Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, November 24, 1865, Image 1

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'olia,:y. t" oic 4,,0n Pretifida, and a general variety 0, ~
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In I, ea 0.0-'4 ,13 to du lob I'i-intim; at the mho ter•t
,nt co, tad em NC reaqeonble tonne. l'ereon,
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gelvrral ',-1111',oruurtioll.
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Vretsurer-11,,11y 0. Minnie.
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pr.,llu a .1 Jamos II (Ingham.
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train, three Lit., a day Carlisle Ael , ollllo /UR",
Ii L.t Ird, I,Lvex Cirll-10 5,5 .1. 11.. arriving at Car
Halo .521 I'. 11. Phrou..lll train, a Ara, 111.11 , A N.
an 1 2 42. )1. 11 ea ,V 411,1 at 917, A. )1 ,:nut 2.55 I'.
C OtLISLE - thg AND Cu3ll, NY.— PrOfti.lC nt. 1.4.11,
on! 1, : Crolti.ll yr, A L.,pon-ler ; Sup. hate en,
Ueonco DireetLrl, F. Watts. 55 tn. M. lieetetnt
E. H. Ul idle. Henry Sexton. It. Iluodtvard, J 55.
Patton, finer and U. EL Crolt.
Cumh,rland bodge No. 197, A. Y. M. moots at
Marlou 11311 on the 1 ,d and At h• of ever,
St John's hodgo N 260 A. Y. M. Moots 8d Thurs..
dty nl each month, at , larloo flail.
bodgi. No UI I. 0 of tJ F. sleets Monday
avo.ting at I rout's building
Lpturt, I. I) oI O T. every
Thursday evenlhg in I lion Ilull, hi story.
Tho Union Piro Company wa• organized In 1780
Mole In Loather botween Pilt and Hanover.
Tito Cumberland Fire °menet. V 101114 instil uted Fob
14. isuo. ittuoo In 13 ad ford, botneen Main an. Polo
Che (10 , , d %VIII Fire Onmnany wax Instil utod In
M vch. 1855. [Joust, In I.olllfro. ncar Hanover
rho Pltoptro 11 , .0k and Lattder Company woo Ina to
tol la 1850 IIou..• In Piet. near Vain.
Poutaae on all totters or one half ounce weight or
u otter. 3 cents Dv. PAN.
/ itagi on Ibn 1,1) n Rhin the County. (refl.
to 13 cent, pc,: ill)-1111111 ano part
ltatun - 2frennts Pof.tafre on all run
cents per ounce. etdvertlned lottery to
'.ll coot of advertlalnft.
Photographs, Ambrotypes, lvorytypeB
Beautiful Albums ! Byaril#o Frames!
Albums for Unitas and Gentionnin.
Albums f r M It d for Children.
Pocket Albums for Soldiers end Civilians!
Choicest Albums! Prettiest Albums! Cheapest Albums!
Fresh and Now from Now York : , nd Philudolphia
IT you Want satisfactory . Matures and
polite attention call at Mrs. R. A. Smith's Photo
graphic Gallery, :tooth bast orner of Hanover Ettrent`
and Market dilnare, opimalto the Court ammo and Post
Offleo, U.rlittle, Ita. '
Mrs If A. Smith well known as Mrs. R A. Hoyt).lda,
and no well known as a ,Utaguerrean Artist. elves per
en nal' attention to.l.tidies and tiontlenten visitina her
Gallery, and. having the best of Article and polite at
tendants can Baldly prontitio that In no other Gallery
eon thoso who favor her with a ,all got Picture, sup. -
lor to hors, not even in tivit York or ebilndelphin, or
wltti to tr hind and prompt attention
Ambrotypes insetieti.ln Rings. Lockets. Preaat Phis,
tto. Perfect copleS of Magtiorrotypos and Aniltiolypet
mode of decomisti Neville.- Where copies ate defaced,
II 0-1110 platures'Aly Wills+ had. either for 'frames r
11,1* cards.' All to - Astivott presurvollone year and otden
by mall or otherwisepromptly attondutl to.
-, December 23, 18114—tf
. .
, Surgeon and 4cconcisour
gIMIUE at his - residellee ' t in Pitt
i;'nrar iti tianig tlin hleth6clis!. Obutoli... ..,
At the Odd Fellows' Celebration in Lees
burg. on .12riclay, November 3rd, 1865.
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Ormcme: AND 1110 , 1'11ER , LAME, AND
GLNTI.I, I•.] n• NV , rt. hi ,
well “1114. D , - whojour.-
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101,, by 1111- N\ H 1 -Idt•. WlOllll. ir tv,
of grateful and tie it wa
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1 , 11 of the I.lth Who w,+ o pietio wing the
sle , sarred inota
tem of then' exionpie, iv' to day hate turn
,41 aside limn the tough I,iliway of lite,
glad toeseape the t ode of the world,
and the cares tool cr,, , ses of
forget While
wo mingle 111 001111111111 On hero Where theoe
brethren 01
.\ liaVe I,ll'lll a liviog temple
in the i , arts of 1111'11 and dedicated it to
diriendship, lots and truth. - As the hearts
of those pilgrims were touched with live
coals from „ir the altar, their spirits rejuven
ated and tlwir great souls tired with new en
ergy r thetoilsome pilgrimage before theln;
60 may we lento this 'dace to-day with new
zeal burning in e eh breast. With renewed
faith in humanity. and with a lit flier resid re
to surmount all obstacles in the way of our
grist work of benefiting :Ind viinidoing man
kind. 1 know you all feel Ilia it is good to
be here to day. You realize that there are
a thousand moneless 'ties, a thousand kin
dred thoughts and kindling sympathies,
which only those who Mel them 'know. and
which bind your hearts and mine together
With at chain whose charmed links Call never
be broken. These ties and thoughts and
sympathies selove to make this occasion pre
Chain to us, bejond what other s late fe e l o r
know. Believe toe, then, it is with no or
dinary emotions that I welcome y o u to this
reunion of the , •bre . tl ren of the ant stint tie."
