " I euglythari.A.vv.i,c,iiimo.A",v.
wholcAale and retail, at
42 00
. 1 00
~~J ~~ ~
VITIVE ; LEWIS, 111701 LINDpAY,'' Publishers.
6ratuittn,ts wytratistinents.
follothing Cards are published 'gratuitously. Mer
chants and business men generally ;oho advertise (therapy
in the columns f Jug ()wag for six months or longer, milt
hare their Cards inserted here during lii, continuance of
their adrerlisement. Otherwise, sixciat Business Cards in
serted at the 11tutti rates
D110:11 7 31. BREWSTER, licaounells
10%R. [Cures by N.lict opat4,j
BM.' GREENE, lleitle'r in Music,mu
.sical Instruments, Sewing Machines, Huntingdon
_.. ,
YY. Draftin Books, Stationrri• ....,/ Musidul Instrn
mesas : Huntingdon, Pa. . . ..
I'. RUDOLPII, Dealer iu Ladies
• funl Gouts' Furnishing Goadt, Huntingdon.
Merehint Tailor% Huntingdon, Pa
H GitliyiNßEßG,
.11erchant Tailor, Huntingdon, Pa
CII. MILLER & SON, Dealers in all
.Iclntly of Nino' Leather, Fin(hags, Iluntinitdon.
1 0 /1"0AIIAN & SON, proprietors of
• 6 Steam Pearl ]lii lluntingdon.
Plaiu and Ortizquent,il3prble Manaficturers.
Plninund Ornamental Marble Manufacturer.
TASIES lIIGGENS; Alo,,nufac r turer of
ii.ruittVaial Cabinet Wnre, liuntiniSon, Pn. '
jM. WISE, .Manufitotn rer of Fur n
_ t ure, So, Huntingdon. Undin taking • lit tendril to
sale and retail dealers in torelgn and domestic
Hardware, Cutlery, &c., Itailroul street, Huntingdon. '
Dealer in .pardmare, Cutlery, Cal .a tn, At., Runt
iugdon, Pa.
W. AFRICA, Dealer inßoots and
Shues,iti Uri Diamond, Huntingdon, Pa. ,
ty Roots, Shoes, nosiery, Confectionery, Ifuntingdots.
GEO. SHAEFFER, dealer in Boots,
Eliues,Gulters, kc., ilunangtivn.
A L. LEWIS, IVholesaie and retail
.LIL. Merchant, Iddtter's Now Buildfug, Huntingdon.
ants : Main pt., east of Washington hotel, Ituntiagden
fl LAZIER - & BRO.: Retail 11Ier-
Njrchants, 11"..Itingtou St., near Site Jail, linntingtion.
YENTER, Dealer in Groceries and
.Provisionis of all kinds, Iluutingdon, r,.
Y Donleis in Dry Ooodq, Queen3ware, lin%livare,
Boots, Shoes, &c.
Merchants, Huntingdon,
Dealer In Ready Mode Clothing, Mete and Cups,
n P. GWIN,
Dealor in Dry Goode., Grocorica, Hardware, Queens
'sore, Hata a n d Cars,4louts and Sims, So. linnlingdon
CICI E. lIENRY & CO., Wholesale and
Detail Dealers In Dry Goods. Groceries, hardware,
queenware, and Provi.,lons of all kinds, Huntingdon.
lE5' For neat JOB PRINTING, call at
the "Gbonn Jon PRINTING fCti," at nun
titmdaa, P -
T o TIIE LADIES.—Do you really
int.,' to cease wearing the beautiful styles now
su prevalent. or dress less elegantly, because tin rebel
Jeff. Davis, was captured in Fashionable Female mullet
One moment's calm reflection will surely servo to change
your rabli resolve. The angels had too much good sense
to lay aside their pure chaste robes of white, because
they had for a time served to hide the deformities of that
Prince of Rebels, tho Devil. Can you err in following the
examploof Angels? Then having made up your minds
that yen will continuo to dress tastefully regardless of
rebel acts, do not forget to call at the store of the subscri
bers, who toil! be happy at all times to furnish you with
such articles of dress as you may desire. Urge your fall],
ers, husbands, brothers, neighbors and children to visit
the same store. They can hero be suited in good articles
of Roots, Shoes, Clothing Material, Hats, Caps, Queens
ware and a general assortment of Groceries, en as rob
minable terms as at any house in town. Store on South.
east corner of the Diamond, Huntingdon, Pa.
may 31, 1865. FRANCIS 11. WALLACE.
