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Plt. A.-B: BRIJALBAUGII, H ,
Having permanently located at Huntingdon, olrern
ri rirofessiOliFil Eertkes to the community.
Unice, the came as thnt • lately oehipied by Dr. Laden
on Ililt street. ..• ~ . , • • atpllt,l4
/DR:. JOILI'AiCCULtOCI - 1., .49is liis
professionsl services to the eitizetie orliiintinglon
lin vicinity. Mice on 11111 street; . crne door cristOf Heed's
Priig *tore. 1 ~.' '. l t ,‘ F. 3 1 ' -..1 i,- .1 : ~ A 4.118, '3si
ALLISON „M ILLER, 4-was
Hoe removed to the Brick Row oppogite Mu Court Muse
April IU, 1859.
. • -
J. , - DENTIST.
:: 1 4911.13J5 . POU,SE, 't7
!,•.,A)O.iNS.; L 1,131, Pniptietor.
A i r! 6, 1570.
A• P. w - • •
61.71;VEYOR 5; SCRIXINE it, '
•- 11(1).yTINGDON, PA.
Alllinavof writing, draft iug, dt , Oo oltort riot -co
Office cc :oath Strict, of or 15 owls s WiilhousuWe Lew
t q c S' c • Nov. 22.70
j" A. POLLOCK,
,SUIt VEYO/i (t..REAE ESTATE AGENT,
Will attend to Surveying In all Its branches, and will
tiny mud sell Meal Estate Wony part of the United litmus.
'.lSenti for =cider. dec29-tf
An : 1)1 NEY-AT-LAW,
0111oe- thinitinentm's new building, Montgomery et
Alll6Ol busineet promptly attended to Ye27'71.) .
STLV kiNUS BLAIR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ottk4on mit street, ttorie doors west of Smith. ' )5'60
From the kiln t (-1. Taylor, Merklesburg, pow
eta uy chemieol analysis to be of the beet quality, con
Aanntly kept nud for imle in any quantity, at the depot o
the Huntingdon and Brood T. p Itailrond.
gleApply to Henry.. Wider, Proprietor of the ' , Broad
Top House.' noe-fat:
J. LULL MUSSER.
MUSSER & FLEMING;
• - • -
ATTORIVE I'S-A T-LA )V.
ClUce second floor of LeLtet's loil4iog, Op Bill stregt.
relltion• nitd other dolt. pron.:tab colltctinl...rn3t2teittl
GEENC Y . FOR COLLECTING
tounEßS' CLAIMS, BOUNTI, BACK PAN
All who may hare any claims against tha Government
- or Buutdj, Back rely and Yensionm,Call have tlitir chants
promylll collected by applying either ill person or by let
W. 11. WOODS,
7701eXt r A 7' LA II;
ATTORNEY AT LA IT',
Epeehil attention girt% to Collections of all kittsl,; to
.1/te settlement of Eetatef, &c. and oil other
Lest proscallted With tiflt iit3 I Ill.141(C11. j:184.108.40.206:0J7
OWLI. T. anon
Tile Millie of this firm has been ehatig
_A_ ell I SCOTT A DROWN, to
• SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
auier wilds 1111111, they Will lareetro celithict
ATTORNEYS AT EA /E HUNTINGDON, P.l.
PENSIONS., and ell cLdme ernol.lhis mud suldlere
against the llovenunent, uIII be pn 111 l ptly prtorcutelL
May 17, 1b1.31,-If.
P. M. Lytle & Milton S. Lytle,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
• HUNTINGDON, PA.,
(lase (bloat' a partnt r.hip under the %mar and firm
P. XL. & S LYTLE,
Arol Into 1.10,0 to the e on tho iouth chile of
11111 010 tt. tont th (loot n e--t it tnnith.
3 hey. will itttetollyttneptly to Wl kind, of legit! hin
'no!. tn!tro-tott to thus 0111, 01.7-11.
4 .2.1 ALBEESON,
111.11,5a10 and !Mail dealer iu
SEGA RS and
(Near the Broad T. p IL R Corner,)
R. 31rMut trio lun lag rib poed'of Li., stork to mu I have
lakell charge of Odd estalnklonent with a Alt tat nonati 11
to please conomet s oath the quality an I pi ICCS of tr.e
gat s, /making and Nero In; Tobaccos, &e, and a 111 ho
pleased to lac, eve a Itbcral shore of public. patroaage.
Dealers will find it to th it iutarefd to boy flout me,
its l UM prepared to aell,rti lOW no ealteru daaters.
