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TERMS 'OF THE GLOBE
Per annum in advance
TERNS OF ADVERTISING
1 timo. 2do ado 1 month
Poe inch, or legs $ 75 $1 25 $1 50 $1 75
Too Incm.A 1 50 2 25 2 75 3 5
Three Inches, 2 25 3 25 4 00 4 75
. . .
. . 3 months. 6 months. 1 Year
One inch, or lees $4 00 $0 00 $l.O 00
Two inches, 025 9 00 15 00
Three inches 8 50 12 00 0 0 00
Four inch .11 10 75 10 00 0 5 00
Quarter column, 13 00 16 00 30 00
Half column, °) 00 30 00. .... —.45 00
011 e coin=, 30 00 CI 00.— .... .80 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding six lines
Doe year, $6 00
Admimstrators' and Executors' Notices, 6 times, $2 50
Auditors' Notices, 4 limo, 2 00
Estray, or other Aunt Notices 1 50
Advertisemehts not marked with the number of loser.
hone desired, will be continued till forbid and charged oc
uording to these terms.
Localor Special Bellew, 10 cents a line for single in.
Ironton. By the 3 ear sit a redlICA tote.
Our pric• . for the printing of Blanks, llandlulls, etc.
are recto tably low.
rofcssionaltt '6 minus gaths.
R. A. B: BRUMBAUGH,
Having permanently located at Huntingdon, offers
professional Cervices to the community.
Office, the dame as that lately occupied by Dr. Luden
pn Dill street.
Tr. JOHN - McCULLOCH, offers his
professional services to the citizens of Huntingdon
to vicinity. Office on WI street, one door east of Heed's
rug Store. Aug. 2d, 'os.
11)113 ALLISON MILLER,
lieu removed to the Brick Row oppo3ito the Court Muse
V 4 • J. GRI?,ENE,
DENTIST. ' 14 411;
Office removed to Leitter'e New Building,
jr A. POLLOCK,
ASUITEYOR &REAL ESTATE AGENT,
Will attend to Surveying in all its branches, and v,lll
buy and sell Real Ilstate in any part of the United :Rates.
Bend for circular. doc 29-1(
W ASIIING TON HOTEL,
The undersigned revpeetfully informs the Citile. of
)luntingdon county mud the traveling public at:mildly
that he has leased the Washington (louse on the cor
ner of Hill and Charles street, In the borough of Hun=
tingdon, and he is prepared to accommodate all who may
favor him with a roll. Will be pleased to receive a liber
al share of public patronage.
AUG Talia' LETTERMAN.
July 31, '67-tf.
C. CLARIiE, AGENT,
° Whokoala and Retail Dealer In all kinds of
A1162.E.1 irOD , §ll - 1?01)
Opposite the in the Diamond.,ytrsup=pires
J. X. SIMPSON, O. D. AV. ITAOE.
SIMPSON & ARMITAGE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
OFFICE IN BRICK ROW orrarre TOO COURT HOUSE.
Jam. 27, ISCS•Ena.
ASG EENCY FOR COLLECTING
:•OLDIERS 4 CLAIMS, BOUNTY, BACK PAY'AND
'N lONS. ,
All who may have any claims against tho Clove: nment
for Bounty, I.Mck IV and V(11510111, can have tbt irehilms
promptly collected by appl)ing either in person or by let
NV. iI. TOOD ,
A TTWINEY AT LA fl:
mho name of this firm has been ehang
ed from :COPT & BROWN, to
SCOTT, BROWN 84 BAILEY,
ander which name they rill hereafter conduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW HUNTINGDON, PA.
I'IMSIONS, and all shame of soldiers end soldiers' Iloilo
against the (loser nuteu t, will be promptly prosecuted.
May 17, 11.61.--tf.
S. 'ALLEN LOVELL,
Pistriot Attorney of Huntingdon County,
OFFICE-1p tin room lately occupied by U. M. Foe,.
M ILTON S. LI
ATTORNEY AT :LATV,
Will attend promptly to nil kinds of Legal businem en
'trusted to his care.
CULLECTIONS made with the least possible delay.
Epeeist, attention given to Ci A'SittSti in all Its
deranchea, inch as the preparation of Ikeda Mortgagee,
loans, Bond., Articles of Agreement, Lc.
_All questions relating to
LAND TITLES IN PENNSYLVANIA
, lie will also ascertain for land owners whether their
jamas bre patented and obtain
,for those who may desire them.
Received the only GOLD MEDAL at the
PARIS EXPOSITION, ;1867.
They are adapted to all kinds of Family Sewing. and
to the use of Seamstresses, Droismakers, Titers. Menu.
