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TERMS OF THE GLOBE
Per annum In advance
TERMS OP ADVERT/81NC
1 time. 2 do 3 do . I month
One inch, or less $75 $1 25 $1,50 $1 75
Two inches, 1 60 2 25 2 75 3 25
Three Inches, 225 325 .4 00 475
3 months. 6 months. 1 Year
One lull, or less $4 00 $6 00 $lO 00
Two inches 6 35 9 00 15 00
Three inches 8 50 12 00 20 00
Four inches 10 75 16 00 25 00
Quarter column, 13 00 18 00 SO 00
Half column, 20 00 SO 00 45 00
One column, 30 00 45 00.... 80 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding six lines,
One year 55 00
Administrators' and Executors' Notices, 6 times, $2 50
Auditors' Notices, 4 times 2 00
Estray, or other often Notices 1 60
Advertisements not marked with the number of inser
tione desired, will be continued till forbid and charged am
cording to thane terms.
Local or Specjal Notices, 10 cents a line for single in•
sertion. By the year eta reduced rate.
Our prime for the printing of Blanks, Handbill., etc.
are reasonably low.
Vrofessional& Nusincss Garbs.
DRTAR. A. B: BRUMBAUGH,
!laving permanently located at Huntingdon, °Here
hie professional serviette to the community.
Office, the wore ea that lately occupied by Dr. Laden
on Dill street. ap10,18643
IR. JOHN McCULLOCH, offers his
professional services to the citizens of Huntingdon
co vicinity. Office on Hill strut, ono doorosal of Reed's
Drug Mtn. Aug. 28, '1.5.
R ALLISON MILLER,
Has removed to the Erick Row opposite the Court House.
J. GREENE, ,
Mee replayed to Lelater's New Building,
Mill street. Huntingdon.
July 31, Mt.
j A. PO.LbOCK,
,SAFEYOR&REAL ESTATE AGENT,
Will attend to Surveying in all Its branches, and will
buy and led' Hied Estate in any part of the United States.
send for circular. dec29-tf
Y LIUNTINGDON, PA.
The undersigned reepectrully Informs the citizens of
Huntingdon county and the traveling public generally
that he law leaned the Washington Rouse on the cor
ner of UM cad Charles street, in the borough of Hun
tingdon, had be is prepared to accommodate all who may
favor him with a call. Will be pleased to receive a liber
al share of public patronage.
July 31, '67—IL
GEENC Y FOR COLLECTING
SOLDIERS' CLAIMS, EMMY, BACK PAY AND
All who may have any claims against the Government
for Bounty, Back Pay and Pensions, can have their claims
promptly collected by applying either in person or by let
W. 11. WOODS,
ATTORNEY AT LAM
UtIN MOWN, PA
I. COLLECT!ON _
4‘ ,11 ' or 0 4 .
K. ALLEN LOVELL, •
Distriot Attorney of Huntingdon County,
OYFICIL—Ia the room lately occupied by R. 11. Speer.
70011 NOM SAMUEL I. DAMN, SOON M. DAME
Tlienameof this firm has been cluing
od from SCOTT 4 BROWN, to
• SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
finder- which name they will harraftet conduct their
A TMJII'II24E 42 LAW, ITUNTINGDON, PA.
PENSIONS, and all claim. orsoldiereund eoldiers' heirs
against the GoTernment, will be promptly prosecuted.
ILTON S. LYTLE,
- - - -
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will attend promptly to all kinds of legal business en
trusted to hie tare.
COLLECTIONS mode with tho least possible delay.
Epeeist at , eritiou &run to CoNVEYANOING in all Its
branches, such as the prepatation of Deeds, Mortgages,
Leases, Bonds, Articles of Agreement, &c.,
All questions relating to r
LIN TITLES IN PENNSYLVANIA
Ile will also no multi for land owners whether their
lands ate patented and obtain
for those who may desire them.
° Whoteazle and Detail Dealer In all kinds of
g3lli-aril 40 1 1 3§1T5Ori,
- afosl y to t tLF , razlgr i. Hottae, to the Diamond. r
A. WINED PACTS IN DELIBLY
PRESSED sail always triumph over elmple as.
Thus It Is tint this community glees testimony la Ca.
Tor of the well known establtahment of
RILL STREET, HUNTINGDON.
Whilst it Is not his purpose to deceive the public ti
clamoring "tom prices and better goods" than oth
dealers, he aimply Invites MI who with to purchasoio his
line of badness to call and limitary themselves that with
him a patron once gained to sever lost, that is,. .the proof
et the pudding is In Ulla tasting of it."
/fa has just reosival his winter supply of
VIVOI VAAIDI eLnuart,
FOR MEN AND BOYS
He bee ales a large assortment of the most substantial
gals, Caps, Gents' Figuisliilii Gods,
p . l wary deeeriptlon, and made up from the beet material
Always on band the flomit quality of American, Eng
flab and French CLOTEII3,CASSIMERES and VESTING.%
which are made up to order by good, experienced work
pen, In a manner the moat faahlounble and endurable.
No Intern city can afford a bettor or more varied style
.of goods than can be found In my eeleetion.