Aug 9-70 JACKSON LOIBERSON,
R. 11. IiOODS. J.ILMF.9 NOIIIII
8. 3IILTO.f SPIER, DSYID DARlilelf
' Ihe Union Bank of Huntingdon
R. IL LEAS,
Late John Bore.: C 0.,)
Solicit accounts from [tanks : Bankers and others.
liberal Interest allowed on time Deposits. All kinds f
Securities, bought and sold for the usual commission.—
Collections made on nil points. Drafts on all parts of
Purepe supplied at the usual rates.
Persons depositing bold and Silver will receive the
n same return with interest. The partners are individ
tally liable to the extent of their whoie property for all
The nofin:ahed businene of the late Arm of John Bare &
Co will Oa completed bx The Union Bank of llnntingdln
7:1.1k417-tf C. C. NORTH, Cashier.
_ WILLIAM B. ZEIGLER,
Ladles' Gents and Children's Furnbilling Good,, and
trimmings, of all kinds. A large stock of
BRILLIANTS, , NAINSOOKS,
, PIQUAS, INDIA TWILLS,
LINENS, of all grades, GLOVES,
and llofiery for nun, women and Children. Valid and
Cashmere Onto le,
GROCERIES and POTTISIONS.
A general assortment :Of goods, al
ways at lowest 'cash prices, and of the
best quality. • • -
Butter; Eggs, &c.,taken in exchange
huntiglon, April 26, ''.870
New Cheap, Store.
Crownover & Decker,
Hare just opened at their new store, West
end of Hill Street, next door to the National
Hotel, near Fisher's Mill, in Huntingdon,
large and selected stock of
- . DRESS-GOODS, GROCERIES,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
FISH and SALT, ~- •
, FLOUR and CHOP,
And, el'erything else geeerally . ,kePt in a
• ' • first'class
Everything now and selling cheap, for
CASH OR PRODUCE.
Nay 24.6 m, CROWNOVEIC & DECKER.
Almanacs for 1871,
GFIDEAN AND ENGLISII,
Pay Sale al I.eztqN' Book Stare
4 ... .
... , .
' • '
. . 1 11' .. ,.. - V''*‘• '= ' .Ik..'*' *- 4 ni ''''' ''' . .4.€11.440- ,'‘ //// , // ~',, • .
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~.. -., , =":-;' - :.- 4 .`:-_ - _:a - g.,=- - int:.. -- '. • 4 0 - ~ , . .
- .....i : $4 ,....
: -, --- ,l '-':''''-';:c:: , - ,, ,.... - .-.:. , -' `. ' -- "? .'...-,:-.- r 2,,,..iit,.,,7-: ..-,...•- ^,.
a..,' , ..1: ,_ • ...,..„-,;., . ..5.- , ,,,. - • .i: . ... -',".., -- % , , , j ~,
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WM. ;LEWIS; HVQH''Lll9b`SAY,',Piblieliars.
00D' 1300 XS FOR 'ALL." •
11 7 111C11 .211,?E .11601:S."
i• is a lief of snch.Works as should be found In 'ev•
ei,y My—within thu teach of every reader—Works
to • uteriatit foot, uct and totprose , the mind. Copies
viii bp beAL:I.I) return post, pc receipt of-price. , •
: or, Signe of ,Character,
'vs 'innuifest.l through Temperanient, and External
F'mm, and especittily in the "Ilunian,Face, Dlvine."-
11 ill. mole than One Thousand Illustrations. Lif S. It
Price hi one: i2ritb dohlme, 703ipitges ,hand.
stiniety boned, $1
Man, in Genesis and in Geology; or, the Bi- -
, Idled nccount of 'Man's Creation, tested by Scientilic
'them ice' of his Origin and antiquity: -By Joseph P.
Thotnplott, 88, 1,1.. D. One vol., 12mo. $1
Wedlock;. or, the_Right Relations of the Sex
e.. -Diseltaming the Lau, of COKfugal eeleciion, and
showing x ho may and who may not Marry.. - For hoth
texts. By SR. Wells . ..$1 60
Moto to Read Character. A new Illustrated
handbook of Phrenology and Physiognomy, for stu
dents and examiners. with a Chart for recording , the
rust of the different organs of the brain, In the donne
futon of Character, with upwards of 170 engravings.—
Education; It'd elementary Principles found
ed on the nature of mon. By J Spurshoirn, 3f D.
Wlol . 7ll7t r Apttadix,'ciint aiding tile Temperaments and
n brief analysis ot the Faculties. illustrated. $1 5 . 0
Yamity.Physicialt. A ready Prescriber and
Hygienic Adviser. With refereuco to the liatnre,
Canna, Pre,ntiom and Treatment of DlFtenees Acci
dents, and casualties of every kind. With a Cliossary
and enplane Index. By Joel Shoo r 31D. Musltn,s4
Food and Diet. With :Observations on .the
Dustiest regimen, suited for disordered elates of the di.
gedive organs, and an account of the Dietaries of some
of the principal Metropolitan and other establishments
for peepers, lunatics, criminals, children, the sick, &c.