(assurers of Shirts, Collars, Skirts, desks, Mantillas,
Clothing, Hats. Caps, Corners. Linen Goode, Umbrellas,
Parasols, etc. They work equally well upon silk, linen,
woolen and cotton goods, with ellk, cotton cr Gaeu
thread. They will seam, OM, gather, hem, fell, curd,
braid, bind, and perferm every species of sewing, making
j a,l4 . ertifill . aBd perfect stitch, alike on both sides of the
e.; e.. se.
hb ilhalities which recommend them arc:
I. eitity and Ogchllesice of stitch, alike on both sides of
'• • 'the fabric sewed.
3. Strength, firmness and durability of seam, that will
hot rip nor ravel.
Economy of Thread.
'4. Attachments and wide range of application to purpo
• ' aes And materials.
5. Compactness and elegance of model and finish.
;6. Simplicity and thoroughness of construction.
:T. Speed, ease of operation and management, and quiet
• nese of mo‘ement,
instruction free to all. Machines LTC in repair• on
year tree of cbargo.
B. LEWIS, Agent,
JOB PRINTING OFFICE
TIIE"GLOBE JOB OFFICE"
the most complete of any In ,the country, and pos•
emelt the most ample facilities for promptly executing in
'the but etyle, every variety of Job Printing, such on
BALL TIC E:l5,
LABELS, &C., &C., &C
CELL AND EXAMINE SPECIMENS Or WORK,
LEWIS' BO*. STATIONERY & dIUSIC STORE
••""--. COUNTRY DEALERS can
• buy CLOTHING from e m a in Huntingdon ot
WHOLESALE ns'eheap n ties C. in the
du, as I have a wholesale More iu
t • " • - 11. ROMAN
UMBER FOR SALE.
13unrtla, Plank, StuOing. Jollls Rooting Lath, Lop
and Joint three and tuur feet Plaoti lug Lath j
"For sale at Manufacturer's prices at
• jerf ' nr..Nicr k l.'o'o.
WM. LEWIS, I:IUGH LINDSAY, Publishers
• Y •
papas cooDs q ,
- Alpacas, Poplins. Plaids, Detainee, tawne Gingham!,
Prints. fine Cambrice, Muslim,. Denims, fine :Linen, Mar
seilles, P ulnas India Twills, &c.
A large as.,orttuent of
Ladies' Fashionable Dress Trimming,s.
Silk Fringes, Buttons, Bugles, Velvet Ribbons, etc.
Furnishing Goods, StOckings, Moreno, Cotton, Wool, An
s - 1.C:0"V r. (3.51,
Rid of all colors, Silk, Thread, Cotton, Ac., of ail else",
and latest styles. Under garments of all kinds, for La.
dice, Genie and Children.
Table Linen, Muslim, Napkins. Doylies, Sc. Sheeting
and Skirting, Bro,n and Bleached, from 8 cents up.
A large stock of the latest styles. A large stock of
Notions, Zephyrs, Tame, Ac. All cheaper than the
inf-itoorn, opposite the First National Dank, Hunting
PALL AND WINTER,
CHEAP CLOTHING STORE.
For Gentlemen's Clothing of the best material, end mode
In the beat workmanlike manner, call at
oppoeite tao Franklin lime In lllarkLt Square, Hunting
Can't Be Beaten !
-JOIIN 11. WESTBROOK a
Ileepretfully informs the eitizeng of Huntingdon acd
vicinity that he has t received !loin tin) city a NEST and
epleisiltd clock or
GROCERIES CONFECTIONERIES ,/
BOOTS & SHOES, HATS & CAPS,
Hosiery, Shoe Findings, Carpet Sacks,
Trunks, &c., &c., &c.
all of which he le prepared to i ell at greatly reduced prices.
Don't foiget the 01.1 mend in the Diamond. 01.1 caste
met, and the public genet ally are invited to call.
Ilutitingilnit. out. 2S. IFiCS.
pal GEO. SHAEFFER
. : t .flesjust returned from the east with a. , li*J
BOOTS, SHOES, GAITERS, &C.,
Which ho offers to the inspection of Ids customers and
the public g enerally. Ile will sell his s took at the must
and those who purchase once will surely call a g ain.
BOOTS & SHOES MADE TO ORDER,
end g.NPAPLING dote to the neatest end "neat expedi
Call upon Mr. Schaeffer at his shop on Bill street, a
few duels west of the Diamond. Oct. 28, 1868.
N MY BOOT AND SHOE STORE
llnforms the public that he line just
opened at his old stand in the Diamond,
A Fine Assortment of all kiuds of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children
All of which he sell at fair prices. Quick sales arid
prijits. Call mid examines my stock.
Manufacturing and Bcpairing none to order ns usual.
Huntingdon, oat. 28, ISOS.
Carriage& Wagon w - i - 27
P. S. ISENBERG & CO.,
Reapectfully inform the citizens of Huntingdon and
the public generally that they have commenced the Car.
riagu and Wogon Manufacture in the building formerly
occupied by Anderson CUzzens,
IN THE DOROUGII OF HUNTINGDON,
Near Henry & Co'o Store, where they mill be pleased to
accommodate all who call and give prompt attention to
all orders. either for new Sc ork or rep.tim.
