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TERM OF THE GLOBE
Per annum in advance
TERMS OF ADVERTISING
1 ttmo. 2de 3do 1 month
.4 75 ...... $1 25 SISO - $1 75
... 1 50 ..... 2 25 .... 2 76 326
I) " inch, OrJeri
3 mouths. 6 Manthe. 1 Year
One loth, or it= $4 00 $8 00 $lO 00
Two inches B 25 - 9 00 ' 15 00
Three inches ' ' 8 50..:..:....12 00 - 20 00
Four inchos 10 75 16 00 25 00
Quarter column, .... ...........1.1 00.— -18 00 .30 00
lialfrolumn , II —29 00 30 00— .. ..-45 00
Ono column, 30 00 45 00— .... -80 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding six linen
Oaa year, $5 06
Administrators' and Executors' Notices, 6 slums, $2 50
Auditors' Notices, 4 times 2 00
Est ray, or other short Notices 1 50
Advertisements not marked with the number of inter
tione desired, will ho continued till forbid and charged ar
c ording to these terms.
Local or Special Notices, 10 cents a line for eagle in
sertion. By the year eta reduced rata.
Our prices for the printing of Blanks, Handbills, etc.
are reasonably low.
Vrofissienal& Nusintss auk.
DR. A. B: BRUMBAUGH,
Haring permanently located at Huntingdon, offers
hts professional service' to the community.
Mace, the same as that lately occupied by Dr. Lucien
on llill street. ttp10,1966
Ir a )
ILJOIIN McCULLOCH, offers his
professional services to the eititens of Huntingdon
gm vicinity. Office on Bill street, one dooreast of Reed's
'})rug Store. Aug. 48,'55.
Rim removed to the Brick Row opposite the Court Ilouso
V i J. GREENE,
Office removed to Lester . .. New Bundles,
4P. W. JOHNSTON,
I.IIVEYOR & INSURANCE AGENT,
°the on Smith street.
T A. POLLOCK,
sURVEYOR& REAL ESTATE AGENT,
'Witt attend to .Sorreyfng to all ita branches, arid will
buy and sell Real Estate in any part of tho United States.
Send for circular. dec29.tf
C. CLARKE, AGENT,
. Wholeeitle and Retail Dealer In all kiwis of
Oppoalte Ike Franklin Reuse, in tlio Diamond.
anniry trade supplied. apl7'6B
fel • -
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office on Mil street, three doors wen of Smith. mys'69
J. CULL WUBSITL.
M USSER & FLEAIING,
Office tiecotaddot , enetiot Ootiifllteise.: Penelope and
other datum promptly collected., may26-6m.
J. V. EGMRSON, O. D. ARMITAGE.
-SIMP . SON Sz ARMITAGE,
ATTORNEYS AT LA TV,
MICR IN BRICK ROW ormsiTz nrc COURT noun.
Jan. 27, ISCB-Zra.
G B . F. N C Y FOR COLLECTING
' SOLDIERS ' CLAIMS,BOURTY, BACK RAY AM)
All who may have any claims against the Government
for Poonty, hack Pay and Pensione,can have their claims
promptly collected by applying either in person or by let
NT. D. WOODS, '
.4 77'014'20X .12' LA:
um( MGM; I'4
7011% SCOTT, S tMIILL T. DROWN, .TOILN SG DAILEY
The name of this firm has been chang
ed from SCOTI &DROWN, to
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
ender which name they will hereafter cuaduct thuir
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, lIIINTINGDOIti, PA.
Pl/N.9'0:0, and all claims of soldiers and soldiers' hells
against the Government, will be promptly prosecuted.
to COLLECTION 0
NY S OF 0
K. ALLEN LOVELL,
Distriot Attorney ofilmitingdon Ciouiaty;-
OFFICE-1n the room lately occupied by B. U. Speer.
P. M. Lytle & Minton. S. Lytle,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
• HUNTINGDON, PA.,
Have formed a partnership under the name and firm
P. lA. & M. S. LYTLE,
And have removed to the office on the south side of
11111 street, fourth door west of Smith.
They will attend promptly to all kinds of legal busi
ness entructed to their care. api,tf.
MANUFACTURER OF AND DEALER. IN -
WILLOW AND SLEIGH BASKETS,
Of nll sixes auA destiipti6us,
msavanuA, miNTINGION CO.,•PA.
June 9,119-11 - ,
- For Beat JOB , PRINTING, call at
the "GLOBE JoD PRINTING OFFICE," at Hun
tingdon, Pa . , .
THE Undersigned would respectfully
announce that, In connection with their TANNERY,
they Lave just opened a splendid assortment of
Consisting In Part of
?BENCH CALF , SKIN, ' •
• ." SKIRtING,4X.,
ogether with a general assortment of
The trade is invited to call and examine our 'Wk,
store on FILL streot, two doors wail of the Presbyth•
The higheet price paid for BIDES and BARK.
' •-" I C. H; MILLER & SON.
:fientingtion, Oct. 2801168 •
NEW LEATHER HOUSE.
rE FIRM on LEAS & McVITTY,
have leased the' large five st . ory Leather house,
from James Nanny.