Ity Jonathan Pereira, M D., F It S., and L S. , Edited
by Charles A Lee, M D. $1 75
lian4,Dook for Home Improve' mend eompri
meg, "How to ,Write." • now to Talk," "How to Be.
have," and ".low to Do Business," In one vol. $225
Constitution of Mau. Considered in relation
• to'extertml object.. By George Corithe 'The only an.
thortLed American edition. With twenty engravings
and a pbrt talt of the author. Muslin, $1 75
Moral Philosophy. By George 'Combo.'' Or
the duties of man considered In his Individual, Domes.
tie and Social capacities. Reprinted front the -Edits
burgh ed., with the nhtlior's latest corrections. $1 75
Nwttal sCiettriC, Lectures on, according to
the Philotophy of Phrenology. Delivered before the
Anthropological toclety. By 1100.11 3 Weaver. $1 60
Moral T,ealmeut. Ily Andrew Combo, 31 D, A Book
ha Motho Co. Muslin, $lOO _
Benny. An Illustrated Poem. By Annie
Chambers Ketehum.• Publisbod in theelegant style of
Enoch Ardent A Brenitful piesetit. $165
PopeVF,ssaY on M ,
au.' - With Noleh. - Beau-
Molly, Illustrated. Cloth, gilt, beveled boards, $1
Xarttivit ' Lairs (If Mint. A 'Philosophical
Cateation. By J.ll Spnrzheinti 31 D. Muslin, 75 cis.
Fruit Culture for the Million. A Hund-book.
Being a llutdu to the eitithration and management of
1., on Ores. Dencriptions ot the best . varieties. $l,
• Inclove the amount in a registered letter, or In is P. O.
Outer, for one or fur all the above, or call at LEWIS'
K STORE, Lluntingdon, Pa.
SMUCKER, BROWN & CO.,
FIVINITCRE WA RER 0 O.IIS,
It just opened all Immense stock of the latest stiles
MATTRESSES, of all kinds,
COTTAGE & WALNUT SUITS,
of all etyles
Purchasers will find the largest stock of
good furniture ever offered in Central Penn
sylvann, which will be sold
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
We buy direct from manufacturers for
cash and will sell for cash, and ar thus en
abled to offer
than are to be had in the Cities.
CALL AND EXAMINE OUR STOCK
July 12-3 m
• • ,
.t! - •
A einD,-:' , ut53. 1-. .f.d.'4 , , .*:;elt'±At;'" •
VOU can save from 10 to 30 . per ct.
11 by bn3 big your Instruments from
. • DEALER
STEI\WAY & SONS,
CHICKERING & SONS,
RAVEN & BACON'S.
THE UNION PIANOFORTE CO'S
GEORGE M. GUILD &
AND ALL OTHER MAKES OF
MASON &lIAMLIN'S, and
GEO. WOODS & CO'S celebhited
or any oilier make desired. Also, MELODEONS, GUI
TARS, VIOLINS, (lemon Acrordeons, Sheet Music, Mu
sic Looks, Ac.
New and good Pianos for $3OO and upwards.
New 0 Octave Organs for $5O
New Melodeons for -0 " ,
Instritini lite Wit mottled f or fire years:
Agents suppliell at wholesale pikes, the same as In the
Call on or addrels , E. J.OREBNE,
ap12,70 2d floor Lelster's New Building.
Latest Anival of Gent's Goods
Iles removed to the room over John Bare do Co's Bank
(Old Mead Top Corner.) hero he to prepared to do al
kinds of work in his line of budners. Ile lute lust reedy
ed a full line d(' . : ; . . -
Thanl.flit for past patronage he solicits a eonttauenee
of the some. The at.tention of tho public is called to hie
stock of cloths, &c.. xhich he in prepared to make up to
order in a fashionable,durahle and morktnaulike manner.
Please giro me 11 call.
ffunttn pion, Apt!! 7th, ISO
WANTED. -1,000 cords of .Burin,.
at thn Mammoth. Afore. 1L Memel, market
yr Ve PRI t n oant, t,T9a 1 11A.1 HENRY St CA,
`WHEEGEH It WILSON'S
HIGHEST PREMIUM ,
They are adapted to all kinds of fialidlY Sewing, and
to the use of - Seamstrtsses; Dresainiikers, Tailors. Mann.
factuiers of Shirts; Colldrs, Skirts,. Cloaks, Mantillas,
Clothing, lints, Caps, Corsets; Linen Goods, Umbrellas,
Parasols, etc. They work equally well upon silk, linen,
oolen and cotton 'goods, Willi silk, ;cotton* or linen
thread: They will seam, quilt, * gather, bent, fell, cord,
braid, bind, and perform every Speckle of Sewing, making
a beautiful and perfect stitch, alike on both aides of the
The qualities which recommend their' are;
1. Beauty mud excellence of alltcb, alike on 'both Mee of
the fabric eared. '
2. Strength, firninefla And durability of seam, that will
not rip nor revel.
