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,71:11. - 17.E133"..PITTN9-DON,GLQB,E; '-
Per zinntm f ,i4 athranee, $4. ;
if not.paiclin_mbiance,, , 00
parpr d'isdOntiniied arred - rzi,,,4•66
a repahl: •-• : „.:
A failure to notify.a dis&ontin'uaribelitthe ex
piration of the tern) sabseribeci for «ill=be con.
sidere'd'a , new;engagernent.
Terms of Adveliskitg. '1
I ' . 1„ ins: 2 ins. , :3 ins.
25 871 „ 50
50 ,1 00
I, ' oo 1 50 , 2 00
I ~50 225 3 ,00
2• " -
I square = .
.4 " " 900 14 . .00'.,23:00
5 7,- ,
_ 4l : •15 410 25 00 3S 00
10 : ". 25 00 40 00 60 00
Vrc;f9St4p:l,4. - ticl - Ausiness Cards not. exceed
ing-, plknp s,one year, 04 00
Agents for the Globe
e rollOwinentleMeri are authorized in
rticeivo' the ba'mes of all'whe may desire to be
come subscribers to ; the GtollY., and to receive
ridKanee payineuts and receipt for the same.
Joriv B : :GtvEN;*APConnellstown.
. F.:PA.rTos, iNq„ ,Warriorsinark. ; •
IF - I:BANlrminkit,' Water Street.
A. caEssw.cr.:L,'Alanor Hill.
DAVID BAtalcx, West. Barree. r
Tuns. Oz - coitN",
Gitur.r.'m CrtAi4i,y, E4q:"lgist"Barreo.
Dr. M. MILLER., Jackson tp.
SAMUEL NPVI.T•ry, Shirleysburg,_
S. B, YOuNa, -Three Springs.'
M. 'F. CA,mrczt.r,, Esq., Mapleton. •
:J. R. Petersburg.
J. S, FIuNT, Shade Gap.
D. - ll.CA3trmtt„ Marklesburg.
H. C. WALKER, Alexandria. ' •
gell.Prai Agent. , ,
'BOOTS AND. SHOES,
The pest AssortMent ever brought to
- Eturitingdon. - - -
'll - 11-lEpnbiie are informed that LEVI WEST
BROOK has just opened - twhis.storei,the
LADIES' &ND GENTLEMEN'S .BOPfS AND SnoEs
ever brought to lluntingclon—in part as follows:
Men's Double-soled Calf Boots.
--Men's Water-roof Hunting Boots,
Men?s Heavy Double-soled Water-roof
Boys' Fine and 'Coarse Soots,
" Ladies' Congress
• - 'Ladies' French. Morocco'GaitOrs, ' -
Ladies', Goat and Ifforocco Boots ;
Gum Shoes of all Kinds, -
together with 'a. general O.gsartineile of Ladiki,'
- Shoes and Slippers. Alai,' 11 7 1 - i's l Ses' • arid 'Civil.'
d ren's bestipality ;of_ Boats 'and Shoes--Ca it as
IVly.old 'enstcnef - s: and the public generally,
are . requested: tii"jeall and -cx'arnine niy-new
• • . . • TATVI Wp . .7I'BRQOIC
Huntingdon; Nov. 14 , 1854
1 PHE undersigned having trlyehased the full
'• and exclusive right' and linvile,g-e"ofe'ol'i
structing,•usingyandi-ending twitliers, the, right
to make and u*, in the el:luny : of !Huntingdon,
S TON E.:S . O'lElk & ,ssir,ra's iinPrbwe'ment in
- the iiclftistable packfrig•TOiTa lamp'fbr burning
lard. Lamps for. sale •by the dozen - or:single,
alsq township rights for sale at reasonable pi i-
or,dprs promptly attcpdod to<l)s...adclresFinfr
tho sub;county,iber, :Orbisonia,
GEO. - W.-00i1NELIUS.
