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Per 8411.111 M in advance
TERAS OF ADVERTISING
1 insertion. 2 do. 3 do.
1./us square, (10 linesjor leas $7l . $1 25 $1 50
Two squares 159 2 00 3 00
Three squares, 2 25 3 00 4 50
3 menthe. 6 months. 12 Monti..
44 00 $6 00 $lO 00
.. 6 00 9 00 15 00
. S 00 12 00 '0:1 00
.10 00 15 00 25 00
.15 00 20 00— ... —.30 00
One square, or less
Two equate 5,.........
11.111 a column,
Ono column ^0 00 35 00— .... ..60 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding six lines,
O+. Sear, S 6 04
Administrators' and Executors' Notices, $2 50
Auditors' Notices, 2 00
Estray, or other short Notices 1 50
RHY-Ten lines of nonpareil make a square. About
eight words constitute a line, so that any person can ea
sily calculate a square in manuscript.
Advertisementsnot marked whit the number of losers
Hone desired, will be continued till forbid and charged ac
cording to these terms.
One prices for the printing of Blanks, Handbills, etc.
are reasonably low.
roitssionat Nusincss anOs.
TIR. R. R. WIESTLING most respect.
_L./fully tenders his professional services to the citizens
of Huntingdon and eternity.
• Offtut that of the Into Dr, Snare.
IsJDR. A. B: BRUM.BAUGH,
lIIIN log permaneutly located at Ilunlingdon, offers
orefesWitial services to 1110 community.
Office, We same as that laWly occupied by Dr. Loden
on Hill street. ap10,1860
TAR: JOHN ISIcOULLOCH, offers his
professional services to the citizens of Huntingdon
owl vicinity. Office on Hill street, ono door east of Reed's
Drug Store. Aug. 28, '65.
Hoe removed to the Brick Row opposite the Court Howe.
TA J. GREENE, ,
I'4. DENTIST. , 'ft ....
Office 'removed to Leister's Nov Building,
Will street. Muntingdon.
July 31,1867. -
The undersigned respectfully Informs the citisens of
'Huntingdon county and the traveling public generally
that he bee lensed the Washington House on the cm ,
mar of Mil and Charles street, In the borough of Hun.
tingdon, and he Is prepared to accommodate all who may
favor like( v, Rh a call. Will be pleased to receive e ither-
al share of public patronage.
MILTON S. LirTLE,
ATTORNEY AT _LAW;
Prompt attention given to all legal business entrusted
:to his care. Claims of soldiers and soldiers' heirs sgsinst
the Government collected without delay. sel2'66
• ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office on fill etroet.
' Prompt attention will ba givon to the prosecution of
tho claims of tiddlers and soldiers' beim, against tho Gay.
A GE ENCY FOR COLLECTING
ti t•OLDIEBT CLAIN'S, BOUNTY, BACK PAY AND
AU who may have any claims against the Government
for Beauty, Back Pay uud Pensions, can hare their claims
promptly collected by appl3ing either in person or by lat
W. 11. WOODS,
ATTOR AT LAW
Tr ALLEN LOVELL,
ATTORNEY AT LA TV,
Prompt attention trill be Oren to all legal business en.
trusted to his .are. Military and other claims of soh
tilers and their heirs against the State or Government
4 — collected without delay.
OPPION—In the Brick Bow, opposite the Court House
The name of this firm has been chang
ed from SCOTT & BROWN, to
SCOTT,.BROWN & BAILEY,
under te,timy,wlll.7hcrentier conduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, HUMINGDON, PA.
PENSIONS, and all claims of soldiers nod soldiers' heirs
against the Government, will ho promptly prosecuted.
May 17, 186S-tf.
Nuntino on Nusiness lirttter
[The following aside are published gratuitously.
chants and business 111(11 generally echo advertise liberally
in the columns of 'lns Ghone for sdz months or longer, will
hare their Cards inserted here during the continuance of
their advertisement. Otherwise, special Business Cizrdsin
serted at the usual rates]
DR. WM. BREWSTER, MeConnells
town. [Cures by lilictropatlty.]
P M. GREENE, Dealer in iNfusie,niu
joeical instruments, Sewing 3.lnelinee, iu Minter's
new building, (second Sour.)
WM. LEWIS, Dealer in Books, Sta
tionery and Musical Instruments, corner of the
WB ZEIGLER, Dealer in Ladies
and Children's Furnishing Goode, aPP. lo tha
First National Bank.
