Newspaper Page Text
TERMS OF THE GLOBE
Per sadmmi ih advance.
TERMS OF ADVERTISING
I titno. 2do 3do 1 month
...$ 75 $1 25 $1 50 St 75
225 ...... 3g5 ' 400 4,75
One inch, or loge
'pine inches, '
' - • .. 3 motiths. :-.; 6 months. :1 Year
One Im.lii or less ' $4 00 ' $6 00 • $lO 00
..Two. inches, " ' ' 625 900 - 15 00
Three inches 8 60 12 00 20 00
Qatirter column, '•l6 00 25 00
13 00 18 00
llalicolumn, 20 00 30 00 45 00
One column, 30 00 45 00.........80 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding six lines,
One year, $5 DO
- A.dinft,iistratdrs' and Exe.cutnie Notices, 6 thud, $2 50
Auditors' Noticei, 4 times ' 2 00
Estray, or other short Notices 1 50
AdserilsementS not marked will. tito 1111111ber of laser
ono desiredosill bo - continued Uli forbid and charged ac
ordinito theaCi terms.
Local or Special Notices, 10 cents a lino for singlet In•
eertion. Ly the year at a letloc,d late.
Our prices Sir Ilia printing of Illanks, Palladia, etc.
Ire reasonably low. ' " -' •
Vroftssioniß `usiness garhs:
"JDR. A. B: BRUAIBA.UGII; ';
Miring pernldniniil3 ,l ldcated at litinthigtioi4 oilers
professional services to tho community. - ••.
Mice, the same as that lately occupied lis Dr. Laden
en lilt street. apIO,IVA
offers - his
--Vrrif6esion'al servicee le the Citiiinfi of Iluutingdon
and'vicinity. Mice on lllllttreet, one door east or lteetrd
Drug Store. Aug. 28, '25.
R ALLISON • MILLER,
Has removed to the Brick Row opposite the Courp House
Ofcti 'removed to•teibter'd Non• i Duilding, • ,• ,
21111 , 4trie t ,c Ilantinktui.“ ; ' • : ;
Jutt ' ' - •—
P. W. JOHNSTON,
.SUILYEFOR cf; INSURANCE AGENZ
Office on Smith street.
:1 - A. PO.LLOCK,
-*StIit•PErOR&REAL ESTATE AGENT,
Will attend to Surviving In all Its branches, and will
dray and Bell Real Estate in any part of the United Mates.
Rend fur circular. dec29-tf
*--A.TY'ENN.V.EI'' AT ILA 117;"
AM - Office with J. Srivti.t. STzweavr, Esq. uulo.omt
T. SYLV US . BLAIR,
• ATTORNEY A T LAW,
aCI;1)11 ' 1161 street, three doors west of &AO. y5'69
..I,fAbL 111U97FE. b. E. /1.2.31/NU:
lIIINTING DON, PA.
•,.", - *Mocrooebur•oll.eiptyee building, on. Hill n trout.
and other.cißilus promptly collected. niy4O:n9
N 0 t'OR COLLECtING
•A — A : aCILDIERS' CLAIMS, BOUNTI, BACK DAY AND
Ail oho may hove tiny tAdlins ettaihat the Government
;or:Bounty; tinetTaxvont retesione atu hate their claims
promptly collected by tmplyiug edliet te pultion or by
W. 11. WOODS,
AfITOR.N.k.:I7 AT LAW,
, ALLLN LO . VEIITI,
ATTORIVE'Y Al' LAW,
.9peciiii attention glien to Collections of all kinds; to
the aettivinnut of hatatni, &C.; and ill other legal bob,-
Ilene ?rub...Lilted I, Ma I l ftl3 nod ilit patch. jitu.l-Lnui
t "he name of this firm has been clang
tad from SCVrI a in,tew N, .
SCOTT, SHOWN. a' EemEy,
wader lahich•IIMOIO they; veil, boren•Lr conthict their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, HUNTINGDON, PA.
PENI3.IONB, and all claims of soldiell and soldiers' twit.
against eta tioreintnent, will be pruinptly prosecuted.
flay 17, .11f45.-tt.
P. M. Lytle & Milton S. Lytle,
ATTORNEYS AT LAZY,, ;
,• •••••J - •IiUNTINGDON, PA.,
a line formed a parttiviAilli nn der the mina and firm
• P.-M. & M. S. .LYTLE,-- . -•
'And Junto removed to the office on the wail, aide of
fill street, fourtli'door nest of smith. -
They will attend promptly to all lauds of legal buai•
teas untreated to them' can,. • . -. • -
ABT, - e • •
MANUFACTURER OF AND DEA LIMB IN
WILLOW 'AND SLEIGH BASKETS,
(Hall sizes and descriptions,
• ALEXANDRIA, HUNTINGDON CO., PA.