3 Economy of Thread.
4. Attachments awl aide range ,of ppplication pttrpo
me anti nuttortais., • ' ' ' t •
5. Constatetneba and oleganconf model 61111(111bill.
6. Simplicity anti thoronglinceo of oen.qtruction., •
7. Sperd, ever or opniation and raanagetnent. and glitot
nek. of movement.
butruelictio free to all. Machines lept in repair one
sear tree or chorgo.
EE' GHAIS` 1) DISPLAY -ea
um. F; MA,RSH
Second story ofilead's new Bnildinu
Huntingdon, Oct :30
Is now prepared to fill orders for
WRATH ERBO A RDING,
. : . AND SASH,
And in short to do all kinds of- Carpenter
To furnish RUBS, SPORES and FELLIES,
in quantities, and receive orders for
-IE I TTIEILISTIMIET-IELM.
SWAll'orders should be addressed to
D. W. AIITLEY, President,
June 10, 186944
READ AND BE POSTED !
TO THE NEVI; Y AIARPIED
New Furniture, (clic.
T HE undersigned would respectfully
announeo g h atlie mantifeisturei and keeps constantly
on hand a la:tp and splendid assortment of
DINING AND BRHAKFAST TAIGAS
WASII AND CANDLE STANDS
Windsor and cane seat chairs. cupboards, gilt and 'rose.
wood moulding for mirror nod picture fronts.. and a vari
ety of articles not mentioned, at prices that cannot fail to
Ile is also agent for the well known Bailey SI Decamp
patent spring Bed Bottom.
The public are invited to call and examine his stock
before purchasing elsewhere.
Work and soles room on 11111 street, near Smith, one
door west of Yenter's store.
'MON' " 11866 . :
F OR eIEAP Jo' PRINTING
CALL AT T IIE"GLOBE" OPFICE
HUNTINGDON, PI,. TUESDAY, 'NOATEATBER•O;!-' MQ;
II; B. LEWIS, Agent,
AND ALT. IN WANT nr
Ilt/N1'11 , 11.4 11 0N, ESA
A NIGHT IN A STORM,
- It was a private parlor of,,a .hotel in.
,Two men sat at a well
spread breakfast table ; the youriger
bud just pushed back from :the table
with an impatient movement.
'•No," be said abruptly,,,Jeannet
eat, I cannot drink. if I believed in.
presentiments I' should say. I felt a
-warning of something disagreeable if
thou, my dear 'nephew," said
the elder; "as you do not 'believe in
such things, why not make yourself
comfortable-and enjoy your'brealcfast.
You are;not to start until to ; morrow,
anyway, you know."
The young . Man arose freo his she,
and walked to tho windowti
it open and looking out into tho frosty
hrilliant sunshine. The air_ was in
tensely cold, and reddened his cheeks
instantly. lie drew in his bond, saying
"I shall start this morning. There's
going to bo a storm, and I must go.—
Will you abocimpanyine to the station?
The train starts in an' hone."',
The uncle shivered and drew his
"No," he said, 'l'll not leave the
house unless I'm obliged to. ,I did not
leave England to get - frozen by a Can
adian winter. 1 did not know you
were so sentimentally foolish. Alice
will not thank 'you for coming a day
sfioner: - ,' Women , don't like a bride
groom around when, the wedding Pre-,
- parations are going on; no matter how'
much in love they are. Take my. ad
vice, and stay here until tho;time ap
pointed for-you to start."
Robert Russell, tho young man ad
dressed, listened with grave civility to
his companion's words.
'What Was such advice in compari
son with the urgent cries of his whole
nature? He had left England three
weeks.bpfore, to claim the woman of
his choice;.who.' had ; been a year in
Montreal, whither she had emigrated
with ',her parents, carrying With' her
the love and promise of ono in whom
she believed with utter devotion.
Russell's uncle and adoptel ' father
had accompanied him, and now sat
smiling at the impatience, the' whims
"There is a storm riding in tbo air,
in spite of the sunlight," Russell said,
still standing by the window, "I shoild
not enjoy being blockaded in by snow
on my journey."
"Probably not; but you might as
well expect it in this climate."
"Well, I shall take Alice back to
England as soon as possible," Russell
said, with his hand on the door—Good
bye, uncle, then, good bye."
