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TERHS OF- THE GLOBE
Per annum in advance
TERMS OF ADVERTISIZIG
1 time. 2de 3do 1 month
...$ 75 $1 25 $1 50 $1 76
... 1 60 2 25 2 75 325
.. 2 25 325'400 475
One Inch, or lee,
• • 3 months. 6 months. 1, Year
One inch, or less $4 00 $6 00 $lO 00
i.-Trro inches,...- 625 " 900 ' 10 00
rTtcree inches 8 60 12 00 20 00
Four Inches, 10 211 16 00.--......25 00
' Quarter. colnean,.--___l3 00..... .....19 00 30 00
Ralf column,. °CI 00 30 00 45 00
One tolumn,-. - 4.:-. ....... ......30 00 45 00.... ...... 00 00
Profosslonal and Btraness Cards not exceeding six lillo9,
; ;CO at year,'.4 ' $5 06
- Administrators' and Executors' Notices, 6 times, $2 50
Auditors' Notices;4 times.-.......:.:4.. ' ' 200
. EAtray, or other - short Notices 1 _ 50
'''Advertiaements not marked kith the number of loser-
Ibliordeilred t will be continued Ell forlJid and cbarged ac
lordi kg to,these terms.
- Lica' I or Specka,Noaccs, 10 cents a Hob for single in.
hftlea. By the'year at a reduced rate.
Our prices for the' panting of Blanki, - handballs, etc. I
- Are reasonably leer.
roftssionall - N.usiness Or/itrbs.
T DE BURKHART, M. 11, Physi
c'• clan and Surgeon, hus,located In Huntingdon,
tenders etrviceA to this and neighboring edmmunity
Mee 011 Itailiond street; neer the Depot. re2Vssu*
13 13.11M.V,11G.11, •
il Haring permanently located at Huntingdon, offers
Ins professional serriceo to the community. • -
, Office, the same as that Lately occupied by Dr. Loden
on Hill street. ap10,19013
I - 4 )R. JOHN McOULLOCH, offers his
professional services to the citizens of Huntingdon
an vicinity. Office on 11111 street, one door east of Reed's
Brag Store. Aug. 28, '5.5.
-i t o ALLISON MILLER,
Hay removed to the Brick Row opposite the Court House.
Art 113.1869. ,'
•DENTIST. - 41 / 1 11asu
Wee temoted to Leister's New Building,
- Mil 'treat, Huntingdon.
P. W. JOHNSTON,
Ortlcsob Smith' street:
'UR TATOR &REAL ESTATE AGENT,
Will attend to Surveying in all Its branches, and will
buy and sell Real Estate In any part of the United States.
End for *culla'. dec29•tt
C. CLARKE, AGENT,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all kinds of
7 1 01:3§1@;09
Wpm,lto the Franklin House, in the Diamond.
Cbmalry Irad.e aupptied. - apl7'6B
T SYLY 9NUS BLAIR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
2 HUNTINGDON, PA,
Ottlce on Hill street, three doors west of Smith. eoys'69
1. ZULU MOSUL. 6. F. 61.LXING.
MUSSER & FLEMING,
Orlice second door east of Court House. Penni° ns and
other claims promptly collected. innytM-emo
- 3. L SIMPSON, G. 11. AIOOTACIL
ATTORNEYS A T LA. IV,
_,:rokncr, IKIIRICIS ROW 01'1,8128nm COURT 110USF.
z.rE Y . FOR COLLECTING
siiiii,iititv'tLAlsl4,Buu 4 ::TY, - 440.,VAA7 AND
All who tuns hove coy clahno s!goinot the Government
for Bounty, Buck - Pnytutd Den'tiono; eAu hove their clahno
prompt ty.oollecte4 t applying either iq pervu or by . let.
tagty • F . .: 4 -
W. If. WOODS
7 21:01t IV EY AT :LA IV.
- • - - ' • uuNT/AmAAN, PA.
JIM (WM SAX UZL T. /MORN, JOIN At. BAILEY
T he namgof-this firm has b,cen chang•
scirr 1-:111EOWN, to
SCOTT / BROWN Bc BAILEY,
7oader which: name they • will hereafter conduct thuir
-practice ni •
• ..A.TTORNBI'S.A T Ir, lITINTLYGDON, PA.
*INS' ON S , and nn claims of aohliora mul aoldlers' heir.
:avant the Govemtneut, will be promptly prosecuted.
ktiy 17, ft36s—tt., _ • , •
OF 0 4.
01 1 7/C/C--In the room lately occupied by B. 11. Purer.
3E).;X., Lytle & Milton S. Lytle,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
BIM 'formed a partnership under the name and firm
. s - P. M. & M.. S. LYTLE,
And have removed to flat, office on the .ouch side of
till street, fourth door west of Smith.
Thoi will attend promptly , to all kinds of legal Gnat
veal 'intruded to their carp. ap74l.