You know and I know Unit the welcome of
an Odd Fellow has none of the hollow-Iteurt,—
edness of the world about it., Recognizing
the brotherhood of Mum it is the we,conie of
B tto'l'U Mt TO BROTH ER, and partakes of all
the sweet, tenderness of the hunk-circle.
welcome you het e, then'to day, not its dis
tinguished visitor; and guests, bat simply us
There is One greet truth written on the
hearts and in the faces of men everywhere,'
and that truth is that this life of ours, with
ail its happiness and its hopes, is i.continued
'struggle. I see it written on the brawny
arms and bronzed theca before me. They
tell of "ceaseless toil and endeavor•, ' of days
and nights 3 :11:- labor and sweat. They pro
claim that the decree which in the begin
ning doomed man to labor its,his,lot, is still
remorselessly enforced. Those, same faces
tell me that man must suffer as well as work.
They bear 'traces of sorrow and disappoint
ment. They tell of hours of anxious solid
tude, or perchance of r putationa clouded, of
health impaired, of ruined fortunes and of
prospects blighted. I venture the assertion
that there is scarcely II heart in this large as
semblage which has not, at sonic time in its
history, been wrung with anguish until it
seemed almost ready to burst: there is scarce
ly a life here which has not Maths night of
clouds; lid thick darkness—lA darkness which
might almost be felt: We hear sounds of
sorrow ud lamentation ail around us; and ,
them there sorrows too sacred for the ear of
the world, •'there ore killing, griefs which
dare not speak." ➢lan must not only liih,or
and suffer, Lit'' it is appointed unto all Men
once to die." We, see the solemn truth writ-
Atm in the rapidly eemoterics, in the
habiliments of mourning which throng the
street or fill the sanctuary ; z iind it comes
sighing past its in the Voices of, dip itiretie, -
frOni- every corner' of rho'world, us "the'
vOiee7of tliaehel,mourning for ter children.."
VOL. 65.
RHEEM &'WE4KLEY, Editors & Proprietors
Thr•rr Is n time, just ere flip froql,
Prepares to pave old IVinter's way
When Autumn, in a reverie (4 , t,
The ittellmv day-thile dreams 'ma)
Whi.ll S11111111(.1' firllloB, ',dud
To glue (wee 11101, on hill and dell,
T., !nark limy 11111 11yr:heaves they hind,
And see if ill is ripoleti moll
With allny breath she whinier.,
The dying flowers look up Owl give
Their sweetest incense ere they go.
For her who made their beauties Ilse
She enters ' nenth the woodland shade
Her no byre lift the lingering
And bear it gently where lire laid
The hired and lost lines of ite grief.
She seeks the rilloro. old Ocean 11(.11,,
In glniloos4 huge his inig.loy
Prisons his wild Whole Iu tllO C(ll . l`S,
And basking In her smiles, is
At last oil Autumn, riti'nf. takes
Again his iititiptte and his throne.
IVilit hand the tree he shakeii,
Inteiit on gathering :11l 1119 MVII.
Sweet Sunimuir, sighing, ill'', the plain—
waiting IVniter, gaunt and grim,
Set, 1i1151 , 1 . .11111111111 hoard it-
Awl smile, to think it', all for him!
~~~:t:~ r.P.~~.~r`~r:~:~J:ir~>
The Mission of Old-Fello us hip
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t•t . -
W. A.Sliti•tt•r.l:litHwilni l il 1,,t1 L ;c.. :\;,)
.1. S. 1).mg..1, ,,
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S. P of 17.1
1). Nalol.. llurt
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\ I 1.1.1 A \I K EN\ El/1"
AD ii a i• SS
There is another truth in God's Providence
which it is well to consider hero: that truth
is that there is no ill in life which in reality
does not come to us with its hands full of
blessings. The used undo• of this truth hero ,
is to prove that this very labor and suffering
of life and certainty of dell h is a blessing,
in that it teaches man that he needs help and
sympathy. it forms the great bond of hu
man brotherhood. If it were otherwhe—il
life were not a seeme of toil 1111(1 suffering
there would be not tie which co old be called
common among men—no chord which when
touched would vibrate in one sympathetic
..train from heart to heart no gnat d stage
upon which men 'could meet, and forgetting
minor differences, remern her only that they
were men. Not only man's necessities, but
his inclinations also impel him to seek the
society of others. He feels that without good
con many even the dainties of life lose their
reli-h. We do not like to lie left alone. Sod
ride has few charms for any of us. Alan is
gregari us animal. and companion-hipseems
mhe o oof the Incas of his being. In con
firm:lo,m of these truths, history tells u- dint,
tinder the pressuge of these coonmon want,
and inclinations, and recognizing this com
mon lirothorhinnl. men in every age and
country have associated themselves t get her
for 11111111111 counsel and relief' It is the feel
ing of dependence, this consciousness that
man always needs help, advice, sympath%
',ono] companions) ip !non his fellows, wluieh
lies ut the Inundationit such societies as
hir tvnilo arm, it left to labor and suffer a
lonr. is l'o -rand weak and Otis r.oble, tats nev
ertlicles, as true too-day o 8 it Wzi, When thept't
)I , pritg,,llwry wilt it, that :
, Whon triend.hip, lore unit truth almond
A thong u b and mil Brothers.
Ti”. cup 01 Inc goes gaily round,
Nlutres the cares ot others :
Sweet rose./ grill, the I hot 11 3 Way
Along this role ot
TI i• ihm orb that ,hetltlteir leu‘ to-dry,
Shull Noml ago] tt to-morro,.-
Atu ni these sm•irtir, n.ow ha
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`(,) lifilg it , 11111111111 11°1111', 1 ,
11...111,1 1,, stiller. )111 , 1 of Ini~
1118.jr ,t) art•
11 , 11r1, /Ind NV.III
1,1•0(1 11 , Iw o tilt.ll' 10111111.41 t.. 11,,r
mglllll, ”f)!1 thcr , 11.••• ti f;
...kWh till V1•11. , W..1611.
NVII , II 12,1t,11.11,,a
to /11Jilli(1. II mir
W“HIld 0 , h , nl, Own, lind 11441i11
hcli Will odd 1 ll ,, \r,hll,llllVt• zict , lllllll,ll
1,1 It, 1111,-I',ll.