Their wink shall be put up VI Ith the best material and
In a workmanlike manner.
A lila rot patronage solicited.
Huntingdon, June 17•ly
Choice Groceries, Candies, Toys, Sic
D. AFRICA & CO'S.
FAMILY GROCERY: CONFECTIONERY AND VA
PIETY STORE, HUNTINGDON, PA
Our stock consists of all kinds of Groceries, Teas, SM.
cce. Canned and Dried Fruits, Cider Vinegar, Common.
and Fancy no.tps, of all kinds, flair Oil, Perlumery, "
Knives. Pocket Books, &c. Call and excision our at
and take a view of our splendid :timid,' Soda lotwfai
Don't forget the place—north-cast corner of Dom
Duntingdon, Juno 21-17 p. AFRICA & "
LOSSES PROMPTLY PATO
G. D. ARATITAGE,
Represent the meet reliable Companies in
the Country. Rates ns low us it mmeisteut
Arid. reliablo Indemnity. eep 'OS.
Capital R9pre , eented over $14,000,000
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY
Tins removed to 11111 tdieet, .4110114,00 n Pa. one door
cant of the Pout Office x hero lid is Riey 4 irdd to do all
kiuds a ork in Ids line of 1111.4 just received
a lull line of
CASS DI ERS,
0 VERCOA-TINGS, &c.,
and ho invites a call from tho piddle, promising to timko
goodetu order in a yuili 4niullizu n.r.'
flentirseden, PA., Oct. 7th, 1869.
MONTHLY TIME .I , OOKS,
For sale at
• EWIS' BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE
. . .
4N,' ):*'-' ~,,V,, 'Nt ', is 1 :,.. :A.
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A id. FLOOD.
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 17. 1869.
A. R. STEIVA RT
A. R. Stewart & Co.
Scythes, Snail's, Grain Cradles, Sad-
dlery and Carriage Goods, llubs,
NAII S ANI) IRON,
LOCKS, HINGES, SCREWS,
XST IO C)IOTJO'ICAT.P3.XI.3O,
and an endless 'variety 'of goods in his line
We are receiving goods almost every day
from manufaeturers, and in view of late
DECLINE IN PRICES,
and our experience in selecting best brands
and reliable qualities of goods, purchasers
will find it to their advantage to eTamine our
THE NEW PATENT
Ji'CLIPE' COOlf( STOVI',
whist!' throws all others in the shnde, is still
inareasing in popularity, and pleases so well
STOP AT THE
BIG PADLOCK SIGN
Ilunting,lon, Jan 13,1830-tr.
Cheaper than the Cheapest!
XWeaoxri.xia.catit. St r®
ltrest End of Ifuneingdon, Penn'a
We are now offering our im
mense and well-assorted stock of
Goods, at thoroughly- reduced,
and unprecedented low prices;
our superior facilities enabling us
to compete successfully with the
Our stock consists of Groceries,
Dry Goods, Notions, Hardware,
Queensware, Glassware, Willow
and Cedar Ware, Table and Floor
Oil Cloths, Carpets, Rugs and
Door Mats, Crocks, Jugs, Stoves,
Tinware, Iron, Steel, Nails, Glass,
Putty, Oils, Paints, Drugs, Flour,
Feed, &c., &c., &c., all in great
variety, at prices that will not
fail to suit consumers. We are
also dealing in all kinds of Coal
, and Lumber, our facilities in
these commodities being superior
to any other firm in Huntingdon.
We claim them as SPECI4,LTIp in
our trade, in which none can
compete with us.
We buy all kinds of Grain,
Seeds, Flour and Feed, af the
highest market rates, and give
the highest prices in Goods for
Produce of all kinds. Do not
fail to call and examine our stock
and prices, as both are sure to
HENRY & CO.,
W . IL
. ROSENS'PE EL & SON,
OP A SUPERIOR
Oak Slaughter Sole and Belting
Ma - Ja.A. l l l l-3CF-lIEL.
i9o,l,lusliels Plasterer's Hair, for Sale,
inp-OASM PAID FOit IMDES AND BAIIIC.TONS
W. 11. ItoSENeTEDL k. SON,
Mapleton Depot, Munti ' nplon 'County, Penna.
Dec. 9,113119-6 m,
HOORAH'S GERMAN BITTERS
FRANK W. SMWART
Hoofland's German Tonic.
The Great Remedies for all Diseases of the
LIVER, STOMACH, OR DIGESTIVE
HO DELAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Is composed of the pure Juices (or,' as they era merikl..
pally tot med, Extracts,) of It oot a, Ilerhs , and
Barbs, maktoga prepare don, highly concentra
ted, and entirely free front uteoliatze admixture
of any kind.
lIOOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC,
Is a combination of all the Ingredients of the Bitters,
xith the purest quality of Santa Cruz Pion, Orange, ke.,
making ono of the most pleasant and agreeable remedies
ever offered to the public.
