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TEEM OF THE GLOBE
ter annum in advance
TIRIdS OF ADVERTISING
1 time. 2de 3do 1 month
.4. 75 $1 2.5 $1 50 $1 76
.. 1 50 2 25 2 75 326
.. 2 25 325 40D 475
One itch, or lees
3 months. 0 mouths. 1 Tear
One inch. or less 54 00 5 6 00 $lO 00
Two lone, 625 9 00 16 00
Three inches 8 60 12 00 20 00
Four inches 10 75 16 OD 0 5 00
Quarter column, 13 00 18 00 .30 00
Shelf column, 20 00 30 00 ...... ....45 00
One column, BO 00 46 00.... ...... 80 00
Professional end Business Cards not exceeding six lines,
One yesr, $5 00
Administrators' and Rxecutors' Notices, 6 times, $2 50
Auditors' Notices, 4 time, 2 00
katray. or other :hors Notices 1 60
Advartisententle not narked with the number °rinser-
Slane desired, will be continued till forbid and charged ac
a.srelltig to these terms.
Local or Special Notices, 10 cents a lino for single in
Section. By the year ~t a reducrd tato.
Our prices for the printing 01 Wanks, Handbills, etc.
are reasonably low.
Vroftssioratlt Nu,finess garbs.
T DE BURKHART, ILL. D , Physi
-0 . cists and Surgeon, has located In Huntingdon, and
Souders his servites to this tine neighboring community
Waco on Itelhead atreet, near the Depot. fe24.sm*
- FIR. A. B: BRUM.BAUGLI,
If Having permanently located at Huntingdon, offers
lata professional services to the community.
Of the eame as that lately occupied by Dr. Loden
en Mil street. - aplu.tVed
- I?Ti,.-JOHN - IeCULLOCH, offers his
ptofeszional serricee to the citizens of Huntingdon
aniCinity. Oak* on Hill street, one door east of Iteorz
Drug Store. Aug. 2S, 'CA
R ALLISON MILLER,
au remould to the Brick Row opposite the Court Home.
Moe mama to Leitter's Now Building,
Hill stmt.. Huntingdon.
j A. POLLOCK,
.B;U . ETEYOR&REAL ESTATE AGENT.
Will attend to Surveying In all Its branches, and will
bay and sell Real raticta in any part of the United ttatc.
.Send for Circular. docn-tf
AC. CLARKE, AGENT,
, Wholesale and Heidi Dealer In all kinds of
Opposite the Trasklin Reuse, in the Diamond.
°sentry grade supplied. • apl7'6B
T .P. MANGAN,
PROFESSOR f`P Dll/SIC
Has located in Huntingdon and will give tenons in
Music upon the Piling. Melodeon, Cabinet Organ and VI.
'olio- also. Lessons in Vocal Music.
The Professor ham received a diploma from the fealty
tien for the Blind in Philadelphia. cud feels himself fully
competent to impart instruction in Vocal or Instrument
al Music. Ile expects to meet with liberal patronage.
geb.lle Is also prepared to tune Piano..
S. L 11.101 SON, Y. B. IRIEITICIL
SIMPSON & ARMITAGE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
, OFFICE IN BRICK ROW orrosiTs Tax COURT HOUSF.
Jan. 27, 1666.6 m.
AGEENCY FOR COLLECTING
z•OLDISRS' CLAIMS, BOUNTY, BACK PAY AND
All who may have any claims against the Government
Per Bounty, Back Pay and Ponsicam,can have their claims
promptly collected by applying either in person or by let
ter to _ .
W. it. WOODS.,
ATTORNEY AT LA in
.79/tX SCIPTT, SKI= T. HIIOTaI,
The name of this firm has been chang
ed from SCOTT & BROWN, to
. SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
under which name they will hereafter conduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, HUNTINGDON, DA.
PASSIONS, and all claims of soldiers and soldiers' heirs
against the Government, will be promptly prosecuted.
May 17, 185.`.41.
o COLLECTION _
I•t 1 UP A .
K. ALLEN LOVELL,
District Attorney of Huntingdon Oounty,
OPTICE—in the room lately occupied by It. M. Speer.
P. X. Lytle & Milton S. Lytle,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Have formed a parturrthip tinder the name and firm
P. M.. & M. S LYTLE,
And have removed to the office on as moral side of
17111 street. fourth door west of Smith.
They will attend promptly le all kinds of legal Mia
sma. eetrueted to their care. api•tf
MI. 3. C24-121.303M1V.113,
Nocceitor to B. M. GREENED
STEINWAY & SON'S PIANOS,
And other mates,
MASON & HAMLIN CABINET ORGANS,
Ateledions, Gnitars,Tlollna, Fltea, Flute', Accordeons,
Air Pawn, Organs, and Melodeons Warranted for five
Pt:Tutus sent on application.