, H. GREENBERG,
,Huntingdon, Oct. 28, 1888. Merchant Tailor
FALL AND WINTER WEAR,
GEO. F. MARSH,
•3D 1/211.= IN
FOR MEN AND BOYS,
pas,relisoCed to the second floor in head's Now Build•
where he intends' to keep constantly on hand the
Asteat jstyles of fleady male Clothing and pipes Bootie,
.COTi?p . risiag 1
ZNGLINI /ND THENCE
cmipp, CASSIMERES, AND VESTINGS
PLOTO, CASSIMERES, AND VESTINOS
FLOTTIg, CASSMENES, AND VESTINGS
Being a practical workman of many years experience
pa is . u rp A r e d to make to order Clothing for men end
boys, and guarantee neat, durable and fashionable work
manship. Hp to leteimined to please everybody.
411 are invited to rail and examine my new
stock of beautiful patterni before purchasing elsewhere
OEO. N MARSH.
COUNTRY DEALERS oat
j .. t y ll g a L lC A Lt i lilf reap mejn o !l e u y n c t o net i on 4‘ l e t
I We a wholesale !tore in fhlladelphia.
ITARRISBURG STONE - WARE
a; marinfictitrer's prices, for Salo at • •
jar! " HENRY L
. 1 00
WM. LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers.
THE undersigned would respectfully
announce that, In connection with their TANNERY,
they have just opened a splendid assortment of
Constating in pert of
FRENCH CALF SKIN,
Together a Ith a general n'erortment of
Tho trade is invited to call and examine our stock,
Store ou LULL street, tea doors West of the Preabyto.
The highest price paid for AIDES cud BAUM
O. IL MILLER & SON.
nuntingdon, Oct. 29, 1868
West Huntingdon Foundry.
PLOWS, THRESHING MACHINES,
FARM BELLS, SLED AND SLEW II SOLES,'
WAGON BOXES, IRON KETTLES,
For Furnaces, Forges, Or:st and Saw Mills, Tanneries
AND JOB WORE IN GENERAL.
ARCUITECTURAL & ORNAMENTAL DEPARTMENT.
Iron Porticos and Verandahs,
Balconies, Columns and Drop Ornament for wocden
porticos and verandahs,
Window Lintels and Sills,
Cast Ornamonts for wooden lintels,
Cellar Bitsduw Guards all sizes,
Chnutsay Tops and Flues,
Sash Weights, Carp .c Strips,
Registers, Ileatcni, Coal Orates.
'Vault Castings fur coal and wood Cellars,
At hors, Tree-buses, Lam tepost s, ilstessing-p mist,
Lon Railing for porticos, verandahs, balconies, &mot'.
Yard and Comettry Fences, etc.
Particular attention paid to 'cueing ametery
Address JAMES SIM PS RN,
se?, MAI -Il untingdon, Pa.
STEAM PEARL MILL,
fI`IiIS MILL-is a complete success in
I the manufacture of FLOUR, Ac. 'lt hes lately been
thoroughly repaired and is now In good running order
and in full operation.
The burrs aurl chappora ere new and of superior qual
ity—cannot be excelled. An I we aru gratified to know
that our tooth has gi von entire satisfaction to our cuSto.
mere, to sr horn we tender our thanks.
Ire have In our employ ono of the best millers In tine
county, and nfaithful and capable engineer. Thus equip
pod and encouraged, we are determined :o persevere in
our effur is to aceemined du and please the public, hoping
thereby to merit and receive a liberal share of patronage
to sn•tain us in our enterprise for the public interest.
Market price paid for the different kinds of grain en
Fleur and Chop, on hand, for e.tle.
JOHN K. SUCATIAN & SON.
Iluntingdou, Nov. :ICI, 186
NOTICE ..TO ALL
HILL STREET MARKET,
OPPOSITE TUE FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
G. MORRISON respectfully in•
• forms the citizens of Huntingdon and vicinity
t lot he continues the meat nunket business iu nil its va
rious branches, and will keep constantly on bond
Fre , ll Beef, Pork, Pudding and Sausage, salt
Reef and Pork, Canned Fruit and Vegetables,
Spices or all kiwi.), catsup and Sauces, Teas,
Soups, Cheese, Salt Laid, &c, &c.,
All of which he will continue to sell at reasonable pt ices
The highest prices paid for hides and tallow. Thomas
Colder, at Alexandria. and March & Bro., at Coffee Hun,
are my agents to purchase at their places.
Thankful for past patronage, I aolictt a condo wince of
the same. R. G. MORRISON.
Iluntingdon, Oct. 28, 186 T.
READ AND BE POSTED !
TO THE NEW L Y 111ARRIED
New Furniture &c.
'[IIE undersigned would respectfully
Jamul= that he manufactures and keeps aoustantly
on band a large and splendid assortment of
DINING AND BREAKFAST TABLES,
WASH. AND CANDLD STANDS
Windsor and cane seat chairs, cupboards, gilt and rose.
wood moulding for mirror and picture frames, and a sari.
sty of articles not mentioned, at prices that cannot fail to
Ile is also agent for the well known Dailey A Decamp
patent spring Bed Bottom.
Tire public are invited to call and examine hie stock
before purchasing elsewhere.
Work nod sales room on 11111 street, near Smith, one
door west of Tester's store. .
Huntingdon, Aug. 1, 1800
J. M. WISE,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
P 1 Mr 3EL 1\1" Z 9L" 10" EL 331
Respectfully invites the attention of the Public to his
stand on gill et., Huntingdon, in the rear of George W
Swart.' Watch and Jewelry More, where be manufactures
and keeps all kinds of Furniture at reduced prices. Per
sons wishing to purchase, will do well to give him a call.