June 9, 1,09-If "
LOSSES PROMPTLY PAID
' AGENCY. . .
G.' B. 'ARMITAGE.
''Represent the Mast' reliabin Companies in
the Country. hates as low as is eausistout
with reliable indemnity. ' aep
Ritalltepreser!ted over $14,000,0
nEAD - QUA.RTERS • •
- D. P. 'MAIM
INFORMS' THE PUBLIC'
THAT HE HAS •
PLEN.M ! STopKi of; N,EIy.GOODS
' CAN'T`I3E BEAT
_ — r'
' CHEAPNESS AND QUALJTY. ;
COME AND SEE.
-` • D. P. GWIN"
flubtingdon, Oct. 4,-1869.
187 9 . 1870:
FALL AND WINTER,
ettEAP OLOTHWO STORE.
ror Gentlemen's Clothing of' the beat material, and raid°
ict the best workmanlike manner, call at
ektmeite the PrankMt Sults lU MArkotSqntse, Runtlog
?ton, t: a.
WM. LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers
Fucees.,ot to D. M. I 7 R EEN
STEINWAY & SON'S PIANOS,
MASON & lIAMLIN CABINET ORGANS;
mordeons, Guitais,Violnis, Flies, Flutes, Aecordeons,
4qpl l ianos, Oigalo, nod Melodeons Wm tooted for firs
Cireulals sent on application.
Address olt EN E, -
It ma ti n gdon. •
jun 27,69 _d floor I,v6ter's Nt. nodding.
BLAKE .& XeNEIL, •
[succe.r. to J. M. CUNNINGHAM A. SOS,]
Iron and Brass Founders,
HUN rING DON, PA
IRON and BRASS CASTINGS sands its a that class
Ern u tl ' a d o ' i .: o . o ‘ s s v o at a u t ' otTa a , ' „ ' ll ' ! ' s n , " l l Y at all
- Kettles, Iles, Cellar. indon ()lutes, Coal hot,
Castings tar pavements, 55 Maul.. ~eights
ai all sizes and n eights, Ptpe joints, sled
two notgu notes, \5 ague Luxes, Maelnno Lmlings, tar
steam a nd wate r , go 6t, haw, 0111110 C ant plaster mills of
HEATERS AND IRON FENCES,
or the teet,t improved 5r, ) 16,'0,e6 doing and flames, door
Mils, and in tact oueotiong mole in tlti, hoe.
Me hare a Nigel stock at pane. hi, and eau fornielt ens
tingi at ehot t notice, mid che.ipet th.m they ant be hod
ht the countty. 11., tog a good dull,ll o ate prepared to
do drilling stud titling op at all I Inds.
ince ita LIC.SEOIe I‘ow !tinkling, Mal street, Hunting.
West Huntingdon Foundry
PLOWS, THEESHINd: MACHINES,'
FARM DELLS, SLED AND SLED/11 SOLES,
WAGON BOXES, IRON KETTLES
Fur Fin uaicq Fulguh, udst and Saw .513115, Mamal.
- at!±cl bra:h.)
AND JOB WORK IN GENERAL.
Irou Porticos and ' Verandahs,
Balconied, Culawns' ana Dtup Oihantunt for eve den
porticos and vet altdalla,
- indoW Lintels stlid
- Cant Ut naMOn lee-vaaaden lintels, •
Uvllnr-Ntetdear unturds all atara, -
Mann Tufts and Flues, •
hte,lllleighta, Carpet Snips
Registers, Heaters, Coal tlrAcs,
- Vault Castings tor coal anU a card cellars,
A rturb; e-buXeS, l.llinp pobtd, I [tithing-pasta,
hou Hulling, fur put MOs, laaandatal, nalcutties, Honer
Yard and Cemetery Fences, etc.
Vortical', attention paid to fencing Cemetery Lots.
'AdJtcss n JAMES L•I3II'S IS,
ne23,6S - Huntingdon, In
1-X . lAiri 3:1)(1=1 ,
9//;j© g.- ,
. ; 4 ,
J. M. GREEN & F O. BEAVER
Ifliving entered into partnership, tot orn the public tha
they are prepared to caveat° oil et) lee of
ain and Marble Work
Loch as MONUMENTS. HEADSTONES, also Duiidlog
Work, at kr low priees_KS any shop in ti n 101111t3
'Orders from a distance promptly attended to.