' address . N. 3. GREENE,
jan27,611 24 floor Leistet's New Building.
,4108 PRINTING OFFICE.
THE ((GLOBE JOB OFFICE"
the most complete of any in the country, and pos.
sasses the most ample facilities for promptly executing fa
re bar style, every variety of Job Printing, such as
$.4.1 , 1D BILLS, -
LABELS, &C., &C., &C
AND MOLDER sexcutrio or WORK,
LEWIS' ROOK. STATIONERY a MUSIC STORE
tonw nits. W. B. WOODS, 17. B. LEAK.
JAMB! 11a$TB, - A. MILTON 13PLER,
JOHN BARE & CO.,
aL, Iv. 4e le
CAPIT4,I, - - . - $50,000.
&Alta =Founts (Font punks, Bankers and .itherei. A
liberal Interest allowed on time Deposits. All kinds of
&curates, bought and sold for the usual corpotiselon.—
Collection's made on all 'point& Drape on'all parts of
Europe eupplied at the usual rates.
Persons depositing tlold cod Silver will reedie the
iin same return with interest. Tue partners are individ
%ally liable for all Deposit.. Jy22.l6on•tr
CQU*rRY DEAL WS can
buy CLOTIIING from me in iitiriempron at
as cheap ea thby r can in tin
Flaw, al I hare a wholesale dim In Philadelphia '
r E. BOMAN.
. 1 00
i - .
WX. LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers.
BOURDON'S & JOUVIN'S
Ladies and Gentlemen's Sizes,
The Tourist or Grant Hat
narol§ii - 31.3.P.
TMl'dt?lt% 0 D'2,21110J1
CORNER OF THE DIAMOND,
SPRING AND SUMMER WEAR
GEO. F., MARSH,
Has removed to the seared floor to Head , . New Build
tog, where he intends to keep constantly on hood the
latest styles of
AMERICAN. ENQILH AND FP.INCH
CLOTHS, CASSIMER ES, AND TEETINGS
CLOTHS, CASSIHEItE, , , AND VES.TIP.OS
CLOTHS, CASSINIEHS, AND VESTINGS
Being n prartical workman of :ilay learn exper.enco
he Is prepared to mike to ord.•r Clothing (or men and
boss, and guarantee nest, durable and fashionable work
manship. Ile is determined to please everybody.
4i7- All are Invited to call nil examine my new
stock or beautiful patterns before purchasing elseuliere
43E0. F MARSH.
Huntingdon, Mei. 9
WM. B. ZEIGLER,
Alperns, Poplins. PLdJe. Del.eints, Lawns, Ginglmmo,
Prints. fine Cutubrics. Mullins, Denims, tine Linen Mary
P cqmts I ndia To ills, Ac.
A largo as:orttuout of
Lathes' Fashionable Dress Trimming.
Silk Fringes, Buttons. tingles, Yelra Ribbons. etc
Furnishing Gouda, :rocking., Moreno. t uttou, Wool, to
Kid of all colors, Silk, Thread, Cotton. ke.. of nilZl 4 9,
and latest styles. Under garments of all kinds, fur La
dles. Gents and Children.
Table Linen. Muslim. Napkins. Doylies. kc. Shooting
and Shirting, Drown and illeachod, from 8 coma up.
A large stock aide latest st3les. A large stark of
Notlone. Zeplt3 re, Yarns. Ac. All cheaper than Inc
leerHoorn, oppoeito the Flret National Bank, Bunting.
TIIE undersigned would reupeetfully
lazTlpce that concnwithtlr ItY ,
Cooetztin g la part of
FRENCH CALF SKIN.
To g ether with I t plump itatottmant of
The trade la invited to call and examine our ...lock.
Store on MIA. etreet, two doors west of the Preeh) te
The higheet price veld for HIDES and BARK.
C. 11. MILLER & SON.
Iluntingdon, Oct. 28, 1869
NEW LEATHER HOUSE.
THE FIRM OF LEAS & McVirry,
leased rho large five story Leather House,
hunt James Noulty.
NU. 4:12. NtillTll THIRD ScitLET, PIOLANMPUTA,
And intend doing s Elide and Leather Commission Bus'.
Their sons D. P. LEAS, and T. E. McVITTY, aro there,
and audio] ized to carry on the business for .them—i.
they are 3 ming men of goo.' mural character, and tine
bush:Mil qualification.. • patronage of
their brother Tanner. in tut, county and clean-item
4.4 - They still will continuo to keep a good wo3ortment
orrPm!lail and :laughter &de Leather on nand, at their
Tannery, near Thine Springs, Iluntingdon County, Pa.
toor3AL LEAS 4 MeV:Ent.
H ROSENSTEHL & SON,
V V NANUFAVIIMERS OF A IitIPENIOR
OaK Slauf,iteF sole, and Belting
_ ! 3o,:saoms3pcpip..