Repelling of 411 kinds attended to promptly and charges
ffip- 41 I so, Undertaking carried on, and Coffins made In
any style !paired, at short notice.
The subscriber has a
VE IV AND ELEGANT IIEARSE
and Is prepated to attend Funerals at any place in town
or country. .1. M. WISE.
Huntingdon, Stoy 9, 188G-tf
PAPER ! PAPER!! PAPER !!!
Silk Paper far Flowers,
tat Cap Paper,
- I f etter Paper,
Commercial Note Paper,
Lidice' Gilt Edged Letter and Note Paper,
Ladies' Pinto and Fancy Note Paper,
White and Colored Card Paper, In Pack. and Sheets,
For sale at LiiWlS' Book, Stationery and Music Store.
F"THE, L4.D.TI•:S r
A superior article or Note Paper and E 149010 pp
suitable for corifidentiatcorrespondenza, for aala at
LEWIS' BOOK as STATIONERY STORE.
BUSINESS MEN, TAE NOTICE!
If you want your card neatly - printed ou enrol
L at •
EPTIS' BOOK ALT STATIONERY STORE.
TIME OF LEAVING OF
M.I A.)LI A. A.M. lA. 11.1 P.M.I A 61.
051 111 381 IN. Hamilton, ...... 51311 45
14 11 60 511. Union,... 5 01 1 11 37
5.3 ..... 12 151 Maploton, 4 54 11 29
32 12 11 91111 Creek,— 4 45 11 20
45 70012 30 340 Iluutingdon, 845 430 11 00
05 112 64 Petersburg,— 41010 48
15 1 051 'Barre°, I 1 4 00110 39
22 115 18pruceCreek, ...... 3 51:10 31
35 1 30 111rmInghant, .....„ 339 10 18
44 835 1 40 4 34 Tyrono, 8 00 3 31 10 11
50 1 0 1 'Tip ton 3 20 10 00
03 ...... 2 01 Fostoria, 3 14 9 65
08 2 06 lietra 5114.. 300 050
25 905 2 301 505 Altoona,. 730260 9 30
.M. l. W. A.ll. I.M. 4.11. 9./1. 4./1
M., arrives al
H UNTINGDON & BROAD TOP
On and alter WEDNESDAY, SEVE EMBER Wan, DEE,
Passenger Train. will arrivo and depart as follows:
- UP TRAINS. DOWN TRAINS.
Acco . 51 D. I Ace at
P. 1. A.. 1. A. I. P. M.
t.v. 45 ts 3011Itml'Nolan,. IAR 15 on 427
53 37 Gong Siding 07 4 21
09 61 51cConuellatown,.... 51 4 05
- 17 58 Pleasant Grove 42 3 58
34 14 Marklesburg, 25 3 42
50 30 Coflea Him,— 09 3 26
58 39 Bough & Heady, 01 3 19
13 54 Cove, 48 3 05
18 681Piollern Summit 41t 301
An 311 /21Santon, LI 7262 45
10 381111ddlesburg. ...... 2 18
10 47 Hopewell, ............. 2 10
}I 05 Piper's Itun,
11 241Tatosvills 1 30
11 40 Bloody Run,. 1 15
An 11 46,510unt Dallas, 2 50
11.% 1 10
81101.1rS HUN /HUNCH. •
An 6 40 1 1 s 10 25 1 5axton BAR 7 23 An 2 30
6 551 10 40Coalmont
I I 7 101 215
10 45 Cranford,
7 00 7 05 2 10
An 7 10IAn 10 55 Dudley, ,As 6 651u2 00
I 111,oad Top C1ty,.....1
Iluntlundon Sept. 23, 'OB. JOHN /PHILLIPS,
Authorized WAR CLAIAI AGENCY
SOLDIERS' HEIRS, ATTENTION !
The act of Congress approaed Hatch 2. 1007, ghee to
Heirs of Soldiers who died prisoners of uar,
COMMUTATION FOR RATIONS,
for the time the soldier ads so held a prisoner, at the
late of to enty•ilve cents per May, to be paid in the
log order: lbt. To the wadow, if unmarried; 2d. To the
children ; 3d. To the parents, both faintly if they are
thing, if either is dead, to tho survivor; Ott,. To the bro.
there and sisters.
The act of Iretriiiii7y 24. !867, provides for the refund
ing of the $3OO Ciaminitatiun Mosey, where the opine per.
son drafted, and was acquired to tutor the set ,
vice or furnish a substitute.
no act of March 2,1807, also mike., prol,lilons for the
payment of the
$lOO ADDITIONAL BOUNTY
to each soldiers as Imre acchl:nnally lost their <Mahar
All persons has lug any claims under any of the above
mentioned Sete, or nay oilier kind of elnint against the
United States or Slate (ioverianients, can Intro them
promptly collected ) by addressing the undersigned. In
formation and advice cheerfully given to soldiers or their
friends, free of change.
W. Ilt WOODS,
_ Authorize) Army and /Cary littr-Chins Agent,
may9,2lSo II max:woos, Huntingdon co., Pa.
\f\, HEELER SE \k lON'S
Received the only GOLD MEDAL at the
PARIS liZPOSITION , j 1867.
