Newspaper Page Text
TERNS OF THE GLOBE
Per annum in advance
1 time. 2de 3do 1 mantle
.4 75 $1 25 $l6O $1 75
... / 50 225 276 325
~. 2 25 3 25 4 00 4 75
3 months. 6 months. 1 Year
One inth, or lost - $4 00 $6 00 $lO 00
Two inches, - 6 25 9 00 15 00
Three inches 8 60 12 00 ^0 00
Pour inches, 10 15 16 00 25 00
Quarter tolumn '
13 00 18 00 80 00
llelf column, 20 00 30 00 45 00
Ono column, 30 00 45 00.....,....80 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding six lines,
000 year, $5 00
Administrators' and Executors' Notices, 6 times, $2 50
Auditors' Notices, 4 times 2 00
Estray, or other short Notices 1 50
Advertisements not marked with the number of inser
ting desired, will be continued till forbid and charged nc
*rain to these terms. -
Local or Special Notices, 10 cents a lino for tingle in.
aertion. By the year at a reduced rate.
' Our prices for the prtotlng of Blanks, flandbills, etc.
are reasonably low.
One inch, or leas.
roftssionalt 'gtisintss 6nOs.
. A. B: BRUMBAUGH,
Diming permanently located at Ilunyingdon, offers
is professional services to the community.
Office, the same as that lately occupied by Dr. Laden
nu lUD street. ap10,1a66
- FIR. JOHN MeCULLOCH, offers his
profeselmial services to the citizens of Huntingdon
and vicinity. Office on Hill street, one door eaat of Hood's
Drug Store. Aug. 28,
Has removed to the Brick Row opposite the Court Rouse
-- L7 J. GREENE,
0115C0 removed to Leister's New Dialing,
Hill street, Huntingdon.
JOHN S. MILLER, Proprietor.
A P. - W. JOHNSTON,
.4sURI:EYOR & INSURANCE AGENT,
Diftcs on F.mlth street
OF A. POLLOCK,
VEYOR&REAL ESTATE AMU,
Will attend to Surveying in all Its branches, and p ill
buy and sell Real Estate In any part of tbs United States.
lend for circular. - dee294f
I rii MYTON,
ATTORNE Y AT LA TV,
One- (Ace pith J. SEWELL STEWART, Esq. nolo-6tns
Jr SYLV ANUS BLAIR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
' HUNTINGDON, PA,
Office on Hill street, three doors west of Smith. )•5'69
J. Int.t MUSSER. S. 5. nutiNo.
MUSSER & FLEMING,
IIUNTING DON, PA.
ol6ce emend floor of Lelster'e building, on 11111 Street.
Pensions and other claim. promptly collected. t 0326.09
A GEEN C Y FOR COLLECTING
CLAIMS, BOUNTY, BACK PAY AND
All mho may have any claims against the Government
or Bounty, Back lay and Pensions asn base their claims
promptly collected by applying rather in parson ur by let
W. 11. WOODS,
ATTORNAY A 2' LA IV;
K - 12 - ALLEN LOVELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Epeeist attention given to Collections of all kinds; to
the betticlUent of Estates, Ice; awl all other legal hum
noes prosecuted au b fidelit3 sod dhp.ttelt.
SAMUEL T. DROWN,
The name of this firm has been ehang
.s from ECOTI & IIItOIVN, to
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY, •
eanaei - %latch name they will liereu:t.r ounduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, IffiNTINODON, PA.
I'ENSIORS,etud all claime of euldiers and eoldiere he ire
tgainet the Government, will be promptly prosecuted.
P. M. Lytle & Milton S. Lytle,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
IiATC formed a partnerehip under the mime and time
P. M. & .111. S. LYTLE,
And hare remored to the office on the south aide of
Hill street, fourth door Ni est of Smith.
They - arlfrattend promptly to all kinds al legal bust.
demi entniated to their care.'
JOSEPH AB T,
3IANUFACTURER ON AND DEALHR IN
WILLOW AND SLEIGH BASKETS,
Of all sizes and descriptions,
ALEXANDRIA, lIDI , FEINCiDON CO., PA
June 9, 1b99-1.0 -
LOSSES PROMPTLY PAID
G. B. ARMITAGE,
Represent the most reliable Companies io
the Country. Mos an low as in sonsisteut
with reliable indemnity. sep 2,'68.
pital Represented over $14,000,0
D. P. CWIN
:INFORMS THE PUBLIC
THAT HE HAS
JUST OPENED .
SPLENDID STOCK of NEW GOODS
CAN'T BE BEAT
CHEAPNESS AND QUALITY.
COME AND SEE.