308 PRINTING OFFICE
T" -a GLOBE - JOB OFFICE"
the most complete or any is the country, and pos•
names the moat ample faellltlee (or promptly executing in
Abe bat style, every variety of Job Printing, curb as
HAND_ BILLS, ' ,
LABELS, &C., &C., &C
CALL AM. EXAMEN/ 9PECIIII3B 01 WORK,
FIIITIS' BOOS. STATIONERY & MUSIC STORE
mutt Blip, W. 11. WOODS, W. D. LUS,
f L axu Nowa, B. nn toff tetra,
JOHN - BARE CO.,
IfES 1 . SEE&
•,CAPITAL - - $50,000.
Solicit accounts from Banks, Bunkers and others. A
!, ,a erat Interest allowed on time Deposits. All 'Wads of
lariats, bought and sold for the usual commission.—
.. Collections made on all points. Drafts on all parte of
r.urope supplied at the Initial rates.
Persons depositing Bold mid Silver will receive the
In same return with interest. Tito partners are
liable for all Deposits. jy22,1968•tf
Airival of Ge i lt's Goods,
.1 - 1-14,0.13LEY
illas removed to the room wror John - Baro & Co's Bank.
(Old Broad Top Corner) where hO it prepared to do rill
"%clods of work in hW line of bullies:. :11e ban Past receiv
ed a full line of
VESTINGS, • ; ;!'-; ,• •
Thankful for past patronage he imlicita ,a continuonce
'Atha eame. Thb attentlarrof the' public ls celled to his
stock of clothe, & p.. which ho is prepared to Make, pp to
,order In fastlot:able, eiurshis Rd workmanlike number.
Please give me a call,
11WAtIngdon, Pa., April Ttlh 1869
WHY don!t; you'go flenry &Co.
and by your goods of every description at the
- troy lowest price." uud save the trouble of. going from
broft td stdre,to get what, you want.
. 1 00
7 .31 Ti HUGH LINDSAY, , Publisbdrs.
Ladies and Gentlemen's Sizes,
The Tourist or Grant zat
I®/ro - lIITEE , i.IP
`TIVEPIA CJe D'AIIItIOT.I
CORNER OF TILE DIAMOND,
SPRING AND SUMMER WEAR.
GEO. E. MARSH,
Iles removed to the second floor In Bead's New Build
ing, Ashore he intends to keep constantly on hand the
latest styles of
AMERICAN, MUNK AND TRZNCEI
CLOTHS, CAS.SIMERES, AND VESTINOS.
CLOTIZS, CASSE%IEIt ES, AND V I.:STINGS.
CLOTHS, CASSINIESES, AND VESTINGS.
Being a practical well:nm of many yews experience
be is prepared to make to tird , i. Clothing for men and
boys, and guarantee nest, durable and fnahlonable work
manship. Ile is determined to plense everybody,
ggy- All• are Invited to call cud Imamate my new
stock of beautiful patterns White purchasing elsewhere
. ONO. F.DIATtSII.
WM: B. ,ZEICLER,
Alpacas. Poplins, PLiide, Detains', Lawns,'Gingbami,
Prints, tine Cambric', Denims, fine „Linen,.
P cquas. lndi.. Twills, aa.
A. largo assortment or -
Ladies' Fashionable Dress TrißlifitES.
Bilk Fringes, Buttons,• Bugles, Velvet Ribbons, eta.
Furnishing Goods, Stotkins, Morello, Cotton, Wool, kc
Kid of all colors, 811 k, Thread, Cutton,4o., at all sixes,
and latest styles, Under garments of all kinds, for La.
dim, Gents nod Children.
Table Linen, Muslin*, Napkins. Doylies ' dc. Shseting
and Shirting, Drown and Blenched, from S cents up.
A largo stock of the latent styles. A large stock of
Notions. Zephyrs, Yarns, &c. All cheaper than the
Aril - Room, opposite the Mist National Bank, Hunting
THE undersigned would rospeotfully
announce that, in connection with their TANNERY,
they have just opened a splendid assortment of
Consisting In part of
FRENCH CALF SKIN,
Together with a general assortment of
The trade is invited to call and examine our stock,
Store on RILL street, two doors west oY the Preebyt.
The highest price paid for AIDES and DARK.
C. H. MILLER & SON.
Thantingdon, Oct. 28, 1888
NEW LEATHER HOUSE,
PIM FIRM or LEAS & AIeVITTY,
have leased the largo Ave story Leather MUSD
Crum James Naulty.
NO. 432, NORTII TIIIRD STREET, PIIILAbELPIII/4,
And intend doing a Llide and Leather Commission fluei
Their sons D. I'. LEAS, and T. E, MoVITTY, aro there,
and authorized to cal ry on the business for them—or
they are young men of good morel character, and fine
business qualifications. They eolicit the patronage of
their brother Tanners is the county and elsewhere.
:They atoll w 11l continuo to keep a good assortment
of Spanish and Shrughter Sole Leather on hands, at their
Tannery, near Three Springs, Huntingdon County, lit.
mar34f. ' r LEAS '& 11,n1rITTY.
