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R. A. B: BRUMBAUGH, •
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Office, the earns as that lately occupied by Dr. Loden
tin 11111 street. Bpi° lilt.°
DR. JOHN ALAQULLOCH, offers his
Protessiontrie'rsicei to the citizens of Huntingdon
son vicinity. Mee on Hill street, one door east of Reed's
lards Store. Aug. 28, '55.
DP ALLISON MILLER,
hes rtisneved to the Brick Bow opposite the Coen'
~• At 01113,1859.•
J. GitIENE,. -
Unice removed to Loistoe• New
tiIITTLYGD ON, 'PENN' A
JOLIN S. AIIIFER, Proprietor.
April 0, 1570.
- A' P. W. JOHNSTON,
1 7,71 - ic-PEYOR & INSUI4NCEAI4.O.EAT
MLitt era Smith street.
T A. POLLOCK,
A EI • .
WiIEYOR &REAL ESTATE AGENT',
IitINTINGDON, PA. c • • - ' •
LAM attend - to' SurvOying in all its 'minas', and will
buy and sail heal .le.6ate ia any part of the United :ital..
band lur circular. •• -
1 1 . Ny..s.typpiN, ,
-•-AT:TORNE IrA I: LAW,
.RD -. CDlca with J. Saw.... Srzwear, JEN
T-SYLV A.N US BLAIR,
ATTO.R.N,b' Y -AT LAW, -
°facto. 1.1111 etrooti threedoore Beet of Brun,' yrOO
A. BAIL MUSSEL
MUSSER & FLEMING,
Ones second floor of Leistor's building, on Bill street.
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Tr ALLEN LOVELT4
ATTORNEY AT LA IY,
• Lnl;Niisolio7s, -
Special attention given to Oollections of all kinds; to
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FOLLY SCOTT. TAMIL. T. BROWN,
r nu Elie Of this . tirm has been chang.
_a_ et! from sourr k BROWN, BO'
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY, .
under which name they will horonlitr conduct . Wow
winctice as •
TTO/07.13 _4l' LA w, HUNTINGDON, PA. '
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Hay 17, letib-tt.
P. M. Lytle & Milton S. Lytle,
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MU street, fourth door meat of ntnith.
They will attend promptly to all kinds of legal husl
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.11ANUFACTURER OF AND DEALER. IN
Willi* AND - SLEIGII . BASKETS,
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ALEXANDRIA, lIIINTINGDON CO., PA.
Jone 9, 1649-tr
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I G. B. ARMITAGE.
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BLANKi, of every description, printed to order, neatly
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R. U. ROODS,
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(Late Jam Bare &
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WINDOW CURTAIN PAPER`
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WM. LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers
HOW TO CURE CONSUMPTION.
THE PHILOSOPHY 'OP DR. SCHENCK'S GREAT
DI EDICINhS .- 14111 people norer learn to know that a
diseased liver and stomach necessarily disease the entire
system I The plainest principles of common sense tenth
this and yet there are hundreds who ridicule the Idea.
and continue in the Course which almost inevitably
brings them prematurely to the grave. Living as the
majority of the people do, at complete variance with Om
laws of nature, it meet be apparent to all that, sooner or
later, nature will revenge herself. Hence we find that
persons who indulge to excess in the use of very rich or
Indigestible food or intoxicating drinks, Invariably pay
a heavy penalty In the end. The atoMaeh becomes die
ordered and refuses to act: the lifer toile to perform Its
functions; d3spepala and its attendant evils follow, and
still the suffering individuals persist in clinging to the
thoroughly exploded idea of the past. Dr. SCIIENK'S
medicine. aro recommended to ail such. They bring sure'
and certain relief wherever - Hay are used as directed,
and all that is - neceemry to establish their reputation
with every ailing man or woman in the landis a fair and
impartial trial of them. Let those who are skeptical on
this puiut, and who hare permitted interested persons to
prejudice them against these now celebrated remedies for
consumption, discard their prejudices, and be governed
by the peinciples of moon and common sense. If the
system is disordered depend upon It, in nine cases out of
ton the seat of the disorder well be found in the stomach
nod hoer. To cleanse and invigorate the stomach and to
stimulate the liver to healthy action, use
bCUENCK'S MANDRAKE PILLS.e—The daily increas
ing demand for these pills In the best evidence of their
value. Thousands upon thousands of boxes aro sold daily.
WhY ? Simply because they act promptly and efficiently
Invalids who may, not 1111,10 convenient to sall on Dr.
SCHENCK an person are informed that full and come
piste directions for use aCCoropany each package of the ,
DIANDItAKE PILLS, PULMONLO SYRUP AND SEA.
WEED TONlC.—These Medicines will cure consumption
unless the lunge are so far gone that the patient le entire
ly beyond the retich of medical mkt
--.-• . . . .