WP. RUDOLPH, Dedler in Ladies
and Gents' Furnishing Goods, appositettelder's
OBLEY & MARSH,
jiA, Merchant Tailors, opposite, Lewis' Book Store
. Merchant Tailor, in the Diamond
AT'CAHAN &' SON, proprietors of
_at Juniata Stcam Pearl Mill, Neat Huntingdon.
ljM. GREENE & 'F. O. BEAVER,
• Marble Elauttfacturere, Mifflin Street, near the I,u
.1117 - 11L'WILLIABIS,
if V Plain and Ornamental Matide Manufacturer.
_TAMES HIGGENS. Manufacturer of
ity Purnitiie and Cabinet Ware, Huntingdon, Pa.
T M. WISE, Manufacturer of•Furni
tnre, &c., Huntingdon. Undertaking attended to
WEEA.RTON &:4AGUIRE, Whole
sale and retail dealers in foreign and domestic
Hardware, Cutlery, &c., Railroad street, Huntingdon.
TAMES A. BROWN,
Dealer in Rardware, Cutlery, Paints, Olin, to., /lust
NJ, H. MILLER & SON, Dealers in all
. kinds of Fine Leather, Findings, de., ac., near the
AX7I‘I, AFRICA, Dealer in Boots and
y Stoes,in the Dimozz4, Ligntlngdpn,
JOHN H. "WESTBROOK, Dealer in
0 Boots, Shoes, Ilosiory, Confectionery, Huntingdon.
GEO. SHAEFFER, dealer in Boots,
Slioee,Gulters, &c., Huntingdon.
A L. LEWIS, Wholesale and retail
Meretent, Leistor's New Building, Huntlegdeu.
TOHNSTON & WATTSON, Morell
o ants, Main et., east of Washington lintel, Iluntiuden
LILAZIER & Bib O , Retail Mer
u' ehnots, Washington at., near the jail, Huntingdon.
ZYENTER, Dealer in Groceries and
*Provisions of ull kinds, ilunting4on, Pat.
WM. MARCH &,, BRO.
Dealers in Dry Good., Qnoenswnro, Ilsrthvare,
roots, Shoea, to.
fiIINNINGIIA3I & CARAION,
Merchants, IlunOtlgdurb Pg.
Dealer in Iteady ltltole Clothing, flab and Cope,
11 , 1 P. GIVIN,
. Dealer in Dry Goods, Orecerlea,llardwore, Queens
pure, Hats and Caps, Houle and shots, &e. Huntingdon
E. lI.F4NB:Y St CO., Wholesale and
S. Retail Dealers in Dry Oood4, Groceries, linrdware,
Queen.3v6 at o, and Provisions of nil kinds, Huntingdon.
"For neat JOB PRINTING, call at
the "Gr.onn Jen PRINTING OFFICE;," at llun
ITHE BEST QUALITY OP FRESH
m ACK EBEL at CZYMNGHAI M d C4 R.310X S.
. 1 00
WM. LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers.
FIXED FACTS INDELIBLY IM
PRESSED will always triumph over simple as
Thus it is that this community gives testimony in fa
vor of the well known establishment of
HILL STREET, HUNTINGDON
Whilst it is not his purpose to deceive the public by
clamoring "low prices and better goods" than other
dealers, ho simply Inv lies all who wish to purchase in hie
line of business to call and satisfy themselves that with
him a patron once gained is never lost, that is, "the proof
of the pudding Is in the tasting of it." .
Ile has just received his winter sapidy of
anolt ov:a c&oironit,
Ile lens alio a large assortment of the most eubitantial
Hats, Caps, Gots' Famishing Goods,
of •eery description, and made up from the beet material
Always on hand the fined finality of American, Eng
lish and French CLOTHS,CASSIMERES and TIMINGS,
which are made up to order by good, experienced work.
Men, In a manner the meet fashionable and endurable.
Ile eastern city can afford a better or more varied style
of goods than can be fiend In my selection.
tfuntingdon, Nov. 13,1807. Merchant Tailor.
FALL AND WINT.ER GOODS,
JOSEPH MARCH & BRO.,
The enbecribere have received a now and complete as
sorted Stock of
Including EL largo and N . Dated assortment of LADIES
DRESS 000138, of tho latest styles and fashions. Also
• READY-MADE CLOTHING,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS AND CAPS,
FISh, SALT, BACON,
and all ether articles usually kept in a well conducted
store, all of which are offered as cheap as at any other es
tablishment in th Is section of country.
Country t'rodse e taken in exchange for goods
Thankful for former patronage, an hereby extend nn
invitation to our Trough Creek friends and the public
generally for a renewal of the same, promising by a close
attention to business and the waits of customers, to fully
CHEAP GROCERY STORE.
- 36nOINT9E 3 MIEL.,,
HILL ST., HUNTINGDON, PA.