D. P. GWIN.
Huntingdon, Oct. 4, 1869.
NEW LEATHER HOUSE:
Ttn rum or LEAS Sz McVITTY,
have leased the largo five story Leather House
item James Naulty. - - -
NO. 432, NORTH THIRD STREET, PHILADELPHIA,
And intend doing a Hide and Leather Commission Bust
Their tons D. P. LEAS, and T. E. McVITTY, are there,
and authorized to carry on the business for them—as,
they are young-men of good moral character, and fine
business qualifications. They solicit the patronage of
their brother Tanners in the county and Lismeliero„
They still alit continua to keep a good assortment
of Spanish and Slaughter Solo Leather on hands, at their
Tannery, near Thieo Huntingdon County, Pa.
ruar34l. • . LEAS-fr. :SlolaTTY.
. LEWIS, Dealer in Books, Sta,
tionery and lineical Inetrumenta, corner of al,
WM. LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers.
m. a - . i-3E1:3&"130MkT30,
Succeaßor to B. 31. GREENED
STEINWAY & SON'S PIANOS,
And other makes,
MASON & lIAMLIN CABINET ORGANS,
Meledeons, Guitara,Vlolius, Flies, Flutes, Acconleons,
Ant-Pianos, Organs, and Melodeons Warrantod for tiro
Mail ars sent on application.
Address IL J. GREENE,
jan27,69 2d floor Leister's Now Building.
BA.STON BLAKE. 31. AIABION 31cNBIL.
BLAKE & McNEIL,
[Successors to J. M. CUNNINGHAM & SOY,]
Iron and Brass Founders ,
IRON and BRASS CASTINGS made in a first class
Foundry. 15 e have always on hand all
• lends of Plow and Stove Castings, Wash
les, Cellar.windows, Grates, Coal hole
Ciistitwa for pavements Window u eights
~, 0 all sizes and %%eights, Pipe joints, Sled
„„„ m u g is sums , Wagon boxes, Iduchinu Castings, for
steam and water, grist, saw, sumac uu t plaster mills of
all &so iptions.
HEATERS AND IRON FENCES,
of the most improved style, oven douse and flames, door
sills, and in fact everything made iu this line.
We have a Lager stock ot ',att.., nod con furnish ens.
tinge at short notice, and cheapei thin they can be had
fu the country. this itig a good drill, no ins proposed to
du drilling and fitting up of all kinds.
Wino In Modal's' New Building, Hill street, Hunting
Sloh. 11, 1869. FLAKE & MoNEIL.
West Huntingdon Foundry,
PLOWS, THRESHING MACHINES,
FARM DELLS, SLED AND SLLIU II SOLES.
WAGON BOXES, IRON KETTLES,
For Furnaces, Forges, Glint Rod Now Mills, Tanneries
nod nem 53 at dr,
AND JOB WORK IN GENERAL.
ARCHITECTURAL A. ORNAMENTAL DEPARTMENT.
Iron Porticos and Verandahs,
at/conies, Caluimis and Drug 017111111ent for wottion
pantieos anal verandahs, •
Window Lintels anal Sills,
Cant Ornomouts for wooden lintels,
Cellar M iudow Guards all sizes,
Chimney Tope and flues,
Sash Weights, Carpet Straps,
Registers, heaters, Coal Orates,
Vault Cuttings foe cool and wool cellars,
Arbors, lree.hoxes, Lantp•posts, Ililchmg•posts,
Irma Bailing for porticos, teraudahs, balconies, flower.
Yard and Cemetery Fences, etc.
Pat tieuler attention paid to fencing Conclay Lett.
Address JAMES SIMPSON,
ne23,a•S nun liugdon, Pa.
t'Q t o
t_ : ,
J. M. GREEN & F. O. BEAVER
Having entered into partnership, lnbrm the public that
they are prepared to execste all a tylen of
Plain and ornamental-Marble Work
Fuch us MONUMENTS, HEADSTONES, Moo Building
Work, at ae low prices as any shop in the county.
Orders from, a distance promptly attended to.
Shop on MIFFLIN Street, a few doors east of tho In•
Oman church m0h6,166.
30 11 T_Tritla
From $4,00 to 8150,00 a set
LADIES' and GENTS'
Notions, Ladies' Hoods, best Kid
Gloves, Zephyrs and Yarns of all
kinds, Heavy Fine Black Beaver Cloth
for Ladies' Sacques, Shawls, double
and single, Corsets, Boulevard Skirts,
Dress Goods, Domestic Goods, Hats
WOOD AND WILLOW' WARE, QUERNSWARE,
TOBACCO AND SEOARS. GUM OVER SHOES, and a
thousand and ono other_thinga, all cheaper than any nth
et hones in town
CELEBRATED . CONDENSED
FOR SOAP MAKING-,
For sale wholesale and retail at Lewis'
Red Id•ont Grocery. This Lye is said to be
the best and cheapest in the market.