\AT , ROSENSTEEL & SON,
ydscreC*uszne of A bIIP6IIIOp.
Oak Slatiohter Sole y apd lielthi
boo pllshe4'Plapterei". WT., tor
Balo2 f 13:
fo-DASI!. PAID FOD. UIDES AND DARK:VII;
Mapleton Depot:lluntlpidort County, penpo
Tee. y, 2A ; 05-s3r??. ; ; • ". •
HUNTINGDON; . PA '36;71'869,.1::;1'
NEW STORE IN HUNTINGDON.
JAMES A. BROWN has just opened
a lar g o,
on the second floor of his brick building, where buyer.
will find one of the largest nod best assortments of
, VENITIAN and SCOTCH HEMP
4 4D BOL A TO qatal,
Also, COCOA and CANTON MAT
TINOS, and. FLOOR OIL CLOTHS,
Ever armed in central Pennsylvania.
It is well kn.o si that a merchant who Seale entirely in
one line ofeecds buy log hugely from manufacturers is
enabled to give his customers advantages in prices and
assortment (in that lino ot goods) that are not to be found
In stores processing to do all kinds of business.
I shall aim therefore to make it the interest of all In
toze,Dualus can buy of too by the roll at wholeeulo
apl3'69 JAMES A. IIII(ISN.
West Huntingdon Foundry.
PLOWS, THRESHING MACHINES,
' FARM DELLS, SLED AND SLEIGII SOLEB,
WAGON BOXES, IRON KETTLES,
For Furnaces, Forges, Orist and saw AIM!, Tanneries
and Urackyai de,
AND JOE WORN. IN GENERAL.
ARCHITECTURAL & ORNAMENTAL DEPARTMENT,
Iron Porticos and 'Verandahs,
Coßanns and Drop Ornament for wordon
porticos and verandahs,
, Window Lintels and Stile,
Cast Ornamonts for wooden lintels,
Whir Window Guards all nines,
Chimney Tops and Flues,
Sash Weights, Carpet Stripe,
Registers, Heaters, Coal Orates,
Vault Castings for cool and wood cellars,
Arbors, Tree-boxes, hamp•ponts, Ilitching-poslo,
Iron Railing for porticos, verandahs, balconies, dower.
Yard and Cemetery Feneee, eta.
Particular attention paid to fencing Conclery Lots.
Address JAMES SIM ES .1:‘,1,
5eT.1,68 II nalingdon, Ca
EASTON BLAKE. M. lIABION McNEIL
BLAKE & McNEIL,
[Successors to J. M. CUNNINGHAM & SON.] ,
Iron and Brass Founders,
11 TJ N TING DON, PA.
IRON and, BRASS CASTINGS - made 'in a firsiclass
Foundry. It u have always on hand all
kinds or Plow and Stove bistlngs, Broil
1. Riga& Rettlee, Collar-uindon a, arnica, Coal hole
Costin4s for pavements, Window heights
ay all sires and wtiglits, Pipahlints, Sled
nun airiala - soles, Wagon 'boxes, Machine (listings, for
strain and tutor:l;llst, O.IW, tuition an t plaster mills of
all deserlptlonk • '
HEATERS AND IRON FENCES,
'of the most imProved style, oven doors and frame', door
sills, and in fact every thing mat, in title live.
Lava o larger stock of patterns, nod can furnirh cas
tings at elan t notice, and cheitper than they can be hail
In the country. liming a good drill, we are prepared to
do drilling and fitting up of alt kinds.
Oflico iu Licstors' Now Building, Hill street, Hunting
Itch. 17, 1861,
STEAM PEARL MILL,
THIS MILL is a complete success in
the manufacturo of FLOUR, kn. It has Intoly been
thoroughly repaired and h now in good running order
and In full operation.
Tho bricks rind 'alloppers aro new and of superior qual-
Ity—eanuet be excelled. - And we are gratilled to knew
that our work lam given entire mitlafaellon to our easte
rners, to whom we tender our thanks.,
We Toyota our employ ono of the best millers in the
comity, and a faithfUl hnd capable engineer. Thus equip
pad and 'encouraged, we aro determined io persevere In
our efforts to aCronimatte and please the public, hoping
thereby to merit and receive a liberal share of patronage
to sustain us in our enterprise for the public interest.
Market price paid for tin different kinds of grain on
Flour and Chop, on hand, for sale.
JOIIN IC. MeCAIIAN & SON.
Iluatiogdom Nov. ^_0,1861
NOTICE TO ALL.
HILL STREET MARKET,
RG. MORRISON respectfully in.
. forms the citizens 'of Huntingdon and vicinity
that no continues the meat market business in all Hayti.
clout branches, and will hoop constantly on hand
Fresh Beef, Pork, Pudding and Sausage, salt
Beef and Pork, Canned Fruit and Vegetables,
Spices of all kinda,Catsups and Sauces, Teas,
Soaps, Cheese, Salt Lard, do ,
An of which he wilt continue to sell at reasonable intros
The highest prices paid for hides and tallow. 4 Thoinas
Colder, at Alexandria and March & Bro., at Coffeo Rua,
arc my agents to purchase at their places.