It may be asked by those who are not familiar, with.
:he VII toes of these great retnedles,•ilow do Dr. Schenck'e
lii.Viit:Pes effect their ouaderful cures of consumption 7"
'Phu anstOr is a simple one. They begin their work
of restoretitM by Bringing the stomach, liver and bowels
Worm active 'twilit.) condition. It is Toed that, cures
this forruldableeiliMENClV.S MANDRAKE
ricLs actor ihotheranj stootach, promoting healthy
secretion, and removing the 6;:e and Slime which have
recoil from the inaCtiVO or torpid condition tf those or
gans, end of the system generally.. sluggish state
of the body, and the consequent =amulet:au of the Un
healthy substances named prevent the proper digestion
'of food, and.tts a 'amoral conse menet) creates disease,
which results in prostration end finally In death. •
ECIIENUIt'S PULMONIO SYRUP and SEAWEED TON
IC, ti hen taken regularly, mingle with the feed, end the
digestive organs, make good and rich blood. and as a nat
ural consequence, give flesh and strength to the patfeiit.
Let the faculty say what it may, this Is the only true
cure for consumption. Experience hoe proved beyond
the shadow ol n doubt, and thousands are to-day alive
end well slip a tow years since were regarded as hope
less cares, but who sere induced to try Or. Willi:NCß%
rtimalits, and were reetored to permanent healtis by
One of the first steps the ply deillrl should take with
a colisfiniptire patient is to in .igorrto the sys tem., Now
bow is tins to be done Certainly not by giving medi
cines that eslisuet and enervate—medicines that impair
Instead of improt is the functions of the digestive organs
noc.or Selle.ACK'S medicines cleanse the stomach and
bowels of all substances which are calculated to irritute
or weaken them. 'they assts an appetite—punnet°
healthful digtatton—make good blood, and, no a conse
quence, they invigorate and strengthen the entire
tem and more especial ty those ports which ere dtscesed ,
It this cannot be dune, then the Case Intact be regarded as.
a harooss ono.
If the ph) stain Ws it impossible to make a patient
feel hungry, if the deceased person cannot partake of good
nourisliniz food and properly digest it, It Is impossible
that he can gain In flesh and strength q and it is equally
impoizibm to Ming n patient to this eond it on so lung LA
the liter is burdened with diseased bile, mat the sfoniach
laden will: unhealthy slime.
Almost the Mid ref.uest made to the ph) sir! in by A
consumptive patient it that he will proberibe medicines
that will allay the cough, night an eats and chills,-is hints
are this aura attendants on consumption. nut this should
not be dune, as the crush is only an ellen of mimic to
relieve itself, and the night sweats and chills are eanet•d
by the diseased lungs. She nemedles uttlararily preacrlb•
ed do mule balm than good. 'no) impair the locations
of this stomach, impede healtuy digestion, and aggravate
rather than mile the disease.
These is, utter all, nothing liko facts whi, it to subst.sn
tints a position, nod ii is upon facts that, Dr. Schenck's
relies. Nearly all wltobavotaken hie medicines In cc
:•rdaucit with his directions have not only been cured of
consuMptien, Out, from the fact that these medicines act
with wonderful power upon the digestive organs, patients
thus cured speedily gain flesh. Cleansing the systein of
all impurities, they lay the foundation for a solid, Buts
stantial structure. Restoring these organs to health,
they create au appetite. The food Is properly asslmila•
ted ;the quantity of blood is not only increased,' but is
made rice and strung audits the face clench a condition
of din I) stein all disease must be banished.
bull Oliettiens accompany each of 'the medicines, ao
that it is not absolutely necessary that 'patients should
see Dr. SCHENCK perunsaily, unless they deithe to have
their lungs examined. For this purpose he is at hls of
flee, No ta North Math St., corner of Commerce, Phila.,
iv, ry Saturday, front 9 A. M. mail It'. M.
Advice is given without charge, hitt fur a tnorough ex
llll,llalitloll nnh 010 Itespirometer the charge is $5.
Price of the Pupae= Syrup and StaweLd Tonic each,
$1.55 per battle ' or . t7 LO a half dozen. Mandrake Pills
:Z.") cents box. For mile by all dt uggists. Ap. ly.
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New Physiognomy; or, Signs of Character,
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and copious Index. By Joel Shew, 5I D. bluahn, $1
Food and Diet. With Observations on the
Diet lcul regimes, suited for disordered states of the di
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PAPER 1 PAPER! ! PAPER !!!
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HUNTINGDON, PA., TUESDAY, MAY 24. 1870.
-,T1114 IRISH 'EDITOIUf
Me father to r. and 'oe I. clerk in Ilebok
• Tho merchant he clerked for woe named klialher Dod
Of all hforyOurig tuft', there was none iike me father
For he woe the clerk, sir, that carried the hod.