HUNTINGDON, PA., TUESDAY, APRIL 12, 1870.
L IST OF JURORS
James A. Appleby, laborer, Dublin
Wm. It. Brewster merchant, Shirleysburg
Thomas Bell carpenter, Bernie
Samuel Bowman farmer, 811Ir!ey
John 11. Bamford carpenter, Coe[moult
William S. Carey manufacturer, Franklin
Starch. Cummins farmer, Jackson
WiMein Davis farmer, Jackson
S.D. Evans farmer, Toll
Bea ben Dittsworth farmer, Jackson
James French carpenter, Springfield
G. Dorsey Green iron master, Portal
Samuel Heiden teacher, Canaille
John limey merchant, Huntingdon
Adam Lightner humor, West
Samuel B. Linn far el, Springfield
Lender. Norris farmer, Walker
Charles Overdur farmer, Shirley
Daniel Peightal fernier, Penn
Elisha Shoemaker farmer, Oneida
James Smith farmer, Cromwell
W S. States blacksmith, Walker
Themes Wilson farmer, Warriorsmark
J. 11. Wlntrodo, AL D., Tenn
VIAVERSZ JURORS—HRSI WERE.
David Ashton fanner, Springfield
William Africa shoemaker, lluntiugdon
J. H. Boring, foreman, linutin gdon
S. D.Bolluger fanner, Cromwell
Ephrem Chilcotu, P. AL, Mt. Unlou
Ma Corbin farmer, Union
L. D. Civils shoemaker, Brady
Andrew Carbury farmer, llopevrell
Asher Drake farmer, Clay
Jacob Flasher blacksmith, Alt. Union
Samuel Souse former, Llucoln
Joseph Foglo fanner, Dahlia
Benj. Fleming farmer, Jackson
Jacob Garner fernier, Juniata
Calvin Green farmer, Clay
Josef* A. Green iron master, Porter
William °dint saddler, Cassville
Thos. Hall mason, Lincoln
Peter Heffner farmer, Juniata
John Ilona farmer, Berne
John Hewitt farmer. Porter
John Hess, Railroad boss, Lincoln
Thos. K. Henderson farmer, Warriorsmark
William Hildebrand farmer Shirley
Hobert Jones clerk, Franklin
R. B Jones farmer,Tell
John K. Metz, farmer, Brady
Robert Morrow gent, Dublin
Samuel McFsirron mann, Alexandria
It Mimi MCCarthey farmer, tt eat
Henry Nell - farmer, West
John One el t fernier, Juniata
John Piper carpenter, Alexalatia
Robert Parsons Pinner, Tell
Jacob Porter farmer, Oneida
Thos. Riley mill weight, Franklin
Anthony Shultz farium, Lincoln
John P. :Tennant labeler, Warriornmark
Abram Ph Buten fanner ,
Mil - Hon Speck farmer, Juniata
Geo. G. laborer, Barren
Harry J. Sinner teamster, Mt. Union
Jelin G. Steuart inn keeper. '•
D. F. Tusny fu Hier, tar
Isaac Taylor fanner. Tod
Lazarus Ye 'ter fernier, Dublin
Porter Robb fanner, Walker
TRAvallBE JIMORS—SecOND Wang.
illiam Burelduell machinist Huntingdon
Jacob Baker ceipenter, Alexandra
Henry Brumbaugh framer, Penn
Joseph Bauglislough engineer, Jackson
Allison Crum teacher, Todd
David Cr. cabinet maker, Warriorsinark
Julia Croteley Lamer, Jackson
John 11. Donaldson farmer, Lincoln
A. 11. Dean farmer, Juniata
James Basle hunter, Jackson
Mold hinted° carpenter, °velment
Augustus klibet luau saddler, Mt. Union
E. A. Green gentleman, Brady
A. K. Green gentleinato Sin ingfiuld
Daniel Ilertsler shoeinter, Huntingdon
W. Al. Thompson fat nier, Brody
Frederick Harmony faunal., Shirley
Thomas Keith furgesuan, natikliu
Nat 'inflict 14 tie saddler, Minns
LOgllll is mcr, Burreu
Julie McNeal ( -NV
Hubert B. 31.tion, fattier, llarreo
Wilt. Mondorf la, uwr, Henderson
Jacob Shunter Jr., tanner, Brady
Newton Madden fanner, :TllllOOl.l
Anph Trite fernier, eras:well
Wm. L, hider saddler; Warriorsinerk
David Speck tanner ,Juinate
M. C. owe larinel, Dublin
Dea TaAlor fernier, Case
Frank Wallkill farmer, Brady
Cleo. P. Wakefield farmer, West
• Ehnen While farmer, Ilendeison
John W. Yocum in iner, Juniata
James Spear lam 1.1 . , lull
NEW BOOT AND SHOE STORE.