:hop on MMUS td rostra tow doors east of the In.
thetau church m 016,160
M IF T-71 — Vai
• F,rom-$.1,00 to 5150,09 a set, -
LADIES': and GENTS'
MILIZI I - 1 01[11in GOOD C.'l)
Notioris, -floods, :best: Rid
Gloves, Zephyrs and Yarns of all
kinds,:flpavy I'ins;l3lack Beaver Cloth
for' Stiegiree, Biniw
andt Corsets, Boulevard. Starts - ,
Dress Goods, Domestic' Goods, Hate
WOOD AND' WiL:LOW SPARE, QUETINSWATiE j
TiMIACCO AND Stii ADZ. DWI OVER SIIOES, and
tbotterind and one otheribings, all cheaper than any oth.
el house in isms • .• • "
At ZEIGLER'S ,
HUNTINGDON, PA. n 024
i_s"32P - m,
FOR .SOAP MAKING,
For solo wholesale end. retail at Lewis'
12ed Font Grocery. This Lye is said to bo
tito beat and cheapest be the me.rket,
31.11t10N 31c 11L.
HUNTINGDON, 'PA., MTE.DNESDAY, AIARCH 80. 1870.
They come tyken the sunset
:le bright on'the mountain;'
They came when the moonlight
Is elpr ; un the fountain.
At noel] and at even,
By minutes and hours,
They eeme,frin the forest,
From birds and from dowers.
They come when smile token
Of events past will arise
As a link to the present
And, then they bring sighs ;
They come when some vision
Of hopti and of fears,
Rushes on to the future
And then they bring tears.
they came when the sta mist
O'er ocean is rife,
And tall'of the shadows
That hang o'er our life;
They coma when the tempest
Its thunder end gloom
, Spread around, and they speak
' Of the mirth and the tomb.
They come when the ripple
le low on the lake,
And the plover is nestling
By fountain find brake;'
And the twilight looks out
With gems on its breast,
And they whisper that all
Save themselves are at rest.
They come when the light wind
Is fanning the leaves,
They come when - the flower-cup
The dew-drop 'receives.
By night's noontide silence,
By day's noontide, hum,
At all dines, oh, deeply
Arid darkly they come. J. H—s.
House-top, IVednesday, March 9,
THE FLOWER GIRL of FLORENCE
"Adieu, Paniers, 'vendages sont
'bites," is the-pretty mournful refrain
of a Provincial song. If might be sung
now in the City of - Floiyers, which has
new streets and squares, and public
promenadts and fountains, / and banks
and shops, bilt alas there are no more
flower-girls! In the'Caseine and cafes
are now rarely, if ever,• seen those
dainty figures, so jauntily' dreMied, all
possessed of the beauty of youth, and
BOOM rejoicing in a loVelifiess cd'a no
bler and rarer type, carrying basket
fulls of the choicest flowers which they
used to proffer with the•-artless yet,
graceful courtesy of their country to
passers-by. At the end of the season
a sum of money was given for these
the trans:it:lien, tho taOng and Ben
ing, was hidden from view. The bou
quets were given and received with
smiles, and cordial words and merry
farewells "until to-morrow" were ex
changed and that, was all.
&bout ten years ago one of those
flowerrgirls was a great favorite, and
especially admired by the foreigners,
English, American, and German, who
stopped to hear the band iu Piazzone
Cascine. , • '• - •
— e•Oh, auntie, look ! what a pretty
girl !" aaid Maud Halifax,
very-girl, to the lady who was with
hei.„ They had stopped to [mai' the
music on one warm April afternoon.
Maud - had been leaning &tick, tired
and exhausted for 'she was in eery bad
health' When' this lovely vision of a girl
of her own age stood beSide the car
riage and roused her.
•Slic is very pretty," said Mies - Hali•
thx; "but, what is very strange, she is
very mud: like yoa."
"Oh,; tunt I how you . flatter :"
It was the Met, however.; the Eng
lish young lady and the% Ithlian girl
were as like as sisters. Both bad dark
eyes, slightly agni!ine noses, broad,
low foreheads, and beautiful mouths;
but the Italian was as blooming as her
own flowers. -Maud was thin, pale,
"Do yen thick I am right?"
Miss Halifax , in French, to a young
Hungarian officer who now came up.
He assented hastily, but not - before
both the faces he had glanced at blush
ed to the roots of the hair, • worn by
both in the same way, drawn back in
simple waves from tholorehead.
The flower-girl hastily throw some
roses into the carriage and vanished.
• "I am tired ; let me go home," said
Maud. - '
"Shall we see you this evening ?"
said Miss Halifax to the officer.
. • "I do not know. Yes, yes; I will
The Halifaxes went home.
The young officer followed the
,he l iteld out her litisket. to
"I . told You," said he, with an air of
authority, "that you were never to, go
near that carriage."
"Never mind; I have my , rensousi
"Shall I never know them 7"
"No, perhaps not."
Re turned on his heel, and 411E1
gone. The girl looked after him
thoughtfully. „ .
"1 wish 1 know," she murmured..
"What do you wish to know ?" said
a young Italian artist who came up
"1 can tell you a great many things.