Wan day he was clitabin' upan a steep ladder,
With bricks in his hod and a brick in his hat ;
Aud Joon as ha shifted kla foot for a second,
A rung Itgavo way, and lb. ould fool fell flat.
They sint for a coroner and then for i doctor,
The last was too late, and the former was not;
The inquest was held, and a verdict was given
'l 4 wae "death from his drtnkin' his whiskey too hot."
And thug I was left, air, a swat° little orphan,
• Just twenty years old, andocith nlrora cent ;
Surrounded be those whose Intention was only •
To trate me with grace till me fortune was spent
'Twas lucky I hail suck • good education,
By raising of makin' the fires fore school j
I wrote with mooch taste, and spoke &sok like a He
At least I woe told eo by Teddy O'Toole. _
io, whut does I do b nr.lsturti i newspaper,'
And called it the •Irishman's Morning Garotte."
Got paper, and printing and "Items" on credit,
And Bilked of the sheet to whoever I met.
Ab, sure, but etMighty rinte'tblig I Made of It—
I told of gro at deingmbefore they occurred;
I got up (mit murders for each of me issuer,
And blackguardad all that I counted absurd
I went Into politica up to the handle,
And proved that the country Ins ruined !while;
I called the postmaster a tteland a scoundrel,
And epoko voll of free-lore, free'drlnks and lieu trade
I treated of things thnt woro doing in Europe,.
And wrote editorigls al about hinge •
I got up an Illegant fanny news (tom
About a stiAngo'pig that was threaded wid wings
I axed diliertiscanuts of potent quack dochtoro,
I criticised actors and pictores and books,
And whin a subscriber had paid a eubscription v
I spoke of the affable Mr.—'s good looks."
Och, tourthor,but didn't I lather the spalpeen
That yatnly pretended lo odit the llNewa;"
I called him a mane, egotistical twaddler,
Not worth the tobacco a giotiontan chews.
Ah,.sure, but;vi litigant paper I made It,
That litigant paper, the "Mora tug Gazelle;'
AM all that Isne vantin• to finish me fortuno,
Wag all tiii3 sibEeritiers itamial; got yet.
Wan morning, Loweeer t me sileste east edition
,Was taken as quick as it came from the press; '
'lke person Rho took thin wag known as the sheriff,
And wiwit was the raisin I leave Sow tog van.
Lluesforth I rotired from the footstool of onto!, -
A ud took a clerkship nith old Ilisther Dod:'
And now, like me father, I'm known to my friends as;
The clerk that makes mortar end conies the hod,
"And'!.. want a husband'!;' thought
Miss Laurella'Wintoilreon. - •
Involuntarily sho glanced toward
the little mirror which hung between
the windows opposite, as if mutely
questioning herself as to the remains
of her girlhood's beauty. Alas ! the
convex, too truthful, returned no en
couraging verdict. For Miss Laorolla
Wintergreen was not so young as she
had been, some four or five summers
Forty years old, and lean and spare,
with hair grown thin on the parting,
and little crow:s feet forming a lattice
work' 'around her faded blue eyes. A
plump old maid, with cheeks like a fall
apple, and laughing, hazel eyes, is not
such -a disagreeable object to look
upon; but a lean, shadowy, so to speak,
"demented" old maid! Miss Luureila
shuddered slightly as she turned away
from the uncompromising reflectionin
"Yes," added Miss Laure!la Winter
green to herself, "I DO need a husband.
I wonder how that particular para.
graph in the paper happened to meet
my eye just then. I don't believe in
being bold or unfeminine ; but what is
a poor girl to do when, fate has made
no provision for the future ? I'm sure
I should make a good wife.: I can
cook; I'm handy with my needle; and
I have a positive talent for housekeep
Miss Laufella's sentence ended in a
dejected sigh. Surely there was some•
thing essentially wrong in the planet
ary combinations which had glittered
over*the inautipicious-hour of her birth.
"Wanted—A. Wife !"
Miss 'Atliolla Wintergreen, looked
around tho scantily furnished little
room, and eyed the one tea-cup on the
tray, and the solitary pair of well-worn
slippers that turned out their , toes ,on
the hearth-rug, with a distasteful
glance. And then she drew out her
memorandum book, jotted down the
address, upon which her eyes had
boon longingly litigating, and put it in
to her pocket.
"At all events there can be no harm
in trying," thought Miss Laurella.—
"There are periods in a Woman's life
in which she must boldly take the holm
of fate into her own hands."