Informs the public that be has Jitat .sas s e
°paned at his told soma In the Diamond,
A Fine Assortment of all kinds of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children.
An of which be will mil at fair prices. Quick cola and
small pr fits. Call and examine my stock.
Manufacturing and flepairlng done to order a. usual.
linutingdon w Aft. 14, 1569.
TO THE N. E. CORNER. OF DIAMOND.
Boot and Shoe Emporium.
r JOHN IL WESTBROOK 5/
Respectfully informs the citizens of Huntingdon and
vicinity that he hoe just received from the city a Now and
splendid stock of
BOOTS & SHOES, HATS & CAPS,
Hosiery, Shoe Findings, Carpet Sack
Trunks, &c., &c., &c., &c.
all of which he is prepared to sell at greatly reduced prices
Dou't forget the new stand in the Diamond. Old etude.
mere and the politic generally are invited to call.
Huntingdon, np. i, 1869.
0 GEO. SHAEFFER
I .l.lrteJuet returned from the east with 4462141*
BOOTS, SHOES, GAITERS, &C.,
Which he offers to tho inspection of his customers and
the public generally. lie will sell his stock at the most
and (hose who purchase once will surely call again
BOOTS & SHOES ➢LADE TO ORDER,
and 'REPAIRIN4 done la the neatest and most espedi
Call upon lilr.Miaeffer. at Ids shop on IEII street, a
fow doors west of tho Diamond. ap. 14, 180
TAPER ! PAPER!! PAPER II!
Imps elision Paper,
Silk Paper for Floaters,
1 natal Board,
Flat Cap Paper,
Commercial Note Paper,
Ladies' Gilt Edged Letter an, Note Paper,
Ladies' Plain and Fancy Noto Paper, •
White and Colored Card Paper, in Packs and Sheets,
or sale at LEWIS' Book, Stationery and 3lnsie Store.
WINDOW CURTAIN PAPERS
A LARGE STOCK
Window Curtain Papers,
LEWIS' BOOK STORE.
The ".Globe" Job Office,
Because I bold it sinful to despond,
And will not let the bitterness of life
Blind me with burning tears, hut look beyond
Its tumult and its strife;
Because I lift my head above the mist,
Where the sun shines and the broad bree
zoo blow ;
By every ray and every rain-drop kissed,
That God's love cloth bestow ;
Think you I find no bitterness at all,
No burden to be borne, like Christian's
Think you there are no ready tears to fall
Because I keep them back?
Why should I hug life's ills with cold reserve,
To curse myself and all who love me? Nays
A thousand times more gocd than I deserve
God gives me every day.
And in each one of these rebellious tears,
Kept bravely back, he makes a rainbow
Grateful I take his slightest gift, no fears,
Nor any doubts, are mine.
Dark skies must clear ; and when the clouds
Ono golden day redeems a weary year.
Patient I listen, sure that sweet at last
Will sound His voice of cheer.
Then vex me not with chiding. Let me be,
I must be glad and grateful to the end.
I grudge you not your cold and darkness—me
The flowers of light befriend.
I Atlantic Monthly.
KISSED BY MISTAKE.
A quiet, uneventful life was mine
until I left the shelter of my father's
roof in Graham, and accepted the desk
of book-keeper in the wholesale cloth
ing establishment c,f Shears - & Pres
cott, in the busy little city of Weston.
Out there, one fine afternoon in Oc
tober, just in the midst of the Indian
summer, I invited Lillie Prescott, with
whom I was very nearly in love, to
walk in the park with me.
Her little hand in its delicate prim.
roso.colored glove rested on my arm,
her black eyes were lifted to my face.
I felt particularly tender and confiden
tial, and at peace with all the world.
We were speaking of the gorgeousness
of the distant bills, clothed, as they
were, in their mantle of crimson foli
age, when I was brought to a stop by
hearing my name pronounced in a tone
neither sweet or agreeable:
"Mr. Smith, I'll jest trouble you for
a minit !".
I looked up. A woman of ,fifty, or
thereabout, effectually blocked tho
sidewalk before us; indeed her propor
tions were colossal. If ever I have
seen the personification of indignation,
I saw it in her countenance.
"Madame ?" I exclaimed, retreating
a little from the battery of flashing
grey eyes which she had brought to
bear upon me.