They aro adapted to all kinds of Family Fee ing and
to the UR° of Feanistresses, Dressmakers, T,ilotx, Manu
facturers of Shirts, Collars, Skirts,' Cleaks, Mantillas,
Clothing, flats. Cups, Comm. Linen Goods, Umbrellas,
Parasols, etc. They work equally well upon silk, lines,
uoo:en and cotton goods, with silk, cotton or linen
thread. They will seam, quilt, gather, hem, fell, cord,
braid, Limb and perform every species ofsewing. ticking
a beautiful and perfect stitch, alike on both sides of the
Tim qualities nide]: recommend them are:
1. Beauty and excellence of stitch, al ke on both sides of
the fabric sowed.
2. Strength:, firmness and durability of seam,that will
not rip nor ravel.
3 Economy of Thread.
4. Attachments and wide range of application to purpo
ses and materials.
5. Compactness and elegance of model and finish.
6. Simplicity and thoroughncie of construction.
7. Spord, emir of operation and management, and . (plat.
sea. of moYement.
Instructicas free to all. MachtneS kept in repair ono
year tree of charge.
'l l l-I.Hi G-Lol3=,
JOB PRINTING OFFICE
11"E“GLOBE JOB OFFICE”
the most complete of any in the country, and pot.
Imes the most ample facilities for promptly executing in
the best style, every variety of Job Printing, such as
lIAND BILLS, ,
CALL AND EXAMINE sraCimENE Or WORE,
LEWIS' BOOK. STATION ERY k MUSIC STORE
rrE NATIONAL hALL
phis Restaurant is situated at the
bead of Franklin Street, in the borough of Hunt
tingdon, and is open during the day and evening. The
hest of Wines, XX Ale and Lancaster Beer. The tnbio
Will he supplied with the beat fare for the public, and the
proprietors will make these who cell on thorn feel at borne.
Air• The Ilail will he opened for Festivals, Parties,
Amusements, etc. RICIIThNt & SONS,
WALLACE & CLEMENT,
Dry-Goods, Groceries, Queensware
Boots awl Shoes.
New goods constantly arriving and being sold cheap
as any fa Llontingdon. Giro them a pall before ?Folios
September 0,3 io
Hoop Skirts. .g,oop Skirts.
At HENRI kco
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2!3, 1868.
A.ExPRESs East% and leaves
yes at Huntingdon at 11 43
a LINE Eastward leaves;
arrives at Huntingdon at 1
USNATI EXPRESS Eastward I
mod arrives at Huntingdon i
1' LINE Westward, leave
and arrives at Altoona at 9
mons ExrarA leaves Hunt
Alltoonu, ti 16, A. X.
U. B, LEWIS, Agent,
LABELS, &C., &C., &O
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Hoofland's German Tonic.
The Great Remedies for all Diseases of the
LIVER, STO3IACII, OR DIGESTIVE
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Is composed of the ptireJuices (or,' as they are medici
nally termed, Extracts,) ot 8, herbs, and
Barks, makings propane tion, highly concentra
ted, and entirely free from alcoliolte 0/mixture
of any kind.
11.00FLAND'S GERMAN TONIC,
in a combination of all the ingredients of the Bittete,
with the purest quality of Santa Out Runs, Orange, de,
making one of the most pleasant and agreeable reuxediee
over offered to thopublic.
Those preferring a Medicine free from Alchoholic ad
mixture, will use
59 A. It
leaves Altoona at
at 7 00 it 111.
a Huntingdon ,at
25 P. 01.
tlogd9n, at 6 04 A.
lIOOFL AND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Those who havo no objection to the combination of
the bitters, as stated, will coo
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC. 4,
They are both equally good, and contain the some
medicinal virtue., the choice between the two being a
mere matter of Mato, the Tonic being We most palatable.
The stomach, ft am a vat iety amuses, such as Indigos
'lon, -D3 opcpsia, Nervous Debility, etc, is Tory opt
to have its ninetieths. de taugett. The Liver, sym
pathizing as closely as it does with the stomach,
then becomes affeeted,the resuleof which is that tho
patient su ff ers from auroral or more of the following die.
Constipation, Flatulence, i4ard Piles, Ful
ness of Blood to the Head, Acidity of the
Stomach, Nausea, Heartb4rn, Disgust
for Food, Fulness or Weight . in the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sink
ing or Fluttering at the Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of the
Head, Hurried or Difficult
Breathing, Fluttering at
the Heart, Choking or
when in a lying posture,
Dimness of Vision, Dots
or Webs before the Sight,
Uull PaL, in he Kcad,
ciency of Perspiration, Yellow- "
ness of the Skin and Eyes, rain in
the Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Flushes of Heat, BuVning in
the Flesh, Constant .1711E1;11,days of Evil,
and Great Depression of -Spirits.
The sufferer from these diseases should exercise the
gteatcst caution lii the so faction of a remedy for
ill/ CllBO, purchasing oil that 0 Itizh he is assured
his ins estigatiom and inquiries possesses
trill, merit, is akiltull3 compounded, is tree from
Injurious Invedients, and Is-a eattabllbited for itself a I ep
tstatton fur the tutu of these diseases. In this connection
ac uould submit those u ell knots n temedies—
lIOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
1100FLAIV_D'S GERMAN TONIC,
Prepared' by Dn. C. M. JACKSON,
Twenty-two years since they wore first Introduced into
this country from Germany, slut Mg which time they hove
undoubtedly performed mote cut es, and benefited suffer
ing humanity to et greater extent, thou any other reme
thea iillOlVlll to the public.