N 0.432, NORTI-ETUIRD STREET„PHIL4RELPHIA,
And intend doing a Hide and Leritlierommtesion„ Raab
Their sons p.r:DEAS; and T. E. IfeVITTli, are there,
and autherired • to carry 'op the business for them—as
;they are young men of good moral character, and line
linsinees qualifications: They solicit the patronage of
their brother Tanners in the county and elsewhere.
eki - They still will continue to keep a good assortment
of Spanish and Slaughter Solo Leather on hands, at their
Tannery, near Three Springs, Huntingdon County, Pa.
• mar3a. LEAS & ItIoVITTE.
cm„Go ;to Red Front -for doe/ fat
Mackerel, Salmon, Trout, White, Dry
Salt and Pickled Herring, Haddock,
Lake Herrino• etc. ete.
WM. LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers.
NEW STORE IN HUNTINGDON.
JAMES A: BROWN has just opened
on the second floor of his brick building, where buyers
will lindens of the largest and best assortments of
RAG, =- '
VENITIAN and SCOTCH . .11 . P1M.P •
Also, COCOA and CANTON MAT
TINGS, and FLOOR OIL CLOTHS,
Ever ofleted in central Pennsylvania.
It is well known that a merchant who deals entirely in
one line ef good; buying largely from manufacturers is
enabled to give his customers advantages In prices and
assortment (in that line of goods) that ore not to bo found
in stores professing to do all kinds of business.
I shall aim therefor° to snake it the interest of all in
want of the above goods, to buy at the regular Carpet
and Oil Cloth Store.
10.1/ea-leis eon buy of me by the roll at wholesale
apl3'69 JAMES A. BROWN.
West Huntingdon Foundry.
PLOWS; THRESHING MACHINES;
FARM DELLS, SLED AND SLEIGH SOLES,
WAGON BOXES, IRON KETTLES,
For ruin:wee, roiges, Grist nod Bali Mille, Tanneries
nod Om 63 at de,
AND j'oll WORE IN GENERAL.
ARCIIITECTORAL 4 ORNAMENTAL DEPANTME:sIT.
Iron Porticos and Verandahs,
lialconi. Columns and Drop Ornament for wooden
Window Lintels and Sills,
Cast Ortmenonte for wooden lintels,
Cellar Window Outwits all sires, '
Chimney Tops and flues,
Sash Weights, Carlin Strips,
Registers, Heaters, Coal Orates.
'Vault Castings for coal nod wood cellars,
Arbors, Tree-boxes, Lampposts, Jlitebing 7 posts,
Iron 'Minh* , for porticos,verandahs , balconies Honer
Yard and Cemetery Fences, etc.
Parlicufrr attention paid to fencing Condery Lora.
.. 2a,os Address_ . • . JAMES SDIPB°N,
' Hunting - don, Pa.
BLAKE & McNEIL,
[.kwaazora to J. M. CUNNINGHAM k SON.]
Iron and Brass Founders,
fl OS and lilt ASS CASTINGS made tw a firsl. clnss
•. Foundry. Ito have SlallyB on land all
mak kinds al Plow and Stove Cantiuge, Wash
• . Kettles, Cellar.a indent,. G rater, Con) bolo
li • Caldin,o for pnvemente; %Window weights
all sines and wtinhts,Plpe Joints, Sled
non zr, 4 o/ - 60 ),:5, Wagon -boxes, - Machine Castings, for
steam nud outer, tlt tat, sow, onni“ o nu t plaster mills of
HEATERS AND IRON FENCES,
of the tno , t improved style, oven doors and frames, door
Ono, and In foct 0%01.3 thing made in Ohl line. -
We hove a lot ger stock of patterns, and con furni.h cas
tings at short notice, and cheaper than they can ho had
in the country. (laving a good drill, on are prepared to
do drilling nod lifting up of all
Office in Mestere' NOW street, Minting
/fell. 17, 1809. BLAKE It
STEAM PEARL 'MULL;
IRIS MILL is a complete success in
the manufacture of FLOUR, &c. It has lately beau
thoroughly repaired and is now in good running order
and iu full operation.
The burrs and choppers are new and of superior qual
ity—cermet be excelled. And we are gratlfted to know
that our work has given entire satisfaction to our caste
mere, to ahem we tender our thanks.
Mre have in our employ one of the beat millers in the
comety, and a faithful and capable engineer. Thus equip
pod and encouraged, we are determined to persevere in
our efforts to accommodate and please the public, hoping
thereby to merit and receive a liberal chore of patronage
to sustain us in our enterprise for the public interest.
Market price paid for the different kinds of grain on
Flour and Chop, on hand, for We.
.101.121 K. SicOMIAN d; SON
luntingdon, Sop•. 20, 1867'
NOTICE TO-- - ALL.
H ILL-STREET - MARKET,
Opposito Loititut'n Building.
• • ' ; ' ?,-,
R • • 11101111:1SOY- rbsiientfully in
. forms the citizens of Huntingdon and vicinity
mat tie continues the meat market business in all Its va
rious branches, and mill keep constantly on hand
Frei& Beef, Pork, Pudding and Saueage, salt
Beef and Pork, Canoed Flatland Vegetables,
Spices or all kituld,Cateupe awl Sauces, Teas,
Scvs, Cheese, Salt. Lard, &c,
A. II of which he will continue to sell at reasonable prices
Tho highest prices paid fur tildes and tallow. Thomas
Colder, at Alexandria, and March & Ike., at Coffee Run,
are my agents to purchase at their places.
