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THE BLIND BOY,
It was a blessed summer day,
The flower's bloomed—the air was mild,
The little birds poured forth their lay,
every.thing in gature smiled.
In pleasant thought I wandeied on,
Beneath the deep wood's ample Shade
'Ttll suddenly I Caine upon
Two children who had thither strayed.
Jutt at an aged birch-tree's foot
A little boy and girl reclined,
His hand in hers she kindly 'pat,.
And then I saw the boy was blind
The children knew not I was near,
A tree concealed me from their view,
But all they said I well could hear,
And I could see all they might do.
"Dear Mary," said the poor boy,
"That little bird sings very Jong ;
Say, do .4eo.hirn in his joy,
And is }fie pretty AA his song?"
"Yes, Edward, yss," replied the maid,
"I see the bird, on yonder tree."
The poor boy sighed, and gently said,
•'Sister, I wish that I could see!
"The flowers - you say, are very fair,
And brightgreori leaves sire on the trees,
And pretty birds are singing there,
How beautiful for one who sees!
"Yet I the fragrant flowers can smell,
And can feel the green leaf's shade,
And I can hear the notes that swell
From those dear birds thut God has made
"So, sister, Gad to me is kind;
Khough - sight, alas! He has not given ;
Put tell me, are there any blind
Among the children up in heaven?"
"No, dearest Edward, More all see—
'But why aSk rue a thing so odd 7"
"Oh, Mari, lie's SO good to me,
'I thought TV like to look at Cod l"
Ere long, disease hie hand had laid
On that dear boy, so meek and mild;
His widowed mother wept and prayed,
That Gad would spare her sightless child.
lie felt her warm tears on his face,
And said, "0, never weep for me,
I'm going to a bright—bright place,
Where Mary says I God shall see.
“And you'll be there, dear Mary, too
But, mother, when you get up there,
Tell Edward, mother, that 'tin you—
You know I never aftWiYou here !”
He spoke no thore, but sweetly milled
Until the final blow was given—
When God took up the poor blind child,
And opened first his eyes in heaven l
THE LAST fLY OF SUMMER.
'Tis the last, fly of summer,
Lai buzzing alone ;
All its black-legged companions
Are dried up and gone.
Not one of its kindred, •
No blue-bottle nit h,
To sport 'mid the sugars,
Or in the milk die.
Pll not doom thee, thou lone one,
A victim tote,
Since the rest are all vanished,
Come dine you with me.
Thus kindly I scatter
Some crumbs of my bread,
Where thy, mates on the table
Lie withered and dead.
But soon you will perish,
• I'm sadly afraid,
For the glass is at sixty
Just now in the shade.
When wasps have all vanished,
And blue-bottles flown,
No fly car inhabit
This bleak world alone.
"Ab, Jemmy, Jemmy," said kind
hearted Dr. Ponsonby, Bishop of Derry,
to a drunken blacksmith, "ram sorry to
see you beginingyour evil course again
nnd, Jenitny, I •titti very anxious to knciw
that you intend to do with that doe lad
your son '1" "Intend, sir," said Jemmy,
"to do for him what you cannot do for
your son." "Rh Lehi how's.that—hOw's,
that I" To, whiditTjemmy, witlmaturst
or genuine feelibg, paid, "I intend • to
make him a better man than hislathe.rl'.
`,4Jubtpcittut cnuz Lb ate azumil : grliottb. fa Yittraturt, a g riculture, Ittim Ai ftt paD, Natal 4nfriligente, TV't.
[FROM THE FRENCH.i
SALUTATIONS AMONG DIFFERENT NATIONS,
The expressions used as salutations
among different nations ha.ve, under
their common aspect, something charac
teristic and inteiesting even for the
most casual obserier.
the East, the expressions savor, in
more or less degree, of the scriptures,
and of the serene and , patriarchal senti
ments of the inhabitants. One recog
nizes the, immobility of these. pastoral
and warlike people, standing aloof from
all human progress. Nearly all have a
foundation in religious sentiments, and
express peace to those whom they are
The salutation used by the Arab, "Sal
em," or "Shalem . ," means peace,, and is
found in the word, Jerusalem. The
Arab salutes his friend thus : "May God
grant you a happy morning !" "May
God grant you his favors ?" If God wills
it, you are well." This last expression
betrays their fanaticism.