"You needn't 'madam' me!" cried
she, waxing redder. "DI jest trouble
you to settle this little hill !" And she
thrust an ominous piece of paper be
fore my eyes, which read, substantial
Richard Smith; to Julianna Diggins, Dr. '
To six months' board, $95 00
" I' washing,
I returned the bill to her.
"I owe you nothing, madam. I
never saw you before in my life !"
"You needn't lie to me !" she cried,
setting hor arms a4imbe. "I hain't
kept a genteel boarding house fifteen
years for nothing, sir! You'll either
fork over on the spot or I'll take the
"Take it," remarked I; "you're wol
come to it."
"You think to sarso me, young man;
remember what you promise!
have you took up for it as sure as my
name's Diggin's ! I'll learn you bet
ter than to deceive a trusting widder
woman in that .way! You dosatoful
"Madam, you insult me I—"
"Oh, it looks well for such as you to
stand on your dignity ! Mighty lofty,
all at once! You've forgot the cream
flipjacks I used to make you, and the
kisses you used to give me every eve
ning after the rest of 'em was gone to
bed 1 You've forgot. the half dozen
shirts I made you, and never charged
you a cent! You've forgot that you
solemnly promised to marry me last'
Tuesday morning ! You've forgot
that, have you ?" '
"Yes—yes—tb-that is—l never !
no!" stammered 1, dropping Miss Lil
lie's arm, in consternation.
''Do you dare to deny it?" cried she
in a rage:
"Yes, forever, and a day afterward !"
1 roared out. "Do you think I would
marry an old termagant like yowl l'd
rather marry my grandmother !" .
I saw the fire flash up in her oyes.
The widow was waxinc , dangerous. 1
dodged the reticule she" aimed at my
head and fell over backwards as she
charged upon me with her half mourn.
ing parasol." Miss Lillie turned and
fled. I thought discretion the better
part of valor, so I leaped over a garden
I fence near at hand, and was immedi
ately attacked by a large watch dog,
that sprung out of a kennel near by.
I seized a dahlia pole, and hurling it
at the belligerent, made good my es
cape by fording a duck pond and
reaching the next street, from which
I hurried home at the best time I could
I was resolved that_l would not re
main in Weston a, day longer. Evi
dently there was in the city some oth
er Richard Smith—for whose notorious
self I was mistaken..l penned a hasty
note to my employers, giving my rea
sons for leaving them, packed my
trunk, paid my board, and marking
my trunk and baggage, "It'd Smith,
Now Hampton," I took the ears for
the locality specified.
In selecting New Hampton as my
destination, I bad no very definite pur
pose in view; but in a.place of its size
I had no doubts of being able to secure
~..t.„:, i ii ---,,-,-.,,, • ~,,, i ,:.;-
:.!,.... ..,.... -... N ..,. ; •,.: „..., .., ~. ... p
, tom , P `` , ..
some lucrative situation ; and the office
of blots was better, if I could be left
unmolested—than the station of Pres
ident; if I must lose my identity, and
be attacked by viragoes in the streets.
It was near noon of the next day,
when the train whirled up to the depot
at Now Hampton. I alighted, and
was hastening down the platform to
look after my baggage, 'when I saw
a young lady, in a brown silk walking
dress, earnestly regarding me. As
she caught my eyes, she threWup her
veil and sprang toward me. As the
veil swept back, it revealed the lovoli
•est face that I ever looked upon. I
had never dreamed of anything half
so beautiful. In involuntary admira
tion I stood still. She threw herself
into my arms—her arms fell around
my neck—her velvet cheeks touched
mine—and such a kiss as she planted
full on my lips ! My face was in a
blaze. I felt as if I had been stewed
in honey, with lavender for flavoring.
She repeated the kiss—the munifi
cent little angel!—exclaiming:
"Dear Richard ! How delighted I
am that you have come at last !"
I was dumb. fly mouth was sealed
up with the sweetness of her kisses. I
dared not speak lest I should dissolve
"We have been expecting you for
four whole days! Only think what a
period of suspense !"--went on the
soft voice of the lady, as, clasping my
band, she drew me unresistingly to a
phaeton in waiting. "There; make
yourself easy. I'm going to drive.—
Isn't it pleasant to be waited on,
.The arch brown eyes sought mine,
as, drawing up the fur lined robes, my
companion shook the reins over the
white horses, and we were whirled
"Papa is so anxious to see you once
more, Richard; but his rheumatism is
worse to-day, and' he could not drive
down. William is absent on an er
rand for the bride. But I would
come! I wanted so much to be the
first one to greet you, Richard ! Alice
is so beautifully happy !—indeed, you
ought to be the most grateful man
"I—l—believe I am !" exclaimed I,
as, reaching up her sweet face, the lit
tle enchantress favoi.ed me another
kiss, which I this time repaid with
compound interest, and then blushed
to think of it.