Please call and see this valuable Machine, and the
stork which it produces. Machines with all the appur
tenances, for sale at tho low price of $O5, and warranted
as represented. CALL AND SEE IT.
—Room, on WASHINGTON Street, (oppmite the
LOB r." Pt Doing office,) HUNTINGDON, Pa.
An assortment of Knit Goods on hand, for sale, and
made to order on short notice, Such as Ladies,' Muses',
and Children's Stockings, Bents' Wooten and Cotton Socks
also, Scarfs, Afghans, l'ulso Warmers, Caps, Titlys, ,be,
Tho LAMB KNITTING Machine is very- eirople, and
finishes its work; capable of producing morn than a
dozen different stitches; it is unlike any other Machine of
the kind In the market; it will do the work of twenty
momen and ie suitable for institutes as well as families.
It is complete in every particular, nud without a wheel
, .17 1 .A.."ELIME3EUEUS
And their LADIES should tee this Machine iu operation,
so REMEMI3Eit the place and do not fall to see it.
( o Olawite the GLOBE" orrice.) z
j 1531-0741 S. M. LONGWELL, Agt.
IF "2 - 04:T XiNTALIVT I
On Hill Street, two doors west of
Lewis Book Store.
Huntingdon, Oct 4, ,Sa-tf.
Tho subscriber is permanently located in Huntingdon,
Xand is prepared to purchase, or repair in the
best style, and expeditiously, broken
All articles intrusted to him will Ito returned to the
residence of the owner as soon as repaired. Utnbrollas
and parasols for repair can be left at his residence on St.
Clair street near Benedict's.
tuay2,lBl36tf WM. FENTI3IAN.
QEGARS.--Beet quality of Segars
I '
110111R0 CLA MATION. MIAS, by
a precept to me directed, dated at Huntingdon, the
24th of August, A.' D. 1667, under the hands and seal
of the Hon. George VaylOr, President of the Court of
Common Pleas, Oyer and Terminer, Mid genendiall deliv
ery of tiro 24th Judicial District of Penns3 Ivania; compo.
sed of Huntingdon, Moir anti Cambria counties; and the
Ifotts. Anthony J. Ho aver and David Clarkson ' his associ
ates, Jtplges of the county of Huntingdon, Justices as
signed; appointed to bear, try and determine all and °Net.)
Indictments made, or taken for or concerning MI crimes.
Which by the laws of the State are made capital, or felon
ies of death; and other offences, crimes and misdemeanors,
which hate Wen or shall hereafter ho committed or pet pee
Dated, for etiraes'afolrsahr—l am commanded to make
public prociaination throughout my whole 'mina ick, that
a Court of Oyer and Terminer, of Common Pleas and
' (ItiaitCr Sessions, will ha held at the Court Hotiso In the
borough, of Huntingdon, on the second Monday hind 11th
day) of NOVSMIHIIt, and those who will prosecute the
said prisoners, be thou ate! there to prosecute than as It
emu be Just, and Abut all auSticea Of tim Peace, Coroner
and Constables within said county, be then and there in
their propor persons, at 10 o'clock, m. orsaid dal; With
their records, luquishions, examinations and t entembron.
us, to do those things which to their offices respectively
appertani. ,
, .
Lanni at Huntingdon, the 23d of ,October, in the year of
o ,,,•*tord one thousand eight totudred and sixty-scren,
and the 91st year of American Independence.
JAS. F. BA.THURST, Sheriff.
it precept • to me directed,by the ,Judges of the Com
mon Pleas of the Minty of IluntiMpltni. 9eitring test the
21th 'of. Almost, 1107, emnmatoted to make
public Proclamation throughout my a hole bailiwiek,that
n Court of Common Pleas all! be held at the Court house
in the borough of Huntingdon. on Alio ard Monday fond
nth day) of NOVEMBER, 181.7 for the hint of all is.
soca in.stliti Court' which remain Undetermined berme
this said :fudges, when and a here nil jurors, witnesses, nod
suitors, In the trio§ of all issues are required.
. Rated at Huntingdon, the Ind of OCtober, In the year of
our Lord one theuanud eight hundred and eta tysieven,
and the Stet year of Anwriesm Independence.
JAS. F. BATHURST, Sheriff.
W. W. & D. S. Entrain f ti ye :global)! Stone
. . . . . _
Same vs Same.
