The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, November 15, 1862, Image 1

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    T7_ Mai - tor mad Prcp:priatc:a--
CiFFICE on Front Street, slew doors east
k_f •of Mrs. Flury's 'Hotel, Marietta,‘Labeati
ter County, Pennsylvania. •
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A liberal deduction made to yearly and half
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Jon Para:rum of every description neatly
and expeditiously executed, and at prices to
taut the times.
Yes! I know I said I loved you;
But then, Tom, I didn't mean
I wasjoking all the time.,
And you surely must have seen it
Itlit if you will not sit so close.
And behave yourself right well,
Uefore you go away to-night
I've a secret, Tom, to tell.
Toni, I went walking yisterday
With Mr. Philip Ashes . .
I lOs a splendid, dashing. fellow,
With a love of a moustache;
ad he walks with such an air--
Tom, I wish you with:l./lave seen it;
111 said that I loved him
Why, perhaps, Tom, f might mean it.
Last Sunday night, rwent to church
With a delightful creature ;
His face is fair as any girl's
So perfect every feature ;
And he can sing, and dance, and play,
This charming Charlie preenitt ;
And a 01 who said that she loved him,
Why, surely, Tom, must meanit.
Tom, don't you know that it is wrong
To flydn such w.pasruun,
And fume, and fret, and ilqunce about
In that - unchristian fashioa
Come here, Tom, mild ehave yo.urselfl
See ! here's' a seta by me, sir ;
1 haven't told that secret yet
Come, guess what it can be air. •
till pouting, Tom 7 Ali ! you ate.vexed
With All my idle chatter,
Or what can make you look so sad!
Tom, tell me what's the matter!
then, forget my silly talk—
You know I didn't mean it ;
1 was but joking, Tom, indeed;
You surely must have seen it:
Now, Tom, don't me quite so tight,
But lefive a little.bretith,_.
So I can tell that seerct; - Tom,
Before I'm hugged to death.
Dulling, I love you as. toy life !
Ali ! Torn. you must have seen it ;
See, I am conquered 'no*, at last !
Afid, Tom, indeed I mean it !
There's a cry sweeps o'er the land—
Shoulder arms!
Who will noit , ,a coward stand,
While the country needs his aid?
CowardiCelcirfools was made,
.Shoulder arms! -
\Vho's arrni4 to peel tho , foe'!
Shoulder arms!
%Vito would, see that flag laid low
In the dust by traitor's base I
Let hint ever hide his face—
Shoulder anus!
Who W9,41;1011 the 140 .1diel *MO
- Shoulder - arms!
hear a hero's name
Letiitin raise his strong arm : high
NoW to strike or now to die--•. -
`Shoulder iirms!
Vet: the rebel ranks tolveuee
.t 4 laoulder Aram !
Wake, man, from your guilty-trance
This is 164 time for action deep,
Not time beta for sloth or sleep.
tqtuultlcir arms !
uiee'3 chli yogi from the gpiNe—
Shoulder arms! ,
Voices of the,marfyrs brave,
\Vito, amid the shock of ware,
tattled for the Stripes and-Stars
Shoulder arms !
By the names of heroes dead—.
Shoulder arms !
Precious heartias'yours have bled
To maintain thelinion's might
Now it is your time to smite--
Slioulder arms
lttsara! onward to :the.yan—
shoulder arms!
Ouu and like a fell - rim man !
Stand not . like one deaf and dumb
While you hear the appealing drum
Shoulder arras !
Goa will blosdth? work you do—
.Shoulder arms !
Ile will lead you•safely through,. •
Every peril, while'yoiffigtit."
'Ciainst the wrong to uphold the right
Siwulder arcs !
cgo4coNnt VtnnsOtinia 4ournal getrcro to volitits, Niftrafure, agritulturt, Itios of 4t Map., Nag afuttiligtott, tVc.
Fourn RENEWED: -,— Therelives'in the
town of Parsonfleld; Stdte of Maine, an
aged Freewill Baptist Ministdr,- by - the
name of John Buzzell. Sixty years' agO
he was one of the moat popular and suc
cessful preachers . of that part of. the
country. When - it was
he would held forth in any,place, the
whole population, from, all the cross
roads, the hill-tops and the yalleys,
would flock to hear him. He belongs
to what may be "called the Old gchool
of that denoreination ;..and in his early
days was accustomed: to wears his hair
long and parted, with 'a black homearnin
coat as plain as the tailor conldmake
He preached . in - the peculiar - tones
which were nsed•by his brethren of those
times, and always exerted a wonderful
influence npon the minds Of his audience,
We last heard him thirty years- ago,
when his locks were white and flowing,
and - his eyes dim by reason of - age. Be
hds alwaY worked upon his farm, kept
the charge of his people in Parsons
field, and attended every quarterly
meeting held in, his district. In politics
he has ever been an inswerving member
of the Democratic party ; in religion
one o; the most consistent of Christians.