Those preferring a Medicine free front Alchohollc ad.
mixture, rill 110 u
lIOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Those Who have no objection to the combination of
he bitters, ns stated, will uso
lIOOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC.
They are both equally good. and contain the same
medicinal virtues, the choice hots% eon thu two being a
mere matter of mite, the 1 oidc being the most palahth!”.
The stomach, ftom a vat iety of causes, such as 1 ndigus
tiOn, Dyspephut, Nen., Debility, etc, is very apt
to hare its Inactions th i banged The Liver, s pn
pahlui,,g as closely as u i. Wee Nith the stomach,
then becomes allected,the mutt at v, Bich is that the
patient sutlers from NUIVI al ur more of the tollol‘lug dis
Constipation, Flatulence, Inward Piles, Fat
fleas of Blood to the head, Acidity of the
Stomach, Nausea, Heartburn, 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 Bear!, Choking or
._ Sit beating Sensations
when in a tying posture, •
IiiI7IIILOS Of Vision, Dots
or Webs before the Sight,
Dull Pain in the Head, Defi
ciency of Perspiration, Yellow
ness of the Shin and Eyes, Pain in
the &de, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Flushes of Heat, Burning in
the Flesh, Constant Imaginings of
and Great Depression of Spirits.
The sufferer train these (Ilse• u. should exercise the
gleatest caution itt the behautun ot a temedy fur
his case, putiliesing • flint. bleb lie is :wort red
hunt his' investuption- did inquiries possesses
tine tnet it, is skilltill) compounded. is lieu trout
111)111'1.8 Ingtedients, slid II•. UltdbllShed tar itscll a 101 l
unction her the cow 01 till.x dweu,es lu this connection
au would submit theta %tell Luau u ietnetlies—
lIOOFLANIJ'S GERMAN BITT4RS
ItOOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC,
Pa col ed by DR. C. 11. J ICKSON,
To euty•two years mince they acre first Mtn/Mired into
this etnatitty hoot Got many, outing winds thaw they hole
undolibta..ll) put lut aiscal node Loam, and beniehteal maim
ing !mountay to a. glitter extent, thou ally other reme
dies knoll at to the piddle.
Tile,. letautlieu 41 ell eetnally earo LISOI . Cool.
pIAIIII, Jilllllthilli., Dyell , ep city Clllunic or Nervua 4
Debility, Llareitic 1 bdr I bac.s, Did,aso of lliu hid
no, a, and all Diseases att . tau; hoot a disordered M
ier, noiiitiLli, of 'Motive.,
Resulting from any Cattle whatever; PROSTRATION
OF FEE SI,TE.II. Indliced by Severe Labor,
Thera is no medicine ex Lin t equal to flies° le:11°,11es in
such easta. d Lane alit! Igor to allpartial to the ollule
njelillit, Lila liplaLlla to 1A11.110.211111, tool to enjoy eil, tile
aluiniaqi Mg-1m promptly, Mu blood is pointed, Li e Coal.
}demur. newel. autlaLl ntiU lieAlthy, Mu 3 entov tinge to
el atilt:A:ol It em the e.)a , ,a blutall to glVell Lu the tlicelts,
and Elm v.•alt and Watt QUA invalid Lacun, a Lit LOll6 and
Aug feeling the hamlet limo weighing heavily upon them,
tt lilt all its attuidant ills, Will hod in the u:o sit this Iff E
!Mhz, or the TOMO, an elixir Mutt tt ill total now lila
Into their vellum, ieetolo 111 n ineamro tlie energy 111 Id
der of motif youthful days. build up their dlirtiuken torts.
and giro health and lidppineOf to their rutaaining yedrs.
It is a null established fact that fully onu half of the
female put tutu oi our pop ulatlou aro outdoor in thu
enpluient tit good 'ninth; or, to me theirown eX
pi easion,•ne, er le,l a ell.' they are languid, o devoid
ut all energy, exareinel, .tenon,, and nave no ap
To this class of persons the urrrEits, or thu TONIC,
is especially Imidninended.
WEAK AND I MACAU CHILDREN,
Aro mode strong by the uie of either of these remedies.
'lhey NUM cure ei el y Cate el MS itA:,311.5..,,
Itams.tuds et eel t Mentes blue ocennuAnlul ht the buil&
of IL., prom atter, but opace Hill allow ol the inthiteauen
ill but a :cu. ewe, it utti be übsersed, ale 111011 el num
lied ut lamb adiliiii; that they tuu,t be believed.
ai' Jautice of the Supreme Court of rd., writes.:
/I,lhicklidli., Mat e 418,178;.
'..1 find 'lloulland's Our man Ditto.' is a good
tonic, uselul in disLasos of filo digebttto litgalid,
and of great bandit in tithed 01 debility, and
%tang, of hMM
et teed 1,. in the 0)010111.
