The pilot. (Greencastle, Pa.) 1860-1866, February 17, 1863, Image 1

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(North West Corner of the Public Square,)
at the following rates, from which there will be no
Single subscription, in advance $1.50
Within six months 1.75
Within twelve months 2.00
No paper will be discontinued unless at the eption
of the Publishers, until all arrearages are paid.
No subscriptions will be taken for a less period
han'six =Oaths.
Sefect poettn.
......... .•„,.." ..... ......
Home again! home again!
Once merilenenlit Pie, roof
That sheltered me childhood,
Protected. me in youth; .
And gathered round the fireside,
With those we love so
Oh n'one but tbey, who've lost their home, „
Its charm can truly toll.
4onte again! home again!
By that bright, cheerful hearth,
Wherever were assembled,
' Since childhood's early birth;
To listen to those household words,
So simple i yet so4rue,
They seem like pearls, like precious stones;
Like stars in Heaven's own'blue.'
HoMe ogoin? home tigrlini;
When ihmie once ntlent, new rottuiecl;-
TNe loshbeis eruTy 'found; '
Then gathered round the social beirif,'
W e 0ige,37,3„111111 1 9/f,„i
We wish .for,enqh, for, one, forrip, ii
yrosperity. an,clovcolt,h. l , i, .„!
Borne again ! home Again!
How warm is friendship's grasp,
How welcome smiles ; familiar smiles,
Affection'a earneet,clasp. , .
We'll let fond memory •then return,
To happy days of yore, .
And pledge each other mutual vows,
To part fromhome no more,'
Tho Other Slde, 00„"tari.
That great "sensation story" sn freely Gir l
culated in connection: with my arrest and s itu=
prison ment, nearly , four. . months ago,, baying run
the rounds, and this first fury of..the atom-hair.;
ink somewhat subsided, the public may now be•
prepared for—as the public is certainly' cnti•
ticd otho• side of the story.'
I nothing would 'extenuste, nor set down
ought in malice..—Dly,friends do not need any
public defense Of my nharacteri my enemies
need not heed any such' defense: my position
-elat' to ti, 44 sty' - and stripes "is known l
in relation to t to" stars s ripe
alike to beth. Bat,.as yfid,rather
tended notice of late tu3, ff supposed rebel
spy," and have been consequently. 1 1 3Aottiewha
distinguished" 'away: from home,- that Mach:
larder ciaSttlidtf 'either fireads'oefedi; wba
know nothi'n" r s'o - r'little of 'me, CiCeParo'rn {lie f
startling tale o f )p' oseCt and
treasonable Mclud4ct, 3 l l may, have. trace expect
ing at least some , shovrof defense, if they have
not taken iretited'ihat T Was'
of all the bud, things said about me. And for
the satisfactitm of, strangers I may, be-Allowed,
even now, LpresuMe e to "'
My task ie a 'delicate one, indeed,• but tie
longer, of quite so delicate a nature is it would
have been at any time past.' 'I have hitherto
refused to enter into a publieyindiea'tion 'of
myself, and the "points" in my ; defense have„
not been brought, out—although, by, some, per
sons the "case" may have been thought quite
desperate, and, in , the absence of 'published,
testimony to thecentrary, a case kuite ado-,
less. But facts itee'seubborn things.' And, no
doubt, men are more, ready to .acknowledge
their errors, and to chauge.their minds, when
they find themselies iniatiiken, than-we Borne
times give them' credit for being: At any rate,
it is hoped that, whilst it may not be possible
under some circumstances. to remove all doubts
and satisfy all minds, yet, a generous public
will accept the defense now offered, seeing that
the defendant in this case relies net so much,
on the abilities of his counsel as on the evi
dence; adduced: It may be permitted' alno4t;
any,one to i show4f, he can 00 good tad wPsr-!
teatittleith and at : the proper timerrthough'
that timeobewt:his own choosing—rthat le has ;
been an Yaltoetnilaiul iniarcd man. It -- •
A few days 2 after the battle of Antietam, I ,
,was arrested in H,arrisburg, on charge of
," be
traying Capt. Palmer of the Anderson Troop,
into rebel captivity," and the next day, on ap-,
peal to the Governor, honorably discharged.—
The parties concerned in the investigation of
the 'case, were :—Gov..Curtin and Col. A. K.