Sipesville, Nov. 21, 1854.—Gai
IF YOU WANT To - BUY'
CALL AT THE STORE OF
ha ii •just returned from Phila
delphi i acid N_ , CW,,YOrk, and r,o w . opening
at hiS'-'WeilAnOwri st;a.od Squa;:e j , the
largest and, prettiest FA - ND
.WIN r.p vt.qopb.s. '4v er;br ti ht 011 - I'e bot:citie' h
of arid is n'o'W I seTlith at unustiitlly
j toWi'Priees. My : Stocli; l CAlisi§fs'inPart, of:Cloths,
- o,aas'ineres. 13 faeli arid ',lfancY. Sattinetts', and a
lar..te'Variety, of Satin and' Silk"Vcwitig -
tUclty - .Tearth"l7.vekds,rowt,t 'aria bleached Mies- -
,Dril Ciash. 13 ags - and - 13ag,gipg,Lirien'and
Cotton Drapers; arid a,:great variety 'of
D Lf.t FRENCH . GOODS
as4oinnelit of 17 - n
cle,FsTe'lire:s Cellar' " and
Speticoi4.'" '"' - '" • '!"::.;;:
BLACK..kNI7''FiGfIRED S,ltKin . ;,- PRINTS
in abundance, Muslin de Lfinis,Muslit - (1"
13 age., - LUStres, 'Cashmeres, Florence,
arid-:lVlalti , .l We - 4nd Gro de`N a p ilk' f l or ' bonnet
Edglriw i ' Labe, Ribbons, fancy and-black
blank Mllolg-de 4 ,-boiOreclKid. - Glores,flerits''
black ditto, Linen and. Hatalketoliiefs:, - Bla:ck
Cr'avats";::Ho4ery Bc. • I. '•
BOOTS AND SHOES,ArARD-WARE;
QUEENS-W A Rtl,lGL'fig. - -3- U.E..
• ANDCEDR-WARE: : -it: • •
r Argoo4.. supply of FRESH :G - ROCERIES.:'.. •
'TITIACS,AND:CAP:3. .A.great liarity:oh
• '..-:•,STRAINI4 GOODS. , :: •
.strick:has been' selected with the, greateat
eareiin rezard •t o quality a nd.: priceS e nn,d flat- ,
- ter 'myself. that J tan...offer. inducements
chasers not to be found elsewhere. .
Thankful for the patronage of the past by
my friends and the . liiiblie generally. I respect
--fully 'select:a continuance - of the same:
_ •: - • .
Huntingdon - , Oct. 10th, 1854. . - • ,
_ 0 P
Confelionaty) Frail , and TPYSS
;AT NIMBUS'. : *
riIHE public generally, arid the 'little ones in
~t. particular, are requested to call at D,lcebus' -
`'Etfibliabnerit, air kinds of S'cv - cmiSrenTs,'
and 'nits"; 'and a"' large' 'assortment of
`crsdidbe hind. Please-tall ' ;an dfexam for
'yourselves:: .r , •-
Oct.loth, 1654. ,
3 in. 6 rn: 12 in.
" .$3, 00 $5 00, x
P 2 'OO
" 750 10, 00
, ', .
_ _ _ _
WE E KLY: , AND MONTHLY:
l';9 - 3tiE subscriber continues- the, publication of
his weekly:and Juguthly Agricultural Jour
• THE COUNTRY GENTLEMAN—a week_
_the Farm, the. Garden and the
Fircsicic—form ng two large and. beautifulgnar
to voltimes' of 416 pages yearly.' `ThiS journal,
which has nnw been published nearly two years,
combines in , one large sheet, an Aoruci.wren.its,
,11OR'FICULTURAL and FAMILY .Iperusrtr,, furnish
ing, besides its large amonntOf praetica?inat_
teh OnlZural Affairs, in•its • FIRESIDE•DEFART
AIE.NT, a chose .collection :of articles peculiarly
adapted to interest and exalt the views and aims
'of the FAMILY CIRCLE, together with a careful
'digest of the NEWS OF TILE WEEK; and a full re..
port Of. the PRODUCE and CATTLE 'MARKETS; and
it will !;;c1
,the constant aim of the Publisher
"to makelt indispensable to the Farther, 'dad de
-sirableto'every one:who haS a rod of 'ground to
'cultivate, or home to bcautify—,and. by, devoting.
its columns to IMFROVEMENT IX AGRICULTURE,
ELEVATION Iti CIIARACTER, and REFINEMENT IN
TASTE, to .render .Tuf: CCiUXTRY• GE sTLENAN , the
stanclardinits sphere, , , „ -
Tr:rims---$2,00 a yea r —Three copies' for
$5,00. •(• , ,
THE CHLTIVATOR.—This work,
has now been published for tWenty years, is too
well known in every part of the Unions to need
commendation. It is believed that it is not too
much to say that it has always enjoyed the rep..
nth ti'dh of ranking as' the' first of our monthly
rural jour'nAls. It is now published '.at'Ffri‘y
CENTS a year.