Yours, MI 1 i '
01.0. W. WOJDWARD."
LION. JAMES TIIOMPSON,
Judge of !he Supreme Court of l'enusylrania.
Philadelphia, Ain /I 25, 13(30.
"1 co.ider (lemma Ditto& a valuable
tcime 111 £lllO ol itttikain of Indigestion oe spepsitt. I
txw celti.y tLid!rout my exp. glen. of it. Yours,
esp.et, • JAM,S TIIO3IeSON."
Dr. Juchson—Drar air: 1 limo been ttequently reques-
Dul to co Meet my 1101110 %all io,unltip.nitlatlons of differ
ent kinds ut medicines, but rt;g.trtlitig the pi itctico as,out
of ray alga Uprlate evnere, 1 111150 iii all cases de
chued ; but o ith a clear prool in ynriou imlun
cue mid particularly lii lay own !aunty, 01 tho
übetuiliebs oi Dr. lb,. !Mak) (lemma /Jitters, i
&Im t tar uuce hum illy u.u.k, ,ourse, to express my lull
conviction tbat,Jor gene, at debility of the system, sad
ea/MC/Cagy Jur Lacer (Annplumt, It Is a Cafe unit valuable
in epuraitun. 111 Homo 00510 it may taut; but uiii.,ll), L
doubt nue, It 0 ill be levy beiielicial to thusu 0 liu sulk,/
Mull Ulu apo,e causes. '
Youl.'l, eery respectfully,
J. 11. huNNARD,
I ightli, La low Coates St.
F110.)1 REY. B. D. YENDALL,.
I have derived decided bouetit front tin two of Hoof
laud's German Dams, and tool It my prtvdego to recom
mend thew as a most valualt:o tunic, to all woo MU 13114
in sag Irons general &Inlay or from diseases raising front
derangenwut of tint liver.
Hedlund's German lteruedico are counterfeited. Sco
that the olguaturo of C. M. JACKnON hi on the
u rapper et each bottle. All others are counter
Principal Odic° and Manufactory nt the Ger
man Mean:lna ',tore, Nu. imr-.Altell otrcet, Philadelphia,
Ilooflund'e cleinian Tonic, put up In quart, bottles $1 50
pOr bottle, or h bulf doe.ou (or $7 60.
Are'l.. , not forget to examine well the article you buy,
in order to got the genuine.
For bale by ell Deelere in Medicine.
April 2.1208-1 y pntrrn.
PERSONS ADVANCED IN LIFE,
LION. GEORGE W. WOUDWARE,
11:01%1 REV. JOSEPII 11. KINNARD, D. D,
P.tor qf the Mel, Baptist Church, Philadelphia
dlssidapt Editor art.tam Chronicle, Plailadelyhia
Charles M. Evans, Proprietor,
Formerly C. M. JACKSON & CO
THE BLUE BELL.
There is a story I have heard,
A port learned it of a bird,
And kept music, word by word :
A story of a dim ravine,
O'er Which the towering tree tops lean
With one blue rift of sky between :
And there, a thousand ypars
A. little flower as white ns snow,
Swayed in the sileuee to and fro.
Day after day, with longing eye,
The floweret watched the narrow sky,
And fleecy clouds that floated by.
And through the darkness, night by night
A gloaming star would climb the height
And cheer the lonely floweret's sight.
Thus, watching in the heavens afar,
The rising of its favorite star,
A change came to the simple flower.
And softly o'er its petals white
There crept a blueness, like the light
Of skies upon a Summer night ;
Then, in its chalice, as I'm told,
Tito bonnie bell was found to hold
A'tiny sta . r that gleamed like gold;
And blue bolls of the Scottish land
Are loved on every foreign strand,
Where stirs a Scottish heart or hand.
Now, little people fond and true,
I read a lesson here'for you,
Within the floweret's bell of blue :
The patient child, whose watchful eye
Strives after all things pure and high,
Shall take their imago by and by.
THE COMING GIIIL.—She will vote,
will be of some use in the world, will
cook her own food, will earn her own
living, and will not die an old maid.
The coming girl .will not wear the
Gr'ecian bend, dance the German, ig
nore all possibilities of knowing how
to work, will not endeavor to break
the hearts of unsophisticated young
men, will spell correctly, understand
English before she affects French,
will preside with equal grace at the
piano or washtub, will spin more yarn
for the house than for the street, will
not despise her plainly clad mother,
her poor relations, or the hand of an
honest worker; will wear a bonnet;
speak good plain, unlisping English,
will darn her own stockings; will
know how to make, doughnuts, arid
will not read the Ledger oftener than
she dons the Bible.