ItPeltire,l who both understood the matter, and
Brig. Gen: A. Porter, Provost Marshall Kleck
ner, dnd a fellow by the name of Evans, wh'o'
did not kite/iv 'anything at all about it.
On Thlllid4,,October 23d,I"was treacher
ously decoyed away twenty-three miles him my
little family—made less the. very, next , morn
ing, God taking ode to Himself—and at New
port, Pa., re arieSied, hiftried off to Philadel
phia, and contrary to the - terms of the order
for my arrest, thrust like a crituioal'into Moya
rnensing Prison; * whenee, on Saturday follow-
*1 was kindly treated by "the keeper of the
prison" and his assistant.
- ' lll O l
• =- A --,-
Its• • - - . .
' • ' •-" •
-se . • _ '
it 1 0'
- tti•
• •-
• - 4. .•
74 04, °. 1.7 0
, .
iog, I was taken to Fort Delaware, and there
kept in close confinement,Nienied even privil
ege's and Comforts freely granted the Most vil
lainous sympathisers with treason and rebellion,
for'sletrin, weeks: Dining' 'this 'titrie,'however,
With'atl 'Saris l o`f 'faise and foolish rumors, I had
ihe i satisfactiow—though`miffer the circumstan
ces a melancholy satisfaction —of receiving
several letters of sympathy mid lestinionials of
disinterested 'friendship, even froCA `same'' bf
those might have been supposed to be most
aggrieved. I accepted these two very 'different
sorts;of 'treatment .
as quite liatutilly'beStowed
upon a traitor, "long s'uspected of 'secession
Initeliiities," "and takerrin the 'itery act 'of 'hid
ing- fitith TuiSuing'Justieb; oil. tt: visit to his
• • • • : • r
' The ycliarge reported as' preferred' against
irie kveiltt tfiree: Only 'one df thetU; howetei,
was of any consequence', as the Other two were
eaenly.added dust fiii i '4l76,7.sake of effect,; it
being considered bytitouest men that the first
was already settled, mid, no doubt, by sonic
blhek that: it could* not - be made 'to Stctriel done.
The story'of the rifan 'plated fcii' the capture
'of 'Gov. Curtin at llagerstoWn, Was so ridicu
lowly abstird and evidently false as t'ci need Uo
testimony to the' contiary.t And as to that
othet hardly"thore pladiblestory of ivy'leading
Stuart's raid on Chatubmsblitg, there was 'cer
tainly some mistake... 'kite - o'vidorice of re
siiectable men and wornen"- - -not offered in` Su b
'either''of -the' Othei charges—
'ultisrnot be with mere deminciations set aside.
*Yet We 'should lievdr be tOo-Po.4itive:'i It is an
-eitsy 41',Ven &tight in
Jsdure pEirticntais, we'initylfe wrong' itt, 'others.
ItrlseleuiS to Me" sonietirnes a , better forM
orekPres'iiion than "Ift is,v- and "If '1 mistake
mit" 'is' certainly not so , •lntratas "You did."
'Our 'aid] shotild belo iidvance the truth and
yet we 'should be :stire:we are 'right, before
gviug ahead toy fair: t raltr:::SawJohn go . down
the street; but Afar); declares it was somebody
else, and a difference arises, which it may not
be ah easy fhiiag'to settle satislactOrily.i.`
In einuiection with thetive Chal•ges jtist •Spe
eified, Aid' of a'betlayihg, 4 tapl: Pal inti." l ' was
Vokfedtiiily - Yelluteatdd.' cOiiipar:4tiVe si
leit'ee,%ncTl hat 'of "dilfgrst onceiln ea ,
would easily misconstru f ed;'ana'all sorts of
Stiiiisei and imileefureii . ifoUld' be ImaciB.
But is silence under netigalibn'ita4i , an' indi
ea ii On 'of Guilt'?' It be ex c E'e d' by
thdart who did' ilot '&nde'rstabil' the reasoli for a
del:take chaieS so 'Pub
licly preferred • • whilst other's' WoUldluSt
,insist upon lOting"the burden of
I proof" cui the cater 'hi:lulder`: an d dino l evidence
of-guilt was ever produeedt against one.