.0:7" All letters to be addressed' to LUTHER
TUCIMR,'Ed. Co. Gent. and Cultivator, Al
December 5, 1554. .„
SOAP AND CANDLE
,Main Street one door west o:f ' the "Globe"
• - Office,
TIRT: , .:DERI.CIi. LIST informs the citizens. of
liuntingdon, and' of the county, that he has
cornm`cnced the manufa.eture of mould and dip
Candles and Rosin Soap, one door .west of the
"Globe" office, on Main .Street, Huntingdon,
where he will alWays be p'Scpared to fill orders
at 'city prices. -" .
TALLOW WANTED, and the highest cash
price will be paid.
Dar ting,don, Dee. 5,1854. ,
Come.. and Be Clothed,
At-liomAN's Sto•e opposite.Couts' Hotel
Over Coats,— 7 ,
• Sack Coats, . -
Business Coats, : ,
Pants and Vests,
Shirts and Drawers; • —•
Handkerchiefs and Cravats,
• Gotta rs,Gloves,§aspcnders,
tints and Caps,. &c., &e.
All of the best materials and most fasbiona
ble•style and finish--cfrv.A'rEit THAN ELSEWHERE.
LT ' Call and examine for yourselves.
EitiMingdon, Nov. 14, 1854..
vir.ll Pu - ; Ai I
13co - oks' Books ! ! , pa....
9/1 /r\ VOLUMES of new and popu
p.../y. j Er, - books—the subscriber has
just received from Boston, New York 'and Phil,
adelphia, coritPriing the greatest
variety- and most .extensive stock :;
< - .4ZP
ever brought to the interior of the -
State. Ilis STATIONERY is' also of great
variety aud'Superior duality, in part as follows:
Letter, Cap and Note Paper. Gold and Steel
Pens, Inkstands, Blank and Time Books, Dia
rics for 1835, &c. Also; Flarper'S, Putnam's,
Godey's and Graham's Mairaviines, received
•e•VerYmonth;as soon as out. iioop copies .of the
hooksrecom mended by the Teachers' Institute
and Beard - of Directors of the county:' Green
liersAtitlirnetics and Algebra, Town's Spellers,
and Swao'.s Readers: 3600. Payson Sr. Dunton's
Boston Copy Books, being the best
Well as the best executed bookS ever offered to •
the:prililic, , for Sale 'at - lowest wholesale prices.
1000 pieces Wall Paper from 9 to 13cfor com
mon, 18, 23, 27e for glazed, and 1,25 to $2 for'
void.' All of the above stock is:offered extreme
ly low for cash-•;--the public will'please call and
examine., • Store opposite Whitakees . Hotel,
Rai !road's ticet. ,IVM. COLON.
• IfuntinddOn, Oct:18, 185 , . • - • •
New-And-Oh - cap: Toys, • Dolls &c-
French and German Fa4cy:Goodi.'
,Co)ifc.gio'netg; 'prziggises and
Tobizecblii.tiribil..q Vain 'ever-ithd. in; = •
• . - i" .-Jgta(er-variety.