Thankful for past patronage, I solicit a continuance of
the mule. .0. 0. MORRISON.
• Iluntingden,lp. 14, 1869.
LOSSES PROMPTLY PAID
G. B. ARMITAGE,
AUNTINGDON, 7 PA.
Represent the moat reliable Companies In
the Country. Rates as low as Is consistent
with reliable Incteniulty. • eep 2, %S.
pitalßepreseuted over $14,000,0
GILT GOLD SHADES,
TAI'E, CORD AND TARSALS
. AT LEWIS' BOCK STORE
A. 7G. POSIVFFITAITE & CO ,
General Commission Merchants
Wheat, earn, Cite, Eye, Bark, Butter, Egga, Lard,
No. 264 SpistA Front4Street,
A. G. Postlethuraite.,
J. C. Motteptiaton :
M. MARION McNEIL
lIUNTING DON, PA
POP. TIIE - SAL6 OP
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 25. 1869.
TEIE TWO PLATFORMS
Resolved, That we rejoice in the glorious
national victory of 1868, which has brought
peace, happiness and prosperity to us as a
Resotecd, That we wholly approve of the
principles and policy of the Administration
of General Grant, and we heartily endorse
every sentiment contained in his inaugural
address, and especially do hereby ratify and
approve the late amendment proposed by
Congress to the Constitution of the United
States, and known as the fifteenth amend
Resolved, That we have confidence that the
General Administration will wisely and firm•
ly protect the interests and dignity of the
nation in respect to our just claims against
Great Britain, and that we endorse the no
tion of the Senate in rejecting the Johnson-
Clarendon treaty, known as tho Alabama
Resolved, That we heartily symp . atbize
with the struggling peoples of all nations in
' their efforts to attain universal freedom and
the invaluable rights of man.
Resolved, That we confidently endorse the
Administration of General John W. Geary as
wise, economical and honest, and that it de
serves, as it has received, the approval of the
people of Pennsylvania, and NVC especially
commend his uniform efforts .- to' , rEstriun the
evils of special legislation.
Resolved, That in - Han. Henry IV. Wit.
liams, our candidate for the Supreme Court,
we present a learned, pure, and patriotic jur
ist, who will adorn the high position to which
we purpose to elect him.
Resolved, That we reiterate and affirm our
adherence to the doctrine of protection, as
proclaimed in the' ninth resolutton-of the
platform adopted at the State Convention of
March 7, 1866. • •
Resolved, That we endorse the ticket this
day nominated, and pledge to it our hearty
and cordial support.
Resolved, That the Chairman of this con
vention is hereby authorized to appoint a
chairman of the State Central Committee on
the joint recommendation of the candidates
this day nominated, and that the State Cen
tral Committee shall consist during the corn
ing campaign of • the some number of dele
gates from each county as . the last committee,
and:theyllhill be 'appointed by:the'Shhato:rial
_l • listricts, except Alla,
ghany z which shall have eighf.inembefs.-
The Democracy of Pennsylvania, in con
vention met, do unanimously declare:
Fivst. That the Federal Government is lim
ited to the grants contained in the Federal
Constitution; that the exercise of doubtful
constitutional powers is dangerous to the sta
bility of the Government mid to the safetk of
the people; and the Democratic party Will
never consent that the State of Pennsylvania
shall surrender her great right of local self-
Second. That the attempted ratification of
the proposed fifteenth amendinent to the Fed ,
mai Constitution by the Radical metubere'of
the last Legislature, and their refusal to sub
mit the same to a vote of the people, was
deliberate breach of their official duty, and
an outrage upon every citizen of the State;
and the resolution making such ratification
should be promptly repealed, and the amend
ment submitted to the people, at the pulls, for
acceptance or rejection.
Third. That the Democratic party of Penn
sylvania is opposed to conferring upon the
negro the right to vote, and we do emphati
ically deny that there is any right or power
in Congtess or elsewhere to impose negro
suffrage upon the people of this State in op
position to their will.
Fourth. That reform in the administration
of the Federal and State governments in the
management of their financial affairs is im
Fifth. That the movements now being
made for the amelioration of the laboring man
have our most cordial co-operation. -
Sixth. That the legislation of the late Re
publican Congress outside of the Constitution;
the disregard of the majority therein of the
will of the people and the sanctity of the
ballot-box, in the exclusion from their seats
of Representatives clearly elected ; the estab-
Inhment of military government in States in
the Union, and the overthrow '<dull civil gov
ernment therein, aro acts of tyranny and
usurpation that tend directly. to the destruc
tion of all republican government, and the
creation of thexorst terms of:ddsPotiatm
Seventh. That our soldiers and sailors who
carried the flag of our country to victory
must be gratefully remembered, and aligner
antees given in their favor most faithfully
carried into execution.