Now;svhere there ira:difference`of opinion',
it may be ..not aliVs7l4i:Uetit to add to the
dispute, even in .self-vindication;, and with a
certain prospect of showing positively who is
in the wrong blifiefteriiirished, North cind
krupoK4nt,, arye,st.", And until
within a tew past r the., time : had not yet
come—the time-wiren , rany , demostration should
be made in nil iiefeiii4 the life of another
was in.jeopriily.„ Palmer • was on the
wrong side ,of a the line"—not for my legal
protection, but IM—his-safety. Self demanded
vindicetion and reparation; but Prudence whis
pered secrecy, " for fear of the Jews." Re
lease from Prison, on my. ", parole' •of honor"
to hold myself in-readiness to answer to the
charges preferred,' at any Tutere time directed
by the Honorable Secretary of War , as soon as
he was „made acquainted ,with the facts, was
certainly all that under the circumstances
could be asked at& ciV'en. -- Any other course
might have been fhtal to the safety of Capt
,Palmer. ,• T' •••
j•", It is cenfidentll believed that the accused had
p rfected a plan. to have Gov: Cdrtin captured.
"When the Gove'inOtirisited Hagerstown the
rebels had Jen. He reMained there a short time,
and within an hour or two after he returned a part.
of the rebel cavalry made a grand dash into the
town, and from certain, remarks which fell from
some of their lips, they were evidently in search of
him. He escaped only a few hours before the rebels
made the dash "—Harrisburg "Telegraph" and other
" This must have happened a couple of days after
the battle of Antietiun ; 'for the 'Governor went to
Hagerstown the next day:
- "'Now, we knew , from reliable persons - who were
in Hagerstown at the time mentioned, that no "rebel
cavalry" dashed into that place ; nor, indeed, have
there been any "febertavili7" , in Hagerstown
dime the day of the battle."--drcencastle "Pilot,"
Nov. 4, 1862.
pm H. Baker, pastor of the Lutheran Church
at llewville, Pa., has personally informed me that
he was in Chambersburg at the time of the "great
raid," in frequent conversation with some of Stuart's
officers and. men, and, no doubt, mistaken for me.
Mr. B. is a loyal wan.
• But it is quite different now. • The Captain's
safe return; after an imprisonment of .four
months in the South, changes the programme :
entirely. And—although it may not be , either
prudent or .necessafy to publish the particulars
of his capture and captivity—if there la.
shadow of doubt resting on the minds of any
•-:.- • • •.
in relation to my layalty , , and particularly
Mas,ter of the charges en which I was arrested
and Imprisoned,T may be . all'owed to refer, if
not to ‘' the law in suc,h, cases made, and pro,
vided," yet, certainly, "tile testimpill. 7
Truih, like murder, "Will . out ,"'and Cons Ci-;
pus innocence need not always be iu haste to
virndicate itself. Tinie has sometimes showg
tliaksoine Men, tiotWithsta'nilin„o. all their faults,; A '
are still not quite so bad as Some otlier i s, taking
iiiCiUseli•ei:as' the standard, would to matte,
; ~,, - I. , 1 : ‘;t1 , , , " -•.: :!, ;: ,
them out. I. have, thonglit of this, and have
not 4114W0 MYself !telore-,et: the'Wiseniiin i s ad:
tat:mama : " Let another man praiee thee, and,
not thine' OWD 610 . 11 th Strangerotudnot dune'
own bps,' , „
early November
As earlY Noyember Itowf,s
of Greencastle, Pa., wrote me: ",I haste no
doubt you Will be released few days—ati
least ae soon as the 'Governor can give it, his ,
attention. I knovi you are innocent'
of every charge preferred against you, and WO
.cry N
See tliat 'you iet Sour liberty, if' I btive,to spend
a Montt' ineffeetiiig it." And 4 month"
freely ,given:
Tour dikYi COE, A. t. Modieure
tae r lrc;tit have been et'ett'..!
in facts anti testimony your casg for several!