He is now ninety-five years - of age, en
joys good health, and preaches occasion
ally. But the most remarkable of all is,
that within, a few years he has had- new
hair—the hair of. his youth—new teeth
and new eyes ! Wondesful illustration:
of the Scripture statement, "Thy youth
is renewed like the eagle's."
COFFIiiS.-All improved
kind of metallic coffin has come itith'use
—made of sheet iide, with a - bead round
the edge to impart strengthio the struc
ture. Each one, whelE(made, is tasted
both as to its strength and the fact of
its being air-tight, and when the corpse
is put in an attendant, of the manufactu
rers solders on the lid. The coffin, so
fastened, is hermetically sealed against
the ingress of air;. and
_it is asserted
that the quantity of air remaining in the
coffin when the lid is - fastened on is not
sufficient to allow decomposition to prd
gress.. These coffins are so •constructed
as to combine great strength and dura
bility with comparatively little weight;
and as a metallic exact - of the most solid
and secure make, costs no more than a
very ordinary one made of wood, which
cannot be made to' exclude the air, the
advantages of the former are manife;st.
STRANGE , CONDUCT.—The. - New or
e ans papers relate an instance' of a
thoughtful husband who ordered a splen
didly-mounted coffin to be made for his
wife, who had been taken suddenly ill:
To his great surprise, howeier, she got
well. But a few daYs .afterwards some
officious friend related to her the' stOrY
of her husband's conduct, and the 'poor
lady took the matter to heart so much
that she immediately sickened, and a
day or two afterwards needed the coffin
in reality.
bright thought of Smithson, the-founder
of the Smithsonian Institution, when he
was dying of -an unknown complaint.—
Smithson - bad had five (lectors, and they
had been nimble
,to discover what the
disease was: At length_tbey told the
patient that he must die. Calling.them
all around him, he said : "My 'friends,
after I die,•make a post mortew exami
nation, and find out what - ails me ; for
really, I have .iheard such long and
learned discussions on the subject that
I am dying to know what the disease is
, Cr "What dix 444,0eati by a cat and
dog life ?" said alhsliaild to his angry
i'Look atiCarlo and Kitty asleep' on
the ra,gi together . I wish men lived
half 4iteaeeably with their wives—"
"Sto,W r said the lady, "tie them to
,v,ther, .and then see how they. will
Same one was telling au Irishman
that a fellow bad eaten ten saucers of
ice cream; whereupon Pat shook his
lead. "So you don't' believe it?" With
a nod Pat answered, "I belieVe in the
crame but not in the saucers."
American, slang is sometimes very
expressive. What pharase, for ponder
onsness and emphasis, equals the em
phatic "dry up ?" And what can better
depict the utter depletion of a man's
pocket than "nary red ?" '
gar "Can you spell the word saloon ?".
was asked of a cockney, by. e,--"Philade.l
-pliian. "Certainly," said the Londoner,
‘fith a look of therewa.hess
and a hay, and a hell, and two hoes, and
a hen."
111, toit)t,ti-,,n-,
Chapelle in Germany, derives its nature
from the tomb of Charlemagne. He
gave instructions that when he died' he
should be buried in a royal position ;
not prostrate' as slumbering dust, but
seated in the attitude of a ruling mOn
arch. He had the mausoleum" i'lr'ected
over the sepulchre of our Saviour at Jo
rnsalein. In is tomb within 'ads' Chapel
he was placed aPon a' throne. The gos
pels, which I suppose he had often read
whilst he was living, he would appear
determined' to study thnroughly 'after he
was dead. He directed they should be
laid upon his knees
. before him: , By his
side was his sword ; upon his head was
an imperial crown, and a royal mantle
covered his 'lifeless shoulders. Thus
was his bod'Y placed, • and did his ,body
remain for about 190 years. One of his
successors resolved he would eee bow
Charlemagne looked, and what had be
come of the'rieliesthatadoxed his tomb.
Nearly a thousand years' after Christ,
the tomb was opened by Emperor 0,06.
The skeleton form of the body was found
there, - dissolved and dismembered; the
various ornaments I speak of were all,
there too ; but the frame had sunk into
fragments, the bones had fallen disjoint
ed and asunder ; and.theie remained no
thing but tike ghastly skull wearing the
crown still I The various relics were
taken' np, and are now preserved at Vi
enna ; and they haye oftenaince been
employed in the Coronation of the Em
perors of Germany,—Dr. lassie's, Siam,
mer Rambles.