•Count I.indau, for instance, that
yoUng man who has just been buying
your flowers, is engaged to be married
to the Hell English girl at the- hotel
do la Ville, who is Se ill.' If she lives to
be married he will be a rich man ; for
it is said her father has settled fifty
thousand francs a year on her hus
band. What is the matter, Drodata ?"
"I must go bourn." The poor girl's
very lips were white.
"Come, I will take you,"' ho said;
for he saw she was trembling too
much to be able tO.wnlk.
They stepped 'aside from the htuiy
crowd. The music was pouring forth
its sweet peals of gdy melody, the sky
was bright, and (the flowers ,Prodata
carried seemed laughing up in ago,
Mockery in her face) but she thought
of nothing, heard nothing, but the
dreadful wordstrro Malaspina. -bad
spekon: "Count Lindell is-goieg.to be
Why, then, had ho for iho last six
months told her ho loved her, and
loved her only ? Why liud he said
that'he was a I.3ernrian, for that,' as
soon as she had married bird, ho wtiuld
take her frOin Florence; Mid at Pra.
gue no ono would rook down upoti.'hor
for they would not know whether she
had.heen tlower-girl or a, countess?
Why ? why? Alas: dioramas ; no. ,re
ply. Carlo was well known to •ber.—
le had always been most',lciiid,to her
mother and herself'. She'• curled' it
kiridnesii; but,'in Binder°
and devoted lore which lid felt for her.
' But' them is often this'terribla dis'par
ity and unequality in love- 4 -on. lone
side fire, and on the other , frost:• The
one loves and the other isloyed ; - and
between the active and passive of that
verb what a world of difference!
Drodata had no father.. She had
heard he laid died.Wheil ''sho 'Was', an
infant' ht Venice ;'and, Ida Bnhelli, her,
- Mother, had come to Floreh,ce, poor
and heart-broken, to learn now to slip
port, herself' and her child. No one
knew-more than that rect.-about !the
pale, beautiful woman. ShaWas.alono
with her child, and worked hard, at
her needle to support both... She was,
however, evidently of
. gentle , birth,
though she never alluded,t,a,tlio past;
and was as simple and ,unKeteuding
as if she had alway's lived by the, la•
bor of her own hands. But evidently
there bad been a great sorrow hiller
life, and it was one She nera• got over.
She was always sad, and , somewhat
Stern. . .
• They lived on the ground-floor. of a
little villa near Flotence,and Um-flow
ers they cultivated were sold by ~. Dro.
data. Sometimes her mother; aeciotn
panied her, sometimes ondolthe
or flower-girls took charge, p f atd.
- Count Lindatt had bred ! &taxing at
a neighboring villa, loci it was daring
his walks' he had met Drodnta.
used to go sometimes to sod Plii l'adf
at whose villa ho nll6 'staying
after a few meetings,- he. toldfrtierl he
loved her.' Drodata' brortght -hirri to
her mother, and Ida Benelli - gdve her
consent to their marriage. She told
him there was no disparity. in _birth
between them, and that the-secretrof
her life should be made known to him
on the day of the marriage; till then
she whaled the engagement to be,se
ho was so good a Trlend, ktifew of it
Now, as ho took poor Drodata bomo
he first became aware of it. It was
fortunate for Liudau that, Carlo could
not lettN/6 the poor girl;or Cas'elhe
of Florence would have howl disthrb•
ed by a summary act of 'vongeance,.-
-When they arrived at the villa poor
Drodata dragged herself
'•Tell mamma," she said, as the tears
streamed down her face:
Ida Benehi listened with set lip's
and kindling eyes. "lle shall not
marry this English girl," she said
"her father shall know what a traitor
She went up - stairs, kissed the poor,
tear stained chock of her girl, and
went• down again. "Come with me
Carlo," she said.
'Mr. Halifax was at dinner when he
was told ho was wanted. • '
"Who is it ?"
"A. lady. She says she will wait."
"Who is in the drawing room? „
"Maud is there," said Miss Halifax
"She said she would hare sonic tea
there instead of dining with us."
When Mr. Halifax had finished he
went to the drawing•rpom. The lights
had not been lit. •, •
He heard his daughter's voice con
versing with sonic one.; and as his
eyes became accustomed to the gloom
he saw a tall, slight form leaning over
the couch where she Jay..
hear you wanted' me," be said,
politely. "How caul - serve you mad
ame ?" •
At that moment , the waiter came
in, and the light fell on Ida's face. •
"Good Heavens I" bald Mr. Halifax.