days, and will in a very shOrt time pe able,ta
present the matter So'clearly ihat you'r discharge
cau-not be a matter of doubt., I was amazed
at pUblications in the 'papere giving the
reasons for qUestioriing your loyalty. I ,knew
th'at you had not been in communication With
rebel's Chambersburg, furl was there all the
finite tnyself; and l'knew also that the alleged
attempt to betray Gov. Cortin, at HarrerstoWn
was equally false, fir there were no rebel c'ay.,
airy (at ":ti ej Within ten "Of:
0 7., ,Ais' •
place. Bardwell' Tia.s esciipelVand
• • ..••••
bears 'Cordial And positive testimony to your n
delity in 'all your movements with Copt I'al
I '
nler. luny persuaded oty.our
• is • 4, 4 PI f , •
tire fidelity the Governeni, 1 Still not,
dense until you are hoooralily disc'ar«ed
.141 -t•
AbOutthe same tine also, Rev. D, H. i'oebt,
t! •-
of' 'NeW"Dliodifiald, — Pik:, 'published, in
statements which showed conclusive ;
ly tl4t, as' dillc'tet l el dfiaiiirsbiri;
was made on 'Friday, eienin - W,ltelbth
bOtober,"' and as'l "was at New Bloonifielif,
Perry county,,Pa., from the 7th to the 10th,"
and "on Friday, l thc,loih, at ten or ele'ven
• ;
left 'New Bloomfield, " 'to go
to Shippensbu'rg; by - wayOf NeirPorvand'
on 'the:way lit.l(.fiOni,the North; to Chambersj
bni6:r 'fed' thac'raid : and - al
the're abuldatit that I was E 'at
; •
ShiPPenSbnig Troia 'Friday afternoon' at four
o'clock till Tuesday nro i rning at nine, it' would
appear dial was not in Chanibersbnra.
. . .
The l'eople Acßocate, published at New,
Bloom' 'field, 'intined the 'stories of „my treason
"gross fabrications; and the Gyeeneastle
Pilot'of'NOveMber 4; not 'pretending- "to de
cide the case so easily" as some other papers,
very generouglY deYoteif two full 'columnS edi
torial to my defense-difficult as was the'
tint' thus assumed, for the 7:ection, tharprudende
Elid not allow thilt . '"a full 'Sfateincri of all' he
circumstances` hould be' made public."
I haye pothing ;
,to say for, .mysellf,,esp,e,e4l//g
why, sentence of, entire free,doitk
treason may, not be proneunceff upop
nil. have,no : exeuse to offer for any, part of
my eeeduct in all this affair--,ne regrets t 9
conleak— , ,no honors to, claim. If;.I :.have Agog
well, it was that vkhich 7 1, desired ;
was that which I could: , l—have honestly en
deavored to athat 'ivhich 'it 'was my duty to
do. And if an unbribed: and; unprejudiced
jury. may make return that, in their judgment,
the storypf my disloyalty and treason was a
groundless fabrication, I am sure . I cannot,
help •it. may be, permitted, however, to offer
up the prayer "From all auspiciouo,peop,le,
Good Lord, deliver us." . . ~ ,
During fay - iMprisonment,
Duringniylkopes ror the
safety of Capt. Palmer Were mingled with fears
danaer—tky no means d i uninishe, but
very much aggravated, by the groundless and
need/Css reports circulated by the daily paper's.
Nor Was my situation certainly any` the biore
comfortable for the trying condition of my
Without a home, and with no means of sup
port—her husband imprisoned as *traitor and
her babe buried ont of her sight in one day—
I had reason to be concerned for my sorrowing,
suffering !wife. knew, that she stood and
wept over the tiny coffin and the " little grave",
aloha. I knew thafr•she was watching alone,
414 J and ,n igh t;. fok week at .thm bSd-Siffe of=
another little household pet—the only one left;
us `offour. - • But -enough: I may not - teir'from
the secret places of the heart griefs too /deep,
tpo, ,sacred. for ;Pc'sure. , , , Tlejfajth rof
woman sometimes stands firm wbenithat of wan
,is sbaken, prOent.wite. is, from, the
Lord ;" and, until after. my rctirn, ", the, hag
was not tolti me," .espeeially,how near that
,1 'ff " '3 !.
tle one lay for more - than, seven,wearyd,a7s anti
- • k
i= nigtits,at,the very gate„ l was'
But it was'
tbe Hand of Love that dealt these after blows
, • 4., "4.1 14' •44 , .4 , I 4: 4 1' '4'
"The good Lord," chastening whom ,He loves;
• "TV 4 ' • 10.4 - 4 • if - rr^ , I
sees fit to divide the wife's, too heavy soirows,,
an thus to save her'
. pr me, y doubling the'
-1; r; =, , i, 7 , .'
mother's griefs and cares, ;Surely it ,is good)
.1"t • :k , .1•5 , )13
to be afflicted ) when Jehovah's hand is, that ;
WhiCh holds the ,rod, " f
bath do 4 ne A ll!