The coming girl will walk live•milcs
a day, if need be, to keep her;cheeks in
a glow; will mind her health, hrr phy
sical development and her mother; will
adopt a costume both sensible and con
ducive to comfort and health ; will not
confound hypocrisy with politeness;
will not place lying to please above
frankness; will have courage to cut
an unwelcome acquaintance; will not
think refinement is French duplicity;
that the assumed hospitality where
hate dwells in the heart, is better than
condemnation ; will not confound grace
of government with silly affection ;
will not regard the end of her being to
have a beau.
The coming girl will not look to
Paris, but to reason, um her fashions;
will not aim to follotit a foolish fashion
because milliners and diessmakers'de
creed it; will not torture her body,
shrivel her soul with puerilities, or
ruin it, with wino and pleasure. IR
short the coming girl will seek to glor
ify her Dlaker and to enjoy mentally
His works, Duty will be her aim arid
life y living reality.—Church Uni
MOURNING —The New York Sunday
Times thus answers a correspondent
who inquires if white has ever been
adopted anywhere , as'a mouraingcolOr;'
Every nation has its own habits and
customs on the subject, and some of
them are droll enough to our ideas of
propriety. At the present day, the
Arabian women on the occasion of a
death stain their hands and feet with
indigo, which they suffer to remain
eight days. They also carefully ab
stain from milk during this time, on
the ground that its white color does
not accord with their minds. In China
the mourning color is .:zhito Mourn
ing for a parent or husband is required
there by law, under a penalty of sixty
blows and a year's banishment. When
the Emperor dies, all his subjects let
their hair grow for one hundred days.
In the Feejee Islands, on the tenth
day of mourning, the women scourge
all the men except the highest. An•
other fashionable custom there requires
the friends and relatives of the de
ceased to assemble on the fourth day
after the funeral, and picture to thern•
selves the amount of corruption the
corpse has sustained by that time. In
the Sandwich Islands persons desirous
of going into mourning paint the lower
part of their faces black, and knock
out their front teeth.
gs,,,Every student of climiitology. is
familiar with the effect of the Gulf
stream upon the islands of Great Brit
ain and the Continent of Euttipe. The
"Physical Geography of the Sea,", by
Maury, first touched upon the warm
water currents of the Pacific, and at
tributed 'the peculiar isotherms of the
western portion of our contineet to
their influence. Subsequent observa
dons all tended to the support of his
theories, and now the Kum) Siwo, or '
Japan Current, is as strictly demark-
Pd as the C,ltilf Stream of the Atlantic'
and its effect upon climate are as easi•
lydeinonstratecl, if not, already as' well
ascertained. ',rho Kure Sim) results
from two currents' of heated water
from the Indian Ocean, one passing
through the' Straits of hialateca and
the China Sea, and the other skirting
the eastern coast of the Phihippine Is
lands, at the northern extremity - or
which they unite' opposite the .!apan
Islands; this united current again di
"videSlts main branch; tending north
east, strikes 'our Pacific coast 'about
midway between yancouver's ,Island
and' the Sitka. The waters of this
current' are four or five degrees warm
er than ,those . that surrounds them.
This 6prreni, accounts for the fact that
Puget Sound is on a climate par with
TERMS, $2,00 a' year in advance.
GRANT AS PRESIDENT.
New Anecdotes About Him from au
Authentic Source---His Inaugu
ration and Probable Course.
[Washington (Jan. IS) pr;renpondonce of the Chicago
All eyes turn for all news toward
the name which signed all the victori
ous news from the seat of war.
Grant's Last Private Days
General Grant shoWs in some small
preparations his consciousness of the
great official period coming to him.—
He. is making visits to some few cher
ished friends , before taking the oath
and accepting the -"tenors that bind
the magistrate. Mrs. Grant's carriage
is the most sensible and beautiful 'one
to be found—light in conetruction,.of
a rare briewn color in the body, and
her coachman's cloak matches .the
same 'color. General Grant is more
particular, and more thoroughly • civil
ian in his dress than he was, wearing
a suit of black, which is a gentleman's
only steadfast hue, and with it a stiff
dress hat, the latter improving his
height. His manners aro unchang
ing, and his associations here are of
only the most trusted and worthy
A gentleman was relating to me
sonic days ago General Ilidyer's re 7
miniseences of Grant, and there is one
that applies to the Pregident elect.—
llillyer had been a staff officer with
the General, and ho resigned after the
fall of 'Vicksburg. Rejoining Grant
again fora visit after he came East,
Hillyer accompanied him to Culpep
per, where the General assumed com
mand of all the armies.
"Ilillyer," said Grant, "I think I
should have failed in this position if
had come to it ira the beginning, be
cause I should not have had confidence
enough. You see I have come through
all the grades of the service—captain,.
colonel, brigade, division, corps, army
—and I am confident in myself now.—
McClellan's misfortune, .1, always be
lieved, was in his clearing all the
grades at once arid feeling a 'want of
this great and absolute responsibility."