Thankful fur past patronage, I solicit a continuance of
the same. 11. G. 3101tItIzON.
Huntingdon, Ap. 14, 1819.
LOSSES PROMPTLY PAIR
G. B. ARATITAQE,
Represent tho most reliable Companies Iu
tho Country. Rates us low as in
svith reliublu ludemnits. Imp 2, '6B.
pital Represented over $14,000,0
HEADQU ART ERS
Choice Groceries, Candies, Toys, &c
D.,AFRICA & CO'S. ,
FAMILY GROCERY. CONFECTIONERY AND VA
1 4IM.VY STORA, lIIINTINGDOM, PA.
Our stock consists of all kinds of Kiroceries, Teas, F.pl
cm Canned and Dried Fruits, Cider Vinegar, Common
and Fancy Soave, of all kinds, flair Oil, Perlin - gory, Pen
Knives, Pocket Books, &c.. Call anti examine our stitgtt,
and take Is view et one splendid Smith; sodu Fottutain
Don't fjrget the place—uorth-caft corner of Diamond.
I Iluntlitgdou, Juno Sl=ly "D:4.purcA
jP EPI I 4 -13 Ti , , .
;k.IA:s.:IJFACTUREIt OF AND DiJALI RIN t'
WILLOW - AND. SLEIGH BASKETS;
. ! p4 lrpEripti9ne,
. • ILUNTINODON CO., P.
- IS 9-t
FUNt . TUAL,' A
In view of the marvolotii foot "
That life's but`a delicate' sprirf,ft
Mr. Brown displays wonderful tact
For being a punctual man.
'Tie said, With rici i meaning of mirth, •
That he uttered in accents sublinte-1 1 • •
As soon ai he carne'iipon earth . -- •••
The astonishing syllable, 'lime
Let us not on this episode frown,;
He had cause for the juvenilii, erdoril •
Unlike Richard of royal renown,''
WhO entered tho world ratheV soon.
While a youth, although prompt as the best,
No slur on his morals was cast .
By those who are quibk to invest
Young men with the title Ofthfast.""
When in love, the same rule he observed,
That nt school he had followed so well,
And nothing external e'er swerved,
His thObghts from the'voiee of the belle
In popping tho .question ho lied ,
Not the least from his regular line ;
Answer quickly, my dearest, ho said,
I've another - engagement:at nine. •
Now comforts full amply nod , think
On his life—a melodious chime—,
And though shunning transactions "on tick,"
Ho delights to do business-',`on time."
Yet in pleastire one pang evor,llarta,. • •
And drags his hilarity down, .
To think, when from lifo•he departs,
They'll call him "tile late Mr.,Brown."
TUE VAGABOND SAGE. -AD old man,
of very active physiognomy, answer
ing to the name of Jacob' Wilmot, was
brought before the poliWeetirt.' His
clothes looked as if they, 'might have
been bought second-hand ,in his youth
ful prime, for they had suffered more
from - the rubs of the world', than the
"None; I'm a travelcr.":
"A vagabond, perhaps?"
"You aro not wrong. Travelers and
vagabonds are about the fsame thing.
The difference is that the tattert travels
without money, the former withbut
"Whero have you travelled '?'
"AU over the continent!'
"For what purpose ?"
"What, have you observed ?"
"A little to commend, much to cen
sure, and a great deal to laugh' ht.'t' l.
"Humph l what do you commend'7,"
"A handsome woman *ho will stay
at home; an e!equent: preacher that'will
preach short sermons; a good writer
that will not write too much; and
fool that has sense, enough to bold his
"What do you censure 7".
"A man that marries a girl for liar
fine clothing; a youth who studies
medicine or law while he has the' use
of his hands; and the people who Will
elect a drunkard to office." ,
"Nina do you laugh at?"
"I laugh at a man who expects'his
position to command that respect
which his personal qualifications and
qualities do not merit.')
Ho was dismissed.
ALL TREY SAM.—Sonio mean fellOw
has recently taken •doivn' the entire
conversation between two ladies dui.-
lag a fashionabre 'eall'aild'rdports Ver
batim all that was said, us folloWs
'How do you do, my dear ?"Putty
well, thank you.' [They kiss J 'How
have you been• this ago ?"Putty Well;
how - have you been ?"Very well,
thank you' ' 'Pleasant.to-day."Yes,
very bright, but we had a. shower. yes
terday.' ''Are all your people well ?'
'Quite well, thank' you: how are yours?'
'Very well, I'M obliged to you.' Have
you seen Mary lately ?"No,
but I've seen Susan C---." You
don't say so! Is sho Well ?"VerY
well, I believe.' [Risint,%.] 'Must you
go ?' 'Yes, Mood . ; I have seveii calls
to make.' 'Do call again soon.' ThaUlk
you; but'you 'don't call on me once in
an age:' 'Oh, you should not say 'so ;
I'm surd I'm very good.' Good-byo.'