Jacob Stearn vs John B. Weaver.
Joseph D. iVilsen vs John W. kcott.
John Snyder vs 11. St D. T. It. li.Co.
John F. Herron ye David Blair.
Robert Love vs iTnt. Oweit's wife.
The Com. of Penna. ex eel vs Harriet Millet.
Wm. W. Paul A. Co. vs Benj. F. linker, et al.
P. N. Lytle vs John W. Slattern.
Wm. A. Orbison vs TllOlllll3 Turn and wife.
Martin Bell vs John McElwee.
Mary Buoy is John K. McCahen.
Thomas Turley and wife vs Al. 11. McGrath, et et.
Samuel Attila
Wilson .h Potrikin vi Simon Cohn;et al.
Jacob Dorman '', vs John Fulton, et al.
John Bell, et 01, , CI JOhll Morgan, et al.
C. W. Bemenderfer vs The bor. of Huntingdon.
Winton, aleFarleutre gear- vs The Mifflin Centro Co. It
di,,oi It. Co.
Win. K. Weigle) . 1 vs 3ohn IV. Matter',
' J. It. SIMPoON, Protley.
Prothonotary's Office, Oct. 14,1861. •
Alexander nugge t farmer, Tell
George Berkstresser, farmer, Hopewell
Abraham Buckwalter, farmer, Juniata
Hezekfah Ewing, farmer, Franklin '
Henry Hawn, farmer, Juniata
William Jeffries, farmer, Tell.
John Moyer, blacksmith, Cassville
John Noble, pumpmaker, Cassville
John Numer, farmer, Hendergon
Benjamin Neff, farmer, Porter
John Neff, farmer, West
Daniel Piper, farmer, Oneida
'Henry Peightal, fanner, Walker • . _
Jacob Rider, carpenter, Warriorsmark
James T. Read, Coahnont
Harriaßichison, farmer, Hopewell
George W. States, Walker
David Summers, farmer, Hopewell
John Taylor, farmer, Shirley
John R. Thompson, merchant, Warriormark
Samuel Thompson, farmer, Franklin
Jacob Weaver, farmer, Hopewell
James Ward, farmer, Walker
William P. Davis, farmer, West
Jacob Baker, carpenter, Alexandria
Eli P. Brumbaugh, farmer, Hopewell
Peter 11. Burket, farmer, Warriorsmark
Samuel Barr, farmer, Jackson
William Bricker, teamster, Huntingdon
Caleb Brown, Jr., farmer, Shirley
William Bice, carpenter, Franklin
Henry Curnpropst, farmer, Barree
Mordecai Chilcote, farmer, Tod
John Carmen, mason, Huntingdon
William Christy, J. 1 3., Alexandria
James Cree, merchant, Dublin
Samuel Croyles, farmer, Barree
George Chilcote, farmer, Tod •
Hugh B. Cunningham, gentleman, Porter
Abraham Carothers, inn keeper, Orbisonia
Benjamin F. Douglass, clerk, Shirley
Joseph Forest, farmer, Barree
Charles Geissinger, farmer, Union
Alexander Gettys, farmer, Bence
Robert Gehrett, J. P., Orbisonia
Benson M. Greene, musician, Huntingdon
Joseph Hannah, farmer, Porter
Andrew S. Harrison, Huntingdon
William Harper, merchant, Jaekeon
Joseph Hudson, farmer, Dublin
Jacob Isett, farmer, Penn
John Johnston, farmer, Porter
Thomas Keenan, It It boss, Penn
Isaac Lininger, cabinet maker, Huntingdon
Michael M. Logan, teacher, Cromwell
Nathaniel Lytle, saddler, Morrie
Benjamin P. Lytle, J P, Hopewell
John S. Miller, gentleman, Huntingdon
David Miller, farmer, Tod
Jacob Nearhoof, farmer, Warriorsmark
David Painter, manager, Brady
Levi Putt, farmer, Hopewell
John Read, druggist, Huntingdon
George W. Stewart, farmer, Franklin
John Smith, farmer, Barreo
Benjamin Spt'hnkle, farmer, Morris
' William White, laborer, Walker
Isaac Wagoner, farmer, Brady
Abraham Weight, farmer, Franklin
William Wright, farmer, Union
Pennet Wakefield, fanner, Brady
John T. Whittaker, farmer, Porter
Simon Bales, farmer, Henderson
Samuel Brooks, J. P., Coalmont
Thomas Cesney, farmer, Tell
Henry Carman, wagonmaker, Morris
Nicholas Crum, miller, Tod
David Cesney, farmer, Dublin
Andrew J. Donaldson, farmer, Carbon
William Eckley, farmer, Berme
James Franks, farmer, Jackson
Robert Fleming, farmer, judger)
Jesse Fisher, former, Franklin