It nni>t
11 4 0. 1,.. 1111 , 1•Nbmti. wlllO 11:1-
1 .•1 . 11 •/1111. that ().111 \V III!. I , 1111.1 . t•Iy Ia
It 111111,11 tiJ ill thy. oti.tgellt.les of hr.% and nre
brnad its't Ito world. It has unit
talsen the ta-lt nr elevating and taninltling
human chanwter, and it:t. be 1 . 111. lIL ItS which
are awn are simply the ialtruring:,
ils inner .lil , —tlwoulAvard mani6,taiMa,
4 its vitel energies. Itecegnizing the wan
hntl f limn, we tithe lii e by the hand end
speak him words of good cheer. IVe help
him out Or the unrr , if to fall b 3
1111• wad•, 111 Id toil 111111 to be it wan its his God
de-igned him to be. \u e recognize it us true
everywhere tunotigA !Hen that
The drying up a mingle tear, has more
01 honest fame, than shedtlifig semi ol gore."
And we conid.anily inculcate the lesson
that he who coves a single fel.ow being
from suffering, ruin and death. and starts
hint on the road which leads to virtue and
happitiess, .brighter chaplet than
that which iToWfisltlie' bra :est of wur's he
roes."- Li s croin consists the real vital.power
of our oitler,,above and beyond all selfish
or mercepary considerations ; and yet, in
this respect, our influence is scarcely visible
to the-world, for the world looks for dollars
and cents in eve, y thing. You must become
as Odd Fellow and take your Wave in din
inner sanctuary, to know and feel what it is.
you can readily see the power of the roiling
river end the seething ()even. and yet the
mist that rises in the morning's sun along
your mountains, to fall again in Lb dews of
night, covering - the earth with verdure and,
tiling it with fruitage, is a greater power
than either of them. It works noislessly
nod ceaselessly, and till nature feels its bene
ficent influence. So this silent, secret, elite
trio influence of Odd Fellowship pervades
ell classes and cond.tions of 111C11. It is pro
gressive, and likewise retroactive, for no
mite is happier or better 11//111 when he is
doing good. The very ell'tirt to ennoble
others is ehnobling in itself, and, like mercy,
"it blesses him. that gives as well as hint that
There aie some people" who think the
name of our society is singular and inap.
propriate. They desire to k; ow in what
respect we are udder fellows than other fel
lows. To such I reply that the nit is not
ct* our own choice, nor is it of modern coi
nage. It cimies to us wnerable with an-
tiquity and sanctified by the glorious deeds
of benevolence and philanthropy done un
der it. It is a good enough came for us,
and we woold , noechange it if we could. But
a few centuries ago the name of Christian
was a by word and a reproach, and yet what
mithlul follower of the Cross would new
exchange it, with all its holy memories, for
the proudest title given among men. A
Itttau reflection will convince you that our
name may not be so inappropriate after all.
for to be an Odd Fellow in spirit and in
tru li, you must be an honest man,
,and this
requisite, if nut an oddity, is at least a rari
ty in the world. But what is there in a
name? We judge of a man by what he is
and' what he if) cooing • for the mee t and it
Makes' no" differenee Whether - this' • nen' bei
Smith; or Jones, or Jenkins. -'We simply
its )r to be judged by the Seine rule; Mid will
never emulate that snobbish' spirit which'
Wadies men to be asshanned of the 'mimed
their fathers 'gave them..
There iire.some'peopleitr the WorlVvilio
have un icrusiati:'lu impulse to `pry into thitir
Carlisle, Pa., Friday, : "'November 24, 1865
, neighbors' aflitirs, and We 1114V0 consequently
:neurred the scandal of. these Paul Prys and
tea-drinkin gossips, because ours is a sccPet
..rganization. Yet tt can be safely asserted
thKt we ire only secret in regard to our
personal lath's, as the family is secret, as
the church is secret, as every association
among: men is secret. We are only secret
un regard to - ratters about which noon:, out
side of the order has any right to know
anything. Our Constitution and By laws,
our tones and places of meeting, our princi
ples and objects, are known and read :ti' all
:nen. Rut our personal affairs are our own,
and no One lots a right to pry into them any'
mon than lie has to go eaves-dro, pi lig among
his 11 , 1w:hors. Those who complain or our
secrecy forget that secrecy is one of the im
mutable laws of soui •ty. What would be
said of the attorney who would betray " the
confidence of his client, or the physician
who would tell what he sees and hears in
the house of his patient, or the clergyman
who would divulge the penitential admis
sions of the confessional, or the wife, who
would reveal the rocret intrusted to her by
her husband ? Would you, then have us
publish the poverty of those whose distress
es we relieve, and boast of our charities to
the world ? Q:al orkid Rather let us
ttrsite the u: ost.: stations course it' the true
humaniturian, and not corntantly proclaim
our good deeds in the ear,' °I Melt. Bankers
4111,1 Inert or htniness 'have sig. - .s and tokens
1,1 which they ~now whether the draft, pre
sented them is gout and is it tint equally
just that we should 11,,V0 nur signs and tok
il, dint we Way I.ltow W, ether he w lb. asks
relief is entitled to it, whether he is a broth
er or a hypocrite, whether lie is a trues: oh.
‘ , l' a Spy 11l the ranks, whether he is it gout
note ~r 11 counterfeit Those who comphin
of our secrecy, to he consistent wan them
se:ye-, should have no secrets of their own
and should keep none of those confined
them. 'limy should never bestow Secr.•
clionly, or breathe the secret prayer to tin
God Win, loud,. Illetn. For it sec esy
wr n:_: . 0.1.1.nm all these . things are evils.