• . .......
These remedies will ell ectually cure Liver Corn•
pinint, Jaundice, Dyopep eia, Chronic or Nervous
Debility, Chronic limy theca, Diseneo of the hid
ne3 ii, and all Diseases ari ding from a dievrdered Li
ver, Stomach, or lutentiven.
Raul! ing from any Came whatever; PROSTRATION
OF ME SYSTEM, induced by Severe Labor,
Lzposare, bcrat, de.
There is no medicine extant equal to these remedies In
each cu,os. A tone and Ingot is imparted to alto niacin
!Obtain, the impttito is etiengllnined, toed is enjoyed, the
klanitilth digests piumptly, llie blood is jangled, Mecum.
Plosion brawn. trualld and healthy, the yellow tinge is
maineattil tient the 0)00, u bison, to siren to the cheeks,
told the weak and nut rum invalid brcopies a Kiting mid
PERSONS ADVANCED IN LIFE,
And feeling the hand of time neighing heavily upon them,
nith all ite attendant ills, will hod in the use of tide nrr
rmts, or the TUNIU, au elixir that n ill instil new life
into their vems, delete in a measure the energy mid ar
dor of more )outlitul days, build up their shrunken terms,
and give health and liappiums to their remaining years.
It is a well establiehed fact that fully ono half of the
female porttou of our pop Mallon ore belch. In the
enP•3 went ut uoud health; or, to use their own el
iu rsolun,•never feel nen. hey are languid, devoid
of all coon gy, extremet, -10 r VOUS, Mid have nu up
To Oda class of persona the BITTIfII.9, or the TONIC,
le eoptclully teteuttueuded. .
WEAK AND LELICATE OIIILDREN,
Are made strong by the use of either of these remedies.
They will cure e,cry case et DIAItA J5l Ue, without tail.
Thousands of ccitilicates have accumaland In the Lends
of the proprietor, but space will allow of the publication
of but a few. nano, It will be obseiyed, are men of note
and of such standing that they must be believed.
nos. GEORGE W. WOODWARD,
find Justice of the ~.S'uvreme Court of Pa., writes :
• Philadelphia, March 18,1767.
"I find gloofland's Ger wan Bitters' is a good
tonic, usetut in &stases albs digestive °maw,
and of great bene fi t in rases of debility, pnd
want of not tons action iu the system.
OEO. W. WOODWARD."
110 N. JAIIES TIIOIIPSON,
Judge of the Supreme Cburt of Pennsylvania.
l'hdadelphia, April 28,1866.
"I consider 'l.lcrofland'e German Bitters' a valuable med
icine in cab° 01 attacks of indigestion or Dyspepsia. I
can certity this ham my experience of it. Yours, with
respect, JAMES Taal MN."
FROM REV. JOSECII 11. KENNARD, D. D.,
Pastor of the Tcnlh Alpha Church, Philadelphia
Dr.Jacloon—Door fir: I have boon Devoutly reques
ted to connect my name with recommendations of dater
ant kinds of itiedleities, but regarding the practice as out
of my appropriate opitere, 1 hare in all cases de
clined; but with a clear proof in various instan
ces and particularly in N
lay own,tateily, of the
usefulness of Or. 1100. ware German Bitters, I
depart for once from ut uautti course, to express my full
conviction that, for goitre/ debiltty of the system, and
especiutly for Liver anoplaint, a to a safe and valuable
pi eparatacm. in BOUM cameo it may tail; but usually, I
doubt not, it will be very beneficial to these it ho tuner
Irom the above causes., -
'Yuma, vefy respectfully,
J. 11, K bNNARD,
ightb, below Coates St
FLOM HEY. B. D. FENDALL. .
,Aesidant Editor eh; arlian Chronicle, Philadelphia
1 have dmiied decided bete:lit Item the use of 140
laud's lira man Dutera, and Wel it my paivilege to recent
niend them no a most valuable tunic, to ell who ate aut
horing trent puma' debility or from Mammas arising from
deraugemett of the liver.
E. D. YENDALL.
Iloofland's German Remedies are counterfeited. See
that the etitilature Of C. M. JACKSON on the
wrapper of each bottle. All othhe are counter
riincipal Office andMannfactory at the Ger
man Medicine Store, No. titik 411011 Street, Philadelphia,
Charles M. Evans, Proprietor,
itormorly G. M. 140KSON k Po;
71Ropand's German Bitters, per bottle, • • $1 00
•, ie. ball demo, 6 00
Moorland's fletip.an Tonic, put up in quart bottles $1 60
' per bottle, or a half dozen for $7 60:
sieirllo not forgit to examine well the article you buy,
in order to get the genuine.
For sale by ell Dealers in Medians.
April 23, 00-Iylptilrth.
- 14 . :Y--... : 1 /if v ::,:','.:‘: .--, m A
MY DEAR OLD ROME
I came again to my dear old home,
But years long since have sped,
And 'mid the raven locks of youth -
Lay many a silvery thread I
The bounding step was slow and sad,
The sparkling eye grew dim,'
And the bird-notee once so blithsome, fell
Like the chimes of a funeral hymn.