600 Bushels Plasterer's Hair, for Bale.
4ir-7Ablf PAU) f'pri lIIDEB AND BADR.Int
`Se, a. Yltt Evtrar I a soy;
litapleten Depot, livatingdon County, Penns.
Dee. P, 16"6"3-em.
HUNTINGD. , N, PA
'I=IT.IDER - 01.
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, MAY 5. 1869.
NEW STORE IN HUNTINGDON.
JAMES A. BROWN had just opened
on the second floor of Ids brick building, where buyers
will find one of the largest and best assortments of
VENITIAN and SCOTCH HEMP
40,EA,:rp•Eatita s o
Al'o, COLOA awl CAN CON Al AT
TINGS, aid FLUOR OIL CLOTHS,
ltver (Meted In central Penney' tants.
It 14 well kn an that n met chant who deals entirely in
one line ti b toods btu lug Inrgrly from nnomilsrturers In
enabled to pito hie elision. era ntly.ottstgen in prices nod
a•sortuteut (ill that lino of iptotis) that one not to ho timid
lo stoles proletosing to do all kinds of business.
1 Ault aim therefor.. to nattko It the interest of all to
want of the amuse goods, to buy at the regular enrpot
an WI Ciotti Stars.
int i licalem con buy of me by Ibo roll at wbolemlo
THE JETNA STILL AHEAD.
T has been tried and has newer failed
1 to give satisfaction to the purchaser. at meta will
find it to their stleaclage to call co the subectsber due.
tog the Atoll toner umd examine the above machine. It
wit , be en eslillolticn at the Cum t House in ttuuttugdou
daring the two weeks of court.
It is a combinsd Machias; can be changed from a
Mew°a to a keeper in a f•w momenta; con be worked
with a stow team It tieing higher g. aced than other ma.
chines awl the dealt being t educed to the iuweet [Mame.
Ole point. I:telling and Mowing with the dEtua is nu
header eta the n•maa than plowing oats and et itbble. It as
btlleved by all alio hare trawl it that at is the ma him,
best adapted to the wattle of tile humors In lbw county.
It Lae no aide malt and nu weight on the horses' necks
Ws eat site hove one of the Ca ond Reapers and Mute
ers on the it. uund at the same time. Fat mers intending
to purchase noteldues this seasou wind° well to enema's,
the chew machines berme purchasing elsewhere. A
you want is to examine the Zinn to ethane yew to make
up your mind what III:101111U to buy. 1 tun the author
ized agent of wears. \t batten & Meguire ter the oboes
tuachlues t also fo. the F. ilioughLy Gum spring Dealt.
1 w4ll also hors hue lit the illlllollll llnrpuuu Ilay-fork•
on hand, which every farmer sheend ozamine whether
he needs a loth ur nut. tvery !armor should have one.
They are the hest In the mine[. Au fat liter that trios
ouo could be iuduced to purthase any other Lind. 1
hare 'boom:lustre tight et this couoty. Whartuu & Ma
guire are ally agents lot the sate of the above Hay Fork.
Ally other parse sulking the ebevo lurk to Muntiugilun
County hill be dealt with .according no law to such cases.
Don't forget where to call. At Murton & Maguire's, or
at the Culla Mouse dui ingcuurt week.
ap?.2m AMY n aline, Hunt. ca., Pa.
West Huntingdon Foundry.
PLOWS, TIMESIIING 44ACHINES,
FAUMBELL... , , SL IL AM) SLatill sui.e.s.
WAGON BOXES, IRON KETTLES,
For lurunces, ktagus, u 3.1.1 Tanuorm•
AND JOB WORK IN GENERAL
ARCHITECTURAL 2 01.NA3tENTAL DEPARTAINNT.
Iron Porticos and Verandah+,
Balconies,Columns and Drop Ornament for wca den
porticos and verandahs,
Window Lintels and Sill+, •
Coat Gralamonts for aoodon lintels,
Cellar Window Onards all slays,
Chimney Tons and Clues,
Sash Weights, Carpet. Strips,
Registers. Heaters, Coal Grates.
Vault. Castings Mr coal anti woad collars,
At bore, 1 t eedmat s, I.lllllv.posto.
Iron Railing for porticos, vet &whale, balconies, flower
Yard and Cemob ry Fences, etc
Pimlico/or ollention paid fo foxing ante/cry Loso.
Address JAMES SIMPS 'N,
ao23,bS Huntingdon, Va.
BLAKE & McNEIL,
(Succes.ure to J. 31. CLIN IN dIASI & SON.]