At this moment the pl.:L . oton stopped
at the door of a fine mansion on an ar
istocratic street, and mechanically, I
alighted and lifted out my companion.
The hall door was opened. Tie clasp
ing hand of the young lady drew me
within the vestibule—her musical voice
called batty at' the doer of a boudoir:
"Alice ! Richard has come I"
Instantly the door flew open, and a
dark-haired, beautiful woman came
forth. She gazed at me an instant
with a mingling fervor and shyness,
absolutely bewildering. Verily, I was
a favored individual.
An elderly gentleman now came
forward and saluted me—calling me
his dear son, and cutting short every
thing I intended to say, by his joyful
' The folding doors separliting the
sitting-room and parlors, were thrown
open. I heard the subdued hum of
voices, and rustling of heavy silks;
and, waiting in the clovered arch of
an east window, I saw a clergyman in
gown and bands.
The elderly gentleman took the
hand of the dark-haired Alice, and
placed it in mine.
"Take her,"- he said, "and 'may God
prosper you! • We will have the most
important thing first, and . dinner af
terward. The guests are already im
rglanced at Alice's dress; it was a
bridal white; and her beautiful hair
was crowned with a wreath of orange
blossoms. The sight gave me a tre
mor. I felt weak and faint. My pal
lor must have alarmed Alice; for she
clUtched my arm wildly, and gazed in
any' face with painful anxiety.
"What is it, Richard? Are you ill?
Merciful heaven ! Helen, look athim !
Ile is !"
"It ;s nothing—nothing !" I gasped ;
"only I cannot—cannot marry you !
"Oh, heaven!" cried Alice, in horri
fied dismay ; and seeing she was about
to fall, I clasped my arm around her
At Ibis moment the ball door, was
opened,, and turning at the sound, I
saw, with my own eyes, my second
self enter the room I My exact coun•
terpart, Richard SMith, No. 2.
His fierce eyes took in the scone at
one swooping glance.
,He rushed to
me with a wild ejaculation, and tear
ing the halt•fainting Alice from my
a}•ms, ho planted his firm grasp on my
throat. 1 put my hand on the same
locality of his body.
"What are you doing ?" ho thunder
ed in my ear.
"What are you doing ?" I thundered
"Your life shall pay the forfeit I" ho
exclaimed with mad vehemence. "The
man who has dared to win Alice Here
ford's love, shall die 1"
"Gentlemen," interrupted the sweet
voice of her whom they bad called
Helen; "he patient; there is some mis
take. Which of you is named Richard
"I am l" replied I.
"I am !" replied my counterpart
"But which of you is Richard Smith,
the son of Archibald Smith ?"
"I am," said my second self.
"And I am not," said I; my father
was DaMCd. Robert."
Helen looked at me a moment, half
in doubt, evidently, now to treat me,
after what had occurred. Finally, she
hold out her hand.
"I be your pardon, Mr. Smith; it
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance
was all a careless mistake of my own,
can you forgive me ?"
I thought of the kisses sho had giv
en me, and wished the same mistake
might be made over again, though I
was wise enough not to make that
"Let me explain," oho continued,
frankly: "We were expecting my
brother Richard home from the South;
where ho has been some four or five
months past; and were quite sure that
he would arrive oa the train which
brought you; ho has for some years
been engaged to Miss Hereford, and
the marriage ceremony was to take
place immediately on his arrival. I
went down to the depot to welcome
him, and because of the striking simil
itude in your personal appearances, I
mistook a stranger for my brother.—
That is all. Brother Richard, Mr.
Smith is entirely blameleSs of any
wrong. We gave him no time for ex
planation. Let me present you to
each other as friends. •
My counterpart shook hands with
me, and begged my pardon for dislo
cating my necktie. I granted it, and
begged his pardon for committing
like depredation on his necktie.
And then at a sign from the elderly
gentleman, we all walked into the
drawing room, whore, in a brief space
of time, my counterpart was made the
husband of his blushing Alice:
The acquaintance so singularly be
gun with the Smith family, soon ri•
polled into friendship, and became ono
of the most precious of life's blessings
Ilelen Smith had kissed me and she
could not forget it If a man - can got
a woman to think of bim—it hardly
matters in what way—le has claim on
her; and so it Was in my cited. I be. :
Hove that I never met Helen but alio
bluShed at the memory which stole
Three months after, our first meet
ing, she kissed me again, and called
me "Dear Richard." And this time
she was well aware that she Was not
ttddrossing her brother.