I looked for the roof that sheltered once
The loved of childhood's hours ;
I sought for the hearthstone—upon it lay
A mound of grass and flowers;,
The broad-armed oak, whose sheltering
Was the scene of our merry play— [shade
A moss grown stump marked out the spot
That told of ita sad decay.
I wandered down the popular spring,
And drank from its gushing shear/I,
But the draught had lost its magic charm,
The wares their golden gleam ;
For the rippling waters seemed to speak
With tones of long ago
0, many a tuneful voice is still
That mingled with their flow.
I turned to souk, with lingering step,
And sgirit bowed and sad,
For those that had blessed that luwly roof
And made the hearth-stone glad ;
And I found them all where the willow
Its long green boughs around— [drooped
Some cherished form was resting there,
Noath each quiet, grassy mound.
I am forth again, in this wide, cold world,
But where'er my footsteps tread,
The dearest seat will be to me
The home of the loved ones dead.
The sunshine steals thro' the hanging boughs
With a softened, steady light ;
And silent stars gleam purest there, •
Id hush of the summer night.
A PRECOCIOUS CHAP.
13Y r. 0. 3IUDLUItK
John Smith—you!ve heard of him—
is very bashful—is too bashful, in truth.
He was born and raised in the coun
try. His hither gave him a good edu
cutiowand Allows him plenty of money.
But John, with all his other attain
ments, never could accustom himself
to the society of females ; not because
he didn't like the girls, but because his
shy nature would not . permit him to
associate with the fair sex. It once
happened, not very
,long ago, either,
that John's father had some very im
portant business to transact in the
city. Ho also had some very particu
lar affairs to - attend to at home, which
demanded his personal attention, and,
not possessing the powers.of übiquity,
ho delegated,his son John to transact
that _ - -
Sohn, being thus commissioned, im
mediately proceeded to the city and to
the residence of his father's old friend,
whom ho found, to be a very nice old
gentleman, With a beautiful daughter,
and gold spectacles.
John r was ushered into the parlor,
(a now thing to him), and motioned
to a sea—no ! a sofa, (another new
But wo must use his own language:
"I took my seat and made observa
tions. Everything thus flue! Fine car
pets, fine sofas, fine tables, fine cur
tains, fine books, fine pienocs, fine
everything, and especially a fine young
lady was dressed in fine silk, fine satin,
and who had fine durls,.and a fine ap
After chatting with the old gentle
man a few minutes, ho took down his
hat, told me to make myself at home
for an hour or two, and left—left me
alone with his daughter and a small
mischievous boy, the young lady's
brother. 1 didn't relish the situation
at all. The idea of keeping a city
belle engaged in conversation for two
hours—perdition I Silence reigned in
that parlor for a short time, you may
bet. I - amused myself as much as pos
Bible with the boy=that is, I loaned
him my knife and watch key, and
watched him cut holes in the carpet
with ono and spoil the other. I don't
know what 1 would have done had it
not been for that boy—he was good
to attract one's attention, you know.
It is true that he asked some very
startling questions, occasionally, such
as this for Instance: "Are you goin' to
court sister Emily ?" but such things
must be expected under such circum
Miss Emily, thinking, no doubt, that
to be a good hostess, she must keep
her guest engaged in conversation,
asked me "how I liked country life,"
etc. She said that "it must be a beau
tiful sight to see the, laborers, both
male and female, romping on the new
mown hay on New Year's day; that
she always did think she would like
to spend a Christmas in the country a
nut gathering . with the village 'lads
and lasses; that it always had been a
myitery to her bow they got the'eggs
off the trees without breaking them,
In return, 1 thought that to keep up
my part of 'the conversation, it WAS
necessary for me to quote poetry and
the like, which I, did. Among other
quotations, I unfortunately repeated
the well known lines of Sbakespere,
"There isit divinity that shapes our ends,
Rough-hew them as we will."
At thi.l'ju'neture, the boy, who had
perched himself upon my knees, look
ed very earnestly into my face and
said ; "Divinity shaped tho end of your
nose mighty puj•us.' Vin. certain that
1 blushed a little; I ant very certain
that I wished somebody would spank
one of well, we talked of hills,
mountains, vales, eataraets-1. believe
I said waterfalls, when the boy spoke
np and said : "Why sister's got fL trunk
full of them up-stairs—pap says they
aro made out'en horse bail.
. The revelation struck terror into
me and blushes into the cheeks of my
fair companion. ,
It began to be very apparent to me
that I must bo very guarded in what
I said, lest said bay might slip in his
remarks at uncalled for places; in fact
I turned all my . 'conversation to hint,
told him he Ought to go home with
inn and see what nice chickens we had
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance
in the country. Unluckily, I mention
ed a yoke of calves that my little
brothers had. The word calves ruin
ed all. The little fellow looked up
and said : "Sister's got a dozen of 'em
but elm don't wear 'em only when
she goes up in town o' windy days."