VANCY. BASKETS .plairi, embNiaered and
painted., ,Toys, of, Wood,,Cluna, Lead, Tin
patterng. 'Kid, Wak, - Jointed,
, Dress.xi.d '
with , teeth,- moving. -Eyes,, etc. Harmonicas,
Aceordeons,,Viplins, JeWsliarps, Trum petsFan-*
Box"e:s.CornetS, - BonliOn`Piiper9 , &C'.;
IfealOtferSi: Ala lia Ste r Jewel iy•Boxes, , Inkstands,
_WatcliStandS*.e., Biscuit 'Figures, 4ks, jew
elry Boxe,s,Colog,ne&c.,'Poile,t Bottles,and Vases
of China," Bciliemian Glass,"Druggias Fan'ey
-Articles, Perfumery, TectliVßrushes,'Tobacco
a;n,cl,,SKlptr , l3n - xps,,egai - Cases, Tinfoil, German,
Pipes of China &c., over 100 Pattern, Marbles,
Percussion Caps,, _Slates and Pencils, also cases'
of Toys well assorted -at $5, $lO, $2.0 and $4O
- with ap : cpdly - .l ) s y . ar4;ty_of newest styles
of fancy goods, imported, in the latest'Packets
and for Salo' dt •
W. TILLER, Importer,,,"
Commerce Street, Philadelphia.
Oaxil)er ' ' ' •
••• . •
roart ' • '•
At 1-1,-..R0 h• -Clothpg.Store,
i' .7 ' .ll ‘l r gef-cat - s .9 'i for ; s4'sO
• .•'-- - 2 ; ,00
t •• ~••;—,• 75
Oaf illicreParnibc •
liiti~Lihbiieii, ` Oct. 100,1854:
'J. :SOIPSON , :AVRICA'.! : .- •J. `F. IVAM.EY.
' ' l . " AFRICA & - RAIVIE - 7', ' ' '
p, AL,VIKIICAIf.4 :SITEr.Ii:EXO,ItS; :
FTC ICE, Daniel Africa, Fog., Hillstr . cet,
• between . Moporunry. - . anti : S,nlith streets, l-luntingdon, Pa. •-• • : • .-- [Sp-pt,:17;?5,1-,.
Dream not ; but work ! -Be bold L,bp_brave
Let not a coward spirit crave . •
Escape from - tasks : pilot ted •
Thankful , for toil and danger.,be ; _—•
Duty's high call will makeit.hee:flee
The vicious—the besotted., : ,, • _ •
Think not thy share of strife too greiit ;
Speed to tby'pdst, ereet,'eriiite ; ':"
To those who cotabat: gip - al - ft' wrong,
Nor ask how much nbi'donne how lonn-
They With the toe have - striven
Wage ceaseless ,war, 'tgainst lawless might;
Speak out thetruth—act out the fight—
„ Shield the defenceless. •
Be firm—be strong—improve tlii) time—,
Pity the•sinner—but forscrime ;
. Crush it relentless ! .
Strive' o'n ; 'strive , oni nor even deem -
Thy work complete. Care not to seem;
But be a Christian true. •
Think, speak, and act 'gainst' Mean. device ;
Wrestle with those . who sacrifice
The many tothefew.
Forget thyself, but bear in mind
The claims of suffering humankind
So:shall the welcome night;
Unseen o'ertake thee, and th3i'sonh.
Sinking in slumber at the goal, .
Wake in eternal light !
Zll , - ••••••
Some years ago, when I was a rambler
through the streets of Cincinnati ; ,
pose of picking up trifles, to inierest the rea
ders of the local columns of a .city paper, I
often purdhased apples, nuts and,cakes of a
young girl who had a stand near the junction
of the business avenues:
ceptation of this much abused word, Nit theie
was an artlessness, and , yet a winning grace
in'her manners, which convincectrrie . .that her
kaiion in life should be above the one'ghe
then occapied. - She were';iriVariably,-a-ciose
fittir.o. calico dress. I felt that 'her parents
must be very pony; and; as I saw her day:af
; ter . day, in the' sanie ['had my suspi
cion that lies wardrobe could not be vefy'ex
tensive yet, as she altvaysapPeitied scrupn
to.isly neat and tidy, it was a grea.t mystery
to me how thiS neatness was seen
red,'and';‘,vhy there was' - ni;:reriaff:Yf l idriei.§;in
fierappa.i4l. t saw that Was lastek and
becorriing, but I knew that' ladies'areov
bial fora love of variety' in; dress, and' I had
an interest in knowing why this simple girl
was so marked an exception.