Iron and Brass Founders,
IRON and BRASS CASTINGS made Inn firaLelnes
me Foundry. U 8 bon always on hand ail
kinds of Plow and 'tore wiling,. Wash
Kettle... Co .witidoas. Orate+, Cool hole
I ,. rre ~„ i.ustin.rs for ',aliments, Window aright,
,tt all sizes and xthtlits. Pipejolots. fled
Wagon bozos, Machina Castings. for
a r m ' , and withal. gilst. saw. bUILIIIC an plaster mills of
El E 'l' ERS AND IRON FENCES,
of the mu-t improved style. oven doors and frames, door
sills, nod in let ever thing made In this line
We haven target. mock of patterns. and can fornieh cas
tings at short tomer. soul cheaper Otto they can be had
In the county. living a good drill, 00 are prepared to
do drilling and fitting up of xi. hinds.
°dice Is Lieutsrs . New Building. 11111 end, blunting
Melt. 17. 1869. IILAKK
NOTICE TO ALL.
HILL STREET MARKET,
p G. AIORRISON respnetfully in
it. forms the citizens of Huntingdon and vicinity
that ire continues the meat nun Frei business in all its va
rious branches, and will keep constantly uu hand
Fre4i fleet, pork, Kidding and Sausage. salt
Beef and Pork, Cautall trait and Vegetables,
Spices of all kind+, Catsup. and Sauces, Teas,
Soaps, Cheese, Salt Lord, Ac.,
All of which lie a ill continue to sell at reasonable prices
The Illgliset prices paid fur hides and tallow. Thomas
Colder, at Alexandria awl March & Bro., at Coffee Itun,
are lily agents to purchase at their places.
Timid° ul for post patronage, I solicit a continuance of
the same. It. U. 511.111.1tISUN.
Ap 14, 1809.
LOSSES PROMPTLY PAID
G. B. ARMITAGE,
Itepreaent the m”st. reliable Companies in
he Country. Hates as low as .18 ,011ditit.t
with reliable Imlumnit). sep "
ital Represented over $14,000,0
READQU Ala 1 LtS
Choice Groceries, Candies, Toys,
D. AFRICA & CO'S.
FAMILY GROCERY. CuNFEDVIONARY AND rA
DIETY SrOR e t lifunvlivanak, '
Our stock consists of all kinds of tirocerlea, Tees, Spi
ces. Canned and Dried Fruits. Cider Vinegar, Common
and Fancy good, in oh 011, Perlumery, Pen
Knives, Pocket Boolie, &c. Call add driunine oar stock,
and take a vie* JI oitr splendid !inutile idialk
dion't forgot the plara—tiortli.east corner of Diamond.
JPITO 2f14 , " • D. Aral CA A CU.
,!-%P 1 34-). IatACK OAK BARK,
- • 'IVANTrID AAPI.r.TON." •
iiiiigereigned will pay tho blgbe6t prico for Black
Oak &mem" at bliiractou, or' kuY'lloint on the
PonloWiraula hothead or Conan
A. H. HApmAN,
17.tf • Miretet.
[From Packard's Monthly, for sfay.l
TUE BONG OF TNN ANVIL
Within th• village smithy
Right merrily I ring,
And under the stroke of the hammer
A tuneful song I sing:
Red glows the wide.moUthed furnace,
The heaving bellows roar—
You can hear their lungs panting
Outside the open door.
The smith is stalwart and mighty—
He lifts his sledge on high,
Then lets it fall on the iron,
And the sparks all 'bound him fly.
With a ready voico I answer, '
And cheer him with my song;
I sing to him while he labors—
.' sing to him all day' long:
His arm is brawny and powerful,
Its strength full well I know;
Ile strikes with tin earnest purpose,
And heavily falls his blow.
Thn children eland in thedoorway,
Fur they love to Ice him gyring
His sledge WWI! , him shoulder,
While cheerily I sing.
JA 31 liS A. DROWN
My voice goes out to 'the village;
Yon can hear it for away,
As I cheor the smith in his labor
Through all the live-long day.
With every blow from his hemmer
An answering note I sound,
That over again is repeated
Wherever an echo in found.
Oh. ye who are sorely smitten
By the iron hand of fate,
'Abide your time in patience,
Ye hare not long to wait. '
Oh, young man, eager and hopeful,
Oh, young man, valhint and strong,
IVIIOII the blows fall fast and thickest
➢lake answer with a song I
Trip lightly over trouble,
Trip lightly over wrong;
We only make grief double
By dwelling on it long.
Why clasp woe's hand so tightly ;
Why sigh o'er blossoms dead?
Why cling to forms unsightly?
Why not seek joy instead?
Trip lightly o'er sorrow,
Though all the day be dark,
The sun may shine to-morrow,
And gaily sing the lark.
Fair hope has not departed,
Though roses may have fled,
Then never be down-hearted,
But look flirjoy instead.
Trip lightly o'er sadness.
Stand nut to rail at doom,
We've pearls to string of gladness,
On this side of the tomb.