THE undersigned offers for the in
spection and purchase of customers a large and as
set ted stock of Glee. ies, Provisions, fie. Ile feels satts
fled tiny can be accontodated with anything In his lino.
Ills pm icon ate lose, and Lis stuck fresh and good. Ile
keeps the best of
TEAS, SPICES, SALT,
TOBACCO & SEGARS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
- . HATS & CAPS, &e;
HAMS, SHOULDERS, SIDES,
MOLASSES, OILS, VINEGAR,
FISH, CHEESE, FLOUR RICE, .
And NO TIONS of every kind.
A acted stock of DRY GOODS., together with QUEENS
WARE, and all other articles kept in a wellregulatod
establishment for sale at reasonable prices!' -
fair ills store is on 11111 street, nearly opposite the
Bank, and lea the room formerly occupied by D. Grove.
Call and examine. Z. YENTER.
linutingdon, Oct. 8,1807
fr o THE LADIES.—Do you really
Intend to cease wearing the beautiful styles now
so prevalent, or dress less elegantly, because the rebel
Jeff. Davis, was captured in Fashionable Female attitet
One moment's calm reflection will surely serve to change
your rash resolve. The angels had too much good sense
to lay aside their pure chaste robes of white, because
they had for e. time served to hide the deformities of that
Frince of Rebels, the Devil: Can you err in following the
examploof Angels? Then having made up your minds
that you will continue to dress tastefully regardless at
rebelacte, do not forget to colt at the store of the subscri
bers, who coal be happy at all times to furnish you with
such articles of dress as you may desire. Urge your lath,
ere, husbandi, brothers, neighbors and children to visit
the same store. They cast here be suited in good articles
°Moots, Shoes, Clothing Material, Hats, Cape, Queens.
ware and a general assortment of Groceries, on as rea.
sealable terms as at any House in town. Story on South.
east corner of the Diamond, Huntingdon, Pd.
may 31, 1865. FRANC/8 D. WALLACE.
TIIM 43-1.1033 M
YOB PRINTING OFFICE.
T" „ GLOBE JOB 'OFFICE”
the most complete of any in the country, and pan.
Beane the most ample facilities for promptly executing in
the beet style, every variety of Job Printing, such as
CALL AND roman ADDDINDNB Cy woyx,
LEWIS• BOOK. STATIONERY & MUSIC STORE
A. C. CLARKE, AGENT,
arid Retail Dealer in all kinds of
N.;t door to the Vranklit Ilonse,ln the Dimond.
Country trade supplied. ap17.67
GEO. W. SWARTZ,
DE AU, RINDS OP a.
AMERICki 'WATCHES, Moo Gold JESTELGY,,,—
&a., Le.. opposite J. A. 'Brown's Mammoth Hardware
store. LLB Watches neatly repaired and warnmted.
linutingdon, Sept 18, 1867.6111
The beat Flour, by the barrel or smaller quantity fur
sale at. Lewis' Foully Grocery.
All kinds of country produce taken l oucknugo for
Goods at Lewis' Family Grocery.
COFFEE RUN, FENN'A
JOS. MARCH A IMO
LIBELS, &O„ &0., &O
FLOUR ! FLOUR !
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, DECEAIBER, 25. 1867.
Dr DR. W. A DDITLENBURG, Or SEW YORK.
It is seldom that we come across anything
more truly poetic, expressive and grand, than
Hark! ye faithful, rouse from sleeping;
Strikes the ADVENT Bell again ;
With the Church, go watch, be keeping,.
Louder grows her old refrain,
Alleluia t Jesus, come to judge and reign.
Fast flows the tide of ages ;
Oftte fullness signs appear ;
Tokens of the prophet pages,
. Seem to tell the comma near.
Alleluia! Welcome Lord and Saviour dear
Waxeth cold the love of many ;
Waxeth hot the Devil's spite ;
Few the steadfast—hardly any
Daring for the True and Right.
Alleluia I Jesus come in thine own might.
List I the seventh trumphet pealing,
While the world keeps on its ways ;
Sudden shows the last revealing,
Sudden breaks the DAY of days.
Alleluia ! Come when thou wilt, we will praise.
Join their cry, who've gone before us
Longing for their final doom;
Their' and our Redemption's chorus,
Come, Lord Jesus, quickly come.
Alleluia! Even so, Lord Jesus come !
A WOMAN'S "NO,"
[Frans Harper's Weekly.]
"Isn't that the Warburtons' car•
riage?" asked Tom Otis.
"Yes," replied Gordon.
"Who was in it 7"
"Florence, and her admirer, Fred
"Is Florence Warburton going to
marry that atrocious flirt, after having
refused the best moo in Now York ?"
Tom Otis was one of those best men
who had been refused.