BLAKE ,t MoNEIL
"WITAR'S THE BARN ?"—A rural law
yer, whom we shall designate as'Squire
Jovial, once had an important case ib
a country court, and the decision de
pended entirely on tho way the jury
would regard the testimony of one la
dy. Ho lost, the case, because the fair
witness swore positively , to an occur
rence which she witnessed at t dis.
tance of several rods, although there
were several persons that stood much
nearer than she that saw nothing what
ever of it. Tho old :Squire looked ra
ther blue when the jury brought in
their verdict, but revenged himself by
rising and telling the court a story "of
a lady he once knew," who tvas, near
sighted, but always declared her eye
sight to bo excellent. Accordingly,
one day a neighbor stuck a darning
needle in the side of a barn, and plac
ing her on the opposite side of the road
asked her if she could see it. "0, yes,"
replied the old lady, "I can see the
needle easy, but,whar's the barn r'
TILE WAY TO FIND A 11.11613 AND
. study more common souse stud
Moro useful occupation and less
More study of the mysteries of the
kitchen and less of the mysteries of
More mending of shirts and stock
ing's and less rorAking Or, bracelets.
Less diSplay, of toilets that appal the
purses of candidates for wedlock.
More proof to mop : that tl?py; w t ill
find in a wife phelpmate, and
, This recipe, ifOgroughly will greatl lessen the number p!'
4n4 increase happy 4oines.
• man aripl:"coaltln't stand it
Apy •lgager," hae - .takep. set.,. and
pow feels quitweernfertablo,. ) ,
DiiiT•Thefts novor'enrioli ilever
itn jr nOverish';rayors hinder no mot*:
, , - •
•./ -, 1 / 4 „ )i ill: • • ,
f ~~ I
liltil',V - ps,'AEMq4lo; } °°
13Y JULIA; M. DUNN..~
"I will not, Northan 1"' '
And Nallie'llreld - breUght bet:little
uPon the carpet with a fni'de
that Shook all her bright goldep - hitfr
froin'under:ite little lace morning . bap
and' Son tlrolliiig n
. gelden' jig ramei ,
ing Waves over', 6sr shoulders.' "! -
which 'her huShand had befoto
seen' therd,'alikthe,frash red lips :44'h
liad always greeted him'
weie parted over the White teeth
an expression'of unmistakable scorn;
"It - is cruel and exacting, of,'pm,
Norman, when you knOw'jrioyimne,:
'how very much, I like Mrs: IdaY and
How fond'ihe is of'me. It is selfish to
ask me to giVe up
,the society of my
best friend, pit to gratify a capricious
whim of yours."
And Mrs. Weld burst into tears.
' It was not in Norman Weld's nature
to see a woman's, tears, unynoved. It
is scarcely thfit'of any man, whon the
tears aro thdde of his osw - n' wife,,and
that wife 'one so fondly loved and
cherished as Nellie..
fliSlabituall..fgrave and'quiet - Vbide.
was full of troubled tendernesS'n6i4, r as
he bent over hd.'and Said intones
gentle remonstrance., " ' '
"Don't Norman," was the • pettish
answer, as she turned away from the
caressing touch of his hand 'upon her
soft golden hair. "I am not a child, to
bo tyrannized over one moment, and
coaxed into good humor the next."
- Selfish, cruel, tyrannical. It was too
Mr. Weld took his hat with that in
deacribablo air which injured husbands
know so well hoiv to assume, and left
With a slow step he passed down
he stairs and •t he street.
Was it wrong, ho asked himself, for
him to win this bright young life to
gladden his quiet. home, and diffuse . the
sunshine of her buoyant spirits over
his graver, maturer life? For-though
there was adifference of but ten years
in their respective ages, many care's
had Made Norman Weld older at twen
ty-seven than most men at thirty-five.
He thought of it now with something
like'contempt for himself. He might
have known that he could never make
her happy, he with a gravity ofdemean
or that was almost sternness, and she,
•withifOr joyous, loving disposititinAir
Nellie wan ' gold tempered' 11'nd
tionate' ge'nerally, in spite of E'er Wil-;
fulndss.!••. • rj'lJ
- But ho meant tole . ;t34i.thili•
cal.'. = Noi I - Fie loved liis= Wife_ too
'well for . thit. Ifitny fair 'WriMerflorik-i
od lordly Upon the brilliaut
the wealthy Mr. Weld.Qiiceillyibeads
had dropped and fair cheeks filAtirki at
his 'approach, but the childish Xellie,
with her winning ilemobstraftiVeWayS,
undisciplined and ungovernable as she
was, had drawn him to her by strange,
sweet fascination,' whe . r) more beauti
ful and more intellectual women had
failed to make any impression upon
his heart. 'And 'after all his efforts to
make her happy,- she had'treated his
'first request with such unreasonable
Something weightier. than the great
lawsuit of Hobart versus Long pressed
upon the spiritof.Mr. Weld - as he walked
Slowly down the street that, winter
morning; and his copying clerk, Rich
ards, to whom an honest laviyer was a
paradox, and law a sublime mystery,
thought, a 8 .68 watched him from the
office window, that some new legal
stratagem-must have taken phssessiou
of his brain to make him walk' at that
pace, .when - the thermometer' stood
twenty - degrees belOVVierci.