Whilst stare are nightly shining
And heaven is over head ;
Encourage not repining,
But luuk fur joy instead.
OR COURTING UP NORTE(
Kate Blake was the only daughter
of Jaeub Blake, the miser of West
She was more than commonly pret
ty, and her frank engaging manners,
enhanced the charm of her golden hair,
pearly skin, and oyes like the blue sky
At her father's death she should be
heiress of the nice little sum of seventy
thousand dollars, and though men gen
erally profess not to be influenced by
pecuniary matters in affairs of love,'it•
is to be supposed that this prospective
wealth by no means lessened the num
ber of her adorers. Among those
most ardent, and perhaps sincere, was
Will Dartmouth, with a heart larger
than his purse, and very little thought
or care fur consequences.
Fortunately, old Jacob never suspec
ted the partiality of his daughter for
Willi he would have put her on bread
and water, before he would have con
sented to the slightest intimacy with
Jacob Blake was not in fitvor of mar
riage. Those who knew his circum
stances were not surprised at this for,
to use a phrase more expressive than
elegant, Mrs. Blake was a Tartar,
with temper enough for two Tartars.
Old Jacob had to "walk }Taoist)" for
the most part, or suffer the consequen
ces, which usually descended upon his
head in the shape of any domestic
utensil, which happened to be lying
A maiden sister of Mr. Blake resided
in the family, whose principal business
seemed to be to act sort of echo to her
brother and his wife. What they
thought she thought too.
She regarded it as a primary sin fur
Kate to associate With young men,
and this doctrine was so perseveringly
drilled into her niece, who, though she
never dissented, had her own idea on
One day Mr. Blake and his wife
went to Dedham to attend a fair, and
Miss Peggy being absent at a friend's,
Kate was left alouo. Will felt perfect
ly secure in stopping a little while
after tea, and he and Kate wore hav
ing a jolly time in popping corn in the
old lashioned frying pun over the huge
wood tire, wheh tt)erp sound of
voices at the door.
"Good gracious!" pried Kate, turn
ing yyhite with alarm ; "there is -Aunt
Peggy. Oh, Will! what shall we do?
Rod fßplipr will be furious! Get under
fhe loange, quick! Oh, Will, do, for
my sake !" -
Will could not withstand the plead
ing in Kate's eyes, and he deposited
himself in the designated place:
Kate put out the pot, and darted
into an udjoining . horn, and in a me.
ment was 'apparently asleep.
• Peggy's voice was heard'm the
"Be careful, Mr. Pike. There is a
ldose board there. r don't want to
disturb my niece. Softly—it may
By N. 0. SIIEPEIERD
„...;I, ,•. 4 - t, ~
. \\. ~,,,,
"Peggy, dear, where are you 't" re
sponded the squeaking voice of Squire
Pike, widower of a year: "I can't tell
which way you've gone."
"There, banjo!, be easy. Good
heavens! Vaniel Pike, Well, I never!"
and a report burst- upon the air like
the uncorking of a champagne bottle.
"Oh, my!" cried aunt Peggy,:"whal,
would - my brother say 1' I declare I
haVen't been kissed by a man since"
"Let Jacob mind his own business,"
retorted the Squire. "You and I can
taii9, care of ours without his help;"
and th'ei•e followed' a•report similar to
tho first, only a little louder.
"Do be quiet, Danieli and let me get
a light. Set right down there before
the fire, and make yourself at home,
A light was Boon procured. Peggy
divested herself of her wrappings, and
blushing like a young girl in her teens,
eat down opposite the Squire.
"It's a pleasant evening," said Peg
gy, by way Of opening the conversa
"Very," replied the Squire, drawing
his arm over herbaelc.
"0, good, gracious, Daniell don't eet
quite so'nigh me. 11---that is, I don't
consider it.strictly proper." .
"Mercy what's that ?"
. . .
Both listened attentively.
"It was the wind rattling against
tho window, I guess," said the Squire.
Don't go to, getting so nervous, Peggy."
"I thought it Was Kate waking up,
and if she should, 1 should [lever hear
the last of it." . - .
"Hark; there is a noise-I—j!
"Gracious earth! it's bolls, It's Jake
and his wiib 'coming back. Nyhatehall
I do? Oh, Squire, 'tain't right kir us
to be nothing one to t'other. Do help
me! - Whitt shall I do 7"
"Toll me where to go, Peggy! Say
the word, I'll go anywhere for your
sake, if it's up the chimney."
"Under the lounge, quick It's
wide, and will hold well. Quick, don't
delay a minute."
The Squire obeyed, but the space
was so well filled that it was with dif
ficulty he could squeeze himself into so
small a compass. And just as ho suc
ceeded, Mr. Blake and his wife entered
the room, floundering along in the
dark, fur Peggy had deemed it best to
extinguish the light.