There are those will, Claim that w:
111'0 100 i•Xt•11/ , 1 Vl.' in our It
11'110 ill:It our field ill labor is small mup,r
ed with the great work to be done, but ,11,•n
slit tuns , -1 renteiliber Illot out' !neon" , tire
unut d. Were to bet-I.'lV , 'tar
brontleust 11110 , 11 Iho 110 , 1ly we Would soon
ilipovernh ourseht-, i . V . 1•11 till tilv
1,11111 1 , 1 1111.1 alas weal l L.
ill !ICI i,
L L!,' injw•lice ill Lilo, Lli•pl'Illir1/1
1 4 , 11 its. As tt IV,' LI. , till'
old ikon than
c, , uritry I, ,h,,ng. Our chlaity tl,glll,
11. , t1),, 11111 it lbw, I ut 1•11111.1101 . 0,
t %VII 1111.11.•11 )4 ) Lilo I liul liV 1./1
1 , 1 ,. ...111. ILIA. Ll:,e tilt• gm.d 1.i111:111.1111
11' 1b.., 11 , 4 J 41 , ,, by 1111 , 11111”1 . 11111/11 , '
I 11.• but 11/11‘1 , Llp Ole Wiallld ,
1/111 , 11 ,11'11114,1•, II iui 1114 111 kill 2111k1
1 1 1, . IL 1111 . 0-1 1.), 11).)11.•))11.1)y, 1.1
111.1,1 , 1111., aro .1•.
11.1 Ic , niW I'l' 11 C. , 11'1:1111. 11111 . 01 ,. 11
1111'1 1 / 1 11111g 1111••1' 11111/18 'l,i LI,
. 1 1 k‘l' 111 1 1 gllarli 1114%1111 , 1 011,, i , lll-F1 111 P-
W W. l lllll I 1 1111,11 Cy c./11,1:11.,11
111111 Ili VIIIIdS I t IS 111111011'0 011111
L Oka IV II u a 0111111Ib 11.1114 bnnhrr II I 1•
11111 . 1111 1 111114• r0,...,vi• 1,11,1
t.. 11111
W•• kill 11,11
1 , •11 , r , 11'1111 th....111 , tt1..
.6.10 1,11 . 111; 11 1 , 1 it
9 1 1, 1 I) , Sill , S bill Ills., %Viol ure 1111.1,
1/ 7 •1, •'l . f "Mi . !' :II 0;11 1111.114 lit. 11.-1
‘,..P11, “I I.llUrii . % II it th,i11111h112:. iht..l, 1 11.• l'ost,ll I, lit !hot
1111.1 1111,l 014., Wiigo ten.-tirt• ••..t
ilg 1 , t1I• 1 / 1 .11 11 L\ 1)11 , •Vi•ryl•mly, 111 th.• vory
„ n,•- 1\ In. 1.11•2111,'1N't ., givo I L.
1,1 OW:, idltor 111,11
ii:ixt• It ~ tll,•rs 1 II
d. , ing so tlicy ,1u , 11.d do ,oini.thiti ; 2,
I, it
131.1 t ulluut, 1./.' a 1111.111,111, that tho c Ilrt•
“Pli:V ,, ll , 1 . /11111, ; yt•t. It Wtqild I,e inr trtmi
1-0 1 , 11 011 . - llCCtoislli to abilllllllll “rg:Lth
zahoil, 1,, othwts Impe l f,et,
urel It i- within t bt.und, ut pr,
b mlet her .-,,eiety retiid I.p. 111,11(1
ea !rpm the 1'11111:1 Of (,)tl , l-F1 . 11..11'±11111, (,I/1
1 , 1 nm,; :di It, t irttle- nll I 110111. or 1t
,41 ti.. 111.1.11.•—• 'Ward 1,1 LllO
W.11 . 1'1..1' It 11n 11;1,1 11 -Ilit•I,I of wdd pro,ent
It %%21, Inn' 1,:1 In
.% nhitelin,, in 111,•„t It- ~r;,11-
n,ilt. here 1V:IS Inalk• I,ke it 111 IL 1 L 11.•
13 Lit Inni..lllllnonil.,lllll
lid ..11 t alt•c. , lint i , rdt•l'tql a L.) 1411111'0n:11
111111 Lll, Crin:ll.l.. lul,l l'ln•nll.l.l'nett,.4l Lu 11lIos
\V It 1111110 a 11110 111‘/Itell
and then !canned 111 (t.•,pair t fur the
lin-L 111111. II lilt 111 111 ,
wt•re uhn• to ,•on-irtn tmico an,011,1.
'fear dt.vii til l'..iplm• of )./d
Fri d,,ubtful whether poi
vuu d iirld any who woold bt• ablo to rolatild
its 1111,,IN't• tn , llllllll- ul 11111.11,!11'
In•mi t
The terrible writ which has jos clm-ed
Rate con)incing proof 01 the Miro-ern powe,
I the priori les on which thlrl-Felr-wslop
is nosed. The genius or our order rose su
perior to civil dlSSeiltiOrl, and sat in c Ina
nenevrbence above the smoke and carnage
rit boffin, tier ministering angels were seen
in the the camps and hospitals or both coo
ter, ding armies— watch' tig through t h e wear,
eight hours by the bedside of suffering.
blurting up the wounds or friends and frr .
giving the hen !rug draught speaking, co I in nets
to delirious ray.ngs," or'elosing the fed ii
eye and bearing the last mess ,ge to the
hived ones at home. At the recent session
at the Grand Lodge of the Sot e ,
representatives kV re present front need.%
every tote in the Uniop: and this at a time
when churches have been rudely sundered,
f,nilhles hove been broke, up, and the ten
de est ties of earth have been severed by
the war. This would seem to demonstrate
th 11 the cohesive pow -r or Odd Fellowship
is stronger than that of ei her the church
or the family. True-for a while our inter
error e was interrupted, but it was only the
interruption which on island molies in this
corProt of the stream. Toe waters have ol
reorly come 'ogether, and are rol ing nn in
their old majesty and power. As o'd Fel
liVwship did much to soften the rigors of
war so it has done even more to hasten the
day of peace and reconciliation to our yet
„bleeding country, When the crash and
shuck of brittle had died awoy, and' when
America stood before ns pole from the loss
of blood on her hundred crimson field ,
some neutral ground was needed on which
men could stand and hold not the ""and of
fellowship to each other That grounri , was
ruraish, o by 0 d-Fellowship. It was the
first associ..tion wino% had the courage t,,
face the altered condition of affairs. Presi
dent Johnson, in -his letter t the recent
.Baltimo o celebration, slid: 1 .1 rejoice in
the reunion of your order throughout the
United States, as an auspicious presage 0T
restoration of order and. complete . pnlitical
harmony throardMat the Union." May it
noronly prove to be so, hut may our I labors
nut cease til we shall have Inaugurated
that' bless d epoch when men shull "heat
their swords in'o ploughshares and their
spears into pruning hooks, neither shall
they learn war any more." . -
If Odd-Fellowship he such an misociation
as 1 have represented it to be, a solemn re
sponsibitity devolves upon the members of
the order. We must everywhere assert nor
great purpose of human benefaction by deed
as well as by word. If we would convince'
men of the sincerity of our motives, our en
tire lives .must bear wit ides to the trnrli of
our professions. A Oreeinn maid, on being
asked what fortune sha'wodlri. bring •Iter
husband, replied :,','l bring. hinf•what.