Torks-have a formula which can only
be used in a sunny clime: "May your
shadow never be lasi." An Englishman
would never think of wishing -a fine
The climate of Egypt is feverous, and
perspiration is- necessary to health ;
hence the Egyptain. meeting yon,,asks :
"How do 'you perspire 7"
"Have you eaten 7" "Is your Stomach
in good order 7" rn
,asks the Chinaan—a
touching solicitude, Which can only be
appreciated by a nation of gourmands.
"Good cheer I" says the modern Greek
in nearly the same language that the an
cients were wont 'to greet their friends.
A charming sedation, which could only
have originated among the happy, care
The Romans, who were heretofore ro
bust, indefatigable, and laborious, had
energetic salutations expressing force
and action : "Slave", "Be strong",. "Be
healthy"; and, "Guidavia?" "What do
you do ?" or "What make yon,?"
The Genoese of modern times says , :
"Health and wealth", which is very ap
propriate for an active and commercial
The Neapolitan devoutly says: "Grow
in sanctity" ;* and the Piedmontese
"I am your servant". The "How stand
you V' of almost air Italy, forcibly indi
cates the nonchalance of that sunny land.
The Spaniard, grave, haughty,and dif
ferent, - f ishes you "Good morning", to
which we respond : "At your serVice,
sir". Another salutation which the
Spaniard uses, "God be with yon, signor"
shows a melange of respect for one's self
and* religious sentiment. '
The ordinary salutation of the Ger
man is : "%Vie Gehti ?"—L"How goeS
it?"—and has a vagueness somewhat of
the dreamy character of GermaQ. To
bid one s.dien, he says : "LebElh sie
uyohl"—"Live quiet and be happy".—
This last plainly indicates his peaceful
nature and love for the simple joys of
The traveling Hollander asks. you :
"Hoe waartsge ?"—"How do you go,!"
The thoughtful, active Swede demands:
Of what do you think ?" whilst the Dane
more placid, uses the German expres
sion : "Liv vel"---"Live well". Bat
the greeting of the Pole is best of
"Are you happy 7"
The English have the "Good-bye", a
corruption of "God be with you", - and
some others ; bat that which best ex
hibits the character of the English is,
"How do you do 1", as the activity of
the people is shoWn in this detnand
where the do is spoken twice. Nothing
is more characteristic, more lively, or
more stirring than this.
The "Comment vous portez-vaus" of
the Frenchman is equally characteristic.
Tina Frenchman is more active thau.lal
borious—more ardent, more passienete
than thoughtful; and hence the principle
With him is not to do, but to go—to be
livgly, to show himself. There is some
thing in this expression : "Comment
vous portez-vons ?"--wkiMh bespeaks at
once his frank manner and pleasant
VERY LAMENTABLE.--A wooden -legged
amatuer happened to be with a skir
mishing party lately, when , a shlillburst
near him, smashing his artificial leg to
bits, and sending a piece of iron through
the calf of a soldier - near,him. The soh,
Bier "grinned and bore it" like a . man,
while the amateur was-load-and 'emphat
ic in his lamentations. Being ,rebuked,.
by the wounded -soldier; he replied,
"Oh, yes, it's all well enough fiit Yew. to
_bear it. ~,Yoru leg-olidalt , cost_anYthitig,
and will heal:up:3 bat paid Nlt2bo cash'
t c _ +
(1 tit N---llill rift I c. 4 11
MARIETTA, PA., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1862.