"Ida I Have the waves given up the
"Is it you—you—you as the poor
woman fell et his feet. ' •
"What is the matter, 'Papa ?" said
Maud, sobbing. There was a good
deal of confusion at first, but finally
Ida was restored to her senses, and
then Mr. Halifax. captained, and 'lda
lie had married Ida Contarina at
Venice twenty years before. A year
aster their marriage, just before the
birth of her child, Ida's confessor "so
filled her with fears for her own soul
and thfit °liter Child about to * b6 born
that tho poor woman almost lost her
senses. She determined to fly, and
leave.nOttee'd,bywhielnshe could bo
recalled, She threw her.veil and man
tle out of her gondola, and disguised
in'an ecclesiastical costume left Ve
nice. There was: a •,tunor.thot- she hail committed su icide. this, Was
dustriously circulated by 'the priest,;
and poor Mr. Ilalifaileg,Venies, mis
eruble,and convinced 'that, be, wits
widower. 'two' yeahafterward, to
please his sister, he,rii9,l4;ipd a 'young
English girl, who diedn giving birth
to Maud. He • thought 'there Was'a
curse upon him, that_ all, ho loved
should thus be talte`ii.=; Be consigned
Maud to his sista, nal K;on't years 'in
traveling in Egypt .China,
Greece, Syria—everyWre het Italy.
until he had been sununnued home on
account of Mood's 'heath.' Os' grow
ing up Mood had shi:4ll signs: of great,
delicacy.. For the last4wAyears—,-sho
was now Seventeen' eprodata - wits -10,
but, from her health aleApipthh,
ed as young, if not
s winger,. than her
!sister)—she had f.been in Italy. She'
:had regained a little strength at Flor
ence, had gone ,out a little into society;
disci bad mot 'vui
,_ -:lii•P:' ~.•
--- , ,ii
/ ,.- ,z,,.
“tfc i' i..=
\ s -t - - t 5 .-
, ..f. ,
`,lo—_,: ,'& 7'1,.)
well known that'she was a rich heir
ess had proposed, and been accep
ted. ' '
Mr. Halifak, from the moment he
had returned to Italy, had become
'more 'melanchtily and •gloomy than
ever; he seemed haunted bybitter and
Undying memories. He felt that his
daughter also would be taken from
him, and shuddUrtd as' he looked at
her. It wasp a l sad home, and Maud
had been • naturally: Pleased at- the
cheerful, geniaLmann'ers , of the young
- Hungarian, and looked-upon her mar
riage as an escape' from the• overdeep
ening gloom of her!horne. But, once
the marriage . Was Settled, Lindan be
came cold add 'somewhat inattentive.
The quick instincts , of womanhood
told Maud that'she was not loved; she
had heard wtiisperS of 'Lindau's admi
ration for some tiOttutiful
When she sati'Dodatti she had an in
tuitive knowiddge tllnt•it was she.
' Sho was•' thinking ••of these things
that uight•when the!waiter ushered in
a lady. Ida had come up to her, and
had also been 'struck•;apparently by
illaud's liked - Yes& illrOdata.' • ' •
In' her biiautifuli p.ithetie voico Ida
had told Maud .the purpose of her vis
it • • , •
"I have come to''you t 6 save you
from a mereen'aity•dmiM, -, •ai I would
wish any - ono: to:;come to save my,
child, had she been thus betrayed •and
deceived. Ilo , must-lose you, as •he
has lost her. "•• it was at this point of
th'e•conversation that Mr Halifax had
entered. fl• • ;;; ; • • '
Need I deseilbe•the • happiness, tar
dy asjt, was •ot Alms& two,;re-unitcd
hearts ? Need 'I ;dwell upon the
warmth with two sisters
accepted their ne‘v'relutiOnship Need
I'say thatLind'au•was dismissed ? •
• About a month.afteriOard a carriage
on the Caseirmiwas , the'l centre of at•
,traction to . all present. ;In it was. Mr.
arid:by , ,his'side was a lady of
faded but exquiaitdJbeauty. 'Opposite
were 'two gir)s; -so - Milre,•that • but: the
paler complexiod ;and !slighter form,
,they could statei•ely'hits.e been known
-apart. They lyere' Mr. Halifax's two
daughters.. •-,!; i.. :
• "Was .not• Codnt :Lindau to have
married the•phld•oue once?" asked • a
young Italian•bf his friend. -.• •
•"Yes; and ho was id love with both.
I believe; hut• he has left, Florence
now. At - present I should say the on
ly 'man who lisSan thane() with them
"But illalaFpina was in love, 1 tlio - t,
with the beautiful Drodata, Who. was
as good as she was beautiful."
"That beautiful Drodata is the eld•
eat Miss Halifax: There was some
family quarrel, and• Mrs. Halifax lived
away from her hueband•l9 years. lie
thought she was de'ad, and married
..-11e only- knew the truth
month ago." , '.• , •
"What a romance?"