. canamt purchase—a pure hmtrt,' and
'vir de . without stain," Odd-Fellowship
lutist bring a Similar portion with her, Hahn ,
'would- win the' hearts . of men: • Our: creed
. recognizes "Lore tie • the. grand remedy fur
- ,all. social evils" and we.must plant oursel
yds firmly en
. that impregnable. truth, and
Idt oft"O abetiiti
.rem our position. It is a lamentable tact
that there are Odd-Fellows who are no'
what they should be—men who remain ex
clusive and penurous 4midst all its liberal
ity, revengeful and sensual though snrrunn•
d,d by its atmosphere of purity and loving
kindness. There always will be men who
"s'eal the livery of dleav?n to serve the Devil
in." 'that Snell 111141 should ft ;t1 their way
into Odd-Fellowship is no more the fault of
its teachings a d practices than it is the
fault of the church that some professing
Christians as hypoesites. Bnt that there are
such men only makes it more imperative on
the e who are NON] to stand by the faith.
Stand up for humanity. Let the world he
better and not worse because we have lived
in it. I had rather a an were guilty of
posi ive crime than t 'see him goring through
the world, with his har•ls folded bellied his
back, as if there was nothing for him to do.
His station and talents call upon him to be
a to en and not a mouse, to he e hero in the
strife" and not a drone tied a coward. Life
is real; lite is earnest; life is shot' ; and
there is plenty of work for all ofn . •'Brave•
thought of noble deeds beckon us all on
a:A a " Oh; if there is icily sincerity in us.
(et there tic 0 ~,,,,sprincling earnestness in
the great work of life. Let us laborite sea
son and out of season for the pnnei lea we
profess. for t e poet tells us it is thus,
"We can make our lives sublime,
And departing I Ave behind us
Footprints on the enrols of time—
Footprints that, perchance, another,
Sailing Wry life's troubled main,
Some forlorn And shiprecked Brother,
Seeing shall take heart again."
As there tire elevated spots in nature from
which we eitn look I ro t over till.
crape. 1., there ire points in history from
which the soul tan sweep the home ‘vitli
its gdtss \Ve se , •in to litive re:netted , orli
point in the history 01 Odd-relloAr-thitt•
I)ttring, the best it niis
.9 -, .ere Innis escaped frrent (bin
gers, ; blot, 4t. ddy. Hope bends lovingly to
w irds no its she ',tint,: to the ruttir;...
LI . . ink) die rotitre, we cdon Qtie the .
!mien skies lating thentsed c, and tilt. pro , -
peel growiniz h under and br ghee. That
prc,sprrt t , Slll'e+ 111.1 t [lucre .Sill t.\ Hied
tri•er le fore it Never give 1 p
,N,ipe belief in the prin.:Nis; od the horn in
rdee towtirtl.: the trot•, the twittittfol :toil the
void. 11 t%e fi-to rittli, et cry 4.11 t, of yon,
that the 11.1 r It. nil \Own ?tier.
ever3,elieeii-In ill he ,n'ln nil l ht the dnrl tints
'lir order itiettle woett of
ph net el' 10 tie-p in of ;11111.11g Ind
sll he a+ I,iil\rr:lllc
.ectignis.t.d I. la the 'lloilo of p
ti,•‘,•• to he p I,r r ;
irtiver of • Friend:oh , Live unit
' ii • ,t II It .111. 111 4111. k
(hi , 11;41.11 ;11,,1
he ver, air ,11,11, he red-tdt•ot of frditirtilly
owl pedee.
"About ilie Ittte,4 toocli in the fa.bion of
r nats—orgr , lit ,traw 1111 , re,1 --
.111 the lb•li
the :Thal., tit I u iimeen-e pot -MI, will ju-t.
I 11,• center b 1 unlit It a
very -mull 1•111111, of lenerat tilt. I'lV I,lll'
111•• b, lllt a
Is I till 1,1•11 Liii• and throligli
tio,e-, and the thing Is cgitiplete. It i, not
itite IS 111.1 ti- Iv umbrella but it of lihma
toe, .t . alll,!nliape,. and to an-wet. 1.114/
• Iwtrilosi..s. proprietor- or I
Llll.lLliiii , Will llnle Li) lie well ',pot
ty , trong l'igLoll4, uI tll • 11'111.1
I 11•• XL Li•Wll-11111. lt. is said 11111.
111 • win, Which the Lull, iiliiii•ll
tlii• 0..
V.' , kriiiw, 11111 is dime vory cleverly.)
*,.114 out 111 . Thi, Ort•ci
1 ., •••/i6iier,i. its IL is called, is 110 11/11:401' 111
• %vitt) that 4 , 11111111i/twit 1•111,•1* of nullin,•rs
lid 111 , (1111.1(t-111(1.,•r, the Empre, tit
French. and aIL in doomed. Pah . null friz
• 11 - 11 l be tho rll4e. and the ra-on as-i:{11-
1:,1 t , teat Engem, 1, getting - a lotte bald.
(oft, tell It not 111 Gath Smite irr..ver,mt
ea-t cal 1'1..1 1 mi the pre-
I.iiling in head gear 111 thin
‘l ' e are ab.alt to ,av %VIII 11. %011,11
111 beg our lady frtendn not to read. It 1c
not Imended tor them all - fwenty y
I ' Puree Ia 11 , 1, 111 thn , u Words 1'
year- ago we $, \‘' 11111
11,1 W. IL Ilia /ill
ilicidi±lll lir Litigli•Li‘ . l,iint. Okir good
11111,11 IS 111111 11,1,1 111 fold to
. 11IW' 111,1 L•ioiner,, II llllll,lal a 11,tit !ker.