Eighth. Equal rights and protection' fur
naturalized and native-born-citizens pt hem°
and abroad; the assertion of American na
tionality, which• shall command the respect
of foreign Powers, and furnish an example of
encouragement to people struggling for na
tional integrity, constitutional liberty, and
Ninth. That the present internal revenue
and taxing system of the' General Govern
ment is grossly unjust, and means ought to
be at once adopted to cause a modification
thereof: ;, : , !!".•
MO THE LADIES!
ji • The subscribers have recently dlacovered a hew
in calling the attention . lir ttio ladiee to . our
they a ill find that it economks labor, produces a
Much superior to common starch. and easier to iron. •In
fact if you want a beautiful gloss on lour skirt, or your
husband's shirt or collar, procure a box of our Essence
of Starch. The cast is trifling, only 15 cents a box.
Try a box and bo convinced. Every Family should
hare a box of the Essence of ;larch. For sale by all
Grocers and &Mersin rho llfittld fialee ,51 - alutacturea
only by S5IIT11; - 11A1111ON CO., Bola praprretora, No.
1113 Homer street, Philodelphia.
Far For sale at MASSEY CG'S.' Ellterniini Head
- 4.0„,/.- . ' I 6 . IONTI!;NTRArED
7 Fi' For the LAUNDRY.
It le Warranted not; to streak, or in any Mnlinvr injnro
the finest flibric,
FOR FANIIIA USE Fold D iu FIVE canto, TEN Cants,
and TWENTY, cents boxes.
Each TWENTY cents box, besides having FIVE TIMES
as much blue us the FIVE cents box, contains a pocket
pin cushion or emery bag. •
For Hotel and largo Laundry tom, it Is put up in 00
See that each Box bas proper Trade Murk.
For Sale at MASSEY & CO. Grocery
• .11. O. Boum. GEO. W. ELLIE.
IMPORTERS AND WIIOL EBALE 'DEA LEES IN
China, Glass &.Qupensware
433 MARKET ST.; NORTH SIDE,
BELOW FIFTII STREET,
:P-EA44.I ) ,E4PH/A ,
June 30, 1 .39
11QUSINESS MEN, TAKE NOTICE!
you.we467ozu Cl}Td neat• 37 91 1 1 slre4
opts, tall at: • • •
P-trirls' BOOS 42413T4T03YOTY'rug?..
FIARVEST ' HOMV
Men of sinew ! halo and hearty,
Brave at scythe and sickle, come ;
Come and swell our gleesome party—
Reapers sturdy reapers,. comet
Time for all things, this for leisure,
Time for all things, this for ple4stire,
Sing our merry IlarveSt
Mothers seek ! home troubles leaving,,
,Join your husbands' joy, endpoint),
honor, love, respect receiving
From ,the honest-hearted, comet
Nought unmeot fur women's bearing,
Nought unmeot for woman's hearing
Blots our merry Harvest
Maidens' modest! fear no roughness,
Fathers,-brothers are we ; come I
Kind and true, despite our bluffness:
Maidens modest, come,,then, come!.
Faiaway -be thoughts of lightneis,
With your own unsullied bright:Mee;
Maidens bless our llarrestlppil!,
Aged folks ! our hamlets' glory; -
Dames and grandsires! all must borne;
Come and tell again the story
Of the days long bygone comet
Ye 'who with life's ills have striven,•
And, to whom now rest is given
Welcome to our Harvest Homo! '
Laughing children I, lend your,rattle, t -.
To our merry-making •, come! ' •
Good to hear is childhood's prattle;
Children, merry children, come!
Ye have worked as hard as others;
Gleaning proud beside your mothers,
You must share our Harvest Horne.
High and low; with one another, "
Young and bid rehine, join us, come!
'Each to each, in God, i a-brother;"
To our village High Day come! •
-Well it is that harvest labors, „ • ,
Richly crowned should bind all neighbors
In a thankful Harvest Home.'
-ONLY A CENT, • •
BY MARY KYLE. DALLAS.
"It was only a cent, you say ?"- ,l '
"Yes em," said thVold woman, meek
ly. "Only' a'cent. 'Tisn't the value
of .the money. I'd not have come for
that; but when little Master Harry,
took it out of my till, you knpw, ma'.
am,.it was a theft all the ,same as Wit
bad been a 'dollar:"
"Absurd,"• said' Mrs. Rose. l ":€"l'he
boy. is only six years Ile's. a more
baby„ There's another cent. Of course
I'm willing to give-it to you." ,•
"I don't want the cent,' said the old
woman, half crying. "What I want is
to have him properly punished."
"You revengeful wretch !" said Mrs.
• -!"Tain'Vrevengesitid the woman.
'!lt's love for „the child. When my
Ann was a nursery-maid here I seen a
heap of him, and I liked him so much,'
a pretty dear. Please do, pun
ish him and learn him not to steal. Ws
a mother's duty, ma'am, 'Tisn'tOnly
poor boys that turn up bad."
"This iannbearable," said •Mrs Rose.
"Punish that'little •fellow for picking
up a,cent. How di&he, know to whom
it belonged. And'you—a; person like
yon—to talk to Me or my duty. It is
"0, do hear - me, ma'am," said the
old woman. "'Twasn't picking up a
cent. I was in my back room and saw
through the curtain. He came in on
tip,op, watching and peeping, and be
slipped around the counter and took
the penny from the drawer. Then he
knocks, and says' he,' when 1
"I want cent's worth of lemon
„ :A.n4 I took, it. away macanie,totell
you not for, the,value
- "lake your cent and go;" said Mrs.