John Ganshnoro, farmer, Warriorsmark
Abraham Grubb, carpenter, Walker
George Hawn, farmer, Brady
William M. Heaton, merchant, Cassvillo
Benjamin Isenberg, farmer, Porter
George W. Kuhn, grocer,'Morris
David Long, farmer, Shirley
Samuel Lather°, farmer, Shirley
William Long, inn keeper, Huntingdon
Charles 11. Miller, tanner, Huntingdon
Samuel McVitty, Esq., tanner, Clay
William Moore, merchant, West
John Madden, farmer, 'Springfield
Samuel Mat tern, Merchant, Fihnkliti
Andrew Myten, farmer, lyeSt
Abraham Megahan, 3. P:, P,enn •
Jacob Prouir,li; Jr., farmer, Oneida
John M. Smith, farmer, Jackson' '
Jacob Stayer, farmer, pass
Bainael SteffeY, inn keeper, Jackson
Isaac Taylor, farmer, Tod
Franklin Wolf kill; farme'r, Brady
John F. Wright, farmer, UniOn
Anthony White, laborer, Walker
Samuel 11. Anderson, farmer, Springfield
nirSolaool Books of all kinds for
sale at Lewis' Book Store, tf.
L b c ; J..b c.
[Fur the Glob°
blighUng, cruol Death ;
Desna on the wings of a pitiless heath,
Like the sweep of a Typhoon gust;
litithlossly old and young
lie bears along in one vast dyke,
Into the vault of Dust.
Font ful nod dark are the myriad akin*,
Lurid and ghastly the narrow defiles,
Through which he crowds the souls;
His lipids are legions, who wandoyti'er earth,
Forgoing bolts of destruction and death,
Horrid, hadean ghouls;
But 'tie only here, the 914011 of min;
With its cruet suffering and horrid din,
Can rack the mortal' with woo;
'Tit only otiearth, his ralnfonh aro free
To throw the lance of agony,
That hurls us above or below.
Our idols are laid ' the turf every day ,
And still the groat grief knows no decay,
Nor do we foci less forsaken;
Wo look into Death's dark, blank night,
With feces pitiful, cold and white,
And mondur why, they are token ?
:Like a smooth glassy lakeoshose impth 1A uster seen ,
Though the gleam of its waves is as bright as the
Of star-Sothis, that spanglo tho night; [sheen]
So the Riser of Math to us is Unknown;
To us, its mysteries never are shown,
Nor the barques of human freight.
They aro borne through suffering on to the shore,
By an unseen pilot ferried o'er
Into the silent land;
We kon not on this earth-sido,
What those mariners betide,
When they reach the hidden strand.
Do sombre belts raise the Iron Pate,
Usher them to an uncertain fate,
Down through Plutonhi's realm?
Du they full 'mid dark and dreamless space,
Till they reach the depth of the fiend race,
By horrors ovorwheltneili
Do bands of seraphs with spirits bright,
Dear thorn up through either light,
To the glories of the Eternal?
Do they find the diamond, the crown and the robe,
Ito they %%elk with those in that blest shade,
Who blaze In splendor supernal?
A book ever open yet ever enlist.
11 bun MI the vriwhl'e bartered
Aye Death for weal or woe,
For joys abOve or doom below—
For one orthoee Ilythee all are chartered.
A friend of mine who lives in Old
castle, Del., writes to me in' an indig
nant manner about, a things that bo
considers "fudge and lioneentie!! ile
is a practical man of about forty-eight
years; he has also two daughters and
an inflammatory rheumatism in his
left leg.
In religion he is a democrat, and ho
always votes the Reformed Dutch tick
et. Although ho is in the hardware
business, he says he thinks he would
make a good Indian fighter, for he
wouldn't scalp well. lie head is as
bald as a slate roof, and a gentro sav
age might clutch and grub all over it
for a hold, and ho couldn't get the very
first particle of purchase, because it's
so slippery.