' ' This anecdote, whether true or not,
very characteristic of Grant's simple
reLeospections, gives us comfort in the
higher and popular promotion he 'has
just 'r ecei v ed, for, since Culpepper, he
haS been made General and Secretary
of War; hIS experience has inclined
toward civil, adminiStrative and polit
ical duties, from grade to grade, con
quering them us ho advanced in the
army. And this rare advantage ho
has had, that Ids promotion has been
rapid as well as experimental, 86 . 0 a .
he knows all the active men and minds
of the present generation only—riot
like Buchanan, living in two or three
dead generations of statesmen and
very little in the present; bht all his
life is of this incoming time, and he
knows the material of it probably bet
ter than any living American.
Some days after hearing this anec
dote I met General Hillyer by acci
dent, and, Grant being always a prob
lem to me, I asked his former staff of
fitter's solution of some points.
The Staff of general Grant.
llillyer lived in st. Louis when
Grant left his littlo farm near by to
enter the firm of"Boggs &Grant, Real
Houses to: Rent!' In
those days he had a desk, I. believe, in
llillyer's law office.„,
"Was the General silent then as
"No. We considered him more than .
commonly talkative. So he is now;
but he won't talk-for effect, nor before
strangers freely. This ,1 °licence of
Grant, so much made of, is partly dis
crimination and partly the form of an
old bashinlnces he had when a boy.:—
Anylmdy whom he knows can hear
him speak at any time.
"In St. Louis! liked Giant. He was
entertaining, and I was attracted to
wards him by what I hardly knew at
that time. Afterwards I knew it to
be manhood, the same that he devel
oped in battle so well. I was in New
York when I heard of his appoint
ment, and soon afterwards came a
telegraph message to join his staff. I
was at the Planter's lou se in Saint
Louis on business soon . afterwards,
and wishing to see Grantlie rode up
during the day - with some of his staff
officers, and they had one empty
" 'nue, Hiflyer,' said Grant, 'here's
your horses. The boat has been wait
ing for me three quarters of hour. Stir
'I am not going, Grant. I never
entertained the notion minute in earn :
"'Come along I can't listen to
that. Time presses"
"'But I have- not wrhion to my
"'Well ! that you had better do.—
After this next action I am going into
you•can come home—if you don't got:
your head knocked off first—and fix
up your business !'"
In brief; liillyer found himself going
down the river in ten minutes to , his
own bewilderment, wondering greatly'
whether he could stand up for action.
Perhaps in this way •Grhtit will im
press intolis Cabinet some unwilling
talent, if theta be any talent unwilling
,into the Cabinet. I haVe not
seen ant' of this latter sort.
"Did you notice any strong traits
of character in Grant soon afterward ?"
"His courage and soldierly vanity
first'struok me, and his en
tire willingness to fight. Ito nover
talked before actin, as if be bad any
personaLforebodings, but grew more
cheerful, and concohtrated the time
baile approached. His- indisposi
tion to leave any position ho' . l3ad
en was often uncomfortable. T:amain
ber at 'Pittsburg Lauding that he,
Rawlings, myself and sotto ()Oar staff
~ ~~ '~
Those : subscribink fOrAhreo, six Of
twelve months with the understanding
that , the paper he iseonl.4l9cl opiWg
subscription iS renewed, receiving apt ;
Per marked With at: - r before ihejnaliis
will . understand 'that -the ,time, for
which they' subscribed is up.i , If they
wish the paper continued-- they will
renew their subscription tbr‘onghthe
mail or otherwise.
na., All kinds. of plain, fanny_ and
ornamental Job Printing 'neatly anti
expeditiously executed at the "G.191 7. '
office. Terms, moderate. ~
officers wore in a place Where the ar
tillery of the enemy was coucenttated :
Their fire was terrible, Arid everyin.
etant I expected to hate My head shot
off. - Grant eat on horseback, straight
and cheerful, as you hate sometimes
seen a man of a hot, day go out to be
rained , on,
kept us all in halfagony. offset
said to me :
"'Go tell the Old Man toledvotlierial,
for God'a sake.' 'L:
" , No! Tell him yourselfi,Aellthink
me afraid, and, so I am, but_be shan i t
There we sat, ,the ftre.ci:ossing apost
us. At last one of the green memherizi
of the staff rode up:to Grant, saying:-- :
"'General; we must leave this, place.
It isn't necessary to stay right here:
If we do we shall all be - - dead in -five
"'I guess tlia t's so!'said,arapt;,.aad
he rode away, to our - relief:' "'"" ' "
"As to fear." Continued 1116ret,
"Grant used to say that he had .seen
men who said they never knew, W-1 1 14
it was, but ,he had never seep anyliody
who said it of them. Arietbsi, thing
that struck me with 'Grant" wits' his
own attempt frequently to -stipe'reddli
his own good luck. At :Donaldson
,to Commodore Foote and begged
him'to' run past the rebel'giaris'With
gunboat or two. • Foote J'repliedisay :
mg that would be shot topieees. rat
maintained that he would,suffen . m
more than in ordinaryhOmbrirdMetit.