Russell was soon speeding from the
town, his eyes looking eagerly for
ward over the vast stretches of snow
as if ho would outstrip even the steam
which bore him.
Ho. was not. half through hisjourney
tif rail, when from the west, where it
had lingered throughout the sunny
morning, rose the filmy white veil that
is the herald of snow. Weather-wise
people, looked out of the oar windows
and shook their heads, saying— ,
"'l'his will be a hard jne. - It's just
a year since the terrible storm that
blockaded in this train."
Russell, looking, lislt his face, grow
pallid in spite of his hopes, his youth
ful energy. He did not fear the storm
while on the cars; ho knew they weeld
got to their destination before the
storm would be sufficiently advanced
to retard them much. But he re
membered the twenty miles he• must
go in a cutter after the last station,
for Alice waited him at the residence
of a relative beyond Montreal. Her
aunt had persuaded her to have the
wedding there, whore wealth could
give its glow to the ceremony, and
what girl could resist such an invita
'lf she were only in Monireal !"
murmured Russell, and the first few
flakes began to drift down slowly.
Soon the air was filled with fine
sharp particles. It grew colder instead
of warmer, or apparently so, for the
wind rose and whirled the snow very
violently. It had snowed two hours
when Russell alighted at the station in
Montreal. It was already dark, save
that the gloom had mitigated by a full
lie was half benumbed by cold and
sitting so long, but ho could not wait.
Reason told him that he was a day
early, and might easily stay in the city
until to-morrow; but some feverish,
morbid haste urged him on—it was
impossible for him to rest quiet a mo
ment. Ile stood a few moments by
the bright fire in the waiting room.—
Then he decided to go to the house oc
cupied by Alice's parents.
Arrived at the house be learned with
dismay that Alice had left two or three
hours previous. Oppressed with fear
ful forebodings ho hurried on, taking
the road which his servant supposed
her driver had selected. As lie emerg
ed into the open country the runners
of the cutter sank deep into the snow.
The horses struggled desperately thro'
the drifts, while the blinding
and benumbing cold almost overpow
ered him. To arouse himself from the
lethargy which ho felt was the precur
sor of death, be stepped out of the
sleigh and plodded on beside it. For
hours it seemed to him, be travelled,
alternately walking and riding, the
animals he drove being almost exhaus
Suddenly, with a snort of surprise or
alarm, his horses stopped and threw
up their heads, their eyes starting in
their sockets, at something indistinct•
in the gloom ahead.
There is something infecting in the
alarm of an animal, and Russell felt
his cheeks pale as he moved slowly for
ward, leaving the horses standing
A shudder !Ike tho first chill of an
impending doom 1 slioelt the young
man as ,be camo,,upon•ft ; cutter over
.turned in tho snow. He was close , to
it.,heforo ho,could make' out .what it
was.., There were no horses attached
—that; ho saw in a glance—but the
tugs cut short Off, wore fastened there.
The snow had ; Mown away from ono
side of the:sleigh, while the other side
was deeply imbodded. Ile leaped upon
the, runner, and hurriedly pulled the
buffalo , robes away;
him such as-ho had, never, known • be
fore. At last, it seemed to him so.long
though it was hardly a, moment—in
that snowy moonshine he saw the pal
lid lace.of a woman lying motionless
uniting her furs.
with a snppressedpry ho lifted that
'beautiful form to his shoulder, and sat
down on the cotter, bending his lips to
th,o cold ones that could not respond
to his caress. And, yet 'she, was not
dead-La faint breath just sighed across
his 'cheek. „ .
Was it thus be had thought to greet
his,,proinised Wife He could ,not
think,he knew nothing but,that.he
had found Alice—and his whole being
rose•to the resolve that he would,save
her—that neither snow norioe nor
'Cold should : take her from him. She
was his'and ho claimed her despite ev
But he could not linger there; he
'must be moving on, though over so
slowly. He bore his burden, to his own
nutter, taking with him the furs that
could not save her 'after that fearful
sleep had begun. • his horses walked
on again—they needed no guiding =
they could find their own way better
than, man could direct.
.but. intense love, would
have despaired in that tempest of snow
with, that pitiless wind freezing across
the earth, raising no, gldw on the blue
white face against his own.
Re roughly chafed with snow her
bands and face • ; but he soon sail that
severer•measui:es must be tried; that
thb lethargy was - too deep. She dimly
felt the fierce friction, for she moaned
and seemed to shrink from it—u
wordless request to be left alone.
Russell had forgotten, the cold for
himself, the snow swept by hint un
heeded. Again ho lifted her, in his
arms and stepped out into the snow,
lotting her stand beside him, then try
ing to make her• fight her way un—
knowing that if she could
• once be
aroused she was saved.