"Yes; and who could Lo a prettier
eroino than our pretty flower-girl 7"
know not %viler() the following story
came from,, but as ; it gives a droll pic
fare of a-methodical and persevering
Dutchman, it may not prove unenter
r):Avo English gentlemen step
ped into a poifee-house in Paris, where
they observed a tall, old-looking man,
who appeared to be a native, sitting
at ono of the : tables, and looking
around with the greatest stone like
gravity of countenance upon every
object. Soon,after the two Englishmen
entered, ono of them told the other
that a celebrated dwarf had arrived
in Paris. At this the grave looking
personage above mentioned opened
his mouth and spake:
arrive,' said'ho, 'thou arrivest, ho
arrives, ,we arrive, you• arrive, they
The Englishman, whose remark
seemed to hare suggested this myster
ious speech, stepped up to the strang
er and asked—
"Did you speak to me, sir ?"
"I speak," replied' tho stranger,
"thou speakest, he speaks, we speak,
you speak, they speak."
"How is this," bald the Englishman
"do you mean to insult me ?"
"The other .replied," insult,,: thou
insultest,„he, insults, we insult, you in•
suit, they : insult." . -
"This is too much," said the English
man; "I,will have satisibetion ; if you
have any spirit. with your rudeness,
come akin, t' with mu." . .
To this defiance the, imperturbable
"I come; thou comest, he comes; we
come, youi , come, they . come;" ; and
thereupon , he. arose 'with great cool ,
ness, andJifilewed his .cluillenger.. In
these : _ days.,'when every igentleman
wore it sword, duels :cvere speedily dis
patched. They went in tika neighbor
ing a110y,,, and_ the ignglishman, un
sheathing.bis- weapon; said to his an
"Now, sir, you must, fight me."
&gn," replied the other,
his sword, "thou fightest, he fights,‘Ve
fight"—and here ho disarmed his ad
A.father, who has passed innu•
ineritble slc'epless nights, has ,immov.
talized, himself by discovering a meth
od of keeping babies qaie,t, The. ; mo
dus,operandi is as follows; As soon
as,",pet" awakes, sit it up propped by
a pillow, if it cannot sit alone, and
smoai its finger with molasses; then
put half a dozen feathers into its
hands, and it will sit and pick the
feth'CiVrom one•hand to the .othei ,
until' it. drops asleep.
..A.6 soon, se it
I Walree.rtgaip; repeat th'e Operation ;
11'1'0 iritkluerrof the iyet - and worry of
lfoimer,.nights, thbre 'will glace
"'Lte":6 4 •Ttib Freoburo Courier reports
ithe ciosiructiorf, bs fire of 'the tavern
,ifftind" IthOwn' as 1,7001 ilotol l nt
• „ . .‘
4., r. , . '1
. • -5.,.• . .., • ~ ,
.a year in advance.
' &CEEB MADE BY LIGHTNING.—The
FVork True Democrat says : Some
;months ago Dr. Charles Nes, of this
borough, called to visit a poor old
lady, four or five miles in the country,
who stood in need of a physician. The
day was a dark and gloomy one, the
rain falling in torrents, and the sky
at times disturked by fierce flashes of
lightning and loud bursts' 'of thunder.
The doctor knew that ha-would get
nothing for his visit and services, yet
prompted by that spirit of benevolence
-for which he is characterized, be never
thehiss started out in the storm to look
after„ this patient. When he arrived
at the house he found that the,
ning' 4d, r etruck into a corner of it and
had7mplted,pp, a glin . karrel whickfitt'd
been left standing there. The house
was uninjured: -caroful inspection
of solved metal suggested a thought,
And, that in return:hegat
another, ; un
ail the final result' was the discOvnry
of - the riaaiinfactur'4: Of steel by means
of electricity, for which the doctor now
holds letters patent "from the, goVern•
meat of the United. States, and which,
we are, satisfied,. will be among the
most r itnportant discoveries of the ago.
The storm, the sick lady, her ,im
poverished condificin,,the'd deter's well
known kindness : of, heart, the old 'gun
barrel ,and lightning stroke that led to
it, and if it.." hadrint be r en for this eingii
ler coincidence of things the disetivery'
might 'never liav'w been" made. Dr.