-- •Tilbn'ticnoW ; but I scarcely think
Fred Avery is much of a marrying
"Of course you are going
Warburtons' ball tomorrow 7"
"Oh, of course. Everybody will bo
"Good-by, then. I stop here—my
tailor, you know."
"Oh yes. You'll ho there for the
rest of the afternoon. But I suppose
you'll come out quite new for the ball?"
"Ugh !!! groaned Tor# Otis, "what
can a man wear at a ball that's fit to
be seen? We are condemned to a sot=
emn livery like a pack of res
"A very • nice style of dress," said
Gordon. "What would you have?"
"Why, colors, of course. Rich vel
vet coats, and satin breeches, and—"
"Bless me ! you'd look like an actor."
"That's better than looking like a
"Well, good by to you, once more."
"I. think so. But club afterward,
As these gentlemen separated, the
%adage which they had noticed stop
ped at the door of a handsome house
in Thirtieth Street."
"Don't let my dress brush against
that dirty wheel," said a light, merry
voice from inside the carriage as Fred
Avery sprang upon the pavement and
extended his hand.
• "Oh dear, no. I'd rather be broken
on a wheel a dozen times than permit
your dress'to be soiled against one."
"Any orders, Miss?" asked the coach
man, touching his hat.
"Why, let me see," said Miss War
burton. "You will come in with me,
will you not, Mr. Avery ?"
"Then the carriage may as well wait
for you. Stay hero, Jones, and take
Mr.. Avery wherever he wishes when
he leaves hero."
The man said nothing, but ileliben
ately getting llown off his seat, unfold,
ed a couple of blankets, with which he
carefully covered the heated horse's.
"In fur a long stay, ho is," was the
coachman's comment on the length of
time he must, in all probability, wait
for the conclusion of Mr. Avery's visit.
The coachman must have been a
keen observer. Two hours had passed
by the coachman's great silver watch,
on whose large round face the snow
flakes fell as he pulled it out at the
moment Fred Avery stepped on the
"Where obeli I take you, Sir, please?"
said the coachman, slipping on his In
dia rubber coat ever his gray livery-,
for the snow was now falling thick
Um—drive down Broadway till I
call to you to stop."
Off they, went—down Broadway
with a whirl. The horses, chilled with
long standing, now dashed on madly
to put some warmth in their blood.
- Outside, the coachman swung his
arms and boat his bands to keep them
warm. Inside, Fred Avery, with his
feet on the warm fur rug, thelap:robe
over his knees, and the collar of his
over•coaC turned up snugly about his
ears, indulged in soliloquy
"She loves me—loves me dearly !
That's plainly to be seen. And 1 love
her—l do indeed. I shall propose to
lier at once—propose to her, and if she
will have me, marry her ; and then set
tle down and stop flirting."
As ho spoke ho looked out of the
window on the hurrying - crowd which
filled Broadway, and was hastening on
through the driving snow. how much
more fortunate, ho reflected, was he
than the generality of people ! With a
comfortable fortune, an agreeable pres
ence 9 all those successful flirtations of
his could testify to that—and now,
best of all, the love of the sweetest,
most elegant girl in their set! He
would show his gratitude for the many
blessings which had been showered
upon him by ceasing his frivolous life
Could it be possible that that was
Edith Rowson- standing there on the
corner of Broadway, trying in vain to
induce one of the overcrowded stages
to stop for her, while the ;snow 101 l
heavily on her pretty head ?;
She had not even an umbrella!
Ah ! now, this isan exceptional ease;
and, besides, it need not noclossarily be
a case of flirtation.
"Driver, stop ! There—draw np to
that- curb where that young lady is
The driver had drawn up before Mr.
Avery had quite finished• speaking;
and before the horses had altogether
made up their minds to remain entire
ly quiescent Fred Avery was on the
"My dear Mis - i - Rowson," he eiclalm
ed, "who over would have thought of
seeing you out on such a day ?"
"On such a day!" returned Miss how.
son, shivering with the cold; "why,
the day was fine enough when I came
out, not moro than a couple of hours
Fred suddenly remembers it was fine
enough when ho went in with Florence
Warburton, and snowing when ho
came out. Ho must have staid a good
while, ho thinks.
"The worst of it is," said Miss Row
son, "all the stages are full, and I can't
"Just step' in the carriage and I'll
take you home," said Mr. Avery:
She did not require a second' invita
tion. In a blinding snow-storm one is
not apt to be squeamish about getting
"What is your number , now—Madi
son Avenue ?" asked Fred.
She gave it, and ho repeated it to
the coachman, who, Mr. Avery fancied,
looked cross. "As if it were any of his
business," said Mr. Avery to himself,
with a shrug.