Her toilette, this morning, was pro-
longed and fastidious; the wintry little
curls were studiously and carefully
brushed repeatedly round the stick,
and the blue-ribbon bow was adjusted
jauntily at her throat; while the pow
der puff, dabbed again and again over
her brow and checks, vainly strove to
stimulate the lily-bloom of youth. A
black silk dress, and a round bat of
black plush, with a knot of -red and
brown autumn leaves upon it, comple
ted her preparations for the hand-to
hand conflict with Destiny, in which
she was about to engage. For Miss
Laurella Wintergreen had had enough
of half measures. It was high time,
she told herself, to be up and doing.
Nevertheless her heart throbbed
with strangulating rapidity when she
stood at the door of No. Birch st.,
the address written down in her mem
"It's such py yery embarrassing thing
to do," she thought. "But then, it the
gentleman has advertised, he can't be
surprised if his appeal is answered."
A tall„ well-looking servant map an
swered Alta i bell. Miss. Wintergreen
cougratulated'hOrsolf that her fatitre
fate was rich, at any event, anti in re
ply to the man's inquiring look, an
hays pew') in reference to the--
the advertisement in this morning's
"ph, the advertisement--yes'm,"
. , .
answered, the man, us coolly as if ad
vertisements Were an every day affair
in that household: "Please to walk
In ' mem."
And Miss Wintergreen, •passidg
through an elegantly carpeted hall,
found herself in a good-sized room tie.
yond, whore four or five other' Women
were seated. .
-And such a motley crew I, Laurella,
glancing up through her veil, took :a
sort of mental stook of them at one
look. A. starched female in the cor
ner, in rusty bombazine and a widow's
cap, with the corners of her mouth
drawn down in a half circle, sat con
templating her folded bands; a plump
Irish woman' in; a gay delaino dross
and very dirty gloves, was 'warming
her substantial feet at the fender; two
young women, who looked us if they
might bo "out on leave" frorit re facto
ry, giggled at the window; and d hard
faced woman in black sat on the milli,
with two red-beaded littlo boys on ei•
titer side of her. •
And these, thought-Miss. Laurella,
with a contemptuous elevation of her
nose, arc my rivals. •
"Take a cheer, Miss,".said the man.
"My master'll see you d'rectly." •
"There is no hurry, my good man,"
said Miss IVintergreen, majestically,
Almost in the same breath the door
beybrid opened, and U. fat old lady In a
false front and spectacles waddledbut,
breathing very hard, and •wearing a
flushed, indignitrit expresaion. '
7 - "Ile thinks I'm too old !" onoth this
matron, looking round upoh 'the as
sembled group. "I'd just like to know
how old he is hisself, that I would! I
never see nothin' like the airs some
people puts on I"
And she wont puffing out, like the
Great Eastern, in a state of discom
''''N'ow, then, mum,',' said he young
'Mao, beckoning to the lady of the born
haiine and widow's cap, ,you'll
please to walk ,
' The n'ext minute the starch'ed fe
male had disappeared behind the pan
'els of the door; which - she opened and
closed as cautiously as if it Were .the
valve of some powerful steam engine.
Miss Laurena pondered on the delibe
rate system which seemed to chartui.
terize the movements of the Great Un
• "It is very queer," she thought, "and
yet Ihero's something grand about it,
~,,Veanwhile the factory gills giggled
on, tUe Irishwoman warmed her feet,
and the mother of the red-headed ur
chins administered twoakod oars and
peppermint drops with laudable-im
There was a general stir among them
ashen the widow earn° mincing out
fi-dm her audience in the presence
"Well, an' what luck did yez have ?"
inquired the Celtic 'female, speaking
boldly the question the others longed
to'ask, but dared, net.
6 •This world is' not governed by
luck," sourly answered the widow,
compressing her lips; "and I am thank•
ful that my lot is- not to be cast in
with one whb objects' to daily el ervicos
and a Cold dinntA• 'on Sunday. Ah,
me ! I don't know what our wicked n'a'-
tion is coming to. My umbrella,
please, young man."
So departed the , widow in the odor
of sanctity, and the mother of the red
headed boys was next ushered into the
presence of the mysterious advertiser.
She, had , however, been absent but
a moment before she came bolting out,
her flounces rustling stiffly, and her
eyes blazing with wrath.
"A man who objects to two dear lit
tle boys as is like lambs about the
house, an't no better than Herod !"
she exclaimed. "Come, Adolphus and
Algernon—come, my poor little angels,
we'll go where we can be made wel
"An 't we goin g to Biro hero, mar 2"
demanded the elder one, whiningly.
"No; my poppot;.wo wouldn't de
mean ourselves to them as an't worthy
of our notice.' Como, darlings !" And
away wont the boys at a dog-trot, with
their mother bristling after, and scold- .
ing . all the way to the street door. -
Miss Laurella's heart began to boat
with renewed apprehensions.
"He's very hard to suit," sholbought
"I wonder it I shall please him T"
"May be, Miss, you'd better go in
next," said the young man Idoking re:
their dubiously at the two factory girls
and the red-faced daughter of Erin.