• and, pba 1114'it on tit,,r head, Ile the
o,tior LW., 1,1 11.1's 1.111•11•1' 111, chill. It 11111de
a c', Venlig l'iLr ilia 1111111 at
eighteen brace. The
pr,•veils day--ottiy there stt
c• •
ght difference. WI naw ye:4,l . day a little
siiiiiiit 111114 LllilL
111'01••,•Li•LI laily a Ilea,l neither from rain,
11.•ilL 11 , 1 r co.d. It 11'115 ellarililllg—only 1.0,1
eoghlacit dutlars! A Wad of'
111111' d.•polldLiti trout she rear by a :quail pike
pule, with it bomb-Moll on either end. :NIA
• reitiarlced that nhe had named thin mud
ern bombproof a "waterfall !"
BA BING S - rneit..—Tic serious decrease in
the number tit domesticnnlmuh in thiseoun
lry during the last few years, is a subject
that ,eight, to receive the careful consida a
don of politiciil economists, as well as that
very large portion of our people who are en
gaged in , .i.griculturtki pursuits. 1 he great
increase otthe consuming, as compared with
the producing classes, may 00000 tit partially
ter the diminished number of animals, while
the, high prices that have ruled for the last
two or three years unquestionably affect the
raising. of live stock. An expetienoed and
successful Bucks county farmer lately re
marked to us that he could not afford to raiso.
young stock. do gets nearly enough coney
ion a good yell, six weeps old, to buy a two
year old heifer from the drover or dealer.—
The cost of raisin.; young animals un it they
are two years old is thus considered money
tnrowil away. So far as common stock is
concerned, mit; theory is probably a correct
one. One of its effects is that it has a strong
tendency to discourage the production tlrim
prov,ed st-elt, such as used to be the boast, of
many of our intelligent and enterprising far
ina s. Su long its prices of meat remain nt
or near their present high standard, this
must be the case. Nobody will riiise calves
who can do selling t, em. and buy
ing grown animalS brought from distant
places. 'rho result must in the course of time
be a serious deterioration of the quality of
dairy and f eding cattle.—Bucks Co. _lntel.
A r liShiligtoll Citron cle, of a late date, says :
It is frequently alleged that the issue of
National Bank notes has inflated -the cur.
rency of the 'country. 'Such, however, has
not been the case, but their Issue hats caused,
the State bank notes to be retired to such an
extent, that on the Ist inst.•the whole hank
note currency of the country—State and Na ,
tional—was several millions less than the
amount of State Bank notes in circulation
on the Ist of January, 1863. From the time
that the national currency system went into
operation in 1868 ) the State Bank note cir
culation has b, en eon tinua By diminishing as
the National Bank notes have been issued.•
"JACK," said it ray young fellow at a
bull to his cou,pauidn, "what. can
induce those two old snuff takitig
doWagers to, be here tonight? 1 ant sure
they wit; nor add in the least to,the brill
ancy Of the scene." Pardon' ute,: I re
plied the other gravely, " for not agreeing
th, you ;
, inat for„iny' part, I really think
thtit:'where there are so tuanji,lights of
beatify, there maybe some occasion for
a !pat r of an - offers." ..1.
Wily. is love like tl?e letter RP—Be'
oause'i a "Mary merry.
TERMS:--$2,00 in Advanee,lor 02,50 within the yelir
Too bashful to " pop the question" in
he usual way, Major Jones persuades his
\veetheart to put up a stocking, which
will hold a couple of' bushels, on the
night that Santa Claus pays his visits.
receiving her promise to keep forever
what he gave her. In this the gallant
and lovelorn Major contrives to intro
duce himself at the " witching hour of
night." But we will let the Major speak
for himself':
I remained up until midnight, and
when they were all gone to•bed, I softly
went, into the back gate and went up to
the porch, find thar, sure muff, was a
great big meal bag hanging to the jice.
It was monstrous unhan ly to get to it,
hut I was determined nut to back ou
do I set some chairs on top of the benc
and got hold of a rope to leNty,elf dow
into the bag; but just as I was gettin
in, the bag swung against the chairs, an
down they went with a terrible racket.
Hut nobody didn't wake up but !diss
Stalliness' great big dog, and here he
coin ripin' and tarin' through the yard
like wrath, and round and round he went.
, ryin' to find out what was the matter. 1
sot down in the bag and didn't breath
louder than a kitten, for fear he'd fin
toe out lite wind began to blow 'bon
finable cold, and the old bag kept tort
ing around, and swinging so as to mak
1110 sea sick as the mischief. I was alrai,
to move for fear the rope would brew I
and let toe fall, and thar 1 sot with in .
teetlp rattlin like I hail the mrer.
It ,eemed it would never e. toe d:IN
1 .1.. L.1..._..
\;i , :s :Vary powerful, I would hat
froze ti death; for my lusart was the on
spot that felt warm, an.l it didn't be.
rn,re'n two liek , a winit. only when
h 11.,w she would he :•tirpri,ed i
the nt , trnin'. an 1 then it went ttn a eon
ter Bintehy. ih cussed ithl tlttv: came ,1
the porch. Lean to smell abiturthe hit t
:mil then hitrke I like thimirh he'd tree
siimethin'. • Bow. wow. wow '. eez he
Begone you 'lmminable old fool,' Sr
and I felt all over in one spot. for
'speete I he'd nip me; and what made i
worse. I didn't know where:Wont, he',
take hnl l :13"ow 'wow, wow II Then
tried coaxing • Come here. good feller
sez T. and whi.tle.l a little to him. but i
There he stood and kep
the night I couldn't tell when dayligh
was bre lkin. only by the chickens crow
in and I was monstrous glad to heat
'em• fin• if I'd a had to stay one hour
more. I don't believe I'd ever !rot out 01
that bag alive
They 'got hint in the morning. covert!:
with meal and almost frozen But
Mary did not relu , e his pre,ent An ,
he says, I tell ynn what it was wort l
hamring in a bag front one Christmas t.
another to feel as happy as I have eve;
• Trifles wake up the sum of huma
things,' and it is surprising how
an experienced eye,ean read charactci
from the slightvst and most insignifican
Don't you believe it, reader
Just allow us io give you u - few whisperi
on (he sub j ect—a peep, throtii2h our own
special opera glass, :it the world around
When you meet a young man wit).
plenty of bad cologne on his pocket
handkerchief, and a stale odor of cigar
smoke in his hair, you may be sure tha
he was bold enough to contract a very
had habit, and not bold enough frankly
to take the consequences of it. In cigar
t•s cologne, the plaintiff has the best of
When . you see a woman with her shawl
fiistbned all awry, and unmended frac
tures in her gloves, it is a pretty sure
index that she reads novels and lies in
bed late of a morning If you happen
to be wife hunting, don't be misled by
her bright eyes and Cherry cheeks A
girl who cannot spend time to keep her•
self looking neat, ought not to be trusted
with the charge of shirt buttons and cra
vat ends, to say nothing of the husban
appended to these articles.