EVIDEIOg OF ILL-B -There
is no greater breach of good manner's—
or, rathei, nobetter evidence oflll-breed
ing—than' that of interrupting another :
in convereation, While speaking—dr com-
mencing a" -- retnitilt before another hai
fully closed..Na well-bred person ever
does it, or Continues a conversation long
with one who does. The latter often
ends an interesting conversation a brupt
ly waived, closed or declined, by the
former, without even suspecting the
cause. It is a criterion which never
fails to show the breeding of the' indivi
dual. A well-bred person will not even
interrupt one who is in all res pects great
ly his inferior. If you wish to judge
the good breeding of Apeman with whoin
you are but slightly acquainted,. mark
such person strictly in this' respect, and
you will assuredly not be deceiv,ed.—
However intelligent, fluent, easy,. or
even graceful, a person may appear for
a short time, if you find such, individual'
guilty of this practice, yon will find him
or her soon prove uninteresting
and coarse. It is one of the surest, and
most infailible tests ever applied for any
purpose whatever. It is often amusing'
to see persons priding themselves on
the gentility of their manners, 'and '.pat
ting forth no little effort to' appear` to
advantage in many other respecti,
readily betray all this particular.
SHOEING GOVERNMENT *IMES. --
iVashington, from 200 to 500 mules and :
horses are continually. .waiting for their'
turn at the shambles.- The modus operz)
andi in shoeing- government, mules is
novel. The most of these mules being
very, careful of their feet, will•not allow
them to be handled. Consequently a
machine is built called the "stocks:"—
The mule is pounded into it, two straps
under his belly, and then hoisted up, so
that his feet will just touch the*beams
below. In that situation each foot is
fastened to the beam below by iron
bands—the bands .being tightly fastened
between the hoof and joint above. Af
ter being` -made secure, he commences
his frightful struggle, which lasts until
he finds himself powerless, when four
workmen approach him, one at each.
foot, and in five minutes he is "done, fin-
ished." There are two of these shops
in that vicinity, *shoeing about 1000
WHAT NEXT.-A gentleman who has
just returned from the borders of the
State relates the following: After the
rebel cavalry left Chambersburg, an
their way towards Gettyshurg, when
about twelve miles distant from the for
mer place, they met a large funeral pro
cession, which they ordered to come-to.
a halt. Dismounting from their own
horses, they selected fortyrthree.of the
best horses in the procession, and
amongst them the horse attached to the
'hearse. No violence was used ; . but, to,
the contrary, the'greatest politenese was
displayed towards the surprised
era. At length one of the funeral ea
cod demanded to know by whose orders
their horses wore thus taken. the re
ply was, "By order of Gen. McClellan;
they are wanted for the army." As
soon as the funeral horses were properly
secured by their captors, they pursued
their way to the Potomac, leaving the
afflicted friends to find their way with
the corpse to the place of burial as they
best - might. •
THE RAISE OF THE . ROTHSCHILDS
IV WO George 111 came to the English
throne there-was a little boy at Frank
ford who did not dream of ever having
anything to do, peisonally, with the sov
ereigns of Europe; He 'was in-the first
stages of training far the Jewish priest
hood. His name was 'Meyer Ansetem ,
Rothschild. For Some, reason or oilier'
he was placed in a counting, house at .
Hanover, and,he soon discoVeied' what
he *as fit for. He began humbly as an
exchange-broker, and went on to be — the
banker ofthe Landgrave of Hesse, whose
private fortune he saved by,hia shrewd:,
ness, when Napoleon overran, GermanY.
This incident made his fortune, -for,he.
soon became a royal banker, ark,d,when
he died left a calossallortune to -his five
eons; who settled in , fivif gredt-Citiee isf
Europe; !and wild are each ridlier=atthis
day than their father eiVerlivile.
To CLEAN PAINT.—Mix tOge#LeX:inq
pound of soft soap, half'-a pound of pu
mice ?tone, powdered; and' half a'Potinli
of pearlash, with-hot water, into a thin
pastei take a painting• l brush, and lay
on this mishit% "over' the paint which
requires cleaning, ki.nd in five minutes
wash it off with boiling water.
Gen; Hbwell Cobb drinks 16 1 excess
He's generallx a corned - _Cobb.. ; •
BEARD his Five Lay
"Sermon," Dr. Brown, thus -talks of the
masculine prerogative :—" I am for
beardi &it - and ''otit, 'because I think
'the' Maker of the 'beard Was and
This is reason enough`; but:there are
many others. The misery of shaVing;
its expense, its consumption of time—
a vast corporation existing for
purpose but to shave mankind. Camp
bell, tho, poet, who had alWays a bad
razor, I suppose, and Wtislaie of rising,
said he believed the man of civilization
who lived to be sixty, had suffered
more pain in tittles every daY in
shaving, than a 'we m • With a large
family had from her children.