Miss Wintorgr'een rose up, giving
her dress a shako, and instinctively,
feeling to see if the scanty curls hung
right, and followed her guide into a
handsome apartment, where a Liver
pool coal fire burned on the marble
hearth, and an array of books, pro
claimed a literary taste on the part of
its occupant. Glancing timidly up,
she saw a fine looking gentleman of
about forty standing by the mantle
"Sit down, ma'am," ho said, motion
ing her to aschair ; and then, turning
to Ws . servant, he asked in a whisper;
"Row many more of them are there,
"Only three of them, sir, barrio? this
"Throe more!" he ejaculated, as if
unconsciously. "I shall go crazy !
11l have to got married in self-defence.
"1 Could yer honor that was the beet
way, all along," slid Patrick, giving
the lire an energetic puke, as Le with
ma'am," said the gentleman,
turning abruptly to Miss Wintergreen,
"I suppose you want just what the
rest do—an easy place, and nothing to
Atiss:liaprella, rather taken by sur
prise at this unexpected speech, knew
not what to say, so very sensibly sttid
"Are you a good cook ?" he asked.
"Yes, sir," faltered our heroine.
.. - .. !..,..,,, .•
' ...- 1--. - -01°.. -
" ....,- . 1
"Undorstutid tho care of a ) houso ?"
"Yes, sir,". .
, "The very best, sir.", Miss' Winter
green bridled hOre.
,much do You expect a month.
"How much "do I expect,,sirr ,
"Yes; what you been baying ?"
"My • means, sir, heretofore, 'have
been limited, but—" ,
"But that's not the question," ho in
terrupted !sharply. "What do you ex
pect from the ?'
"As--..-as pin-money, sir F"
"No—as wages !"
Miss Wintergreen drooped her eye.
"Pray sir , ' do not 'deem m e BO ,mei
‘"rhOu'wbat the deuce are you horn
for ?" abruptly demanded her interlO
cutor."T. want a housekeeper, and
I'm willing to pay,hOr good wages, but
I don't liko,all•thiti 'boating about the
"Yes, sir ;, but a wife-t-"
"Wbo's' talking 'abodt a wife?" be
"Arc not you? Did not you adyer
tise for a wife ?" breathlessly question
ed 'gists' Laureilla.
'"No,, I didn't! Do I look like a can.
didafe 'f'Or Bedlam?"„ „
Wintergreen fumbled faintly
for life themoranduni-beek in her poc•
"Isn't this No. Bi rch street;l—
The gentleman snatched 'a newspa
per from. the, table, and pointed to a
paragraph in its, columns.
' "There is my adi•ortisoment. , Fora
And Miss Wintergreen saw, to, her
distnaY;that sho, had penciled down
the wrong address: „ , .
"I'm sorry for yoUrdisappOintraent
said th , e gentleman, with a grim smile,
"hat you may ,stay tincl ; ke,ep It : ruse for
mo sixteen didtar4 'a month, it you
,YOU' leek neat and tidy, and 7,7"
But; 'with a look of ineffable disdain,
Mitis Wintergreen s,witit.ont of the
room. A housekeeper, ,at sixteen dol
lars a month I—to dare' talk thus to
her, who had dre:ime'd of orange bias
soma and bridal *bite,:
Miss Wintergreen, n'ever answered
another advertisement, and she is still
A Story of Fifty-two Prayer Meetings
"To bo •sure,'' said I to myself, one
year ago the last week in December,
"to be sure, this is the evening of our
Church prayer meeting, bates I bave
not been there much this year, it is
scarcely worth while to begin now.—
I'll just wait until, next week, and then
begin the , year right,,and go all the
time. . .
Well, it' so happened that the first
evening of the year fell upon the oven.
ing of the regular prayer-meeting „ and
there was none. Of course, although r
I wanted to go, I couldn't. The next
week my neighbor
. .and, particular
friend, Mrs. Lamb, gave a party. Now
Itlre. Lamb is a . member of our church,
and most undeniably did wrong; but
then she is a very dearfriend of mine,
and I cep go to prayer-Meeting every
week of '',lheyear, but it is not every
week I can accept au invitation from
Mrs. Lamb : therefore ) sorry as I was,
I felt that I must go tothe party, The
next week .Miss Kellogg was here.=
Now, I work pretty hard, and am fond
of music, and I need some entertain
ment, and I really felt it my duty to
go there, for Miss Kellogg does not
sing every week. You see, I was at,
least excusable. The next Week it
snowed; the next it rained; the next
it was torribly.cold, and the next it
Was Warm and thawing, and so wet,
under foot. The next week Gough
lectured, and As I can go
meeting every week, I thought I might
just for once go to hear Mr. Gough.—
The next week I had a headache; the
.dress-maker; and the next,
Which was the, twelfth, a very,-lird,
cold., So you see I could not go any
the first quarter. The following week
it was very dark, and I had, no com
pany. The fourteenth I was going, -
but just RBI was about to start I. beard
that our "beloved pastor" was away,
and that Deaccin Quickset would lead
the meeting.. Now I don't like Bea.