Jake made for the fire, which still
glowed with red coals, stumbled over
the cricket, and fell headlong against
Peggy, who was standing bolt up,
right, trying to collect her scattered
"The deuce !". cried Take, "look out
there, old woman, or you'll bo down
over me. It's as dark as the dickers
hero, and I've fell over the rocking
chair or the churn, I can't tell which."
"Hello ! what's that ?" reaching out
his hand to feel his situation, and com
ing in contact with the bearded face of
the Squire. "By jolly ! it's got whisk
ers; Peg! Peggy where are you ? and
whero is Kate ? and what's this?"
Th'e Squire did not relish this as
sault upon his higher suit appendages,
and by the ways of retaliation, he gave
a series of kicks which hit Will Dart
mouth in the regions of the stomach
and stirred up his bile.
"Look hero, old chap I" exclaimed
Will, "I'm perfectly willing to share
my quarters with you, seein' as we're
both in for it; but you'd better•not un
dertake to do that again."
"Heavens I" ejaculated Peggy, "whose
voice is that?"
"That's what I want to know," said
Jake, struggling for an upright posi
"Hello! who's fell down over my
"I'll let you know who's down and
who's up!" said • the voice of Mrs.
Blake—acid the old lady scrambled up,
only to go down again over a chair.
"Jake where are you? Get up this
instant or I'll shake your breath out
when I get to my feet again."
Jake started to obey, and just then
Tigo, the watch dog, who, hearing the
fuss, managed to break loose from his
lair, rushed upon the scone, and set up
his best bow wow.
The Squire had a mortal horror of
dogs, and neither fear nor love was
enough to keep him quiescent now.
He sprung to his feet with a yell; Will
Kate, full of alarm for hor loved,
hopped out of bed and appeared, with
flaming tallow dip—Peggy flung her
arms around the Squire with a cry of
terror,and Jake was silent with amaze
Mrs. Blake was the only one who
possessed , her wits. She seized the
corn-popper, and laid it about her right
and lelt with vigor.
Her aim was not always correct,
and in consequence she smashed the
looking glass into .a thousand pieces,
and knocked down the clock from its
shelf, and demolished two bowls and a
pitcher that were quietly reposing on
The squire broke from Peggy's elm
brace and dashed out of the window.
Will followed him, and lilt's. Blake
Would have pursued by the same out
let, but she was a little too large to
get through with ease.
A dreaded council was held ; Jako
stormed; Mrs. Blake threatened, and
at last Katie and Peggy, confessed;
and Jake 'and bis %yife were so rejoiced
at the prospect of getting rid ot Peg
gy that they forgave their daughter
and took Will Dartmouth borne at the
end of the year.
And in due time Peggy and the
Squire were made one flesh. •
SErNo fly will light on a windew
which has been wastied with water in
whipb ri little garlic has been 01194.
s®"4. email piece of indigo, moisten•
ed with spirits of camphor, will, it is
'aid, cure the bite of a rattlesnake,
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
Written for the Globe.]
The Moral Telescope.
Ordinarily, the birth of .a child at
tracts but little notice, but at the birth
of Jesus, the - God incarnate, hell was
moved, to its center, devils were alarm
ed—heaven wondered and angels Sang
in ecstatic joy, - in anticipation of won
derful and glorious results, the tri
umphs of-Emanuel in the .kingdom of
grace, and this final victory over Sa
tan, sin and sorrow in the kingdom of
- When welurned:our lens down -the
pathway of this.wonderful being, from
the cradle to•the tomb and the• recur.
rection, wo.Were:struck with wonder
at every step. "Here we saw humani
ty weeping in its purity= at the grave
of _Lazarus, and over the anticipated
destruction ofJerusalem; there we saw
Him meeting the funeral of the only
son of the widow of Rain, "and when
the Lord saw her he had Compassion
on her, andisaid unto her, weep not.
He came and touched the ;bier, and
they that bare him stood still, and He
said,.Young man, I say unto you arise,
and he that was dead eat'up, and he
began to speak, and He delivered him
to his mother." Was there ever such
a sight? Humanity "weeping. with
them that wept," and God in hypostat
ical Union with flesh arid blood, open
ing the - grave, robbing death of his vic
tims, and emancipating •the dead by
uniting soul and body. We have seen
Him, fasting ,forty days - and forty
nights, ,cruelly tempted of the devil,
but sustained by Divine 43Ower. We
have seen Him moving amongst 'the
poor and - needy, ministering tortheir
necessities with, 'the • meekness of .a
lamb. We have, seen Him upon the
mount preaching that wonderful Ser
mon which contains - more sound philo
sophy and pure morality than alit the
utterances of all the 'philosophers and
sages of 'antiquity for thousands of
years. • Then we have seen Him per
forming those wonderful miracles that
astonished some and convinced others
of His heavenly • mission. Again, we
have seen Him clad in all the panoply
of heaven, rebuking devils and proud
and wicked man with such Divine au
thority that they quailed and shrank
from His presence.