:NeS.nover received pay. from. the old
lady for : his visit or services, nor would
he have received it, probably, under
the aircumstances;,had it been tender
ed; hut ho now holds in his hands let
tersTaton t for an invention suggested
by ..the,rcireumstances of that visit,
which may ; realize for him millions of
dollars. “Cast thy bread upon the
waters and thou shalt find it after
P,ONI:11410 IN ITER , lIABITp.-A
,of excellent:habits, and very
dmi,riblddisposition, vas be u fortun
tad tiri - tuhave a:wifd of it , very 'differ
ent character; in shOrt, ondthat!would
get,hpastly drunk., • ; Being in company
with,a, few inmates, ono of them ro•
marked.to 'him, that if Shd was his
'wifesinee all other-things had failed
he would frighten her some way so
that she would quit her evil habits ;
and proposed the following method.:
that sometime when drank, she should
tie laid in a box shaped like a eoffimand
be left in that situation until her fit
odg nese re
A few evenings lifter; the dame be
ing in proper state, the plan was put
into execution ; and after the box lid
was properly seenre - d, the party. before
alluded to watched', each in turn, to
witness the result. About daylight next
morning, the watch heard a move
pleat, laid himself down by the box,
when her lady'ship, alter bumping her
bead a few' tineg; beard, to say ;
"Blebs me ! why wherdzint"i ?"
outside replied, in a. septilehal tone , :
'Madame, you are deud and in another
A pause ensued, after Which the lady
"Where are you ?"
"Oh, I sin dead, too," said he.
"Can You tell me how long I've
been dead ?"
"IloW long Wive you been detid
"Four Mont lis."
"Weir; you liaCe„ been here so much
longer than I.have, can't you 'tell 'nee
where I caii get a tiltlegin
,is generally supposed
that the robins emigrate to the south
during the winter months. From the
following account it would appear that
such is not always the ease: Two gen
tlemen crossing the Sandwich Moan
tab's in New Hampshire diseoVereda
deep valley, and approaching it foniid
it clothed with hemlock ; spruce, 4r and
tamarack, growing • so close together
that it was with difficulty they made
headway between them. Before they
came to this growth, the snow Swas
over a foot in depth; after entering it
was, only six inches, the ' eSidue lying
on the : tops of the trees, Making lake
a roof, and excluding much athe light
of Alter making their 'way a
feW rods, limy were surprised to' find
the 'place an extensive robin "roost ; `'
occupied by thousands, and so thickly
were they congregated that they
might have killed' numbers with' their
walking-sticks in Crossing the promi
seg•from south to northabout thirty
rods. . .
'Philadelphia editor carries
the dditorial 'we" so far as to say "our
giacjous ' " for "my gracious," The
above brings to mind an incident
which happened a short time; sincel
respecting a pretty girl, of eight sum
mers, who, although, not editorially
connected, showed a marked prefer
once for the plural'. lier father was
a partner in 'the firm of Young & Par
ker, which collocation had become so
familiar, that on being asked in Sun
day School "whose little girl are you ?"
she promptly' responded, "Young &
Its,. A. lady in Rochester wants sec
and marriages prohibited by Inwou
account of the otherwise confusion in
the spirit world.
Iva. Slander kills three-fold—him
that utters it,. him that is attacked,
and him that heaTkons.
11 Maxim for the lazy—MA - armor
can plow a field by turning Waver in
his mind. .
BED - Strawl;errios grow in the open
air, arc selling in, lq.obile at a dollar a
1B r'A bluebing Buffalo girl ofileveh
teen'has been called on to exOniti why
oho had two huoboudoi
Those subscribing for three, six or
twelve months with the understanding
that the paper be discontinued unfOss
subscription is renewed, receiving a
per marked with a t before the name
will understand 'that Alio time! for
which they subscribed is up. If they
wish the paper continued they will
renew their subscription through the
mail or otherwise. tf.=
Tim_ All kinds - of plain, - fancy and
orr.anidntal Job Printing neatly and
expeditiously executed at the "GLozn i
ffice. Terms moderate.
Commerce of the Worhl!!
France exports wind, bitindil3gf,
fancy, articles, furniture, jewelry,
clocks, watches, paper, perfumery, and
fanny goods generally.
' Italy exports corn, oil; flax . , witicift,
essences, dye stuffs, drugs, fine riairlilb,
soap,. paintings, engravingsy.:mpsaics,.
and salt. : ,
Prussia exports linens, xvoolens,*inoi
articles of iron, Copper and 'bras4; indi
go,. NV lOC, hams,• musical instriiniehib i
tobacco,:wine, and porcelain, ;. " .
Germany exports wool,
goods, linens, rags, corn, timher,Yron,
lead, tin, flax, hemp, wine, ivax, tal
low, and 'cattle.
,-.Austria iiLtpofts / pineral, , ,rANY:find
manufactured thread, glass,
tdr: nut ' , ktil , honey, mialienpiti
cal hietruments. • - ' - • '"i' - '
glass, hardware,learthenwoe, nutlerYt
iron,,metalicovares, salt, coal; *atchee,
tin, silks and Miens.
•• ltussia•exports' tallow, flax,''lleriip,
flour; iron, copper, linseed, 'lard, hide;
wax, duck, cordage, bristles,, fars r pol.-
ash and tar.