As the carriage rolled smoothly on
Edith began to thank him for his kind
ness in picking her up. It was so good
of him, she said; and, • by-the•way is
this his carriage? now very elegant
iilorenen Wayhtirtop! .t i
take him where he wishes.
"Ah !" and Edith Howson bit her lip
and became suddenly pettish.
Little by little it came out. how all
the girls say Florence is crazy for love
of Fred Avery; and all the gentlemen
say that Fred Avery is awfully "spoo
ny" on Florence.
"Spoony, indeed !" ejaculated Fred.
"A hateful word! sow, Edith, can
you believe a man like me capable of
being 'spoony' on any woman ?"
His arguments were very convin-
Mug. How handsome he was !
Oh dear, here's the house in Madison
Avenue. flow short the driVe has
been ! Will Mr. Avery come in with
Yes, Mr. Avery will. Mr. Avery
has much to sayjto her. Ile must beg
her to deny all those reports. Ile went
in with her, and bade the driver wait
for him again.
:The driver, thinking
.this would only
be a short stay, was careles's enough
not to trouble himself to cover the hor
ses. But when three quarters of an
hour had passed, and evening came,
and the snow kept falling faster and
faster, the driver made his horses and
himself as comfortable as possible un
der the uncomfortable circumstances.
At length Fred Avery came out. He
had had two or three glasses of wine,
and being of a temperament easily af
fected by the spirituous, the intellectual
was not so clear as it might have been.
"Drive to the club !" her said, huski
ly, and puffing a breath laden-with
wine-odor straight in the coachman's
face. "Drive there, and hurry—.then
you can go;"
At the club he was again “chaffed"
for his penchant for Florence. He de
nied it stoutly, with another bottle
open before him, and half of its con
tents down from his stomach to his
And yot, spite of his tipsiness, spito
of the stuff he is talking, Florence War,
burton was the only woman Fred ever
Back at the house the coachman was
desirous of knowing whether Miss
Florence had any further orders; and,
while seeking that knowledge, he also
took occasion to impart acme whi3h
was not altogether pleasant knowledge
Sho learned of Mr. Avery's having
found a lady in the street whom tie
took home, and'tvith whom he staid a
long, long time. The number and the
street of this house being given her,
sho recognized the residence of Edith
Rowson, who was knoWn to be as des.
porate a flirt feminine as Fred Avery's
reputation made him a flirt masculine.
Tho.nezt clay was the day of her
hall. Fred did not come to see her.
Butit was just as well. She was so
busy; and, besides, he would be sure
to come early to the ball in the even
He came very late. Tom Otis and
his friend Gordon had been there dan•
cing away for two hours. At length
he came, and Moreno() met him in the
"You aro late," she said, coldly.
"Yes; a fellow from the West whom
was obliged to dine, and couldn't get
rid of afterward. Ah Florence," ho
whispered in her ear, and meant it too,
deeply, "how dearly I love you !"
Her frame quivered with delight,
for she loved him with every fibre of
Fred entered the ball-room, and the
first person ho saw was Edith Rowson.
Witching little creature How pi
quanto she looked, in her clouds of
tulle and her coral ornaments! He in
stantly remembered that she was en
gaged to him for the first dance.
The - first dance, and the second, and
the third t Are they engaged to each
other for all the dances ; Florence
• • O.
. .. . , .
i ',:', W. ,4 • ' i .
1p!",.. :•'''''' 4, V :,
\A. • IN* ' : ' 45 ,!' ",(ii .:. ' `' t •
looked at them with amazement. With
her head and her heart throbbing with,
neatest pain, she whispered -to her
mother that she was so ill she must go
up stairs, but there need bo no cessa
tion of the festivities.
Up stairs her maid met her• and
caught her in her arms just as she was
on the point of falling.
"Why, Miss," sho said, "how pale
you look ! Sha'nt some one go for the
No; no doctor. Miss Warburton
says no doctor can help her.
In the morning Fred Avery review
ed his conduct with supromest disgust.
"Was I insane to act as I did? Is
there a fatality which drives me from
the woman I love to a woman who is
nothing to me—whom I despise--
loathe—as I do myself?"
Ho shuddered with disgust.
"But I will see her," he said ; "tell
her I love her—love her dearly—in
spite of all my folly. She loves me,
I know. She will not refuse to see
Ile went at once to the house. Miss
Warburton was too ill to see any one.
Days passed; she was still ill.
"I will write to her," he said at last.
He wrote this note, and sent it :
"On MY D.tarANo,—Lan you forgive
my folly—wickedness? 'Will you mar
ry me? Answer, if but one-word."
The answer came very promptly. It
was but one word:
No more flitting now for Fred Avery.