I have.a 3 lways delighted to study character,
either in high or low life • and I took it upon
me to investigate the pretty apple;girPs pe
culiarity. Her fruit was ever, e,- j . c a n and
tempting, but I often made purchases merely
for the sake of forming an acquaintance.—
At lcuoth - known to 'iter:as a liberal, pairon
she began to have less reserve • with me than
when I first noticed her; and finally I was
emboldened to make inquiries io reference, to
her family., It was sometime before - she lin
versed,freely -by dint-of perseverance I
learned that,she lived with her Mother, in a
pleasant. cottage on a quiet : street in the sub
urbs of. the city. I knew.. the spot—its
tractiveness had often interested me,,arn.ll
pow-become more curious , than ever to.hear
the hisfor) . • r of the apple 7 girl: t inthe pintriwal
ico dress. , •
yentpred r toask permission to call on her
mother, and make acqualatance„,unAer the
plea of a lorc,,,for pirds and flowers ; with'
both of ... which Alte, , cot tap? : was, surrounded.
I did not,receive the; encopra&ement I wish- -
ed ; but .still was - left to hope that - Any curiosi
ty might,be i tnme.,clay gratified. As ob i ori--
eles to,my,purpose increased, I became more
determined,J.resolved.to change my 'tactics.,
I could not understand the girl's disinclina
tion to alloW our acquaintance to become, in_
:any - re - tPect, - knew - she would
hot dare treat me rudely, and, .watching thy
opportunity; One Sunday morn ingl. addressed
her• as she stood at 41Ie street gate in front' of
'thb .. :cOttage - , - )and;as:ll'.'spoke adiniringly of
Some flowers grew .in abed near the
hbus'e, the could! not,lescape; , politely, from
the necessity . , tif.invitingemelto walk through
Ihuyard; Accideritallyme met the.mother
I had art itriritat ion. lo!enteri t becottage i and'
'of course I accepted with pleasure, and find-..
ing the motheillriblinedlrri-be more commu- '
"iiieakive 'dram the" daiighter,'"l managed to '
learrt:thati l they Were 'French . ; folk's,'
'both spoke * - Eitlish' r remarkably 'Well. - The'
Ctatage:Parlor Was- furnishbd
. ::There: were 'upon the . Wall several
*piettirds.`, , an'cl . Upon . the triantle: n'umber of
delicate works of art; was mtisfied'
could not have been . purchased by thelimited
earnings of ari apple girE., „,
I-ILNTINO-1)0 - N-,' - iTANc.AtY 17,:1:85.
Strength froth above is 'given
IVI.I S C _l,':L.l,' A
THE PRETTY APPLE GIRL
I 'She was . not handsome, in lhe Orman ac-
Why a young, girl,.l.vho lived in such a cot.
Cage, with such evident taste anti cultivation,
should - invariably wear a pink 'calico dress.
.and sell fruits, nuts and candies on the street,
was to me a perplexing, mystery. There was
a web of romance weaving around the mys
terious apple girl which becarrie, more and
,more interesting,, and every day niy.reselu
tion to. unravel it becarrie stronger. There
was st.ch modesty in : the girl 7- S bearing at the
apple-stand—she, seemed 's'o . Mach afraid of
hscandal, ould . any one converse With her
longer than necessary to nikkepurchases,
that there was no way left 'fOr" the to solve
the myste,ry'd her 'life' but by visiting the
ccittag4. - . 'Again IWent, without an invita
tion,-;ind The curiosty -
- 1. - Vhich led Me to -tore& mySelf upon their ac
miaintance. ; . '
The daughter. il laughed heartily; and said
. . "We have been as much at fault, to under
stand, your. curiosity as:ymi have to reconcile
our circumstances. with my employment."„
"Then we sEiould he 'mutual confidants . ,"
I observed. " I have been very frank with
you, and I . .hope you will reciprocate.
" But our relations are not similar," she
replied archly. "We are not responsible for
your curiosity, you are . for ours."..
_"Ilow so," I cried."lt ,
was forced upon us."
Indep:l ; aml,was , not mine forced upon
me, in such &manner too, as ts) leave me no
choice but to seek out the mystery ? A truce
to Ahis bandying.of words; you _will not take
Advantage of frankness for urty,other purpose
than to reward me , I.vith,,a,full,explanation."