Spain exports wine, brandy, - oil,
fresh' 'and , 'dried fruits, quick
sulphur, salt; cork,.saffron,•• anchovies,
silks, and woollenti-:, t.,
China exports tea, rhubarb,m i usk,
'dibger, - borax l , - zine- gilk!i,'Ctuisitt;ree
work, ivory ware; i lacquered wake and.
porcelain: 1-, - „: . - , t •.z;t
Turkey exports nollne, ,opium, silks,
,gums, dried fruits, tobacco,
wines; camel's hair, 'earpets', -
: Ilindoostan exports gold antrsilvei.,
cochineal, indigo, ear saparilla, vanilla,
jalap, fustic, Campoachy wood, pimen
to, drugs and dye stuffs.
Brazil exports coffee!,lndigoistigar,
rice; hides, dried meats; tallow,-(gold,
.dittaionds ; and • ether- precieus, stones,
,mahogany 'and , intlitt,rubb.er„,,,
\Vest:lndies exp i ort eugai, Melia : seep;
rum", tobaerio;ligal•a, mahogank,'•dYe
wood; coffee;‘ , •prniento; fresh ffruitit
and proserves,,wax,- ginger and other
,P i cei •• • - • ! —l, •
Switierlirld exports tattle , cheese;
butter ; ' allow",' dried` fruit, linen, silfiS i
velvets:, lace, jewelry, paper and 'gild
East ; pl(litt export 4 clove's, nu,t,rdes64
mace, Pepper, rice, bold dtul
camphor,. benzine, sulphur, rattans;
sandal wood, ivory, zinc and nutii.- •
United States exports. principally
liour, = proyisionS*6f - all kinds, lunibrfr,
turpentirie and wearing apparel.
New YoM Coinntercial AdivrtiB6%
The Boston Commercial Bulletin
thinks it does not follow that the gam
blers 'in'gold have a "oft" thinglici
cause its "down." •
Fifty-six leading Republican •news
papers have declared for an immediate
reduction. of taxation, and .”pecially
the removal of the'inconie tak,
A daughter of Chief 'Justiee , 01iafic)
has tierly'readY for Publieaticiti - it COL - -
leeticui et nursery rhymes -'-in -several
languages; illustrated by herself.. ..•!
Barnum, in a public lecture, has
told the Rostonians, , how to be happy,
by temperate living, and how
. te get.
rich, by unlimited Advertising.
Haifa million &dare worth Of cOitbA
is said to be lying in the fields . cd the'
regiontributary to nemphis,,„vviiich
cannot be picked for want of labor.
It Was Dr. Holmes, we.
said that easy-crying widoWs, take
new husbands soonest. There is noth:
ing like*wet weathJr for transplanting.
The bridegroom of an approaching
nobby weddinginliew York has found
the money:to pay for. $1.25,000 worth
of diamonds and pearls as hie gift
to his H brido•
Mrs. Thurston, the insane 'Woman;
whO'cla,ims to own the State of Maine;
advertithid recently her permission for
the people of Portland .to hold the elec
tion for Municipal officers that 'came
off last Monday.
• A woman' initifieland,N.4 is man
ufacturing threo• thousand straw hats.
a Week for Philadelphia. Arius: -She
employs four, hundred wornon,and;has
work,enottgh for two : littndrtd more.,
*.l.g,ow:iork claims to have thelastes,t
compositor * living. There is. one in
Datroit'that squandered $5OO In one
week, and we have all • alOng
ted that he , was about as; fast as they,
made eni.—Detio,i.t Free Press.
Two stories comp to us of the pre
ent condition of General , Sam Hens=
ton's family in' TelcaP. 'Ono is that
they "are in• poverty, the other that
they have an income of $lOO,OOO a
•car. • The reader can take. his choice,
5A Washington dispatch 1314,6
that there is a quiet though - energetic
movement going on - here looking. to
the Organization of influential preens
into 'a party which shall insist 'ujmil"
an' amendinelit to the • Constitution,),
recognizing the Christian religienand.
Jesus Christ as the source of,law' tied
government. It was discOera 'Upon
an interchange of view,a,, that there is
a division of sentiment among the
members of this embryo organizations
So,mo, of them,only desire the amend
ment to recognize religious obligation,
and God as the author and source,of
law and government. This will pyoba 7 ,
bly prevail, and the claim that ..the,
Christian religion he recognizetl'will,*
abandoned. Thus, it is urged, all per:,
sons who acknowledge the . existence
of the Divine Being, of what6V6r - Sect
Or religious denomination,,can co-oper
ate to pehure the adoption of the new
amendment to'the ,Constitution, The
new party olaimg to have in its organ
ization a number of Congressmen, two
oftbe 511presio ,Todges And other high
m.Subscribb fcir the Gio.xit