But that is neither here nor there,
although it is rather more there than
here. De writes in regard to a piece
of popular folly. Forgive bis freedom
of style, for he is eccentric, and wher
ever it seems as if ho was Just going to
swear, but the language bears-the ap
pearance of having been altered by me,
the gentle reader must reflect that at
these points the rheumatism probably
gave him a twist and caused him to
get up and howl.
"John," says ho, "if there's any ono
thing I'm more disgusted with than
another, it is this idea that is going
around, that it is a good thing to be
young again. Every girl in this town
who has got a piano, is banging away
ut it, morning and night, until you
would think they would burst the lids
off the old music boxes, and at the same
time bellowing out songs about the ad
vantages of bayhood. 'I would I were
a boy again,' sing they, just as if they
ever could be boys again, when they
were anything else but girls. 'Rock
me to sleep, mother,' Give me back
my childhood days,' etc. These were
backed away at until you would actu
ally think it was a good thing to be an
"But it ain't, I'll leave it to any
sensible grown person, if they would
like to go back to the time when they
were mewing, squalling, hiocoughing
babies? How would you like to be
dressed in frocks about a mile too long
for you, and have a lot of old rags and
ono thing and another wrapped around
you so you could hardly breathe?
"But ain't that the way they treat
babies? Don't you know that they
pin your clothes on, and if a pin hap
pens to- jab into your flesh at any
place, that is the very identical spot
some person or other is a going to grab
yoff fly and hold on like grim death
'while you yell?
"And ain't you cognizant of the fact ?
also, that while you aro lying asleep in
the cradle, with the flies blistering you
and lifting the blood out of the top of
your bald bead, and you, very proba
bly, writhing with a first class stomach
ache, just as like as not your mother
is standing over you, and gtiggetitilik
that the apggis are whispUring'to you,
because you happen to forget your
agOliy for a minute and smile ?
""That's CO; Oue. And you nau§t be
aware of how they sEick at you a bot
tle filled with curds and whey, and
with a gum thing on a nozzle, and how
you can stick fur a Nyeek and then the
curds won't come thrtigih, and you
start your music because you don't
like that' whey of taking your diet.
"Arid then when they ones get your
insides crammedfull;what do they 0?
Why*, in all human prOhithility, some
old hag, who is a 'friend of the family,
drops in and gets grip on you, and
when you cry because you have the
2 tl_ ‘
• ••:: ' l ' :„ ,. .i .
j ," . ... i .
~..,: i...
.:„,.. „;
..r.'., : :-, -
. k . i . .,_ ,4
good taste not to admire her style of
beauty, she commits ravages on the
English language,and jolts you up and
down until you have about a pound
and a half of garlicky butter inside of
you, and you got dyspepsia because
you haven't got gastric juice enough
to digest a lot of grease.
"That is what babies have to endure.
It is one of the penalties of having
been born. Infancy? Why, I tell you
I would rather any time be born an
old man and live backward, taking the
chances of dying in the middle life.
"I know, also, the abominable way
they have of dragging up your petti
coats and setting you ~on the floor to
see if you can walk, while every min.
ute you find yourself growing handy
'legged, and probably getting &Termed
for life, with a dead certainty of never
getting a pair of pantaloons to sot right
on you afterward. •
"It's malice, my boy, malice afore
thought, and there is no more use of
denying that they• do it, on purpose,
than there is to say that your father
don't hate you when ho tosses you up
and down in the air, and with murder
rankling in his heart, tries to commit
infanticide by, jolting some of your or
gans out of place or dislocating a joint.
"Any man, my boy, who desires to
go back and ondure this unutterable
agony ain't in his right mind, and ho
ought to be looked after to see that ho
don't go around and set fire to the
`As for nurses, I suppose you know
what they aro designed for, don't you?
I suppose you are aware that they kiss
you and slobber over you when your
mother is around, and spank you, like
the very nation to relieve their pent-up
feelings when her back is turnod.--
•'`nd they call them dry nurses, too.
Dry? I should think they were, for
every intelligent infant knows that
they take you in and lay you on the
pantry shelf, while they go through
the rum and old ale, and breathe on
you until you are nearly suffocated
Ftrkd falling-into a fit.