- She looked ; as if qups
lionino my apparent., hipepty ; 4nd then.s4id
plesntl}-- ; . , •
as you have beers so . goyd patroii
of my apple-stand, .talreu much
.priins know ,the romance of tpy_hlitori,
if ycu will promise secrecy, tell you.??,-
,•cf I'll.accept - any conditionsican fulfil,'?- I
answered, eagerly... .-.1.
*." Walk with me into the garden s theny -7 i
said the girl. „ .
We.had a pleasant seat under a runic ar,
bor, when she remarked Th . '
" Mother told you that ‘Ve — had once lived
Sheilid,". 'I 'ariSweredi' "on my first'
' We 'were not' rich, but we a 'pretty
cottage l 'and an income sufficient to support
us. Father when I was a little girl; I
had no brotheri, but" I had a pla'ytnate who
Was dealer' 'than a• brother. As we
'grew older his - pareritl47 "-Who '-Were rich, for
bade hiirito visit obr'hotise: ',We 'tifet , in the
fielde:' - ' We loved 'each other, and would not
be separates. His father 'feared that Ave still
met, anl` very angry. He told his
son that, if he visited me he should not stay
at his _home: :Our - fathers had been bitter
enemies;-but we loved each other, and Emile
declared he would hot neglect me, if his fath
er did shut his door against
. him. One day
he said: to me, cI am going to run away, bin
not from you—from : :father, and yoti, shall
come to me, and then we shall never be par
ted again,?. ; It was hard for. me,te consent,
but -Emile insisted, and we,tookleave of each
other, and.hedid, run away. Itrwasa long
time before : we heard from him—then ,we got
a Jetter,which,told us he was in America. - -
,I hasi.changed very - ,much sinceEmile'.s ab
sence,. arid, mother was afraid I would die ; I
coaxed her to take us to America; Emile told
us in the letter he lived in Cincinnati. When
'we arrived at Bo'si`n we iiiqUired-fof Cinein
nati,“and'Were' directed to :this -place. IGIo
tiler -boil - 4e; - and • here we have
Hired, eXPeatii4 l'O'ffieet ' •
" Hace Y'Ou Yeev'e.sr heard from , him?" ' I
Do ou" - Itnbvi - where. lie is noV.?"-:
"No, indeed di4 . % - ve;wouid not stay
" Have you,gev_er written
"We do not know, his..pamei }-lechanged
it as he.tqld• us. i n n ttis,letter,, but hemeglected
to tell:us what : uarne he now bears.?!
",Do you think, you : will,evet: find him?"
"Yes, -; : ity.leed,„l. : 00. I ,dreath abobt,him
every night. ,he . : not,dead ; and I
shall soon.meet ,„ •
." What makes you so confident . that you
shall find him."
, I made this` iincjiay --hoping it Might lead .
to 'some , e.iplaintion. of: the pink••dress and
apple selling triystei••• ; - Sheccunderstood rny
Taiia euriositY, - 'and answered'
pleasantly - "'
y dres . W difd Wheii Ern ile - in d
'I played often wore a
dress very mach like one. • 'lf he-should
see me any where in this . dress, he would
,see him and not
him,.biat he would recognize Me, and I would
not ciresa in, any .othr - ; sty - le for e fear we
might miss .
"But why sell apples in the street," said I
With a look of admiration for
. her devotion,
which she could not Mistake. "There is
certainly no necessity that you "should be so
Yes, there. is," she answered' naively;
" I,must be where, Emile could see me, if he
were,to visit this city. I dare not be on the
street all the time, unless I was occupied, and
'ne'ver , thought , „ there was any disgrace in
" Certainly but," I exclaimed," but all who
know Your history will honor "you. Accept
my sincerest 'wishes that 'your devotion to
-the lover of your youth may be fully rewarded
by an early meeting and a happy re-union."
" Thank you—'thank you—but he is my
lover now as' riluchaS' he was when we were
in France, and I know I shall *see him soon.
I'll show hint to'yon before'winter, I: know I
will. A kothe'r ; Says I am foolish; but some
thing tells me to hope and Ido hope;" • ,
":Mny you not becisappointecy? E said al
most involuntarily. • '
A. few days.a . fter this interview, I missed'
the apple-girl in the pink dress from her usu
al stand: .. Fearinz that she might be 'sick,. I
resolved to call at the cottage in the,eiening.