Rose. "After the presents I have Sent
you, and kind as I was to Ann—gave
her her wedding, dress and" a Set 'of
china, when she married-63'e on so
about a paltry .penny; "Bridget; open
the door. I suppose that Mrs: Jones
don't see it; Ilv,e„roquested her to.go
so often: And after this, Bridget, when
I send 'youfor triminitiggi there is the
new shop to go to. Quite a decent
sort of person keeps it. I shall patron
"It was just because of your kind
nest!, ma'am, that I want Master Har
ry to lie cured of; being a 'thief," said
the old woman. • "'"Twasn't innocent
childishness. It was a sort'o' a' bad
way as if theft was in him," said the
old woman. "Can you understand?"
understand you are impertinent,"
said Mrs. Rose. "Bridget, give that
Woman her precious cent,- and lock the
door after her., Here, Harry. pet,
come to mamma. When Harry wants
a cent, (lon% ask any one but dear pa
pa:and nianama." -;
And the young kissed lie);
;He was a beautiful child;,biit not
frank !baking one, and lidC'miaohietg
ways devel'oped itself in Sec*. fo,4tys
on thneake boF. and preservdjars.','XO
lie 'aly' - was nat'u'ral to 'him, and the
sbfvants kn'oNvthis, 'if big mother' did
Of course, he was - not punished. In
deed he seemed, to himself. rathei
fie . rd than 'a, culprit, and the. next .orio 7
portunity which offered to belp him
self to, that, Which did, not ,belong to
him, Was*seized.upan ;with, avidity.
hOlped i hiniself 'to, kaicls~knucics
iu, friends' houseS and to togq
'b . Jai'
ing to troigh ors children. moth=
er forgot her purse.npon her.dressing
table; ho rifled )11, , ,0f, oba,nge,,J
ad the indui
friend% feared to . offe
the depredations ;•and -w ben ,diseoverr
g'ent Parents,., and contented4thoni
selves with putting portable-property
out,ot Mastbr Harry's reach.when they
had the pleasure , of a visit'from.that
small,'but troublesome individual. •
As for his mother, she thought the
child "too ounning,to scold," - and only
ih6ol6l4eir lioad;a t'him' i,tiiiteteit•o l ent
'tyli3Oes dropped frbtfilde fitetieqdttke4
missing bracelet was
found in his boot. •
"Such things always wear off," she
Raid. . "Children.outgrow them."
But they grow with Harry's growth
and strengthened with his strength.
Had the first small sins been punish
ed, had serious talk and reproof been
administered, all might have been well;
but the unhappy ,child, while his per
son was so daintly,cared for and his
comfort so fondly' considered, he was
morally as entirely left to himself as
any little Street beggar:
• To be sure, Mrs.:Rose taught him to
pray; but she never explained to him
what that nightly bending of the kilee
meant. To Harry it was a mere rep
etition of words.
She went to church, and would belie
boon shocked had, , any one suggested
that she did not. know the "Ten Com
mandments;" but she had never
taught her boy that "Thou 'shalt not
steal," was a divine command, either
theoretically or practically::
She never did. And so Harry Itose
grew lip, a handsome boy, educated
and'accornplished, but with no knowl
edge-Of his own 'failings: The family
verdict was that,••Harry. wasoperfeet,
and he agreed in it fully; and i with this
opinion wept with the highest ream
tneedatiOnS the, counting house of
' • • •
Harry's fathe'r was- not • ii-ficlf man;
and the boy's salary was. sufficient to
supply his wardrobe, And furnish him
with any proper recreation. But the
boy had tastes whiob Were expensive,
&rid - ii disposition to. dissipation. ' Al-
ways sly;he:hid:these'things from his
parents; but he could not manage. with
out money. He , had . stolen from his
parent's at bailie; now in a position' of
confidence, he was enabled to rob his
employers. lie began with shillings
. ended With a buindred‘.dollars.
There detection , overtook him. ,The
firm kindly forgave the boy; because
of his youth, ,and his parents" g rief.
Mr. Rose 'paid" tire `money beak and
4arry, pre,ponded,, penitence ;land, even
~,,,,,,,,,, reasoned with as a
g`'reat - Siiiiihr, barii's - orioWhO f liiid been
"So , young yet," said Mrs. Rose to
herhugband.. "lie really must have
forgotten - he had'o right to it, and
then ho meunt.t t itOp4olt,"I":1 ~ if
. And soon„Liar • was !rianotber. sit:
'The' story Of hi6"crimeliad not" been
made public; ari&:tigain"'he was trus
ted; :tad now he seebiW -trustworthy.
Years went by, he grew to be a man
and married. lie was pil - in
most confidential position housi3.
Vast sums of money pa rough
his hands. I.lle Was. yespooted,`admir
od and beloved, not fur,a,brief space of
time, but for ten.long years.: Then, a
man of thirty, with the responsibilities
of father and huSband., Harry'Rose
was one day missing from his'place of
business and from his home. ,u,i
Th,a,t,he. had, been foully dealt with
was the first belief of all who knew of
his . disappearance and the excitement
and sympathy' was intense'; but' in a
few days the truth •was discovered.-=;
Harry Rose .was;a..defaulter,to an im•
moose amount. Re had committed a
robbery, which stood almost alone in
the annals of the history of critic. And
this was only the'climax to' a course
of deceit and depredation commenced
with his first, year. in.itl;3 ;establish
Re escaped: His pins had been art,
fully laid, and tho money was about
his person.' ' -
Detectives were set , upon his track
in vain; and in a foreign land ho lav ,
hared bis ill-gotten wealth in riotous
living, while his,parents,and his young
wife suffered all the agiiiiiea'of'shame
and grief, and his - harne was a disgrace
to the son who had-just !parried 10'1;80 it.