"Ma'am,", said Kate,
• putting her
head at the door of Nellie's room.
!qtrs. Lyon ivould like to see you di
rectly if its entirely convenient.
"Very well, Kate."
And Nellie, after arranging her hair,
and bathing her face, proceeded ,to her
"How do you feel this morning,
auntie 7" , , „
"Very cheerful, very contented, my
child,". was the inVali(Ps reply, us she
looked up into th(i, inbecent,, girlish
fuco that bent over her couch. 1 4
shoUld be ungrateful indeed, if after all
the 'affectioOute care lavished upon me
by my neplieui, and his",wife, I should
Some shadows resting upon the usu
ally happy face caught Mrs. Lyon's at
tention. She loved Nellie dearly, not
less for her loving
,kindness to her,
than because she was the wile of-her
nephew, the only infallible mortal ; in
her aunt Ruth's eyes; that the world
contained. Re was• her nephew by a
double tie—her husband's only brother
was his father, and his mother, aunt
Ruth's youngest sister, and it was no
wonder that her heart warmed to the
orphan boy—her only living relative.
"Are you not well,. Nellie ?"
, leuito well auntie."
• "You are'unhappy, Nellie l'
There was no answer, but, 111,Tellie's
lips quivered, and two large tears gath
ered ,beneuth the heavy drooped lashes
and rolled slowly down her cheeks.
"My dear child, I am surprised,
grieved, to see you thus. Can you not
confide in me ?"
"Oh, auntie, Norman is so selfish, so
unkind."' -• .
tell rap one thing-.--have you
quarreled P 3
"And parted in anger?"
. -t. , . •
,"Gio:to and bp recon
ciled._, If Norman :has Orred,,Lie.Wili
see his fault; if you have, it is allitire
inor“ittiogl.that, seal} a
reconciliation." .114. ld
"Never • . .r
"Hush sel4; 'o'44 01:yciu - a,itiory,
a 41:413 ;glee, 0 0 0 , n4411,04+0 wile
„ , I
,$2;00` 1, a;" '-kear in 'advaiwii. •
,te,each i p,tiler-uvain i
thing to,,nnger..Chose ,w,h.0.10ve h N,91141. 1
This menYwlioln" rebuff' call Robert'
was a -proud man, - griN•e• and 'self POS. %
Messed his manner, compapding as'
a king should' be, nailer than any,:king
that. ever - Nellie,' and' far, - far
:handsomer: She thought him , Stern,
.but,' there wws.ono. who .never.thought
.hini.stil; ;and though ho might,_have,
heen stern le 'Others, ho Was all love'
'and tenderness to her." - -
:. "Yes,: Nellie. • Ho loved her With a:
strength and , depth of affection of which
few men „are.capable, INlThy,he loved:
her with such passionate cloyotion, I'
could never 'Sec,* for 'she virYin
thoughtless girl; exacting Wild 'wilful;
great faults they Must have seemed to'
one as thorough self disciplined as he'
was.' Perhaps he divined what 'she
.never knew herself till afterward; her
deep love for him.
,married but a few
months. They had thiiii,tar been very
happy; - for 'he was ph; so 'tender and
thoughtful toward her and she thought
she had _overcome her faults-in her
great,,happiness., They were not over
' One morning he told
her that ho was going "away to Vei
-non, 'Old ShOnld not be babk for two or
three 'daysi ' Vernon was - the' , place
where she had always lived,Aill her,
marriage, and her mother still resided,
"She wished to go with him, but be
told her•it, would be impossible. She
persisted, and he refused, without giv
ing his reasons. Sho grew very angry
at his immovable Calmness,' and said
bitter, cutting words,' ihat-would have
maddened a man less able to control
his temper. But he controlled him
"This exasperated her more, and she
grew sarcastic and provoking, but
though he gt'evi pale with anger, ho
gave her not. one angry word. She re
fused to say good-bye when he went;
and thus they - parted, never to meet
again on earth.
"Oh aunt Ruth !" whispered Nellie,
had gone, her anger all
died away, and she thought she would
follow him and ask his forgiveness, for
the thought of his calm, cold scorn
nearly crazed her. She hastily
her bonnet and cloak, and reached the
depot just 'as'the.-cars had gone. It'
'was '• ,•',
Another trainwoulddedve in tt - liour
and she waited. , -When ; 01c.-wfts once'
on her way, she grow nervous and
frightened. She_yyas afraid he Would
lito,ungry„wjth . her following Mituoirtcl
the day's ride was u„slow 'a t Vernon
'her: 'Wilde she derived "t . t
ii n 3 d tisk ; &ill e're, Wa'S n'cidWd .