"And then don't they strap you in a
gig, and then take you out and cook
you for hours in the boiling sun, yes,
literally cook, I say, and this,, without
any regard to the fact that they are
absent minded, and just as like as not,
when they got you home, let you hang
for an hour or more by one leg until
your head begins to swell with apo
"Want to be a baby again, do you,
and would like your mother to rock
you to sleep ? - I..should think •so. And
she used to do it, didn't she ? In your
second Summer, for instance, when
you were cutting your teeth, and had
cholera infant= on you so 'strong that
I thought you would die. Did she rock
you to sleep then ? Not much. I reck
on the old man used to got out of bed
in his night shirt and g i tirl savagely
as he pinked you up lillfrany piooo of
old carrion, and' , kept the wrong hold
on you while he walked you up and
down, and 'then when' 'you wouldn't
keep quiet, instead of rocking you to
sleep ho went and got down a bottle of
some soothing poison and endeavored
to kill you off with a teaspoonful.
"You may say what you please, but
it ain't in human nature to like that
sort of thin. No man wants to go
back to any such first princplo as that.
An inscrutable Providence has ordain
ed that you cannot bo born at the ago
of twenty-one. You have to be a baby,
whether you want to or not, and its all'
very welrto put up with it and to en
dure it with (34,istiun resignation, but
to want to be a baby again is all drive
ling nonsense, and the people who aro
anxious about it ought to be fed on
pap or compelled to suck a bottle for
their daily bread, until they get cured
of their folly."
Se-The Wicked may escape human
laws, but can never fly from natural
copsequences. lie who abandons him
self to intemperance, will shorten his
existence. If addicted to vice, he will
perish under fatal habits. Look into
the hearts of those wretches whose
countenances would disguise their an
guished consciences. See the covetous
miser, haggard and emaciated, groan
ing udder wealth acquired by the sac
rifice of himself. View the gay volup
tuary, speretly suffering under 4 bro
ken constitution. See the liar, depri
ved of all confidence; the icy heart of
ingratitude, which no acts of kindness
pan dissolve; the iron soul of the inex
orable, whom the sight of misfortune
could never soften; . the vindictive,
nourishing in his bosom the gnawing
vipers that consume. him. Observe
the sleep of the murderer, the iniqui
tous judge, or the oppressor, whose
couches are surrounded by the torches
of the furies Avoiding their errors,
and finding our consciences the con
stant abodes of quietness and peace,
we shall be happy in the enjoyment of
a lasting satisfaction and self-congrat
ulation. •
461? -It is an ill thing for a man not
to k:now tho gilago of his own atom.
ach, nor to consider that men do many
things in their dritik that they are
ashamed of when sober : drankeenesq
being' nothing hut vciluntary mad
noset it emboldens men to undertake
ali sorts of niischief j it bqth irritates
wickedness, and discovers it ; it does
not only make men vicious, but shows
them to be so; and the end of it is
either &hump or repentance.
21d5' ; '.1f you happen to fall into coin
puny where the talk runs into party,
obscenity, scandal, folly, oFsict3 of apy
you had better pass for morose
or unsocial among people whose gam!
opinion is not fvorth haying,. than
shock your own conscience tit loirung
in conversation which yoU must disap
prove of.
ItarThe most, mischievous liars are
I,hosp who keep on the verge of truth.
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
Division of Color. -
Fred Douglas has given his views of
the situation, which are intended as a
warning to his Republican associates.
Fred don't mean that one complexion
shall absorb everything. What he in
tends to accomplish is thus explained :
Somebody yesterday asked Fred
Douglas (black man). why he didn't
go down South along with the rest of
the• Republican orators, to help enligh
ten the minds of the freedmen, us to
their political duties, etc.
"Because, • said Fred., "I want to
train alone. I want to wait until those
moan whites get through with_their
talk, and then I will begin. I notice
that in all the speeches that Wilson,
Kelley, ,and the rest of them have
been making, the• colored folks at
Richmond, Mobile, New Orleans and
other places, nothing is ever paid about
giving the colored men Vice President
of their own color. But they have got
to make that concession to us, and that
is just what am going down South
to toll our folks to insist upon."
"But, Fred., do you think the Radi
cal managers will accede to that ar
rangement ?"
"I have no doubt of it, ear; none at
all. Wendell Phillips and Horace Gree•
ley say they are in favor of it, and
what they say has got to be done.
They are the men who run the Repub
lioan party along with old Ben. Butler,
and whoever would run with that par
ty must do as they say."
"But, do you think, if they nomin
ate Grant for President, that Grant
will consent to have a darkey on the
same ticket as Vice ?"
'Won't think anything about it, sar,
Grant only counts ono. It is not for
Grant, or any other man to dictate to
the people. We are the people. Grant
is one of our servants, ear. If ho does
not like his company, lot him resign.