• But suceessful•ras he - had been, Prov.
idence did-not 'forget4 his His
riches took,tp thernsely,cs „wings, ,1,;113
lost largo sums "at gambling tables and
in bad company.• 'lle" h ecanie peer;
and still in terror of the arm of justice,
and with a mind enfeebled by diesipa-
Lion, he found it impossible to retrieve
his fortune. , F i r,om the, to W,ri wbese ho
haddweli in luxury Ue Wiindei•cd away almost ' a 'b r eggir,' and' Middle
life, for Very wan't'of - b'rbad,
a common soldier:our:leoard • a.r vessel
which stood in•need of hands. • .
In that vessel he found a Portuguese,
sailor-a fellow, without common
prudenCeilrO,'Patting'a sailor's trust
in — every - -one,' openly' , tnfor` mod'' his
mates that ha -, had in a bolt , about his
waist a large au nu of•money, which was
to be given Ao,his;inother ambit return
home. Hp had; great pride in the gift,
and in the good, opinion his fain,ily
'Would have of 'hint - When lie' made it,
and chatted of it frequently:'
wretched man :.who listened, !was one
,whom gold is a-temptation . uot to-be
Re dreairif, of thar:lcather, belt which
hold' the treasure and tnpught
of day. "'Atlgfii,'as' they jay in
an. American -port, the':firiiiii'd'-Whii
od;his,,,gr„head from, his hammock
andpeoped into tbat • of „ the •Portu
'eneSd. There", lay the black:purls over
the - brehied bikiiV"and 'the great *bite
teeth :glitteredi in Ilfer.operi‘rnoirth, , arid
the black lashes veilftd,theibright eyes.
He was sound.. asleep, and it would be
so,easy to funbuokloilthe•belt Or•to cut
it ,0t,1 7 --tbat
,would, more ,quicky
4010. And the'ord man ; hit himself
OuiOf propti'to r ilifi
side of , the -, Poiqugtinsb!li•He die* , bib
knife and cut aivay: the , portien ofithe
belt i where, the morpy,jinglpd,,end bad
tbiu,stit in his, brpastovhen,the young
Man awoke *and grappl~ct bill;:
- The Portuguese was yofing, but 'Un
armed .and bewildered by the'surprise
of the moment,,and :that sharp , knife
was, in the hand i of ;Harry Apse.,:`" The
money r• 71 1 1,9 Fl9.oP6img,flfT77.'giFe'
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
But Harry . Rose could .
the money. He lifted his knife and
drove it' into the poor fellow's breast
He found ,a boat and rowed himself
to the shore, and set the boat adrift,
and struck through the" city streets
seeking for a place to hide himself.—
But those on the ship bad been alarm
ed. They found, the Portuguese dead
in his hammopkovith his belt, his pre-,
cious belt, of, whiCh he lad talked so
much, cut away, and the stranie sailor
missing: He; Was pursued' and cap- -
tared, with the money about him, and,
blood stains on his clothes:,
And in. 4 city where he, was born,
and Wherbyet.his old mother dwelt,
he met thb fate of the Murderer. And
before-ho died ho made full 'confession'
of all his crimes, . :
There are people who go,to,sce, men,
hung. Those Who gratified thnt hor
rible curiosity that day, 'heard the
gray haired man, upon the gallows,
speak these words: ,;
"I am about to die, and I die justly;
lint if there is a parent herel 'want to
tell that parent that my father and
mother who loved me so might'have
saved me: from, this, awful and shame..
ful end. I had the propensity to crime,
stronger than the rest; but
"1 began by stealing a ctint!firoml an!
old woman's toy- shop till; If 1.• bad;
been* , punished, then T beliove,l, should,
not hare stolen again; but,itwaS'raado
light of; and I'went on, and Hera I
But with Mylastbreath I want to.ask
you to .•wateh , your childroni,and ,no
matter bow slight acrimeseemsigo)3o,
of them, to wood it out with all your,
strength, that it may not bringthem
to my end' at' last." ' . ; ,1
And then the' black cap was put on,
and Ilarryfßose looked on •the world
no , more., 3, , ,
And kAS 'is, not the, oniy, in,stance
which Warns'dO frOrn what snail 'tie` 2
theft of only a cent may end,in:bur
glary or highway robbery; the liepor,
of a white lie may,come to forget truth
and honor, utterly; and the little fist,
ready wit baby' blowEi, grown large,
and strong in manhood, may-Comtnit
murder.' • :•,, . • ..1 ; , •
Weed ,your ebib,ireWs,bAsyks l ey . sa as
you would` yotr,garth . ip beds,,pr rank
row there apace an
choke the- flowers. "
The Cost of a Woman of the Period
When-Fully Made Up.