con Quicksot. He, was 'so unkind as
to say, upon one occasion, that be be
lieved that if I would make an effort
I might get out to prayer-meeting; as
it' I were not constantly making an ef
fort; and he ought to know that
ways go when it is at all consistent.—
He had better rereember,,tbat
ty covereth a multitude of sins." I am
sometimes obliged to be absent from
prayer meeting, but I do not talk
about my neighbors. As Deacon Q.
was going to lead the meeting, I don't
feel it my duty to go, .The next week,
I will confess, I forgot it until it was
too late. The next week I started,
but was so vexed to find that my
time was too slow, and I was 'again
late. The sixteenth I did not feel at
all well, and the next I went to visit a
sick friend. You know it is as much.
our duty to visit the sick as it is to at
tend meetings. The next week, un
fortunately, there was a wedding in
one of the other churches, to which I
received an admission card, and I
could go to prayer.meeting every
week, and particularly as the bride's
dress was to be very elegant,—the
trail at least four yards long,—l just
thought I would go to the wedding.—
The next week I was very tired; it
was our house-cleaning, and Bridget
took it into hea l head to take this time
of all others to get the ague; and then
the week after that it was to warm to
wear my 4064 , Rnd my new hat was
not triinrned. For thp next two
months I was out . cd town, and I nev
er enjoy going to social Meetings where
I am a stranger, and so I did not
think it heat to go. The f}rat two
$2,00 a year in ; advance.
weelis,after,l returned from tny sum
mer tour:, I was altegether too tired ---
One's health'ii•Of the firetithportanCe.
The next Wedrieifdayi Which' was' the
thirty-fourth of the year, was arbapPy
day for me. Nothing,interfered with
my regular 'established :plans, and ji
went to the pii4ei 'meeting. 'lloVii,
pleasant it was! I really think - Ws.
Lamb ought to make an'effort to' *b. ,
I mean to speak to hor aboutit.-iTtio
thirty-fifth week toy poor, cousin wish
ed me to stay atfiorne with her . ; ,she
was disappointed abeut going 'but'
hersolf, - and she said as I ,wont out last
week she really thought I might: As
I did not wish to seem ill natured, of
'course I could not refuse ; do you
think,l could ?. The next week there
was a heavy thunder storm, and I am
afraid to go dut,when it lightens. The
thirty-seventh, 'thunder again. I often
wonder that l rtiVidenee should 'inter
fere in this way with • white really
seems to be our • duty. The thirty- ,
eighth it was excessively ,warm, • and
the thirty-ninth was the only ; evening
in the 'week when my regular. dress
maker could fit my dress.' The-for
tieth week there was td •be a Bible
agent, or something of that sort,. and
I hate agents. The forty-first there
was a festival in another church, and
as am'not a sectarian at all, and
'think it our duty to•help one another,
I ,thought I ought to:. be . there. -The
,week .1 staid at home to write. o
my dear mother, I,' went
night beton), and had an invitation to
the theatre the next night, and so WAS
obliged to take this night fur. my let,
ter, though'l was sorry. The folloiv
ing week• I Was 'obliged - to stay at
home to finish a tatting • tidy F Wres
,the, orphan fair. Surely.
the,orphans must not be neglected;
'and the noxt, week I was at the fair,--'
I'ShOuld'haVe 'gone to , meeting; but
they had put me upon" 'a 'committee,
quite against my wish;
and the, next,
week I was safforing from, a, severe
cold, which ' I had contracted while
'working for' the orphan fair., The
forty•sixtb•l was 'rtither'obliged'to go
to another party, though I am`. princi
pled against, such,things
But if people, will giv,e parties on such
nigbie; what can a person do?, the
forty-seventh, most unluckily, ',Coeur
red upon the evening of my birthday.
I could not help that, of course, and a
person's birthday only comes .once,, a
year, and you can gti, to a preyer.tnee
ting'nny time. So we thought it only
right to bo social, and we invited
few particular friends. One,gets-drop
ped out of'sodioty 'very Soon if their
invitations are not -returned, 'and - 1[
have often heard ministers'aa3r that
our social,duties are quite as .binding
as our religious ones, or at least some
thing to that effect. Tho next week
I started, but at the gate I met my
dear young friend, who', was' getting
ready 'to be married, and she was so
anxiousiehould go with her, to givo
somo orders respecting her, wedding
hat,' that I could net ,refuse, particu•
laxly when she said she would' trivia,
no one's taste and judgment but mine.