/14.:1•• t •hi 4.41 ' ll4 - 71 A WWI „, ,
P.ll. .4.44.:1 31 ' 3 .6 3 1.4 hf.
rer,utaion as a loyal man, and especially!
as a minister of, the Gel,, has,been = suffering.`n
Under. a charge of, treason and a violation .of=
the most sacred ,obligations of, frien CV. dship- r vir,ith=
.-0 .4 . . • llt :
an imputation of guilt the stain of cense-I
/pent imprisonment resting upen me, I could
1 0! • •
not, of Course, impose myservice.sen the Church;
• • •94., ;n4 • „
and, as did,not cho?se to 'go South, have
41' 44.. • .11
been unemployed when.,l shopld .have been.
most 'bitty spendg when,a poor man!
0i 14. .T 4
slruld, have been maliug. Arid olio tol
blame? Whilst by my freedom timeh suffer
ieg,might have beep saved an innocent fardity,
and the
i almost danger.certain exposure to fatal danger.
a 'valuable officer avoided, let no pie under-:
4 stand' me as casting ,reflections where they 4o'
not 'beton.. I may be allowed to think wy ar.4
rest, as a frieed has written it, " utterly foolish!
.=. „.1
and, uninst;" but I must be subject to " the;
; ' ••.4 ,
powers 014 t be," as they are ordained 'of God."l
= t ; r :I:fr 1,,
mmust sustain my country's Goyerntnent—not,i
t .' 10 ...4 4. , h.. 1. bit 'NAV ,
indeed, in its errors, lint in its great pripciples,i
i,,'•a .11n r ,
and especially in all honest efforts to sustain
at, r ! 1/
itself—if 1 would sustain niy : eoßntry. leave
fault tic' tind, except 'With the ;Elba
~ q3A
creant--and I have, discovered him—who,!
=./i;, him riit
—who,! /in In; it.
teckless of consequences, and if from no t
4:k / 4;4 e`" .t . 47
other motive plan to betray Uiit.• Palmer arid;
=l. r,, , ,, , ,5!hn 1 licit 9:'n'w.t.R ?,..11 i•Vi
indpre me . " fabricate stery of my, dislpyal-.
.•=i fa/ ;.. W, ),
ty-- 7 and the cowardly wretch Whoacted as the .
rr r , rli! 1.
.IMO ~ 4.
decoy—an . office altrig'ether, unßeiessary—in
•)1 '4 ' 4 447 . • r ;
securing my arrest,—as if I were tie betted
1.. , Mir: - - it 4 - ht. t1;;// 1 1 - 11), 44 ,4i'. 1,
known'than they If t lave thong,lit to . ;• , .q;in v eon) ; J•11. , :o
rnarrolty their office, they hive only shown •
0 44
their baseness. But even tbey. deserve, pity,
atli'ierltUn'eeus ur e i i ti.d I am just here re
mind by ' au " angel, over the ',right shoulder,',' I
•il' I
of 'that petition : " Iforgive us tour. dabts,,as I
`'44 a. .T.• 44 d
ice forgive our 'cleldo?i." „
fio• I .1..
lacellenoy, Qov. Curtin - 'to Judge
••oi , —I =IL; / •,. r •
Knox; Of 1. Col. A. K. 11,1.eglure,
and it $
'Rev. . . octet and cthers—to
- • 1 ..1_• E. r ~r `, 14 4 r _ST
voccite ot New Bloomfield and the Pilot of
'• 5 ' " r'.c rt• .
Greencastle, I auiFe
under ry great etiligations
for Sympathetic aid i i time of need, as alsp,lo
the Press and the 'iS'ltippensburg 11,Tews 'for im
' ' • ; ; -.1 , i 4+l; :•;,
portant' corrections and especially
. to Major
John loive,.of Greencastle, Pa. who personal
ly visitedilarris urg several times in
,n 4 be
half', And, with Col. 11feClure, spent - ,,several
weeks in collecting and arranging, facts and
testimonies; do rowe a:debt of, gratityde, which
;1 = ,• ;.;
I hope to be paying fora long time to come,
Gov. Curtin has personallyassured
reqjtired but very little to convince
loyalty; and' in refutation of the,,char ,
"betraying Capt. Palmer,"hwa stater
wust be My final-testinniny
2f ',l „
Vei-4iisPeetfu, i
— 1 1,-. At ,
• 4l I . =-= find k.q..1",..,72/f.