No; but there is Loth° in the wine
cup, as there is oblivion in opium-cat
Down,down he goes, sinking steadily
from one grade to another until ho has
reached the lowest. But long before
this stage his former friends have cut
him, and in the fashionable circle,
where he 4 Was oncea brilliant light, his
name is almost forgotten.
Mrs. Warburton wondered. it her
daughter had forgotten it. She know
Fred Avery once proposed to Florence,
and that she rejected him.
"Do you think Florence ever loved
him ?" n4cock ..Vippqneu's _aunt-of- her
kiraier - :.6.65. Warburton.
"Never. She never mentions his
name, and she wrote 'No' to him when
ho proposed to her."
One day they wore at breakfast,and
they read in the morning paper of a
handsome young man who, crossing
Broadway in a state of intoxication,
was knocked down by a heavy truck
"What name?" asked Florence.
Florence said nothing further.
They ordered the and went
She went through- the routine of
visiting and shopping and visiting gal
leries of paintings and a matinee at the
Opera. But every where she sat off'
alone, and said nothing.
"Do you think she could have loved
him ?" asked the mother now, in turn,
of the aunt.
"I can not say," she replied.
In less than a month Florence was
stricken with a fever. ' •
"Is there no hope, doctor ?" came
the mother's last agonizing question.
"No. There is no hope. Frame too
emaciated by a previous, silent wast
ing away to resist this hot tyrant of a
An anniversary came, and found
Florence still alive. It was the anni
versary of the ball which took place
five years ago.
Just as the crock pointed to the hour
when Fred Avery came that night, so
late, and meeting Florsnee in the hall•
way, whispered in her ear "How tlear
ly I love you r she turned to her
mother and said :
tiAlother l" ,
4 th.fother, good by, Come, dry your
tears. 'Kiss me good-by, dear mother
I am dying !"
That night she died, whispering;
"Bury me by his side:"
AN INDIGNANT WOMAN.—Some "hor
rid wretch" having ventured on the
opinion that "a woman who locos urf
sought, deserves tho•scorn of the man
she loves," is shot dead by the follow
ing from a lady correspondent:
"Heaven forgive me! but may the
man who penned that never see an
other bonnet ! May no white, dimpled
arms ever encircle his cravat, or but
tons vegetate on his shirt. May no
rosy lips over press his moustache,and
the fates grant that his dicky strings
break short off every morning. May
no woman's heart ever learn to beat
faster—except with indignation—at
the mention of his name, and may his
stockings always need darning.
And when his nerves are unstrung
by disease, and his head throbs with
pain, as though an earthquake wore
brewing in it, may we have nothing
in his sick chamber but boot heels, and
see not one inch of muslin or crino
Give her love unasked I 0, with a
true-hearted man this would, me
thinks, bo the reason of reasons why
ho should love her, She gives to him
her whole heart—for in these things
woman does not work by halves—not
from gratitude, because he loves her;
not from pity or charity, because he
has begged it of' her; but because—be
cause—dear met it will take more of a
philosopher than I am to,aocount for
the undeniable fact that woman do
sometimes love the horrid creatures
rec*Reader, did you ever enjoy the
ecstatic bliss of courting ? You
didn't ! Then you had bettor get a lit
IM-Why is a young man reclining
on the henna of his wife like a fellow
indulging in u spree? BeCallse) lte is
on, a, bitsk.
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
Reconstruction and its Enemies--The
Disturbing Element in the Republi
[From tbo Now York Times, [Republican.'
Wendell Phillips was not far •wrong
when, with the fate' of impeachment
before his eyes, he affirmed the -pres
ence of conflicting elements in the Re
publican party. Ho was evidently
right, too, when, in the same connec
tion, he predicted the renewal of an at
tempt on the part or' the extremists to
control the Republican policy, and to
engraft upon it views at variance with
the scheme of reconstruction now in
The current reports of interviews
held within the last few days by South
ern deputations, blank and. white, with
sundry leaders of the extreme faction,
afford a timely illustration of the for
ces which are at work to prevent the
restoration of the Union. They show
that the Southern opponents of the
law who meet in Conservative Con
ventions and bewail the departure
from the cardinal article of their faith
-- r that"this a white man'sgovernment"
—are not the only or the most dangerous
foes of the pacification which the coun•
try most anxiously awaits. They prove
that whatever be the result of pending
operations in the excluded States, the
finality of the scheme.isthreatened by
politicians who do battle under the
Republican Standard, and who will re
new in Congrosi the delays and distur
bances which have already been
productive of mischief.- • - •
According to the statementejrara
milted from. Washington through dif
forent but in the main concurrent chan
nels, Messrs. Sumner,' Stevens, and
Butler severally declare themselves
dissatisfied with the alleged moderate
character of the present law, and court.