At first ,she fell down helplessly,
sank inanimately with no wish to stir.
But in a moment his ceaseless efforts
had some effect, aria. ho could compel
her to use her museles slightly, though
her head dropped in an unknowing
stupor. , • .
, Russel felt that he had.never suffer
ed before., He thought the pains and
Sorrows of all his life were, crowded
into that one night. By slow degrees,
almost hopelessly slow, consciousness
and horrible suffering returned.
pMe nod •Flirk, fis-.het
know the agonies sho endured. But
pain was the si , nal of life, and nut
now would he cresiiair.
At last she looked at ,him with re
cognizing oyes, and when everything
else had Riled, love reached, the foun
tain of crimson, and sent, a wave of its
red to her face.
Week, suffering, she, reclined upon
his arm, unable to move or. to speak.
Could ho keep the life he had saved,
through a much longer journey ?
When ho loft the city there were a
few houses scattered by the roadside
fai tivo or, three miles. The dim glim•
mor of their lights ho had aeon; but
since then ho had noticed nothing—it
was a waste through which ho was
riding, with no lamp of hope hold out
to him. And the delicate girl but half
resuscitated, ho thought— oh, how
many miles before safety ?.
A half hour passed, and through
Russell's brave soul had already dart
ed the first doubt. Human endurance
could not last forever, and it was more
than he could do to pre'serve the fee
ble life he had recalled., In another
half hour ice and cold might conquer
him. Ho would die with her; ho
could not live when that dear face was
beneath the sod.
A quarter of a mile further on. and
ho saw through 016 storm a dark ob
ject by the roadside. It was'a build
ing of some kind, and could shelter
them. He turned his horses' heads
that way and plunged through the
snow to the door. There was no door.
It was a dis Mantled log hut, with its
door gone, and its ono little window,
broken out. But it was better than
the fury without, and in another five
minutes Alice was sheltered 'from the.
wind. With painful and patient fum
bling he succeeded in fastening the
buffalo robe in front of the door way,
thus forming an insuffiCient banter.—
Then ho drew his pocket cigar case
and his matches, and lighting ono of
latter, looked eagerly round tho room
in tho flickering light. That:glance
• told him that there was an immense
fire place at one side of the hut, and a
divine light streamed into his soul at
As his horses had dragged the cut
ter:twthe house, the runner had gra
ted over the top rail of a fence, and
tho unseen 'post had nearly upset tho
Tho white - angered, fair faced Eng
lishman worked 'with a power that
was more liko fury, and when at last
a ruddy blaze flew up the broad chim.
cloy, tears of joy actually started from
hi@ eyes. ' • •
happy, ho knelt at the
feet of Alice', and hid his face 'in her
hands. With that'• reviving warmth
came a little of strength to her 'weary
soul. She leaned forward, a smile up
on her lips and in her eyes, and mur
"It was heaven itself who sent you
Two hours later a gray dawn was
struggling through the eloude; a broad
.$ . 2,b0 : a.year in advance:
strip Of 'bine encfre l led!the,weEW; t 1 1 .4 3-
'Wind mooned hi lower tones. The Old
but was 'Olden - With"the wood
threw its radiance over the , two ,h6r
ses,,that had been led io, and 'stood
wild , and grateful in a corner, their
'eyes staring at the fire.
•Renovated, though weak, with "
happiness beyond' words,''warts in
heart, ~4.lice, M alcolm greeted her wed.
ding day., She had told her : story• to
Rehert:-.ttiO story of her. desertion,in
the the earth' had come on
m'orelfuriously ; km-driver, 'Whom' she
believed trustworthy,•announced •his
intention, of returning., She• had, dis
coyereOhat'liew,as in a semi-intoxi
cated state, but she refused return,
.and he Would . not go a step furth t er,
and had out •the,traces; and mounting
one cf ,the horses left her to her.fate:
She, did not know when..she .spoke
tllat n: mile baelc, within a few miles of
the city; he' 'lay frozen to death, the
eddying,sno* drifting over his body,
e had.found a . fate which his mistress
had escaped. .
'BeekWatd through a vista' of happy
years', rooked RUSsell and .his wife to
that night of horror in Canada,. when
peril revealed to them thelull.depth of
their devotion—the infinitude of,their
'WOMM;n3 INFLUENCE. The' moist
powerful and beneficial of the influ
ences ordinarily ; at work in,the forma
tion' of human character is that of a
'woman'. Man" in:life is what he is, to
a great extent, by the'Posier of a' Wo
man. His infancy being comniitted
. eltarge, and his' childhood is
ripentin,her society, her, sayings and'
doings first impress themselves upon
hint." The prayer that She taught him
first to lisp 'is' never forgotten. '.ll.ei
exhortations and examples Are' gOod,
and her praise of generosity and noble
mindedness remains fresh,in memory,
and prove instrumental in' preserving
him from many tempttions and dan•
gem, and qtialifying him for 'the ardu
ous and responsible duties of manhood.