We have seen Him on that dark and
gloomy night in which He was be
trayed into :be hands of sinners, gath
ering His disconsolate disciples around
him, instituting the Lord's supper, and
putting into their hands the morsels of
His broken body and shed blood, to be
taken as such until His second coming.
Thence we followed Him to Gethsem
ane, witnessed His agony, as Ho had
assumed the sins and sorrows of an
elect 'world, and the frowns of an of
fended God and Father crushing great
sweat-like drops of blood from every
pore. Thence dragged by ungodly
soldiers to Caiapits, to be mocked,
spit upon, buffeted and condemned;
and then sent bound to Pilate the Go
vernor for final sentence, who banded
Him over to the mob to bo put to
death. And after seeing that God, by
whom all things were created and by
whom a universe is sustained, submit
ting to the corrupted judgment of
wicked judges, we have seen • Him
dragged thence to Golgotha, nod there
crucified amongst thieves, arid con
signed to the grave; but on the morn
ing of the third day He rose from the
dead, a victor over death, thi3 grave,
atnd all His enemies. Then it was that
Satan felt a shock in his vast empire,
such as he'llad never felt since he fell
from the battlement of heaven as the
first rebel in God's universe. Then he
felt that he was in the grasp of Teho
vah and that all his promptings of
wicked instruments for the destruc
tion of the long looked for Messiah
were about to be overruled for the final
overthrow of his own kingdom.
Is it any wonder that fallen men
should be sceptics, in view of the won
derful, sublime and mysterious plan of
redemption devised in the depths of
eternity and consummated in time,
when the Sun of Righteousness rose in
Judea? Or is it any wonder that poor
deluded mortals, sold under • sin, their
souls out of harmony with God, with
His law, and out of harmony with
themselves, with their understandings
darkened by sin, their emotions per
verted and their wills corrupted,
should revolt against such a plan of
salvation as that proposed by the
Prince of Peace? But is it any won
ckir.that weary pilgrims into whose
benighted souls a ray of - divine light
has penetrated and has revealed to
them their lost and helpless-condition,
should flee for 'refuge to the hope est
before them .in the gospel, especially
when their souls are sick of sin -and
sorrow? And when it is discovered
that time is a mire' isthmus between
two eternities, that earth is only a
vestibule through which they are hur
ried into eternity, and that their char
acter as formed here will either usher'
them into eternal rest and ecstatic joy,
or into the abode ofeternal despair,e.uo
sed to that death which-can never die,
the highest possible motive is present
ed. to the weary soul to I:eke:refuge in
Christ, and joyfully ascent and appro.
priate His imputed righteketiess t,o
themselves, as their only hope, in or
der that they may rest in His bosom,
which is the very temple of benoio
lance, for ei , errnore.'
When-Jean • Jacques ..leiussertp,; . the
most sentimental, licentious arid -elo
iitent. of Frenph iufidelg,,looked tbro'
dur telescope-he hpbeld ill -the person
of Jesus Christ such a simplicity; low
liness, and- yet such-a sublimity, that
for the 'norm:int ho „wag, convinced of
the unity of God'and man in the same
person. He saw-clearly that hati . you
collected all the grapes and all the vir T
tues of all the sons and all the &igh
ters of Adam, and pormentrated them
in one person, that pawn] would be
mean when compared with Emanuel.
Those subscribing for`' three, six_ or
twelve months with the understanding
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renew their subscription 'through the
mail or otherwise. ,
la. All kinds of plain, fancy and
ornamental Job Printing neatly and
expeditiously executed at the "alone * "
office. ' Terms moderate.
In a lucid moment, when his judgment
prevailed over his corrupt emotions,
he exclaimed "The gospel 'Must be
true; it would be lees difficult'to : actit
than to write it as a fiction, for whilst
Socrates died like a philosopher Jesus
Chriet died like a God."
There is such a charm in literary
acumen as to draw thousands in' p ar,
quit, of erudition ; but I+9 flights, of jilt,
aginatien„ - no scientific atteinment
mentarimproVem,ent Can satiefia hu
man soul longing for immortality.--
Hence we find' that than ii. -- classical
student - who bad spent the midnight
oil in the study of Homer's Drad,iwho
subsequently turned with disgust from
his Jupiter, Juno and other dietorted
gods, in order to seek and nerve tbe
only living and true God; their Great
tor, Preserver and their only Redeeth
er. They have averted - their eyes
from - the blood y Ajat,`,Heaterand-Ag
'cimeMnon; to' the bleeding;;Tesus;Und
found peace to their souls at.the
foot of the cross, which , could not be
found elsewhere this - side' heaven.—
Thus when rays-of Divine light; .haVe
shone through our telescope, it„ has
rolled back the natural darkness of the
mind, let in new light upon the under-.
standing, chastened :the ennotione,,di
rected the volitioni,of the will.to pro-.
peilobjects, and brOught the - sofilinto
harmony with itself, with , God, and
with His law. Iri this way theiniandi
of cruel tyrants and ig norant subjeCts
of the 'adversary have been sweetly
and powerfully lured into the kingdom,
of grace, - with a loveliness-of character
- as far aboVe the men-of the world ea
light is above darkness, or' the trailed
tory things,of time- beneath those of •
eternity. , .