Besides,' as she will only be married
once, (at least not unless John should
die), and I suppose it was my duty to
go with 'her. The two following weeks
I was just as busy as I could be, for
we had decided to - have a Christmas
tree, and I was getting ready for it. I
fully resolved to go after Christmas.—
Well the last week of - the', year had
gond, I was tired and .hlue,
not feel like gdieg out, and it did seem
t o me that I had better wait, tbr the
New Year again, and then" go ,all, .the
time. But younee I really intended
to do so this year; and Dire. Lamb
says ahe heard our minister say that,
God would, give us credit for Our rottl 7 ,
ly goad intentions, and that is, a•great
comfort; I ain sure, and much more ;
charitable and sonifible than that, oth
er'reilly profane remark', whickr have,
heard vulgar people quote front scidie.
old-fashioned follow, that "the way to
hell-is paved with :good- intentions.
Ptidard's Monthly. '
SLATE PENCILS ; — Twenty years
ago, all the slate pencils'tised wero
manufactUred in Germany. She then
supplied America with this cOintisodi:
ty.• 1850, - there was a young man
living in West Rutland, Vt., eigh n teen
years of age, who fortunately • discov
ered a . su . pplY of steno ;for making a
first-class article of elate pencils.;•
began by whittling out the pencils and
selling them to school children. Being
a better article, than for sale in the
stores, he found a, ready sale for all
he;could',Whittle out. Re become po
seined of the idea that there was a
fortune in the business; and his dream
has been realized. This quarry of
slate pencil stone was situated in a
large ravine, lour miles north of Cas
tleton,'Vt., near Bemoseen Lake. The
land on which it is . situated was for
sale at $lOO. Ife purChased it and be
gan operations by sawing out the pen-
cils and whittling them round. The
business of making. them grow im
mensely on his hands so that it was
impossible to keep a clean order book..
Machinery was invented to facilitate.
the process, which reached something
like perfection, and, : enormously in
creased the production of pencils. At
present the quarry and mills aro
owned by a joint stock company.
They are valued at. $300,000. From
fifty to one hundred thousand pencils
are turned out daily, and upwards of
a hundred hands are employed in the
quarry and in the mill. •
A six Weeks' bridegroom is missing
from Indianapolis. He left a note for
his papa-in-law authorizing him to draw
on bith:for the neeeisary • ezpenses of
his bride, but neglected to otate his fu
ture address hence the antliorityis not'
foo36.Subeerthe pr the GLolm.
THE- G - I_lol3]ll
,I).44sT,Tps . T9r
'T"' JOB OFFICE"
,; • ) Alo: k Meit coihpletibr Pal l
vi e m es the meet ample Cicalae& fat mixotlY-executhight
thelieit etyle t eve r y variety of Job PMEitin g ,ampb oa
44NM,PILLs, ' •
„WU READS ?
~ E 4ATERS,
" - •
~ 3. 3 -BLA:rnts,
,• LABELS; 't &C:i &C.; 'ad
• C4t,L AND IMAIIINZ OPUOULZHO or 11
L 1 WZS' BOOK FATIONW k kLU2IO STORM,
FnxxrTunE ..1 3 9F0rp4 two - oun.
ceß b eeswax , cud fineg epirit~gA,tnrr
peiliio t c; 'olio : ono ':diitchy: of
powderca rbAin;' tiiclt'at'h
n4agol, ltwo, d ruch ms. of Iddiaro fed to
give itm,rrt!lllog,py color.
- .RErothilliNay,urirruns.--Oited fur
niture that has been scratched or -mit
red may be restored to its original
betititylliffipiylby" rubbing' boiled lin
lee& oil; used , :by .pain tars, ion-f the Sur
facc,witb a vvad of woolee, rags: .iTare
niebed furniture, dulledonay.,Vesilni,
larly restored by ilieifie bf a'iarriish
composed of• shellac CitsselVr:d." id 'alco
hol, applied•in similartinanner.t
mon beeswax rubbed • over,furniture
and heated , by the friction, of a , weolen
wad briskly used, is Also - ab'eicelle:At
furniture' polish.' ' •
NAIL'YN THE koof:•-•- , 11) reiliA4frO r tn
tbe.terrible effecti Of running it , fidil in
the foot of .Iran,or horse; take pstich
leaves, bruise therri,.:Apply ~,toL t he
wound, and confine with a bandage.—
Tiler eilie as if bYhaiiigieV" Renew the
Application twice atdayi if , nocessaiir,
but one application Aisually does' the
work. I have ;ctr t ecr. both ran ;and
horse in a feiv hOurS,, , wheh they were
apparently on th'e - Poiiit of baviog - thO
look jaw.. This )recipe,' remembered
and practigq4,:Will save many,valua,
.13 Boas C 4 :111181,tIme,b4
there, are „many,,iuquirips torithe
best Meibbil ' Of' keePing'bugs fro*. mel
on and other vines. , Tbe • eiNst'aiiii
pulverized. •,.I,2!ust l it,on when
you the seed in, nod es boon as the
Plants are uji;duit
If washed Ornby , rairia;rep,eat - the - opi,
ration. .Thus. treated,'the.'plaiits' are
perfectly -safe. ; , We ;have: seen, pays
tho writer, all bugs disappear at, paw
on the application, when the plants
aro 'almost covered wiih-th'eni? : . There
is no fear, ofinjuringtvegetatioe by the
use 9 1 el?PrPoUl: .