The noble qualities displayed by illus
trious men are generally the fruit of
seed sown in infancy. "Train 'up a
child in the way ho should go,' and
when he is old he will never depart
from it,' said one of old; and experi
ence continues to this day, to illustrate
the truth. Napoleon attributed all his
success to the sound principles taught
lam by his mother. llogg's poetical
talent was inspired and, fostered by
his mintier. So with most great.mert;
their steps 'hare been guided by 'a
mother's hind, rind their . - geeatneas
has been the result of the early tuition
of a woman. ;But it is within the so
cial circle that, woman's influence is
mostly exercised. Soothing with her
smiles' and cheerfulnei3s the Voris of
toil, and concentrating the' depressing
tendencies of the world, .sho' restores
strength to the Weakened frame,
smooths the ruffled brow, calms the
tiiinwoeo-mind', and infuses into the
weary heart fresh iioeits and exhilar•
acing hopes, with which to go - forth
and fight the great battle of life. ,It is
in the hour of sickness and, distress
woman's virtues most'brightly
Her tender and patient care guards us
through the trial. But at all times is
the great ornament, the beneficent.go
nius of borne. She transforms the ho-
Cr'el of poverty into the palace of peace,
where reigning as an enthroned mon - -
arch, she dispenses pleasures ' and joy
to all within her circle, thu's becoming
a being necess ' try . to man and to,man's
As wet as a fish—as dry as a bone;
As live as a bird—as ,dead as a stone;
As plump as a partridge—as - poor as a rat;
As strong as a herse—as weak as a cat;
As hard as a flint— as soft as a mole;
As plain as a' pipe-stem—as rough as a
' As tight as 'a drum—as free as thti'air;
As heavy ns leadas light as a feather;
As steady as ,time—uncertain as weather;
As hot as an oven—as cold as a frog;
As gay as a lark—as sick as a dog'
As slow as. a ttirtoise—Ws swift as the
As true as the gospel—as false as man
As thin as a herring—as, fat as a pig;.
As proud as a, peacock—as blithe, as a
As savage as tigers—se mild' as a dove;
As stiff as a poker—as limp as a glove,
As blind as a bat—as deaf as a post;
As cool as a cucumber—as warm as a
As flat as a flounder—as round as a ball;
As blunt as a hatnmer—as sharp as an
As red as a ferret— as safe as the stooks;
As bold as a thief—as sly as a fox; ,
As straight as 'an 'arrow—as 'crooked as a
As yellow as saffron—as black as a sloe;
As brittle as glass—as tough as a gristle;
As neat es my nail—as clean as a whis
As good as a feast—as bad as a witch;
As lightas a lady—as dark as ilpitch,
As brisk as tt bee—as dull as an ass;
As fall as a tick—as solid as brass;
As lean sa a grayhound —as rich as a
And ten thousand smiles equally new
• MACHINERY IN , THE HUMAN FRAME.
—Very few,, oven mechanics, , are
aware bow much machinery, there is
in their own bodies. Isiot only are,
there hinges and joints in the hones,
but there are valves in the veins, ,a
forcing pump in the heart, and other
curiosities. One muscles of the
eye forms a real , pulley; The bones
which support the body aro:made pee-:
cisely in that form whiclilas been
culated by matherhaticians to, be strop
gest' for pillar's rind sUPPOrtingeoluniiis
—that of hollow cylindore. '
A pleasant slip of the tongue is re.
corded by a 'French paragraphist.—
A lady was enjoying the society of
her lover, when the bell rang' and the
servant announced "the doctor." Tell
him I am ill,and cannot, see him," was
r i l .l-1= G - I_IO3E3M
J 033 PRINTING -OFFICE.
rpHE G.T.OBE,;jO ‘ BE
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CALi. AND NIAIDND BPSCIDIDNB OF 7011 X,„
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carpenters ae ingen
ions workmen; and it .
niir 'work is dope
with marvellous' neatueSs: A c'u'rious
feature of their houses is, that they-do
nbt contain a nail, all of the joints and
iiiiiberif being dovetailed together, by
many ingeniotVa'-deVidea and the
w • holeTwork, even • to the ,rafters,•is as
srhooth as if it, had been polished clown
witli;Asindpaper. And the Japanese
era; a neat peophi*; for . :o:iey bah' no
paint to, '.hide Any blemishes 'of'3 con
structicme or ornameutatious+no
igree work o.t , plaiter of Paris. gf3W
gaws;' but•every stick in the building
is exposed. l Every n igh rdg ti ar
ly as she cooks the breakfast or sweeps
the flopy„the Japanese housewife takes
wet cloth , andsconrs. .whole ,ip
.dwelling,"lesv ; ing,no part
'untductied;'and stain' 4
,dirt . ,sp6t,
to trier its cleanly'appeitrance:d 'Then
the Japanese do - pot - come - ,into _the .