Plenty 'of others, sar, ready to take
his . place ; plenty of others Bar."
"But, even if they nominate a dar
key for Vice President, what goad
will that do you or your race 7"
"Don't talk coolish, child. It will
do us a heap of good. In do first plaCe,
it will make a colored man presiding
officer of the Senate, and then, as the
President may die,
ho may be Presi
dent of the United States. That's my
plan of reconstruction, sar, the Union
will never bo restored, and the country
will never have peace."
There were other queries about to
be submitted to the distinguished man
and brother, but just at this moment
Reverend •Doctor Cheevor came along,
and after introducing Fred. to a blush
ing damsel (who was hanging loving.
ly on his arm,) the whole party vanish.
ed in the direction of the office of the
Anti-Slavery Standard.
"DON'T STAY LONO."—It is rarely,
indeed, that we have read anything
more truthfully pathetic than the sub
joined Waif, which Nre find iloating
among our exchanges. Would that
every husband ip, our land might read
and profit by it : • ,
"Don't stay long, hUsband !" said a
young bride tenderly in my presence one
evening, as her husband was preparing
to go out. The words themielves were
insignificant, but the look of melting
fondness with which they wore accom
panied, spoke volumes. It told the
whole vast depth of woman's love—of
her grief when the light of • his smile,
the source of all her joy, beamed not
brightly upon her.
"Don't stay long, husband!" and I
fandied I Km the loving, gentle wife,
sitting alone, anxiously counting the
moments of hor husband's absence, ev
ery few moments running to the - door
to see if he was not in sight, and find
ing that he was not, I thought I . could
hear hor exclaiming, in disappointed
tones, ‘cnot vet."
"Don't stay long, husband;" and I
again thought I could see the young
wife rocking nervously in her great arm
chair and weeping as though her heart
would break, as her thoughtless "lord
and master" prolonged his stay to a
wearisome length of time.
Oh, you that have wives to say:—
"Don't, stay long," when you go forth,
think of them kindly when you aro
mingling in the 'may hive of life, and
try just a little to make their homes
and hearts happy, for they are gems
too seldom replaced. you- can -nob
find amid the pleasures of the world,
the peace and joy that a quiet home,
blessed with such a woman's presence
will afford.
"Don't stay long, husband!" and the
young wife's look seemed to say—for
here in your own sweet lionse is 4. lov
ing heart whose music is hushed when
you are absont—hero is a soft breast
to lay your hea4 upon, and her pure
lips, unsoiled by sjn, that will PAY doµ
kisses for coming back so sage•
set-A. sketch writer in Californis 4e
livered a Sunday School adciress,whieh
is bettor than anything Mark Twain
can do, and of which the following is
an example :
"You boys ought to be very kind to
your little sisters. I once knew a bad
bqy who struck his sister a blow over
the eye. Although she didn't -fade and
die in the early slimmer time, when
June roses were mowing, with words
of sweet forgiveness on hpr pallid lips,
she rose up and hit him over the head
with a rolling pin, so that he couldn't
go to Sondsy Sobools for more than a
month, on account of not being 4410 it/
put his best hat on I"
uga „A. verdant young man entered a
fancy - store in a city out west,recently,
while the lady proprietor was arrang
ing a lot of party: eery. She enquired
of him if be would not likp to' have
some musk bags to pat in his drovers.
After a close examination of the arti
cle, be told the young lady that he did
not wear "drawers."
the RI oavcampleie of any In tito country, find P n .;
senses the moat Ample' &clinic]; for promptly executing lii
the bag style, ovary variety of doh ritsiting, eachm
NO, 18.
M it, Num mr VdTobront,
Objects' to serenading : A :yoting
gentleinan in Darby was anxious to
serenade his charmer. He blows the
cornet and the bass drum in a most
artistic and highly inflated' manner.
As a drummist he is without a peer.
A. bass-drum is not exactly the thing
to serenade a lady with. Neither is a
cornet: Ho desired company on his
serenading expedition, and engaged
the services of a _colored guitarist.,
They were going it, these two, at
high old rate, mixing the music of the
guitar and cornet in a sort of !musical
p arta, healthfuL_and vinspiring, • t
the gal, the dulcenra,.the.divinitylii a
waterfall and a gored dress; didn't like
it. She raisedlhe window; she drew
from its hidden recesses a utensil; her•
beautiful lips unclosed ; she spoke in
strains as musical as the first low
whispered notes of love; "Now, see
here, if you dirkieS don't go away from
there, I'll make things unpleasant for
you." And she would have done
They left before the fall.