Her beautifully luxuriant blohde
hair is worth; if it bo a wig; from fifty
to two'hundred dollars; if it be in curls,'
from, tee to, fifty dollars.;,
v . t :
Her, pure white brow, her dat;k,
arched eyebrows, cost froni folir• to
- Her large mad liquid eyes are worth'
oue dollar. -
Her white face and neck (when;en
ameled) are procured at a price fang=
ing from fifteen to thirty-five dollars.
The glowing rose 'and virgin , lily'of
her cheek costatnywbere; with the;va
rioui! soapn And, cosmetics, &e., ; five
dollars. • • ;
I.ler fatiltleSe; 'gleaming ivories, it
false, cost her from tvienty-five to two
hundred dollars. , : . -•
i• Her- ruby lips are worth about twen
Her, iound, • plum, cheeks, if plimp
ers, cost five dollars. ,
Her swelling bosom, is gotten up, if
pads, for one or two dollars, if respire:
tore, for five or ten dollars, if balm and
de•ieloPers, for'fourteen dollars. • '
• liar Grecian bend is worth ••any
where from nothing to ton dollars._.
lierylump c arm (if padded) costs
from nothing to three dollars. :
Her" fair white 'arni bareycosta
from one to:three •'•
lier,ltalian hands and 'aristocratic
nails,areyiorth from two dollar up
-tier corsets.(iberefere her. "Wals ; t) is
worth from' seventy-five, dents-to thir
ty'dollars. •• ' •'• • •
Her hips are rounded at.a, price from
one dollar to six dollars and fifty cents.
Her delicious, limbs,
co , ()k, when •in "the
shape of :Wee calres, from eight
thillaFs' arid 'upward . • '• • i-
Her pretty little foot and cost
from seven . dollars (to,thArty.slollars!••;
,tongue ,scrapers, „trek
ke., are worth two dollarfi. -
The total beauty . therefeie COsikheil
self, or, frathOionlelnan - Olthle, period ,
fram abOue . ,eighty-five te"fivii budded
rind s 'fifty''aile upward, per occasion
just•for her' personal • charms, entirely
independent of. her dry goods and love
of bonnets. . V ,' , •
TERFEOTLi SATISFACTORY.- - ?A )
-cently married 'young man in einCitil
nati got intoxicated at• a minuipaFty,
and in that _state ,wont home,.„to hie
'Ss as he iii)peareil"
leaped fro d the aOtaliti':ivlifeb"abe bn'd
been -reoHriingTarid;rthWiwiniffer ala
badtar, arms aroundtis.deek, , inquired:
7 ,!`Are ypn,l deux:o.4'6i, What, ails
yoli? Yon do pet seem
fa—lnu r e I
ttiat•lLLtbat 2 -4.'Went to'set=settnp with
I—lodge, you.: sup,.myri dove; itit!'d: .1,46
out--and went ont-nd instead of
11 4 P ta, ll °.' in. ,0?1 0 11 7 - 4ark,APtiflt., B l l F9n
the tiquot: myself, ; prbi-r r w:hich I bho,uhl
btilhav'e handed' my'
day desii •` t-•,: I
This eiplanatibii wail? perfectly'satt ,
Iter' . Pat "DoOliin " the' battle of
Ohanoelloisville, 'bowed IoW at a oan
nontball, which whizzed just six inohes
above hie ,head. 'Taal)," said Pat,
"One never-loses anything by being
:dr Is ccr'n.
• • .i
Those subscribing for tbred, six or
twelve months with the andel:44ol4
tbat'the paper be' discontinued tinioss
subscription is renewed, receiving a.p,if
per rnarled.with a hefore - the name
will understand that 'the - time , for
which "they subscribed is up.' If they
wish - the paper continued they will
renew their subscription through the
mail or otherwise. if.
me_ All kinds of plain, fancy and
ornamental Job Printing neatly and
expedltiouely,ezecuted,iit tho "91or.E!'
office, : - :Terine moderate.
Saratoga Seen with the Naked 4e,
BEVEI A WOMAN'S.]
A lady , correspondent of the New
York Tribune, writing 'from Saratoga,
thus skiitaiti life."—
She writes like weensible woman:
What do peiiple talk' about in Sara
toga? First, 'horses, -then betting,.
then suppers, dinners ; Itc.i'-'then" -wo
men. It may , be a- good place for
match-making, .but. I' doubt', it. I
doubt it for, the reason that. there are ,
so few eligible men here, and those few
are so exceedingly averse to matrimo
ny. What the young women, do lam
at a loss to imagine. I should think,
however, that they. ; would enter for
the "Consolation 'Stakes." " To get up.
a wardrobe,, array' yourself, in -threw
dresses per daykay a lirge hotel bill,
and then not kinour'grane, must be
the Werst'pessible in'Veitinedt: l- 11. 4vaa
on I yllieiitlieitigyiriniftfierCOMiilialil
ed, in acCentengt tiglikeAlfeie:6ethat
lone, late . oreetur,' "Mrs.' Gimmidge,
what a terrible trial-Sargtogsr walvto;
her: — She hid brought her two datgh
tors hereSpr three seasons,, l and, they
Were still on her 'hinds'. Intaain,
and they will remain there. -- : l l l, helnent
who Bem,k,rfry,e,s,, AT ; 'Saratoga are ,for-,
,tanwliunters., Go home and set your`
tdaughteri to liiirieet-''`Wbfk;
;FiEIdIaPS„tLIQY fi mt.bogest losbands)
But the butterflies, flap their *lugs,.
and daiide,'iind flit; in elfdte'Ofthirodds'
against them. A bUtterfly.in one bal=.'
epee and / a„horse , in
,th? ?ther I . Thp
Mathes' I )rave`seen' 'durdi,„o l 'the' past'
week aro the most wonderfal--panora:.)
ma Lever. beheld... For "loudness" and
startlirik eftents'l',(l6,,not believe they
can be, equaled • except by. ; the wasd
robe of .Niblo's Garden. :Indeed so.