"This 'would 'be hard'to prove; but
it is a process that Bayer gets Pleasanter
by .practice,; and thee the. waste of .
time and temper, the ugliness of being,
ill or unshaven. Now we can easily
see advantages in it ; the masculine
gender is--intended to, be more out
of doors, and more in all weathers than,
the amototli-chinnod'dnes, - and this' prd
tects him and apple frOrn
harm. It acts as the best of respira
tors to the mason And - the east wind.—,
Besides,lt is a glory ; and it must be
'delightful to have and stroke a natural"
beard, not like , :bean-etalls or , bottle--
brush, but such a beard as Abrah'ani's
Tor Abd-el •
is the beginning ever to cut, that
makes- alt• the difference: L hazzard a
theory that no hair of thelieaci or beard
should ever be cut, or needs , any more
than the eyebrows or eyelashes. ,Tae.
finest head, of hair I know is one which
was never ant. .It is not too long, and , is
soft and thick. The secret where to stop
'growing is in the,end of, the, native un
touched hair. If you cut it off, the poor
hair does not know when to stop ; and
if our eyebrows were so cut they might
be made to:hang over oar: eyes, and be
wrought into a veil.
"Besides, think of the waste:
stance of the body in hewing 'a way - so
much hair every morning, and encour
aging. an endless rotation of crops.—
Well, then, I go in for the beards of the
next generation, the .unshorn beings
whose beards will be wagging when we
are away ; but of course they,. most be
clean. But hovr are. we tossup our por
ridge and kail ? Try it when. young,
when there is just a shadowy down on
the upper lip, and no fears that they
will do' allltris "elegantly"' even. Na
ture d geritle in her teaching . ,
even the'aocomplisliment of the"spoon."
PLANTING. TAPS. IN FALL.—We find
that•transplantipg fruit Jrees , in. the fall
is preferred*by many, so far as it relates
to apples and cherries. For pears and
small finite", spring is better; Our own'
experience would make 'the- locality,
rather than season; the guidirin Making
the selectien. In uplands, or other lands
of a naturally 'drY, silicibus'ntiture,
should choose autumn ; but in moist,
heavy or argillaceous soils, spring is un
doubtedly the best, without, reference
to the variety ; of the fruit. „And we
should adopt, this course whether in re
gard to shade or fruit, trees--atwals ex
cepting the evergreens, which, we do not
think do nearly so well in fall
The best time to transplant in the fall
is as soon as the tress are done growing
whiCh can be determined by the change
.of the leaf. By, this early operations
the roots have time to seize upon the
soil before winter sets in, and the tree
is thus ready 'for an early , start . in the
spring, and is also better prepared to
the severities -of winter. Large trees,
especially, should be transplanted very
early, or not until the ground 'is frozen
CELEBRATE? A.untous.--Steele wrote
excellently. on temperance—when sober.
aallust, who declaimed so
Against -the licentiousness of the ago,•
was himself a habitual debauchee. Th
Johnion's essay on` pelaerkei;
able, bnt lie . was himself a pirfect boor.
The verses Of / Young give one
the blUesi but he was briskly - lively man.
"The c j odifortis lliirrian B:
„ Written'in prisbn, under the
most distreSiis' circumstances '"`the
Miseriep or):llimart Life:" by Benieford,
were, on the coin Cratiy comioSed .
_drawing room, where , the author"' was
surrouuded..ivitlx everSoluvary. AlUthe
friends.ofiSterne knew him•to:be selfish
man ;.yet, as sowriter, :he: excelled'
pathos and charity, - at-one ::time: beritiitgA
his wife, at=another:Wasting his - sympa
thiels over -dead monkey. .So &flees,
wrote in. praise of. poverty , on
,fornsed:oreolit—gold, With :millions: let
Vitt at= usury. . _
It is a bad thing , when Generals are
fighting and their troops not.