'N . \Then I went to the boarding house at sup
.per time a note was. handed , to me. It con
tained these words : •
411- 7 . -Come to our house this even
ing. We have something more : to;tell,you
abOut the romance (as .you of•my
hunible dress aild",'occupation.
went—the mother - stood in the door to
welcome me, but the daughter ran to meet
me, and taking both•= of - my hands in her's ;
71i1 almbst a delirium' of joy, she cried—
cl:le7s come=he's conie,"
In her pink - dress at the appidstancl she
haThmet Emile the day previous.
I stoocl , ;that:uight' as a witness to their
union, and a happier wedding I never atten
ded. The devOtion 'of the; simple hearted
girlwas rewarded=her .faith was riot mis
placed—her.,home talisman had proved a
Effects of Clothing on the Iguirtan. Skin.
.The_Londou. 'Lancet, presents some excel
lent ideas on-the. subject of clothing.. Let-a
person'in bed be Covered with sutful:ient blan
kets to promote perspiration, and let the.e
-blankets be covered with oil or India rubber
cloth', or other impervious fabric, in the morn
ing the blanket . will he dry, but" the under
surface of the Indiapibber cloth willbequite
wet. The blankets ; by their dryness show
'that the exhalations of the body , pass through
them 'to the surrounding 'air, had they not
been intercepted by, the ~impervious outer
covering. .Thus it.is inevitable that the hab
itual use of an imperVlOUS' Outer covering is
injurious. Its effect most, be to place the
body in a constant .vapor bath; in which the
insensible or healthy perspiration is'constant
ly becoming condensed into• the form of hu
midity, and being prevented from passing off
rin its elastic and invisible form; the perspi
ration is thus constantly checked, and skin
'ertiptions 'must be the' resUlt''' Nevertheless,
it must be less injurious', to i . clieek perspira
tion, in some degree, by a water proof over
'coat, than to get' soaked with there
'can be no doubt but water-prOof fabrics may
,be made . very light, and , so formed as, to be
-worn in - Wei-'.weather, and yet allow some
- rOOrn for'perspiration. But still, they are not
healthy. and should never be. put on but'in
! cases of 'ex t rem e nec essity. • • • .
Any peitOn who has worn a water proof,
oilier garment for some time, lineWs by ex
perience that it causes weitknesSand.cliill.—
No person should wear a garment but such
as` allowsthe viper - or peripiralion,' , Whirdh is
contindially : ',e.xeding — from the skin; to pass
off freely.:', Vor . this reason afrennent change
of 'entire clothin conduces to health. :Cloth- -
ing should - be :light., l afid:not 'too tight
`happy, change 'in the'fash4lishas taken Plape•
within a few.years ;- it substitution of
loose outlarment's; for the old-fashioned,
tighi,croiej'and pinching over-coats".'
fannels are worn in . Amelica; especially
along the; easterrn coasts, where sudden chart
ge's are frequent, and where many- call rains
fall' daring the season. Children' should al- .
waYs have their ? uter, garments for winter
made of woollen !materials. , Although .
rubber over-shoes are excellent for walk
ing in the street in wet weather, or when
there is a •thaW, with snow upon thegrOund,
they 'should never'bo worn .at any other time,
and should be taken . off aS soon a's the near
er pniersa hbuse. They prevent perspira
tion in a great
: measure, and are.only •useful •
as: a lesser evil than betting ,the feet wet - from
E:7; - Aia I.ri.Ormark. being asked on a late tri
al for a certificate of his marriage, exhibited
a, huge scar on his head , which, mini - it have
n_maCie with a fire- . shpveb . l..The.-evidenee
was satisfactory. i- ,
Tin APPLE GIRL.//
VOL 10, O. 8L
Fur and: Silk Hats
Two years ago- we gpolte• in hopeful terms
of what then seemed to be a favorable move=
ment in changing the fashion, from wearing
silk to that of felt and fur -hats.' But , the
silk fiat, Wilh all its rigid arittair-tight quat
' ities, has again assumed such a sway that
' it is difficult to obtain a good black fur at in
this city. Of this we have been assurred by
a person who cannot wear : silk' hat, and
who dislikes to gear a felt one. Silk hats
are generally made perfectly air-tight, and
without an opening in any part of them, they
cannot be otherwise: The body of asilkliat
is saturated with shellac varnish; on which a
silk plush covering is laid, .and secured by
stearn and pressure ; thus formiri,g' a perfectly
air=tight head covering. Nov, as the - head
of ,man perspires - as freely as , other paris'Of
- his body ; it is necessary for health that the
perspiration should escape freely. = When
prevented from doing so, it is the cause of
frequent headaches to many persons, and it
is affirmed that it tends to cause early ha
neSs, by theactiori of the carbonic acid and
steam - of perspiration upon the hair-a crihn:-
,terpart of. the sweating process employed in
some tanneries for loosening the hair of hides.