Many of the WOMSh' resemble' the air:
pernumeraries of the Black Crook arid'
White Faw,n, that:l.:sometimes think
I' must'' be seated iii"the pargliette `of
the' - Th'ere are 'tile liltilides,"
"the Girls•of (the: Period;": Las theY4trer
called here, with just J3aatki heads au,
lorgnettes have been-pointed at for so
long a time With. juit , saeh deddllatees
diresses. , ;..lf: the, skirts are.,not,:aa
short as the waists, it is owing: t 6 a
Wretched "conventionality Abet still,
the line'sordewhere: 'Theie
the ladies who, einimel and they, - have
husbands 'What ifittettitiose the "'be
made' 'And these• Whin en
and 'then .driess' _and then dress,' d Far;
what? . To, attract: • gtention, 4 9,f,
vulgar men who study them as they
would prize a n irn d. rise no refixed
language ip discussing their points. It
is most horrihle,,and I do nop see how,
any woman of modesty sensibility
can be Willing to'Subject herself &ranch
coarse scrutiny.. For woman 't6'
dress to-gratify- those who know and
appreciate her, i's - not only a pleasure
but a•duty. To put herself on exhibi
tion for,the benefit of the general pub-1
lio is such, a lowering of womanhood as'
no one who respects the sis fiver caies t
If .woinen ,had comenon,. sense t there
would be comparatively'clist4y,
In the first 'place, no one iief'nebisti="
quence in great crowds, 'unless liihe
cboeses•to make herself, conspicuous:
In the second place, no, woman,can en,
joy any comfort outside of the hotel
unless'ehe wears a .short dress',' and - at
Saratoga any but the, stoutest ;walking
dresses. will ,quickly, be ruined b,y i ;l2Ah
dust. Tberefore, to tipiiearizi 'expen
sive toilets, women'mnst"forego'eferY
forni of exercise:buV that of driving:-.--;
This, too, in sumnier-nthe seasondlor:
out-door life. And after all, what is
gained :by: this extravagance'? • Men
do not make such • fools of themselveo;
Nothing can be prettier tha,n the pres-,
ent style of short
, drestien,, a few, of
which wnuld 'be, ell-sufficient 'kr 'the
o r dinary hotel life.
pretty, and an ugly face is uglyinn
matter what the olothes may,be. A.
gaid-fitting gown; ar.titatefully dresi3edi
bead, a decent hoot and glove,igre,the
impprtant, features,of sknomen'ateilet,
ab 4 any,ope,whp psr3i3ql ,thos! re 7
quialtes be a beauty if'she"
beauty; and will assuredly bolt latly=if
she is • fortunate enough' to havd'been
horn end - bred so: - !To - try to be ,one or
thd other is : the wreiblie:d•ifoitiedyAliat.
ie.fdaily -played it 'Saratoge)-tbitbirstitl.
isfaetion,of no,oue and: she disgust of
P? 4.11.17 and . -
_There is the young
,lady whtx . sings.
ietiiii . publinps.rlor; there is tlieyohni
gentleman who plays waltaess:,on thei
piano tu - admiringlroung - ladies;_thfire
is m usi c - by , the t han d'; there fife hopsri
there' flirlation habil Mited 'and pay,
ing with,firtiAnt'it.is all play:, ;No;
those who bet hen.,
v.y.amounts and plaSr,with the tigeF r
Vailiihnetrs_failure to:day e nas',spined
over '414 toWif.`
keeper, ‘V - eifxlitAll',lll, - ( dFfeat,lill make,
agrentdifferebee m trede: All niy
customers hav'elin3f,liiid i
Everybody is graerlitig4prllmOney.-.-:t
Avon, the dim:44lo3er
look ,t;o;vinitors i fpr their pittance, in
giead sof bei a'regillar inlary'bt
the hotel keepers. Evary'tiltringer - is
an gran - ge l to. be - ilcineezed ,dry.
those lwlio ik'e'this'he r roie treatment,
"I ike the deer:irate op4retip
ergs,sball leave Saratoga inlthe,fixst
train, to-morrow morn iv.;
The l end of At all is s tlus. L .Af i 372u are
a man; you deepise • Wein en and if you.
area . Woman,' you' esplbe ' - rne. -
w sson ;therefore, is 'bid, and , thei soon.;
eti,yott:find,an anti 090) the)better.'
- K F
recently, djned NpyAstil.,wjat..44.o. 4 4iT
,Of that trtoti wealth,whq r
health of 'Te p nyecillt
and "Ilibratia feteutlitititi,
safrfood OE , ce for b!r0 8 -7Tkex:Pit7