so! the Southern deputations who •call
on them for "advice" to adopt more
proscriptive measures. Thus; Mr:Sum
ner advises the conventions yet to be
held to widen the disfranchising claus
es of the Congressional plan, and to
impose disabilities which would have
the effect of excluding the great body
of Southern intelligence from partici
pation in the Government: Mr. But
ler favors, substantially, the same
course.. Mr, Stevens, as usual, is not
behind either. He would allow a bare
majority of those who vote to. determine
the matters submitted to thorn—in-
Stood of a majority of the registered
voters, as required by law, He pro
poses to increase the, Congressional
'representation by allowing to the two
fifths hitherto excluded, members to
be voted for on a general ticket or as
Congressmen at large ; and= lie con
templates the organization of provis
ional governments, to be -established
by the conventions, and to take the
place of the district commanders.
This last proposition is intended to se
cure the existence of "loyal govern•
intuits" to rule the States in which the•
measures of the Conventions may be
voted down or otherwise defeated,and
is a foretaste of what gentlemen like
Mr: Hunter may expect as the alterna
tive of "nea t' r° rule" under the law as
it stands. Mr. Stevens clings, more
over, to his old idea of "mild confisca
tion ." and Mr. Butler suggests that
for die better securing the supremacy
of the "loyal element" the disfranchis
ed class shall be debarred participa
flan in the management of banks, rail
roads, or other chartered commercial
enterprises. To crown the whole, Mr.
Sumner insists that the problem of na
tionality which he has striven pro.
foundly to elucidate, shall be solved
by the enactment de political rights
bill, milking political 00-extensive with
civil rights in all the States of the. U
It is not easy to speak with patience
of projects so obviously' at variance
with the policy of the itepublican par
ty, so injurious to the country, or so
calculated to add to the dangers and
difficulties. of 'the. South. And yet
nothing is gained by refusing to look
at plans and propotitions which indi
cate the purposes, and throw some
light upon the probable tactics, of the
faction whose confidences are shared
by Alessrs. Sumner Stevens, and But.
ler in common with the special contri
butor of the Anti-Slavery Standard.
The folly and enormity of what these
persons propose is not a reason for
passing it over unnoticed. The spirit
it reveals cannot be safely disregarded,
since its influence will be felt, imme
diately, throughout the South, and
again in Congress when the question
shall come up for . final adjustment.
The first effect will perhaps be the
worst. There can be no doubt that
the absence of faith in the finality of
the Constitutional Amendment, con
tributed not a little to the failure of
that measure in the Southern Legisla
tures. They declined to acquiesce in
unpalatable conditions, which, after
all, might not be the ultimatum of the
National Government. The distrust
was, in our judgment, unfounded, and
the refusal unwise, but we must nev
ertheless admit the plausibility of the
reasoning in which both originated. A
similar argument against the Recon
struction law is now furnished by the
extremists; though the effect may not
be so distinctly traceable—the tendon-
Cy is unquestionably the same. It will
put a powerful weapon in the bands
of those who dwell upon the bad faith
of Congress as a motive to opposition.
On the more violent members of the
Conventions the influence will be still
more mischievous. From the Caroli
nas and from Virginia they have sent
to Washington to learn the views of
politicians who claim to be considered
leaders. The trio whose extravagan
ces now come before us have been vie
ited for this purpose, and their opin-,,
ions will be reported to the Conven
tions with all the weight of gospel.
The delegates who reached Washing
ton in search—it may be an honest
Those subseribing for three, six or
twelve months with the understanding
that the paper be discontinued unless
subscription is rene wed, receivingu p 4.
per marked with a 1 - before the name
will understood that the time :fur
which they subscribed is' up: —lf they
wish the paper continued they will
renew their subscription through the
mail or otherwise. *
ra„, All kinds of plain, fancy and
ornamental Job Printing neatly and
expeditiously executed at the "GLom4",
office. ,Terms moderate,.
• NO, 24.
searchafter information, go back to
Riehmond'and the Carolinas assured
that the action of the Conventions ear, :
not be too extreme for 'Congress.. Tit
strength - Will hp •itilpafto
ed to the demand for proscriptive
measores, to the delightand profit of
the demagogues and incendiaries with
whOm "loyal" pretenses area cover for
Nor can the Republiean party afford
to be indifferenent to these exhibitions
of the'temper "which animates its eict
treme members. We do not appre
hend that Mr.Samner, or Mr; Stevens,
or, Mr. Butler will be . more potent
when the time for revising ; the work
of reconstruction shall arive than they
were when the law was passed, Harsh
as it is, RA:lad-been - mneh Worse 'warn
they able to dictate the course. of the
party. They were beaten:then, how
ever, as signally as they have since
been beaten on the subject of impeach.