But the Sun of itighteonenese ' - had
had not set in blood upon Calvary, till
He whO was born King of the Jews bad
laid the foundation of His kingdom, different' fro m all other kingdoniii`of
earth. He gave it a code , of laws'ari'd
appointed officers to administer th em,
'clothed With ' powers' , verY' different
from the rulers of this world. •. This
kingdom once _contained 'in an ,Upper
chamber in Jerusalem has been e*,
pending from the day when its King
ascended through the air to resume
His throne in heaven, till iMsubjects
are now counted by millions.
In answer to the question why:tloin
kingdoms of the 'earth belie ribeiviind
fallen in such , rapid suceesssion '
can only reply in 'general; that it was,
owing to bad philosophy and' 'Worse.
morality. We repeat the inquiry,
where are Nineveh and Bahyleh,
whore the-doomed cities of -the.plain,
where is Balbeek, where is the glory
of Jerusalem or the,pewer, of :Pol11 6 :.
once the mistress of the world, but nclw
a sink of iniquity and degradation, or
whore are those ancient monuments of
,pride and tyranny? -The sep
ulchral answer to the antiquarianN
spade might be imagined, "we knew
our duty but we did it not," hence our
houses are left ante us desolate, a hab
itation of moles and bats, and as for.
alas, where are they?—
We had our Solon and Seneca; we had,
our Zeno, Aristotle, our Socrates and
our Plato, with countless poets, ma-,
tore, philosophore, moralists and attitea,
men—some - of Whoni built - these an
cient monuments of pride and folly by
the sweat, blood and tears of:the en,
slaved multitude; others attempted to
grasp the absolute, but found therh
selves wandering in the dark clorids-et
mysticism; others attempted to fathom
the infinite, but their reason tottered
and fell; some thought they aciiild
climb to the eternal throne, by, wee-.
tie!, tower, , reaching from earth to, heft
yen, hut they also tottered
whilst others vainly Songht - to wander.
in the immensity of space amongst uri,
told worlds, but like birds wounded in,
their flight they fell to earth, fluttered
and died. Their .object was noble,
their flights were grand, but their.
grasp was beyond the range of hbrimn
power. Some taught us for morals to
"eat, drink and be merry for tomor
row we die ;" but none had learned to.
draw knowledge from the pure foun
tain head of Divine truth. ,But grand
and sublime as many efforts'were, they
left us the melancholy evidence , of the,
fallacy of, human reason to regenerate
the world; and the necessity ;
vine revelation in order to that prOgresEi
which seeptics, infidels and atheists
have been vainly promising the world
for thousands of years, whilst_ in the
absence of Divine revelation retro
gression has been the order tiliV last
men. "became,yFFin ip qmir jupwica-,
tions, and • tbeir, foolish "hearts Urero
darkened'; prOfeSsing themselves to
wise , theybeeame feels, and Changed
.the. glory of the ineorruetible.ged tote
an image made like to corruptible man,
and to birds and four-footed beasts and
to creeping things,' and we'areldfor,
med that "God also gave them up to
uncleanness through the lusts of their
own hearts.," Until it was as=if dement;
-ruled upon earth, which was-drenched
with human blood, and so great:imfas
the wicke dness of men that the bist,o-
Tian thro w clown his pen in despair at
1 those• shortintervuls when he' ceased
to have ware, desolation and 'carnage
'''Padh' was ttie lost, enfrering +lberia
ined nopclition of our poor, lost and rti , 7
fined rage, when tbe Sun of 4ightectak
,ness rose,in Judea, and laid the,f2pu,nd;
ation . Of Ilia Spiritualkingdom
roaith. - • IEtOPE. - "
• ' TO . be 'oontinue4.l.-
A Japanese correspopppt sayi the
Grecian , bend•pnd cost.uniiiis:.bitie
been in fashion in,Japan for .four,cen•
WO. Theffinal ppm had
irAhe custom which japrinefie L, la=
diem' have of carrying their babies oit
their backs, and the pannier' hitt:rite
origin in the - broad silk girdle which is
swathed several times thropgh thei
waist and fastened in a large Impel}