'ered round: thedepot:; seemingly unde'r ;
some strong excitement,..; .1 - .•
. .A,,,teerible-Jear of .fifnethingo she,
knew not what, took possession of her:
as she Btel:43d on the "platloWn s . She
found out what had happened. 'A Man
on the other train, in Stepping off, had,
in his hurry caught his foot, and fallen
on the track when the ears were in mo•
Lion. Oh, Nellie ! her repentance; came
too late s !''..,. . 7
There was an agony in aunt Ruth's
voion which flashed a sudden suspicion
acrosa'Nellie's mind. ' ' ' •
"lie had heard that her mother was
very ill- with'tbe. small•poe, then rag
ing in Vereop. Ile did, not. wish to
pain or frighten her with the news un
til he had ascertained the truth of the
report: This was the reasombe rcfu•
sed to lot heraccompany him; this
was why-he could- give no reason for
the refusal. -Tehder and forbearing to
the last; and she—oh, how had she re
"And what became 'of her, auntie ?"
"She took the disease from which
his bara'would tiave'guarded her,.and
for long weeks lay balancing between
life and death. She prayed for death;
but her prayers were not answered.
Some portion of her former strength
came back to her, but her health nev
er. She has never left hen couch since
that terrihta day; but in the tender
care of his nephew, who' is as like'him
in dispoSition as in form and feature,
she has found content." •
, Nellie. know now whose , story she
had been listening to. . .
"No wonder she loves Norman sp
much," said the little wife to herself,
as she wiped her tearful oyes; and stole
out of the room.' - - -, _
; a lady wishes to see
you," said Richards, as he put his head
into the little dusty back office where
Mr Weld sat leaning over a table eav
crod with papers which were scattered
about in lawyer like confusion.
"Very well, Richards." ' '
And Mr. Weld aroso,', and walked
into the front office, where a little fur
muffled figure eat awaiting him. As
ho closed the door, Nellie sprAng for.
ward •to moot Vim.
"Oh, 'Norman I" and she clung to
him sobbing. "Forgive me! I' will
never speak to Mrs. May again."
"She is a bad woman, pot a fit, am'.
ciate for my little artless wife. I fit,
this, else, I had not asked you to give
her up. And you came all this dis
tancelia the bitter coldlo see me about
it. My little 'Nellie I"
•' • And ho kissed'her fondly. _ •
''Norman'" she clung
hin`g "r; harp
suffered" e6`' much!
Vorgivo ple;'‘and never part in
anger'again." , '
' owq:d'arlipg,, never I".
Arid'they - never,did: , Through the
long, and 'httlip'Y
,yearit married life
'r telloW41; no word'of unkindneo
r eprOaciVPPesefi the : iips of 'either,
iiintitherofeen spoke of' this happy
termination of their first and
The sausage : ,-• .
Thosesubsekibirtg, for - three, six or
twelve months with the linderstandiag
that - the paper, he • cli_scontinuod7pl9B.9
subscription is renewed, receiving a. at
per mtirketrwitli' it t - before tans
will undoratand that;--,thp itipe f for
iubsoribed , is ap. , ; 'they
'wisly - tlroTriapc s m - contirr9o --- AteTwill
roaeW A tioir l aatription
mail or otherwiao.:..c.,,,,
raguAtli - kindgr:PfLplain;_lannyaand
ornamental Job--Printing' neatly and
ex ped tis r li ? C;i'eeiltiAl : 'id: the "Gr.or.B"
ffine . :T tAfill °Mite-VI-TP.7
Importance eft - Common Sohoola,
f.grhapkoino,tepn out of every Awes,
4:llbriolls' , i h. these •IJ ni ted States are
educated in , common schools alone; not
oneettl- - iif:twenty ever enters either
academy or college. feet, is it
aelf,‘tells fat once, , that,as is..the
common. schools so is the, edupatiotiof
the American - peole. Yes; thiLedu,
cation of this'aiition - iti that, tind i that
only, which thenommon=sehools:are
prepared to tmEknyi: who
read these lines, ever recelveclanore.?:
You may have. educated yourselveS
after you left these schools; ,but, did not
this depend ion' the . edunatibti
which you there regoived?.. ;;-
•1„Loo li at the ; connection of ,common
sciMOls Witti'sOciarordei and prosper-
- ity. add,
, cated . Weinatr have othei sources
joynient and other,,subjeets of nonver,
cation than, s tlaeir ; neighbors' eharac
tors ; but leave_ the mind empty, he,d,
frivolous - gossiping and tea:table oha , e,
will be the amusement of their
hourS. There'is nothing. we hold:im,
portant or, useful in society but , itie
connected more, or .less_direptly with
our 'schools. We may pife aIL the''hill
ttiriti" with Magnificent ar'ehiteettire,
but let the plain •briels.- school hofiablo
d'own,cand very( soon all thoicoluinna
and architraves and dorrtes,w,ill tumble
,with it into ruin.