A boy's first composition : The Terre
Haute, Indiana, Album gives the fol-
lowing essay on "The Ox," from one
of its young contributorsjust ae,it
came from his pen : "Oxen is a very
slow animal; they are good . to brimig
'ground up. I would 'drather have
horses if they didn't have kolick,Which.
they say is wind collected in a bunch,
which makes it dangerer for to keep
horsei than an ox. If - there was no
horses the people would have to wheel
there wood on a wheelbarrer. It would
take them ,two or three days to wheel
a cord a mile. Cows is useful too. I
have heard some say ibitt if they had
to be tother or an ox they would be a
cow. But I think when it cum to have
their tits pulled of a cold morning they,
would wish they, wasn't, for oxen dont
generally have calves. If I had to be
any I would rather be a heifer, but if
coUldnt be a heifer, and had to be
both, I would be a ox. •
A short sermon A certain Madam
Cresswell, infairiously celebrated in
the plays of Charles•the Second's time,
died-In Bridewell, and bequeathed ten.
pounds to have a sermon preached in
which nothing but what was well of
her should be said. The 'sermon is
said to have been - written by the Duke
of Buckingham, and was as facials
"All I shall say of her is" this : 'She was
born well, she ,married Well; she lived
well, and she died well—for she was
born_ at Shad-well, married_ to Cress-,
well, she, lived at Clarkeewell
died at Bridewell.'"
, ,
A dietingulehed'elergyman in Con,
neetiont town recently attended a cir
cus on the same afternoon on which.
ho engaged to: officiate at a, funeral,.
and, watch in hand, enjoyed the
lutione in the ring till compelled re,
luctantlyleaye and fulfill his Inner,
al engagement. .He had, iiya an eye
witness the oympath,i , of the entire
'One of the laziest Men' in thiS
try resides. in lo`wa. As , a Sample of
his inertia, we .would mention that the,
only reason he don't get married is be•_
cause he is" too lazy to stand up. 7 -t.
Whenever he gaping ho has
to employ a-small boy to pull open his.
mouth. Wonder if he ever eats,'and
how does ho make money to pay the
Some wag in England hit off the.
salvage mania there, a few years ago,.
by issuing a prospectus for apint stock :
company to drain the Red Sea, to re
cover the valuables that the Egyptians.
lost when Pharoah and his host were.
overwhelmed by.the rushing waters in
their pursuit of the children of Israel.
Among the patents granted last,
week was one by jersernen for
"improved composition for sausagee t '
We have heard of a mixture of dog,.
red flannel and turnips, as a composi
tion for sausage, but it is. not likely
that it was ever patented. What the
improvement may he we are at a loss
to imagine.
The way it is done in Utah : At 4.
late Tabernacle meeting one of the
Mormon elders read off, a list of young.
Mormons, of various trades and Pape:.
ities, who had been selected to go into
a southern part of the territory and
found a new settlement. They were
ordered to ftnd themselves plenty of
and start. -
Rev. M. H. Gallagher, in noticing.
sqme ipstmlees iv( the edeasetion,of chit,.
dren, said he knew of a woman who.
used to tie her boy to a bed-post on,
Sunday, while she went to church And
made bias learn the hymn beginning,
"Thine earthly Sabbath, Ford, we.
love." •
".A. Chinese maxim says "We re-_
quire four things of woman : "That,
virtue dwell in her heart; that modes
ty. play on lor brow; that aweetnesa
flow from her lips, and that industry:
occupy her band.
A Boston journal contains the fol
lowing advertisement; gA young geu,
titan:l4llCM the point of getting married
is desirous of meeting a man of expe
rience who will dissuade him from On
An Ohio editor refused to speak to
the tonst."woman," op the ground that
woman was able 'to speak for herself,
and any man who undertook to dP it
for her would get into troibie,
An old lady announced in Court in
georgia Oat she had no counsel in her
case excepting god. "My' dear mad,
am," said ' the • Judge, "He does not
praetiee at this bar l"
4 swept young lass pays that melee
are of rici appount front the time the
ladies stop ifistaing them as infeets till
they commer.pp kissing, oprn as lovers.
DuringlB66, twq handred lives were
lost and $6,000,000 of- property de•
stroyed by kerosene exploeions. 4
rather dear commodity, we think
LABELS, &C., &C., &O