W hen a gentleman' hands up your fare
in the stage as politely as the', of the
gorgeously dressed neighbor, without
reference to the fact that you wear calico
and cotton gloves, rest assured that he
is lacking in no c urtesies to his own
wife at home And if a lady-no,, a
woman— accepts his politeness as n mere
matter of course, with no "Thank you,"
nor acknowledging smile, then you may
conclude that site entered into society
on the bubbles of Petroleum—nat on
any merits of her own. •
When a lady—no, once ngain,a fe
male--goqs to the
, grocery in a rustling
silk dress, and does her morning shOp
ping in diamond rinirand a cashmere
shawl, it is a sign of one of two things ;
"either she does not know any better, nr
she has no other place in which to dis
play, her finery.
When the"' nice young man," who is
paying you particular attention, speaks
shortly to his mother, or oinitsto
,Pay his
niMers . the little attentions that come- so
gracefully .from
,man to woman, is apt to
be a sign Ant.his wife must, put 93 with
,the same system of stnibbing and neglect
as soon as the first gloss of the wedding
suit is gone.
VI, hen a lady finds " Macauley's His
tory" a dreadful bore, and " . skips" the
historical part of Scott's novels, it is not
an unfair inference that her brain is not
very fully furnished. •
When a genteman cannot talk fluent
ly on the great subjects of' ancient and
modern interest, but polkas "charming
ly," we may conclude that his brains—
such as they are—have all settled down
to his agile heels. Now we do not dis
approve of dancing. yet we must confess
to a preference for having the brains a
.lithe higher up.
When a girl entertains you with spicy
ridicule of her gentlemen friends, by
" showin g Hp" b..;r
Lions and weaknesses, take your hat and
go. If you need any comfort, there will
be sufficient in the fact that you will un
doubted y furnish your share of amuse
ment to the next arrival !
Put riot your faith (speaking from a
feminine stand point,) in gentlemen that
wear diamond searf-pins, and spend their
lei ..e time on hotel steps, fbr it is more
— than probable they belong to the exten
sive class of society fin. whom Satan is
popularly supposed ‘• to find some mis
chief still'" to keep their idle hands"
in occupation. Better lavish your smiles
on the sturdy young carpenter in shirt
sleeves and overalls, who works by the
day. It will be more profitable in the
Lufg run
When aNv oinan finds Sunday th
~Itge, t , day it) the week: . it is a sign
here been smile worul dcfii•ieu(•\
IVhep a twin sia•ali, irreverently f
at :liin L rs. let it suflit•e as a warnin_
tra,t lion in no er
11.,w I)r.liiant way he his tales'
nnc tai r plait; thei e a c
t() hi. metal I'ml% nal-) 1).111 '.—
loolo 3 l‘ (r 1 Jou, Pal
The I !eitenn', w”gun stopped nnc
n,r before the NVidnw .Innes . dnr. ;tin ,
to gave the usual country sign that he
yawed &.nniediing in the linuse, by drip
iu the, r,!in , and sittinLr, dnuble with
cis elbows nn bi . • knees. Out tripprd
hr widow. lii ely as a ericket. with a tre•
nendnus bla,k rildmu nit her snow whi c
at) was said on hi,.
ides, and the widow waited for 'wli
:is further to he :•aid.
•• Well, ma'am Jones, perhaps you
on't wont to sell one or your eow , .. now,
u• anything. anyway. do you 1"'
•• Well• there. Mi Smith. you couldn't
aye spoken rn3• wind Letter. A poor,
me v,ontan, like we, doe, !tot know what
do with so litany creaturs, and should
be glad to trade, if we eau fix it."
So they adjourned to the meadow
Deacon Smith looked at lioan— then
the widow; at Brindle--then at the wid
; at the Downing cow—then at the
w.dow arain—and all on ihroti: , .h the
whole f'orry
The same call was made every day 11. r
a week, hut the Deacon con d not decide
which cow lie wanted At len ! , th, on
Satoi day, n ben the \\ iduw .1"11 en 'Asa,
in a hurry to got through her haking tier
,-;unday—and had " e'er so much to do
in the house, ' as all farmers' wives and
widows have un Saturday, she was a little
impatient. Deacon ...•:ntith was as irreso
lute as ever.
''l hat 'ere Downing cow is a pretty
sir creatur," said he, "`but—" he stop.
ed to glance at the widow's face—and
len walked round her ; not the widow
but the cow
" That 'ere short horn Durham cow is
not a' bad looking beast, but 1 don't know"
another look at the widow
"The Downing .. o9*J Jnew before the
latOly, Jones bought 'herd ajor Jack
Downing." Here he sighed at the allu
sion to — the late Mr. Jones; she sighed.
and both looked at each other. It was
a highly interesting Influent.
" Old Roan is a faithful old mulch, and
so is Brindle—but I have known better.'
A long stare sueeeede l d.this speech—
he pause was getting awkward—and at
ast Mrs. Jones broke out—
'• Lord 1 Mr. Smith; if I'm the cow you
la-tnt, do inY so 1"
The intentions of the Deacon and the
Widow Jones wore published the next
day. • '
DON'T Fr --A cause is
about to be pleaded before the Tribunal of
tkinineroe of Bordeaux A person of
that city gave a promissory not payable
at sight. When it ntti presontcd the dhb
tor had 4g enormous pair of green spec
tacks on his nose ;.and having informed
the messenger that his sight--was very
bad, asked him - the nature of
,the bill.