Taa,Esifiaa OF EfEALTH.— Who Wields
ifs Sceptrc.- 7 -Univtirsal Empire has . baen
the, darling object of scores of despots
dynasties, and states, from the time of
the Phapaohs to, that, of Napoleon le
Grand. Sewers of blood have been shed :
b.,#aia. it, and the bones of the, myri- ;
ads who have beep slaughtered in the
pursuit of this Chimera, woUld, if they
could be collected, in one mass, overtop
the highestpeak of the Himalayan moun
tains. Rome Came nearest the consum
mation, yet even she was never, in truth,
the absolute "Mistress of, the World."
Yet there is a species of universal em
pire which, has been attained. It is an
empire not over the souse and bodies of
mankind, but over their diseases. :r be
conqueror who has achieved, this grand
result Doctor Holloway, of London; at
least we are taught to believe that . he
has done by,youchers from all, parts
of the Christian: and heathen, werld,
which seem to be irrefiitable, and which,
in fact:, so far as we knoW, haye never
been challenged. His ,Pills and ()int
meit are "universal remedies" in. a
double sense. They are . dissemminated
throughout the habitable globe, and they
are, (so "crowds of witnesses" assure as)
Irithis country it is quite certain that
the Pills are used with the most benefi
cial effect in disorders of the stomach,
liver and bowels, and that scrofula, and
all the family of eruptive diseases and
diseharging sores, give way to the heal
ing. operation of the Ointment
Surely`ihe noblest of all universal em
pires is that which stAtohes its healing
sceptre , eyer the maladies of all nations!
ADVICE TO , WIVES.—.A wife must nec
essarily learn to form her hustind's hap
piness, in what direction the seeretlies;
she must Eta cherish ";his Weaknesses by
working upon them ; she must not rashly
run counter to his prejudice ; her motto
must be, never to irritate. She must
study never to draw largely On the'sranll
stock-of patience in-a man's nature, nor
to increase his obstinacy by trying to
drive him ; -never, never, if possibl6; to
have scenes: I doubt' Much' if it real
quarrel, even made up, 'does not loosen
the bond 'betvieery man and wife, and
iometimes, unless the affection of both
be very 'sineere;• lasting. If irritation
should occur, At woman must expect tO
hear from Most men a strength and ve
hemence of-language far more than the
occasion requires. Mild, as well as stern
men, are prone , to his exaggeration of
language ; let not a: women be tempted
to say anything :sareastil of Violeta iu
retaliation. The b iite rest •re pen tan ce
must needs folloW if she do. Men frel
quently forget what.they have said, •but
seldom what is uttered- bytheir wives.
Thepare grateful, too, for forbearance in
such Wei ; for whilst asserting most
loudly that theyare right; they are . often
conscious that they are wrong. Give
little time, as the greatest boon• yomcan.
bestow, to the irritated feelings of your
correspondent writes , as ~
"Peddlers of newspapers, pies, cakes
and small wares, drive a thriving trade
among the soldiers near Washington.=
Near Fort Richardson a party of men
have taken possession of an or
chard and cider press, and sell great
quanties ofthe liquor they , mannfacture
to the soldiers. An , enterprising
have started - a bonelboilinL establish
tnent on the river bank, end are making
money by producing .a fertilizer from'
the cast-off, bones of the camps. Carta
permeate through all the roads and by
paths collecting-grease, which is sold to
the soap and candlemakeraY •
Cows HAIF. FOR QLOTHING.—In some
parts, of the South cow's.heir.is used for
the mannfacture•of clothing, in the Place
of wool which has hecome exceedingly .
scarce. The hair is washed prefeetly
clean, and pulled or beat so as to have
no bunches. after it is - dried, it is ready,
fOr use. Like wool for ordinary cloth it,
is ax'e'd only'fur filling," and mixed only
with about one-thiid cotton.
or A man mith,s, scolding wife,when
inquiud : ,qf respecting occupation,
said he kept a hot-hoase.