"Leave the room, you unmannered
little wretch !" exclaimed Miss Emily,
"leave immediately I"
"I know what you want me to leave
for," replied ho; "you can't fool ra
you want to set in that man's lap and
kiss him like you did Bill Simmons the
other day—you can't fool me ! I'll jes'
tell you. Gimme some candy liko he
did, then I'll go. You think. that be
cause you've got the Grecian .Bend
that you're smart ! Guess I know a
thing or two! I'm mad at you; any
how, 'cause pap would a bought me a
new top yistiddy, if it hadn't bean for
you a gitton them curls you've got on,
doggone ye ! You needn't turn so red
in your face, cause I can't soo it for
the paint. They ain't no use in you
winking at me with that glass eye o'
yourn, cause f ain't going out'n hero,
now that's what's the matter with the
purps. I don't care if you are twenty
ty eight years old, you ain't no boss
o' mine, you ole fool."
That is all the story that John rela
ted. He says he don't know how he
got out of the scrape.
Moans.--Bewaro of knowing chil
CHARITY AND GOOD SPlRlTS.—Some
body says that many a man sits in his
own house full of bbnevolent desires,
longingto do goad to somebody,anxious
to make those around him happy; but
ho does not know how, and seems to
himself a useless and merely specula
tive being, incapable of doing good.
Let that man only put on his bat and
visit tho garret of some poor family,
or assist his poor relatives, and it Will
do him good in a thousand ways. The
money he throws away daily in lqxu•
ry would food and clothe and
a dozen sick and starving families.
Such benevolence will do more to pro
mote economy than it will ever cost.
It will come back to - him who gives,
saving him from foolish luxuries. I.t
will 'show up the hollowness of the fbl
lies on which 'he wastes what might
set up many a family.
extra on a piano might riotseem much;
but there is many a poor and honest
widow to whom a; fffty.dollar sewing
machine would be' . a fortun,o4 and 'oho
ecield in time B . 4dii"repay "t :
be lent in tho same forth - to another
apd another. -Wretched passengers
on the sea of lifo, at this season, lie on
the loam' of every wave. Perhaps
many and most of the misfortunes of
the poor aro irioi•o.or less the result, in
some way, of their own faults. But
have those who have been more sue
cessful had no faults? A kind word
and a helping hand may gice the turn
to the fortune of the child of misfor
tune, and raise up many such a ono
higher than could possibly be imagin
ed by those who have never made the
effort and never try it.
Recipe for Curing Meat.
Before salting the meat 'down, rub
it effectually with ground gyenne pop
per. To one gallon of miter,
Tako 1? lbs. of salt.
lb. of sugar.
oz. of saltpetre.
.1 oz. of potash.
In this ratio the pickle to be increas:
ed to any quantity desired. Let these
be boiled together,• until all the dirt
from the sugar rises to the top and is
skimmed eff. Then throw it into a
tub to cool, and when cold, pour it.
over your beef or pork, to remain the
usual time, say four or five weeks.
The meat must be well covered with
pickle, and should not be put down
for at least two days after killing,
during whieu time it should be slight
ly sprinkled with powdered saltpetre,
which removes all the surface blood,
&c., leaving the meat fresh and clean.
SLIM omit boiling the pickle, and find
it to answer well; though the opera
tion of boiling purifies the pickle by
throwing off the dirt always to be
found in salt and sugar.
If this receipt is properly tried, it
will never bo abandoned.' There is
none that surpasses it, if so good. .
BARBARA FRITCHIE.--In answer to
the question which has been raised as
to the fact of Barbara Frietchie's exis
tence, a Frederick correspondent
writes to the Saturday Evening Post
as follows. It seems that Mrs. Friot
chic was a Pennsylvanian by. birth :
Mn. Barbara Frietehie (whose mai
den name was llaner,) was born in
Lancaster, Pa., December 3d, 1766.
She removed to Frederick, Md., when
she was fourteen years old, and was
married to 'John 'Casper Frietchie' in
the yetii• 1804. "'Her bpsband died in
1849. Mrs. Barbara Frietchie died
December 18, 1862. She was buried
in the German Reformed burial ground
la this place. There is a tombstone
•to mark her last resting-plaeo.
Mrs. Barbara Friotchie was in her
ninety-seventh year at the •time''of her
death. The house she lived in. at the
time she waved the flaw"and where
tho other incidents' happeined, related
in Whittier's poem, is still standing, ,
though a portion •of 'it ' Was 'waished
away by the late flood. -
W.-An Irishman wbo had • left his
country and sought an asylum in
America, because it was a land of lib-,
erty,-was attacked on his first arrival,
in Decoinher;by a furious mastiff; He
stooped to pick up a stone to defend
himself,,but the stone Wag frozen fast.
"By my soul," said Pitt, "whatit swats)
c9llsAry, where the dogs are all loft
loose and the stones tied fast !"
ferA laminons query--is a lantern
jawed maa Invariably light, headed ?
Those subscribing for three, sig or
twelve months with the understanding
that the paper be discontinued unless
subscription is renewed, receiving a pat
per marked with a t before the: name
will understand that the time for
which they subscribed is up. If they
wish the paper continued they will
renew their subscription. through_the
mail or otherwise. tf,
DE9_ All kinds of plain, fancy and
ornamental Job Printing neatly and
expeditiously executed at the "Gr.oitn:'
office. Terms moderate.
THE QUEEN'S LOVE.