The messenger replied that it was paya.
pie at eight. "In that case," said the
debtor,- " I cannot pay it 'until my eyes
get better; for I do, not see it." The'
holder the bill not being satisfied with
this view of the question, has commenced
his action. ✓ . .
A MAN named John- Bunyan vess-ye
centkii summoned before a magistrate,
because ,he would not move on. The
lung,istiate retnarkekthut he 'wns
e►l a mun,bearing the barna of Paula
abould be waiting ib progress.
A 1.11114 E; Too' RiPE.—As tunny of
our rentleniti are dolibtless aware,' it is
the custom for planters tit the South to
purchase clothing for their qlaves by the
whole , de; and 'as, of cOarie they have
nut the eppditunityi4o — extrinine - closely
each a?tiolarthey are sometimes swind
led by a few bad ones being thrown among
the good An acquaintance of ours tells
us that on one occasion the laid in a box
of shoes anti distributed them - among his
net roes. A fews days altewards, Old
atb, a favorite servant, touna taut me
shoes that had fallen to his lot were
NO, 47,
burbling out. So going to his master,
he raid
" J9assa, where you buy dese shoes ?"
" I bought t hermit) New Orleans, Bob,"
responded our friend.
" Well, war did de New Orleans peo
ple buy em ?"
l hey bought them from the people
up North. '1 hey bought them from the
Well, whar do the Yankees get ern?"
persisted the negro
" The Yankees?—why they pick them
,ff of the trees, Bob.
W•w-w well," responed the darkey,
holding up his shoes, " I reckio the Yan
kee; didn't pick dese pair soon enough,
inassa ; I nek'n he waited till—till dey
wits a little too ripe."
SA LUT A C N.VA L , --There recently
lived at Palermo, Sicily an old priest who
11A passed for a little cracked—un poco
, notto, us the Italians say. His name
vas Dun Liberaturb. He had an odd
vhim. Whenever a earriatze passed by
dm he would bow profoundly. The idle
v,ung fellows would laugh, and say
• Don Liberatore, you have strangely ar
stoeratic acquaintance for a man of your
ration of life. Where in the deuce did
, ou make the acquaintance of all those
rds?" Bless dour heart, child, I don't
:dote the lords; I salute their horses."
• Their hors, s? A pray why du you
;duce their horses ?" "In the first place,
hold beettitse I think :t very good natur
d to dratz about people as they do; in
he,tol plane, becau , e I leel I am un
r pvr,onal obli:2ations to the horses,
010 nj thanltsje-
•$ to them Phout, ,t hey would
1;e you nod we "
11 ,, W 1 , 1 TIII VINO
~id it utissi(u(ary. who
jo , t r( tom( d flott, thv Eitt-t•
r(( (1 ono b r It-lends aho had
, a11,•(1 u, T,) he,r his lie (writ of thihjzs
!hat land i i uu,r el I),•eR cure
the elf .udet. of his unfortunate p open
-men?" eagerly inquited philanthro
pud." intvie-t in human beings
was in exact ratio with their villanous
110 , A rcplied the thissiunary,
•• I never F.,w the pum , htnerit inflicted
ut nee I will tell you hew it was
d.plic, awl then pm van judge for your
-elf an to its reclaiming and converting
p“wer,, put Ow culprit in a large
un rrar, and //on nr. , him Arad Im-emost
,Ipiinst 0 glon , ICO/1
In thy tillage of K------ West Vir
Lfinia, lives an old nun, known as Uncle
Paul. noted fur hiseccentricities and fond
ness for Neural History. Quite a crowd
had collected at the ,Post office waiting
inx iously fur the war news l'ncle Paul
eutertttined the etowd by telling then' the
Yd Kilkenny cat stor--how they funght
ll nothin t was left of thew but the tips
their tails. & . e A run,2ll looking spe-
mien of hurmt 1r faun the eoutoTy seem
d t drink a e very word the old wan
..:Oalmut the eats; and then, to be even,
"Why, Uncle I' tul. that's a pretty good
cat story, but it is nothing to what I saw
‘e-terday. I was cowing down.' he tout,
main, and saw near a little brook a water
-nake. trying to swallow a toad."
"All right ; nothing strange about
that.," replied Uncle. Just rend
.yutural Ilihti:ry, and it will tell you that
waterstinkes live on toads."
"Yes, may be it will," said the country
man.; but you see the snake, when I first
saw it, Lad the toad's hind leg in his
mouth, and the toad ,quirined around un
til he got the snake's tail in his mouth ;
.0 in less than a minute they swallowed
each other, and you couldn't see a sign
of them !"
All enjoyed the yarn but Uncle Paul,
who left for how , HAying it was a lie, and
that there was nothing in Aruhu•al His-
tory like it
To Monaow.--On the Little Miami
Railroad there is a station called slorrow.
A new brakeman on the road, who did
nut know the IladICH of the stations, was
vproached by n strangei the other day,
while wending by his train at the &put,
'who inquired :
"Does this train go to Morrow, to-day?"
"No," said the brakeman, who thought
the stranger was making game of hint, "it
g,iies to day, yesterday, week after next."
‘'.You'don't understand persisted
the stranger want go to .31Orrow,"
"Well, why ,in the thunder don't you
wait until to morrow, then, and not come
bothering around today. You can go to
morrow, or any other day you please!!
"Won't you answer a civil question :civ
illy. ? Will this train golo 'day, Mor
"Not exactly. It will go to-day, and
conic back to morrow "
As the stranger who wanted tl go to
Morrow was about to leave in disgust,an
'other employee, whO knew the station al
luded ;o, mune along and gaveliitn• the,
required .information.
Josh Billings, being dulysiforn; de-!
poses'as follows ;
..; ,
That some nonliad_szather dew Milan
tow deir . a good olio.
That backsliding is,,a4ig thiug, l esposli;
ullY on-the ice; • • ' ,
There iz 2 things in thie life for
we are ue‘er fully prepared,,..titiditiailz
twins. •
r .b-
tvnynFllll.l hi').l