ft cannot but be unfavorable to health when
perspiration is not suffered freelY to - escalie
from the head, for if the whole persqn wereen- -
cased in a perfectly air-tight covering, eiis- -
tence - could not be maintained. but fat a very
short period. There are cases -on record of
death having resulted in a very short space of
time from - covering the body xith an air-tight
envelope. We cannot, therefore; bilt speak in
the strongest terms- against the use of air
tight silk hats, and percontra in favor of such
kind'of hats—like felt and fur—as allow of
free head. ventilation. -If 'the: public persist
in wearing silk hats, let them all be prop6N
ly ventilated, (as some are , now-so made) el f :,
that they may also fulfill the'purpese of health
as:well as head roofing.-Sc'l.eliii:fip American:
The Memphis Expfe.is tells the folldwing
story of a friend of the editor's who went
-over into Arkansep recently; to attend a
"break down," that is a. dance :
cc The ladies upon the occasion; *ere ar
rayed in, their best, with ,all the !ray colors
lhat an uncultivated 'taste could suggest.:=
The gentlemen were dressed in homespun
- clothes, and none but our friend had broad
cloth upon his baCk. During the evenini;
sweet potatoes of an enormous size; roasted
in the ashes were handed round to the coma
pany, together with a, handful of salt for each
guest. A beautiful young lady soon became
smitten with our friend (perhaps with his
magnificent moustaches,} and resolved to
dance with him. She therefore turned to a
friend', and addressed her: in these words - >' •
" Sal, 'hold my tater - while I trot round
.with that nice boss what's got on store
clothes'?' • . .
"Our friend was
. clinched accordingly; tie
could not extricate himself from the,gripof
the rustic beauty, and was obliged to 'trot
round' after her for one mortal hour before
'he could obtain a respite fro — m: his tabors
made_his escape the first opportunity; re
solving .that he. .would: . never . again go' to an
Arlan'Sas 'break down.' "'
The Punctual Man.
Mr. Higgins was a very punetual man in
all,irisltiansaCtions through:life. He amas. ,
sed a large gropertYby'Untii ing inthistry arid
punctuality; and,at the advanced age of , axle
ty years was resting quietly-11pm his• bed,
and calnily waiting to be ea:ll4 away. He
had deliberately made,alrrib:st,eFery arran-F,e
meet for his disease and,burial. , •
His pulse grew fainter. and theAiglat:of
life seemed jesviiiakering in its se'eket,. - When
one - of his sons observed— . .
.. '.''Father,, you Avilrpro.bably live but a day
,net:welllfor. you .:te name your
• "To b 8 sure, my son,'?,:_saici 14e dying
man; "it thought of,-ancl-.1 will it
He gave " a 'of six, the usual riumbpr,
and)sunk, - back exhausted upon,:his
A g,leatt . of thought pass'ed - oVet his - Wither
ed face like a ray of light.L . and lie Tallied
once.more. I .
"My son, .read!we th4t. list.. Is the name
of Mr. Wicroings there Pl . '' , r • •
"It is ly father." . .
Then strike it off,'?..
far he:was never punctua - 1-4twasl , never
any where in, season,'-'arid •fte •Might . detain
the precession aw - hole
(r"lt is pretty evident -that when- r ri man
"cups a huh - die& dollar' . ban d kei'chle to r idc
duck . of w_ifo," that he is a . ; ." goose .of a
_ . ,
4v0i.1 temptat i on tita
you may not - be.able.to NV ithstand-itsl' .'t