nient; and we believe-that they Will
not appear to better advantage when
they shall attempt to fasten their -fan
atisin and intolerance on States seek
ing admission - under Mix. But, not.
withstanding 'their numerical weak.
ness—notwithstanding the' fact that
they are a mere corpural's guard eon.
pared to the great army, of Repnbll,
cons—their projects,, so impudeptly
paraded and so persistently renewed,
entail disaster and disgrace upon the
party. with which they are -unfortu,
nately allied. It .suffers in every re
speet from their „proceedings. A re
gard for its own usefulness and welfare,
then; not less than for the interests of
the'South and the_linor of the -coun
try, seems to suggest the. most. sum
mary disposal which., the. practice .of
Congress, permits of whatever. memo•
uses they introduce for giving effect
to 'their disorganiking •poliey. - The
appointment of a Reconstruction Corn.
mitten in the House, with Mr. !Stevens
at its head,' opens Alm door*to 11111i01111+
ces of this nature, and,we may expect
to hear of them often, ' - '-But -the duty
of the ruling party is clear. '.lt can
not, without imperilling its: power,
even entertain the propositions,
the Sumiters and Stevens and butlers
of Congress stand ready to introduce ;
ner can it without dishonor lend' - en.
couragoment to those' who in its name
are plotting fur supremacy and for of
fice in the Southern States. Tt may
not:.perhaps, be politic to in
advance a - readiness to be more liberal
than the law; but .the party does owe
to itselfand to the people ,who, repose
confidence in the capacity of its states.
manship, such a display Of - firmness
and moderatiO -is Shall free' it front
'the'suspieion of 'complicity with 'the
violence which 118Salifil and
endangers its unity.
OLD SOENE.S.---W e believe there id
oftentimes as:much pain as pleasure
in revisiting old scenes. For what has
once gono by can never be seen again,
and we return not to the old haunts with
the feelings with which we left 'them.
We find the old picture changed; new
figures are painted in; or old painted
out. It does look quite like the.original
it does not quitecome up tJhe image
that' has dwelt 'with us smce- we left
it,and with the throb of pleasure comes
a touch of pain, or an undefined pang.
It may be ditoront in extreme old
age, when time hais to a certain extent
blunted the feelings and bridgit over
the gulf that roars 'and' foams bet Ween
our childhood and latter - days. ,When
the silver cord is nearly loosened, and
as we draw nearer the shores of the
great kingdom, we become again' as
little children; our minds purified from
the dross that clogs them on the. bat
tle field of life, our weapons laid aside,
and the evening time is„flooded with
a gentle light, a soft light, soft -and
mellow like a 'delieious autumn 'day;
the sun has lost its burning heat, and
shines steadily and mildly; 'and by
the aid of those chastened rays we
perhaps see more clearly than we
could when the noontide light was
dazzling us; the shadoWs . then melt
into the landscape, and' they are - not
so hard'or so defined. There is a hush
and in that. bush we look upon tfte pest
calmly and trustingly. Wild regrets
are silenced, hot tears have ceased 'to
flow, befirt wounds are healed; for the
life dream is coming 'to a close and
will soon fade away hi l
to eternity. r ,
A FROG Sioav:—A writer.in Science
Gossip says': "A near • neighbor, upon
whose" veracity I can rely, recently
opened a drain - in - Kent,' when he made
the following discovery the mouth
of the drain were placed two large
stones, in measurement nearly' two it.
square and 3 inches *thick ; the one at
the top rested closely upon the one be:
rieath. - Upon litting;it from the lower
stone, the skeletons of five frogs were
discovered ; they were in a circle in
centre of the stones, 'quite flat. ,- Upon
taking one ot them up and .holding it'
to the light, there was only a thread
like appearance of bones between the
dry, flattened and fleshless skins; these
skins were clear and beautifully mark
ed. In this state they were• seen by
several persons, and by each of them
the frogs wore thought to be dead;
but when the water commenced to
flow over them there was a-slight gas
ping perceived in the throats of each,,
and by degrees the bodies swell ; cr .
and life and motion returned. 'Rion,'
to the surprise of the beholders,, tho;
frogs sprung up and ran away inteAbo,
drain. flow did these tyoga 035104 r.
neath the stone that, eo . izerest 0;0
or one closely? There was Ala Woo
for them to enter or depart, and woo
the surface there was not tho slightest
indentation made by tlso frogs. It was
supposed to, be thirty years ago that,
the stones were placed over the drain!),
Atir&A ball struck a little boy in the
eye last week. Strange to say, the,
bawl immediately came oat of hia