house 'with muddy hoota,: after - the
style of the.Ametreatf-sovoidigh
having covered ; the floor with a , neat
matting, always remove the dirty sap
dale b'efore.stepping upon it.. I stood
and Watehed 'the r Yapaness carpenters
at their work for' some' minutes, 'and
noticed the peculiarity of - their ,move
meas. The Japanese' workktbWards
him, that is,, instead . of stioy,ng a plane
from' hitn,,' he • reaches 'on t, sets. the
plane upon th'e board Crip'slength,
and pulls'it towardand,l.M.', Cats,
saws and chops the sanie As:S;!,,His
saws' are flied' in'handies Into a bntai
ea: el eV° r; and the' teeth Alan t ont;alre
toWtirds'tho' handle. Pla'ne's„are
constructed like ours, but the wohden
portion is very., thin,And. wide. The
adze is' fastened to the end of.a hoop
-ed the'h'andle - ofo'n'e" p't the
crooked:canes worn - OW the anti on our
streets; and : although their tools aro
different from burs, yet ,I ono not pb-
Serve that they are awkward, in ap r
'pearanee or awkwardly handled. ,
He that'takcs a Wife, takes care.
Neve'r . mair3i but for love; but see
that thim invest what is.hively.,'
No man can either live piously or
die rightedu:9ly without a wife.—Rick:
To be a man in a true sen.4e, is,' iri
the first place; and above all tbipti,re,;tio
The bloom or blight of all men's hap--
The reason why se, few marriages
are happy is, becauSe young ladies
spend their time in making nets; not id
making cages!—Swist, , -;_. ! fl
Of all actions of a man's life his mar:
riage, does feast coneern•other, peopley
yet, of all actions of our life ; 'tis most'
meddled with by etheriieeple.--SRArr
It is to be feared that thoge ,xvho
marry where they ' not love, 'will'
love where they do riot inkrry I —Sur
In the career of female , fame lbere
are few prizes to, be Obtained ~whiehl
can vie with the obscure state, of a,
beloved wifo or a happy tntitlier.—
Jane Porter. '
All the molestations of a marriage
are abundantly recompensed
er comforts which God bestonfeth;on
them who make v. wise ,choice att.,
William Wirt's letter to his`datigli'•
ter on the Asmall, sweet courtesies' of
life," contains' a passage from which ei
deal olhapPiness might be learned
"I want' to' tell you a secret. The:
way to make yourself pleasing. to oth
era is to show that you careor.thealj
The,.w,orld is like the,Miller,at,
field; 'who oared' for nnbOdy—no,,
heheCaniie nobody eared,fer
And the whole world Will' sorves-otiiw
if you give them.tho same cause:. Let ,
every one, - therefore, see that you do.
care for, them, by showing them what : ,
Sterne SO happily calls 'tho
sweet•courtesies, in Which' there is n'ci,
parade; whose voice is to still, to ease,
and which manifest themselves by ten
der and affectionate looks, and little,
'kind acts of attention, giving others,
the 'preference in every littlo enjoy-,
ment at the table, in the field, walking,'
sitting, or standing."
Tue Ifiroar.o WE Idvn,ry.—A rough,
and thorny world it is, and. : an awk
ward world to got thrOughi but it'
might be worse. it inight.be better„if
overy - one` would .try in earnest . to.
make it so. liwas Walkirig;senie titue`
ago, with a countryman, whom I nb•-i
-served, every now and . there ; to • .kiek
aside any particularly largo : or jagged..
stone that lay loOiie upon' the horse.
track. "I don't likolo soo a stone like
that in • the road," said he," "arid
move it. 'lt might trip up a borscatnd
b• a dr a rider's neck, amnia' very lit;1
trouble to, kick it aside." , 0 . that all
the passers through the world would
but act - on the RIM° plan? •
StiO-An old lady reading the market
reports-for . the. first time, stumbled
Upon, the: quotation, ",Coffee, weak,"
and remarked, "Well,
,I. do declare,, if
they don't *oaken coffee now before
it-is parch'ed." „ .
' The, yery, careful ~ m alp m a..w h i
had . birs put across the nuraey win,
dowii,'to''pieteof,,the 'children, says
don't keep th6in'fiotiri""falling out."'
Ml.. What is tho diflerence between
a railway train and a suspeding bank?
In one ease the bank causes the, stop
page, in the other the stoppage causes
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