This took place before Farra'gitt l iniidci
a practical demonstration -7 .or'Orint's
theory. Now, if Foote had.drfab this,
the rebels would have-, evacartted,F4t.
Donelson, and the battle and
there which =VC:Grant hisforie - Woidg
never have happened. A . "
"Grant developed Wonderfully:in the
war, and though I, asia democrat; op
posed his election, I had no doubt that
he was the safe, strong Maa, *arttilest,
to head the 'army.:' Theic apprThof
no better instance or pl'odf `tO thirriziff:
feet than the: fdlloiving :-:—.E:Avaso ttt
City Point in 15(15„ and sitting ,ploire'
by, Grant I saw ,him break the l ipal of
a letter. Thou ho mailed, 'gocid "nit*.
"'What's that, Genreral'Grant
"'A letter from Shermati. 13,erid ifrlt
"I rcatl„t,he, let.,t9,r„.and,-it,941, that
rn - t
,no longcirditild4tia r ,nift,
L is' 1 i fie' being too' long: ile dsi&d, er
mission to destroy u tlie town and inotiß
to the sea, subsisting ' , upon the cone=
try and turning ut,liay to fight, Rood
whenever the Itater,Tursued,hirct, i t,d6
closely. All this seemed
soldieidy an'd I asked' Grant
what in it made him laugh.;'
"'Wh'y,'-he said:- 'I wus icontlei'ing
what Hood couldfind ,to; subsist' upoq
if he followed in the rear.pf Sberroun.!
'This was the general supplying an
error of. genius. 'Sherman ,sffpposed
that Hood would follow
. 131 - M. Grant
knew. thatrHood could not eat offl the
barren and devastated, country,„So
ho sent this word to Sherman :—! - You
have my permisSion to deqtrOy
ta'and march to the sed'after
tech• Schofield and '---..to•go.fb Ton :
nesse°. Hood will not follow yogi:fie
will march - upon ,Now see!
Had Sherman carried off' his whole
mistaking tho etreet'oc
'his movement' updri' .Hood,' Nashville
would have. fnllen,.lndiana anct .Ohio
been invadedand,the„Southeyn ; pop. :
federacy been, nn uccomplishodra , o";
- "Grant," Enid 'stern 'as
Jupiter. 'herd is . ' no finer strill 'of
two stern men than Grant and - George
H. Thomas before the hattle.of,Nash
ville. Thomas has a dislike orbeing
whipped, and ho is cautious and.sedgo
to the last degree - till 'tlieliirid/oP
cision bais come. Grant sent' 'wOrdrtO
Thomas to move out of:his wOrks , lnnd
an,d he Went on deliberately
—'The country is excited.' 'Attaeli !'
Thomas was not yet quite ready. Then
Grant sent John .k; Logan.; to liouis
villotci be ready to,tako_cbrnmaud and
telegraphed again *: 'lf you de,not at
tack Hood tiefo're date, - shall - be
under the painful necessitS ) of reti'eiltig
you.' , Just at that •time, , Thomas.-was
ready, not by necessity, 'but.,by Abe
completion of his affairs, .and the 13ap
py collusin of events made the battle
of Nashville an honor to bbth." = "."
The inauguration will'behelifiiiiiin?
east front of the Capitol;'irrLthe'imiiie
morial place.. It' will,be Ithinlc/. a
solid sort, of inauguration, withAqsa
procession and fanfaionade than, has
.110 — "Follow citizonsr said iesttlinp
orator, "we have the..best 'cobntry4rl
the world, and the best •government.
No people on the iaceol,,the,-globe en
joy more privileges than we Ao. Wo
have the liberty 'of thePi'es'd'W'ithVut
onerous despotism: ' •Whatjellowleiti
'zone, is more- desirable thamithisl , --
Cap yop want anytitlng „more,. ,r_kr.t?
~ "yes, sireerf shouted
a listener ; t‘l Want a such of , that ero
flask sticking oat' of - your coat poeliot
behind." , •,.
• ' „
gam A now. story of 13,ob9rt:11:111
geing : the roundu
tiither area' that: brid . of 'con
'gregation took him' to task foranot
preaching more frecluentltorqiredes
tination." hall 3v,asysr,inctihnnut,—
Ho looked steadily , l air - ,bis censor for a
mon - lent and 00141 i - "sir, Z '
you are predestined' to lieltn - nss'i and
what is More, r see-that you deter
mined to malsti -your calling :and eles-
Lieu sure "
far . A native Boston youtliaacosted.
'a boy of decided African' liiifitiifi'a•To*
days since, and inquired of !th'e!stible
lad why ho had so short a nose.7.-,r,Vbe
reply was, '•1 specte - so it -won't poke
itself' into other people's busin'essi"`J