How Minims A R:k MA:DE: Vie
chhif place of theMahufaetuie,of "Mar
those little proses of stotielwhieb
contribute so ; largely to the enjoyment
of "young America, is at Obersteini
on the Nahe, in Germany; where there
are large!agate quarricie; the
refuse of which is carfully "turned Vol
geed paying necount, ; .by,,being !made
into the . „employed by elt r .
peke . " to' knuckle with, ; wbieh are
Mostly seritio'ta'Ameiletin Market;
The - substance ousedy'in`"Smiony its . *
hard calearions ston'e, , ,,whiek -is-!first
broken into, blocks,:pporly„ square ; by
fol oWS — •ivitti h,ammer.... Thetie, are
thrown:. tir'ttio'' ohilainareiror - two
hundred._ in a 'sort' of' mill,' "which i
formed ,of a ,flat,!-- , .statiooary.slab of
stone,. with ,a in ber of .pormentrio
furrows upon his face; to block g :oak,
or other hard wood; of 'the Rartiti - die,
metrics size; is placed ovbr
and partly resting upon etheni. Thw
smalrblock of woodfs kept ,revolving.
while water flows upon the Stone slab,
In aboritftfteen minutes ilin'SiOnati,are
turned to .spheres,-and'then"' being'fie
for sale, are henceforth._ called
hies." -One establishmenti.pontaining,
only three of !lime mills, will turn out,
fatly siXti theiiiind'niarbleS"'at'Oh
neatly round with a hammer; handled
by a skillful workman, and.theti. wear,:
ing down the edges on a grindstone:
STOOP A 'IiiTTLE.- -The foil OW stoi
r,y, related; by pr. Nraiikli,n; in 'a. Utteiv
ko . , Ma kh or, h as : be en, .oftep...told I ,
and is well worth • Rain i„,; :
"The last time I 'saw sour father: . ;
saps r. - . Fratikliii; . a*as' 1 70."1 - 14'
taking my:leuve;be shoWed aid a Shcill'
,way_out of • the house;. through wrier;
row passage, which was crossed by a
beam overhead. We were still talking
as' , l withdrew;' be adconitianying ma
behind, and as L.turbed toward
heysaid, 'Stoop I,stoop,r..sl did•nOt'uti;. 7
derstand him till I felt my head ; hit„
against'thti I,[ t 3 was, a man ,who never missed an 'oebigiOn• of giving
struction; Mid upon this;gid said' o lite,"
'you are. young and •1 bavn% :the world
before you ; stoop n,little na l .you ,go
through it, and yOit, will aypid . many -
hard thumps l' thus,bettp
into my' head, hits Irdirtently beep of
use telmvand I often think of it when''
I see:pride mortified ,and. misfortune
brought upon people by carrying their ;
head too high." _
On the day - folloivilfg the t-73,d
-the news of the Richmond 'disaster, g--
sharp` thief, at,Lexingtan,ay whits. '
on, his Arial, gtyre, word that,the court:
house Was falling, and, during the cop-
fusion, made giied bis'escape.,
Mils Sailici Joy appeared its, a raii . cir,
ter at the recent suffrage . ; 2 Medtirig - at.
Dayton, Ohio, and a jealous brother iti;')
the. profession meanly wrote- of hef - ,
that whether she is a "thing of beauty';,
or not she will - probabijr remain a "Joy .
A Wisconsin cheise'thilier is' 'Maim :
faoturing a brand of cheese which he
bas named "Trath..That cheestywill
doubtless have a great, run, as "Truth
is mite.y and will prevail."
A sicep r tiOalgebileman in California l
who doubted that, on the Pacific Slops
grasii grim an incfrper day, was shown
a stalk 126 inches long, whioh
two loving hearts have been, Outdo
onp lo 4.llinoic !. ;, after,a separa tion of
sixty-five years. When parted, i nanger
swain was eighteen and thiS maiden was
4.ller.tgn is pornliag to America. ,
He is stage-strnek aroateur,wholately
hired 0, theatre in London and gave.
Shalispearian plapi at his own expense'
'tip' taking the leading parts.
Read, Gre artiglo n 4i pago,