, . .
11 , 4.11 v..
'Din you ever know a young widow
r: •
wouldn't .get married a second
could ?
Did yuu ever know a man to be partici
hard on one vice without havino• a pet i v
his own . . .
Did ypu ever i kucow a widower to let the
j .1 I '
alone "a .year of deoency" was over
Did you ever know a tobacco chewino• d'
t. 1.4 144 '
win to t feel 'any cciinpunction r ‘ for
. lese.97
' 42' 1 , 1 c) %kit? , Tr. ,
the house of god with the vile juice a
weed ?
Did you ever know a man to grow in
by 'feeding on slander ?
Did you ever know a toper who wasn't once
.sy •
a moderate drinker ?, , .44
Did you ever know a grumbler to possess ener
gy enough to correct or amend whatever he,
grumbled at ?
Did you ever know a toady that wasn't a
Advertisements will he inserted in nit; rimir
the following rates:
1 column, one year
4. of a column, one year,
of a column, one year,
1 square, twelve,months.
1 square,.six mouths
1 square, three months
1 square, (ten lines or less) 3 insertions 1.00
Each subsequent insertion 26
Profenthional cards, one year 5,00
NO. 3.
The Ship, upon which a lady best likes to em
barl• ow the sea 'of enjoyment, is courtship.
The Deiil is no fool, and yet those who play
the, devil are necessarily playing the fool.
i Marriage must be favorable to longevity; an
; old - maid never liveA to , be more than•thirty.
The battle of life needs no' c4nerals; every
matt is his own, commander.
• • .
irA 'over muse have-his eliith'es hatd.somely
mieout,roi'lie may be handsoniely aureola him-
telEO li•
Matches are not made in heaven, and match
makers never ..d `there.
A .small4ortnne. is a: good - servant; a large
one, is often , a,bad , masteru
lylireetsounflaWe know of are these
chat belong to a `codfish.
- -4 , Th i ere •is-nolfier'eer half thaw :a failure in a
geat Object xf
Nothip,, ,, defiles the mouth so much as a quid
_ Y
impure lveyds.
1 LiverlitW,tand tad weather;'are things we
, had betteil kee) , initiof 'if we earl.
o • . -
On most occasions, tne importance
. of calm
nes is- in exact proportion to.its difficulty.
'rlSotitb - tiertiire: Musical glasses; to produce
fitregOttillb's, iOu.Must keep them wet.
„ laYe „sigh fo,r P,ast and long for the Fa
i,urp; the 1-!aat,i,s a child, the _Future is an angel.
'Painting' is th'e` inierniediite somewhat be
twee:n'a thouph s tand a thing.
s i harp tongue me.kes deeper and more
j p,ninful woueds.thaa sharp, teeth. •
T.' It ih lietfer td . saceeeCl 4ithout a' precedent
ltifam Torsi , " eiani pI e
k.„,nords gt ,of , tho .air; are capable
great : icondeesation '
roue is a' loaadaboatloot • a foal in cir-
In politics, what , leginsin. Thai. usually ends
Innfoir k y.. . . ` .
Law lileb n6dlding ilfe—vei'y bad When
yksl'liL '
life,throughShia thicketed wilder.
plajner, and,roore parked every time an
humble, hearty pilgrim ,soul goes through.
'Wllidlifbitttie may say, a bravo
soldier is otirlfearts nod insiino
tiveVi theloodding 'plume' of the ,hero.
A 1:11.” .12:1X . ums only is like a Cyclops
Fith one eye and that one in the back of his
head. .
47 "
The Earth, with its scarred face, is the sym
bol of, OA ,Palt peaven of Fu
A . l,tmiter . M,llls, country may " read his his-
tory in — a nation's eyes," but it will be very poor
amidSt• daniersk the body sometimes *t
hick to the soul as the child runs to the le";
and advances again , with its hand in bite
. to them,
speakiri deepOr,'riohdr -tones, then when they
'With ug:
If you would have a lady think that you are
consuming with love of her; don't let her see
you . too often with a- cigar ,in
,yoWt. mouth. She
will be , apt to think there 'isn't much flame
where there is so much smoke.
; s
hens in
is born
aides' so
it Dame-
in their
mories of
eir lone.
ever un-
can no
will turn
ain, that