Is it 11 fortunate or unfortunate
thing to have a counterpart? When
I think of the genteel boarding house
keeper, I say, "No;" but when I look
at Helen, and recal the circumstance
of our introduction, I am accustomed
to answer "Yes:"
"As TUE TWIG Is BENT TIIE TREE IS
INcurmn."—lVe often hear.
wondering why their daughters are so
indolent, or" careless' in their habit's.'
They complain, and scold, and .fret
over it, but they make no attempt to
teach them any bettor. The fault . lies
with' thS mothers thethselves ;, instead
of training their girls to habita'nf in
dustry and neatness, instead of instruc;
, them in household ways, they
have allowed them to grow up without
any training at all.
Girls are not going to learn these
things of their own accord; they
must bo taught from tbo time they
aro old enough to learn, how to' be neat
and industricius. The teaching of thein'
must be systematic, beginning in their
early years; it will not do to train
them a month, then leave them three.
months to do as they please. Educa
tion is, after all, the mighty magician
that turns everything into gold. Moth
ors, educate your girls to be neat and.
industrious, and you• will never have
to complain that they aro not neat and
industrious women. Train them care
fully in household ways; teach how to
make puddings, and cakes and pickles
and preserves, ; show them how to bo
about a house, how to do every thing
in the neatest manner. Teach them
both by precept, and, example ; it is
worth tbo trouble ; for, instead of hav
ing drones and slatterns about you,
you will have well-trained and useful
helps.---Mas. 'man, in The Southerner
u A poor young man once fell in
love with an heiress, and the passion
being : returned, it only wanted the
parents' consent to make them htippy. ,
At'length ' meeting the father,ilie ask
ed for the daughter's' hand.' "How
much can you command ?" asked the'
millionaire gruffly. "I carinotl
mand ; much, was the reply. "What
are your expectations ?" "Well, to
tell the truth, I expect to run away
with your daughter, and marry her, if
you don't give your consent."
zee- Boggs has a bottle of sc:bnapps
in his office, and being a careless chap,
(sometimes neglects to lock it up,) he
labeled 'the bottle "INK." A. friend of
his "smoked the little game" and in
the same style of letter prefixed "DR"
during his absence, and as everybody
that came in complied with the invita
tion, Boggs was out of "lush" when he
iler Since the story has boon told of
Judge Breekinridge marrying
. a girl
whom he saw jump over a rail fence
with a pail on her bead, the girls in
Orange county, Now York, are said to
spend their time in watching the road;
and whenever they see a carriage ap
proaching with a man in it, they seize
their pails and go for a fence.
per A housemaid, the other evening
slipped from a chair, on which she was
temporarily standing, and fell head
foremost into a barrel of flour. To
show the effect of mental aiony, we
will relate that her hair became white
in an instant.
There is a post-office in Case county, In
diana, called Hen Peck. That's a good
place for certain husbands to take up their
TALKING.—Tho best rules to form a
young man are, to talk little, to hear
much, to reflect alone upon what has
passed in company, to distrust one's
awn opinions, and value others that
deserve it.—Sir W. Temple •
JOB PRINTING' OFFICE.
PE "GLOBE JOB OFFICE"
tho most complete of any in the country, and pos.
lessee the moot ample facilities for promptly oxecuting in
tho but style, every variety of Job Printing, such ea
CALL AND EXAMINE SPECIMENS OP WORD,
LEWIS' BOOK STATIONERY & MUSIC STORE.
W hat an absorbing subject is health!
What numbers are in pursuit :of it?
What multitudes are reckless in re
gard to it! Of what vast importance
is it? What is life worth without it ?
What earthly possession compares 'in
value to it! Good • health what , a
bliss to possess it !
Friends meet each other in the
street. "Good morning. Hoar are
you ? How's your health ?" Or, "You
aro looking finely. Your heath is
good, I see." Another says - :' "I met
our old friend Traddles yesterday.
Jolly dog ! He looks as healthy as. a
buck Still another :"I see Sweedle
pipes is going fast ! be is looking quite
used up. His health is very poor.
He complains bitterly, and bays ho
would give all he's worth if he could
only feel well' once more. His days
aro full of misery and his nights are
full of pain 1"
How people fuss about their health !
How they fidget !How they dose them
selves! What:an array of empty'bot
ties (once full) aro upon their shelves
and in their closets! Cough
Bitters, Elixirs, ~Pectorals,- . Bourbon,
Rye, Sarsaparilla, Medical Discovery,
Plantation, Hostetter, Schnapps, ;So
noma, and a thousand and one others.
"Take me and Pfl do you good."