,yirtiat; is, the tr,tto
foundation Or 'a Repablier the
school. If Ive : , 'Wonld'''htlire
theo'otio stand firm, , we must build the
other deep and osure.. T 0,.. neglect
common schools is as bad as to-destroy;
nay, it is oven worse : for Mal-iefOrm,
:Won is worse than no information`—
just as hunger is preferable to.lielisone.d
AGES Op CELEBRATED
crates, th'e - greatept 'physician the World
has over seen, died'-pit the'fige on . °
hundred and nine,la - the island of Cos,
his native .coanify.! - -ifalen;-the most
illustrious! of his asuccessors, - .reached
the age of one hundred, and four-.
three sages of Greece,
and Pittacifs; lived for it ebictury . .‘th'e
gay Pemocritus outlived' thimi 'by : tWO
years. Zeno wanted 'only tAVG.' years
of a century when. he died, ~ D,iogenek
ten years more; and Platti'died attho .
ago of , ninety four, when the eagle . pf
Jupiter is: - said to. - litive`boin'oa
';'..X6iiolihow, the illiihtiloWe
, warriotf-• an de historian r ; ninety
fy-sovAla ,;,,T!yeurga_s, _eighty-SE vp,;,,,Be
,phooles_more than a; honied.,
gins entered his 'hundred and eiglith
yetir';, and 11sdlepiades; the 'phyifieitifi,
lived dentury and a -half.-; , Ju'vonal
lived a hnndred_years;,,Paouvipa, and
,year, less, „"Pameadee
died at; pray ; txalileo at'Sixty-isight) .
:Ctissihrat ninety-eight, and 'NewtOtt
•at`.' eighty•fivo. I i Itlie‘ Ittatz - cefititiiY,
-Po - Monello expired in his r.ipely-ninth
year:, p• A ffon in his eighty-first.iXol
taire in his eighty-fourth. ; In ,th,e pre
sent '66 . litiiry, Brine() TalfeYralid;Reg t
ors, Goethe •and Niemeewiez are,re
markable Cardinal du
Belloy lived nearly a' oenfiirk,
Marshal bione'ey lately- terminate& a
glorious career at eighty-five:
MIRRORS IN THE HOUSE.—HOW many
a parent has found in his child the
glass for his own vices.! . Happy, in
deed, if , any , one be so wise,as._to see
the,reflection before it is 'Up late for
both himself and' &tad ‘'''' '
A laboring man who was extremely
addicted to swearing ..was•one:day' at
work with a yoke of oxen iffear, his
house. , The oxen, not - working to suit.
him, he began, to, whip them severely,
ht the same time uttering viillOYs of
- blasphemous oaths. Th‘e °ion; break;
ing, loose froin,their harness',-ran away;
while, lm. man, in.a,,passion , ,lpursued
then!, and coming up with themat.ths
houSe, began to whip the r n. again and
to swear as horribly as before.'"Hie
little boy, who was just old enougliti)
talk, began to_prattle his profane oaths
after, him. .ITo sooner did, the - lather
hear this,,than his,Osliegs w9re,pPwr
erfully wrought Upon. * IDS:Paused for
a moment, dropped his whip, and _gat
down and" - wept bitterly:; ficical - pf
keen'relections at" oniavtrughaif upon
-his conscience, which) produced -eclat
an effect that be Jound peace ‘ whorl
forgiveness can only be had 7 , 7 at thh
footstool of Marcy„
FOR TILE LADIES ONLY.-=-Of wolitenls
waists the distinguished 11:1s.t-Knoxy
professor of anatomy-in_ tho Unly.crsity
of London, has the following passage
in his work' on Artistic Anatomy, 0,,
subject'upon which he is one of the
first living authorities, and which , ho
considers solely from the festhetie point
of view "The contours and flexuous
undulations of the torso in women are
of Surpassing beauty. The Nr•ttist, is
placed. where nian's'is nol,'but
verse. In man the waist is levr';
women it is high ? commencing .itt:tlie
fifth rib and extending to the oight. l 4
or ninth. In man
,it commences with
the ninth rib and ‘ extends to the'liann,
.the anatomy of the
human frame has been more mistaken
than , thei'form•-of• the wilist , in wo:tnen?'
A 4411,0courreci on, Sunday'. morns
ing, the 13th, inet., ,just ,oven i the,bor : :
dor, in the famous Lundy's Lane,fie
twepri• Senor Ferrer del dente, F edithy
of lye Et Croniga, :and
Senor Porto, a yourqatid , wcall..byllti: :
bau. Fourshots : wfixe;oxqhvigedVand
,v,as shotlbrotigh botp
lid w. - Ofirrie4 'l,6ttiii.Eniern*7
tionnl •Hotel;at Niagara Mills? 'kfew
hours 'alter, tiro'-principals an d • the :lalr
ty.,'.of ,Cnbans,, and others 'Were.:S.F:
rwitcd. were, Soon released., ,Thq
'Vivo' hid' hait' newspaper
iiig4diiig, , the'revolution in 'Cuba', - aing.
the editorlind called the ottierf A ab'w•i
ard. .Hence the duel. : •
ger'Stibscrifie for TilE GLonp