Gen. Mitchel proraises to be ;"restless='-
f iri his: new` comiind. hope' he will
liot•mhke the Coutitiy so` ' -
To whip the rebela is the-only way to
make England and France hear 'civil
tongues in their months. -
Vfe know: not how long-lived - the,war
May be, bet it „awl _the , rebellion , will
ter, the rebel chief; held as a prison
a Missouri-village; has. had •one of his
lags am pii tated. It is to the 'hoped 'the
youngladiesiot the, village - will be eon
sidorate'enpagh to invite him to their
next, hot). ' •
14 The Southern papers call the re3er
Has "dirt s eaters." no wonder they
are so Much afraid of them. They are,
sno `dotiht, apprehensive that tho dirt
eaters, when they get South, will rat up
not only, the proddction of the soil but
the soil too.
There is a vast deal of.disease in the
Southern armies. Dr..&bernethey said
that "all human diseases come from two
causes, stuffing and fretting." If the
fact is so, the rebel troops must fiet tre
mendously, for they certainly don't get
much to stuff with.
Kirby Smith made the people of Lex
ington carry all their OoOking•stoves to
the foundries to' be cast - into shot and
shell. Be probably eonWdered that, as
he had seized and appropriated every
thing they , bad to cook, their cooking
stoves were to them a superfluity.
It is said that liuctner in the battle
of Chaplin Hills,' hearing the bullets
-whistle all aroundhim, sought safely by
lying dOwn - flat upon his belly. It wasn't
the first time by a good many of his
tingput of a tightplaceg'y . Iymg.•
Mrs. Swisshelm says that the popular
ity of her paper in Minnesota is due to
the fact that peolle.are always expect
ing she will say something she ought not
to. > She mightadd that she is too good
natured to disappoint them:
Elections take pive to-dny in
ana, Ohio; Pennsylvania, Illinois, and
lowa. If ont.will could ..prevail; 'not a
solitary individual of rebel sympathies
would be elected • in either of the five
Stetes.: r "
The..RiehinOnd.editois are all in favor
of -the emblem of the "skull and cross
boned." They have: such a fancy for
the cross-bones • that: they are said to
write all their editorials cross-legged.
tfumphrey's youngest son, his name
sake and f:ac-smile, belly and all, was
slightly woundel 'a few weeks ago, in a
skirmish at Newcastle, and the Citizens
say that he roared"likes ireat bull calf.
Jeff Davis's oppressions are fast be
'coming, intolerable.. The frogs, toads,
and tadpoles of the rebellion will soon
be croaking to heaven for help from the
devouring stork: , . ,
• General McDowell is at 'Washington,
preparing a statement of his case. Cen
treville was the place where he should
haVe prepared his case for the nation's
"I want a safeguard," said a violent
rebel to General Negley the: other day.
"Hang out the American flag," replied
the. General, "that is the - best safeguard
I know of." '
The Golconda (111.)' Commercial says
that' Buckner and Tilghman were ex
changed for a blind teamster and a lame
mule. The Yankees always were sharp
at a bargian.
The rebels will soon find their cup of
gall and worniwoodcoMmended to their
own lips. The invaders will' be invaded,
'the despoilers despoiled, the coercors
coerced, the hangman hung.
Cm . sar arid Perry are immortalized for
their briefannouneements of victory.
Gen.,, Rosecro.ns has surpassed them
both. His diipatch was :
"Lu-kered the enemy."
Gen, T. W. Sherman, in command at
Memphis, l'as, ordered that for ,every
boat that is fired on ten secession fami
lies shall be expelled from the.city.
Humphrey Marshall's performances
have been of the most insignificant char
acter. Humphrey-must be the moan
thin that brought forth a mouse.
One of our rebel fellow citizens thinks
it "hard-to say which army whipped at
Corinth:" But it; is very ensy to say
General Bishop - Poll oughtto know
that a reverend divine shoulde't get
drunk unless he can do so without. swear-
Gen. Bishop E'elk is-a man of -large
-.Eat Oere's-nothing lose in hirria
Every inch that isn't traitor is hypocritel.
The guerillas usually make their-ari°_: ,
pearance in citizens' d —,--the-diesiof
any citizens they can manage -to rob. • •
' ' • .
This rebellion is'a very foul business,
put We think We shall be able to make
a clean thing of it.