How wretched 'is the feeling—neith
er sick nor well. Nothing in -particu
lar, and yet.everything in genet:o ;77
How I pity such 1
'Many devour inedical' works '(idin&
trated); published - for general 'eirculai
tion. "Every- man.his own doctor."
What nonsense! Just as well every
man his own . cobbler, minister,: butch
er, tailor, anything and everything;
including milk '-and ice: man,. coal;
switch and swill-man. "Oh . l„.what a
pain that 'Was!" cries '
out' a " ' morbid
sufferer. To his book he flies-=;studieti
the symptoms- of his case—expects
death ,before morning—,and wonders,
when he awakes, that ho is still . allve.
He droarrieethat he had' Crossed the
river Styx, and supposed himself a
dweller in the land of spirits. ;He
looks about his room before be„ rises
from the bed. Ilis'eyes wander from
floor to ceiling. Again his goad rests
upon his books and bottle: HO-knows
not where ho With a - , groan ~he
plants.his feet upon the floor, totters
to his'glass, and runs out his tongue.
Throw away your - nostrums,- and
give-your money 'to some poor filthily,
sadly in need, perhaps,of bread. - ,Such
an act will be sensible, and a very safe
"remedy” to take. Try it. ItpremoteS
healthful' and'quiet Vest and sloop::'
Many persons are low in heaitirand
spirits, bud .they conclude they_are
never . to" feel well 'again,. , shr4
never bo myself again 1 never-no , ,
never !" • 0 yes, you will. Remeinber;
for your encouragement, that limpet.
oral tondency.of the body is,tojmalth,,
jubt as it'is the nature' of a . seed to
grow when planted in theor a
tree to strike its "roots — ildep"inte the
earth and flourish, causing the . .sap to ,
flow,,reacthing,every fibre. Don't t:les.
pond; CMS' wasting the sap Of life. —
Laughter h..' good 'phYsie. l'f'yott
cannotiaugh."right 'out, why,.. then;"
smile., ,By degrees you may be: 'able,
to smile aloud.. You will soon feel bet:,
tor, depend'oponit. Tam not an'4l.
D. That'himor le net Mine.' "I' respect
the profession:' They , ; are ry 'noble,
class of men., Still, I have theimprw,
sion that sick people can help them,,
selves as much and more tban declare'
and their 'physics. Help - youtielf,"
man ! All this is "Advice Gratis."
,Do some little- thing, 4 you cannot
remove . mountain, lift a pebble.,
I have suffered Much in tny'dai. --- .l',
know what suffering iti:• lam 'now' ill.'
perfect health. • ."i •
This is, my prescription, viz..:, „,
Be careful (but not overmuch) ;live,
regular; sleep as much as:" poseibleT
keep .quieti avoidirijurious'excitemen't;
cultivate ,kind,,feelings ;,.13e - moflorato , l
in all‘things; : avoid ueneeeseary
nese carts ; be contentwith little"'
think hoiv well Off 'you are; aft'er
'Know thyself. The meaning of 'this'
last expression is, avoid •everythieg")
which consciously affects your health.
To ttio"reailer in hcalthA WOuld'ety,;..
Bnihankftil for this inestimable bOO'n":
bestownd.epon you =by the , gretit , Bed-' , :
elector, and hold:it fast.
.To the sick X. would.,say n : , ,cheer up I
ashamed, my lad, if you have a , patch
on your elbow._ .I.t i spea.ket well of your
industrious For our tt part,
we would rather see a doieh Piitch'es
on your jacket,Than to' hear ono' proW'
lane or vulgar word•escape your lipsi
No good boys will shun you..because •
you cannot dress as well as your,com
panions ; and if bad boys somotimoe
laugh at your appearance, say nothing;
my lad, but walk on. We know many
a rich man who was once as poor as
you. There is our next door neighbor
in particular—now ono of our wealthi:
est men—ho told us,a short time since,
that when a child he was glad to re
ceive the cold potatoes from his neigh
bor's table. Bo good, my boy, and if
you are poor you will be respected k t
great deal more than it you were the
son of a rich man, and were addicted
to bad habits.—Olive Branch.
HONESTY AND JUSTICE.—Ho is only
worthy of esteem that knows what is
just and honest and dares dcrit--that
is master of his own passions, and
scorns to boa slave of another's. Such
a one, in the lowest poverty, is a far
better man, and merits more respect,
than' those gay things who owe all
their greatness and reputation to their
rentals and revenues.—Dr.
CHARlTY.—Notbing can atone for tho
want of Modesty and ,innocence; With
out which beauty is' ungraceful and
BILL 'LEADS, „
- BALL TICKETS,
LABELS, &C., &C., &C