Few, if any, readers of English' his
tory, have doubted that Elizabeth,
"the maiden queen,? loved the chival
ric Earl of Essex., lier's -was-wild, in,
fatuated love, such. as the "glorious
Sorceress of .the bore for Mark,
Anthony. She, a queen, upon whose
bead the crown Of England sat nobly,
made love to one of her eetirtiers, 7 4
Ono night Elizabeth eat in her royal,
chamber, her head, bowed _Upon; the
finely carved table, and, the folds:of
her gorgeous night drapery hanging,
loosely around her. A. light-ray start
led the,queon from her reverie. She,
raised her head, brushed back, her ail
ver-throadcd hair, and asked vhq
wished admittance at such qn tioqr:-
"Annette," was the reply. •
Ah ! my chambermaid !". ,said—the
queen, 'as she opened the door, and a
buxom lass, with bright eyes, rosy
cheeks, and raven tresses, entered-and
curtsied most gracefully. "Thou art
welcome, good Annette," said Eliza
beth; "but methinks thou comestlate."
"There is a man at the wickilt4;niy
lady," replied the girl,
"Annette, a man t"
"Yes, my lady."
"'Tis an unreasonable hour for a
visit,,but, did he state his business
"Ito said he wished to see . ,the queen."
"Knowest'thou,his name, Annette?"
and the queen gazed into her maid's
face rather searchingly.
"Yes, my mistress; it is Esse4." ,
"Then admit him at once."
"Into the reception room, mistress?"
Annette was dumbfounded, for nev
er before had 'a man entered the pi
vete chamber of her queen. ' • "
Elizabeth looked'at ,the wondering
girl a moment, when seeming to guess
the cause for her won,derme,nt,,said : ;
neeci:St not wonder, A.printie,
he' comes on business periainikig'to,th'e
kingdom. Admit him." ' '
The maid curtsied and withdrew
The qedeii - now droised herdelfhas:
tily, and saedown to await hor.Visitor.
Soon -Ilte door was push e d ope,n, and
handsome gallant. Essex entered. _He
approached the qu t een,andgrasped her
Anneeto rin'W pragently wiihth.:Os;c,
and •England's• mighty sovereign4nd
her lover were alone. '1 ; i
They talked fora long.. time,
words which _breathed of lave were
spoken. -Ali I- little thought Essex;
then, that tho hand ho was covering
with kisses would arc many montlfs
sign - his death warrant: r
As the clock struck the hour Of m`i
night, the courtier rose to depart. TIM
queen drew a costly ring -from hor firf
ger, and placed it in his hand, saying;
"Noble Essex, if troubles of State, en?
velope thee, return this ring to the
giver, and thou shalt not be forgotted."!
The earl again rinsed" her bands tq
his lips and took his;dOparture, Aimet,
to appearing to' conduct him to•tho'
street. As the door closed upon 'Es:
sex's stately form Elizabeth threw,ier,
self upon the rich couch and sobbed
aloud:. "Oh, what a love I' have 'for
thee, noble Essex, but I can never call
thee mine ;", and while .she yet 'lay
there sobbing, the lover earl 'was'
traversing meonlik,street r gazing,
upon the ring, the queen's talisman.
Reader, is it not great 'to he the'fa 7
vorito of a queen ? ,
warddifferent scene was not long after:
ward enacted in
,tho. same room. • A'
dozen courtiers stood armind . the same'
queen—Essex's lover—as she at before"
a table to affix her royal signature to a
document that lay before her. , Etec,
eyes wandered uneasily over it, and
her bosom' rose and fell 'With emotion,
The document before hor wad the
death warrant of Essex. _ilahad been
drawn into a plot by some nobles . and
his rashness,' and now lay in prison.
Why did she not sign the death-wAt:
rant? , .
She thought of the ring she - hatlgiv-;
en EseoX, - and every moment kho ex
pected to see the 'royal, — talisMai
brought to her. The nobles greW
patient, and one asked: '
"Wh y , does the queen not sign,?" , .
That broke the stillness, aroused thq,
queen, and with an unsteady hand,sho
signed the death-warrant; the deed was
done, her lover must die.
After the execution of Essc4, ; the
queen grew peevish and retiring, and
was often heard sobbing in her apart:
ments. Tho missing ring was a'mys
tory. She, had dispatched a trusty per ;
son to examine the body of Essex, but
the ring was not found thereon
But at last it mile to light. Ono
day a messenger arrived in great haste
to the ppiace with the tidings that.the '
Oonntess of Nottingham was dying,,,
and desired to see the queen: •Thq,
queen hastened to her, As she „sip :
proached the dcath-Vouch,tlie - eaubtess‘
drew a ring irofn her :bosom and held
it up, The .qpeen,,sp,rang, forward,
tore the well-known bauble from the,
trembling hand, and in a loud voice de•
Mantled how it,eame into the posses
sion of the countess :4
Then the' dying woman ,told her,
Poor Essex when arrested, remember,
ing,the injunction-of his royal love,
gave the ring to the countess, begging , :
her to convoy it, to the queen. But
her ,hasband, a bitter enemy, of the,
Lratl's,,persuaded her to keep it.:llad .
She obeyed the imprisoned Vial'', in all
probability he would have been,saved.
The countess implored the queen to
forgive her, but with the fury of all
enraged tigress the queen sprang for,
ward, violently grasped the dying wo
man, shying : "May God forgive you,
1 never can," and immediately left the
room. From that moment the queen
BM* ettpidly, and died aCßightllond . iti
Igo ; just two years alter Essex. ,
4CYnA bad sign—to sign another
man's name to a note.•