Er There is a story . afloat .in the
southern papers, from which it hq drift
ed into some of the nothern journals,
relatinhow, Roger A. Pryor had wan
dered, into our lints, how this rebel
Briopdier General had , been discovered
by two Yankee soldiers, and how the
valiant Pryor worsted both with a bay
onet which he .snatched from one of
them, thud managing to, make his es ;
cape. This must be
. one of * Piyor's own
romances, because we, know that he, re-,.
gards weapons of a long blade As :too
barbprous for a gentleman to use in hop.,
orable combet. He, it was, who, it will
be remembered, refused ,to fight .a duel
with John A. Potter, . of Wisconsin, be
cause-Potter preferred two potind•boWiti
knives. The idea, -therefore, of .Pryor
fighting with •a bayonet, 'is foolish.
The story in reference to it must be a
roman Ce to 'delight the chivalry. Is if
not a shame thus to. delude the gentle
men of the south ?
• - gir.Gen. Van Dorn was once a great
favorite in our army, and the Nashville
Union has been told .by one of his form-.
er companions in arms that he was re
garded as one of the most accomplished
and bravo of the rebel officers. He be
came a miserably debased•creatnre, hav
ing degraded himself. socially years be
fore he becaMe a traitor. While in the•
United States service he deserted his
young wife, a loVely and accomplished
Mississippi girl, and took up with 'a vul
gar ignorant woman from the" lowest
walks of' life. He had formerly been a
popular man, but when this ece - urred his'
brother officers and former associates
forsook him entirely, and refused to rec
ognize him any .further. Hesank lower•
and l lower, until he reached the bottom of,
moral_degradation by joining•the rebel
lion, and he died by the hands of a fellow- .
traitor in a brawl•which he originated.
—Louisville Journal. .
Cir A new inferoal• machine,' claimed
to be adeqUate for thedestruction of
iron-clad vessels,'is Undergoing Goiern
meat tests in the Royal dockyard of Co_
penhagen. The apparatus, which is ex
tremely simple, and costs but little, gon
sists of-a glass reservoir ; filled with pow-.
der, floating at a certain depth, where,
by very simple chemical means, it
duces an explosion. In the first expOr:i
meat, when loaded with a -very small
charge, the' effect was amazing. The
framework- 4)f the gunboat used was
shattered, and some of the• planks
thrown to 4t; height of eighty or one
hundred feet. On a second trial. the ex:
plosion threw up a column of water 4)ne
hundred feet high, .and <the shock wee
felt at a considerable distance.
girA Union soldier in General Grant's
army thinks the next dongress should
not adjourii without doing one thing,
and that is make the nigger a legal ten"-
Or Orpheus C. Kerr wishes to know
why our\ people cannot realize that' a
nation, like a cooking-stove,, cannot keep
up a 'steady fire without a good draft.
cat . What color does flogging' give to
an unruly boy? It makes him yell oh !
NEGRO. COLONIZATION. —.lt is ascertain
ed from, a New Grenadian °peer, that
that Government, has enterposed no ob
jection :to free . black .einigcs.tism,th
Republic, the policy being tu . encourage
the settlement of the country by those
qualified to 'develop the agricultural and
mineral yesdifthes. There seems laow i •
ever to be t a growling opposition to sen,
ding'bur'ndgroes out of the' count 4.—
WO it is contended, territory
enough for all, and the fruits of their in:
dustiy, Which are most valuable, should
be-kept in the country.' Florida:fa sug
gested as especially suitable to the ne
gro, wheie they could'enjey'' every priv
ilege under rulers .of their own
color, that Ave possess,
,and be under
our protection— The , United States
owns nearly or qnite-two-thirds Oran the
landthere, and could easily be purphased
without doing violence to any for , the
home of the negro, and would sustain at
least eight, millions' of population.
TAKEN VELE, QATE. .--,Brigadier General
Edwin P,rice, son of- Major,. General
Price, of the Confederate army,--has ta
ken the oath ;of allegiance Ito the United,
States. He was captured near Warsaw,
Missouri, last winter, and since that
time ha's been
,On..parele.` He was re
cently exchanged for General Prentiss, ,
and after . visiting
. the rebel camp at-
Grenada, Miss., St.. Louis. ,
;He gives it as his opinion that the re bellion is nearly
brok'en, and that
ifs the,
Confadefate army cAn'isisPhilt'U. eh' cirt
'time longer. He 'visited General - Our-
Ais' headquarters, and immediately 'on'
his return resigned, his position -under
the Hichroond Government, 'living his
commission to General Curtis for. the
latter to send thiough the lines. After
subscribing to the oath of allegiance,
I he:annonnced his determination to GI):
.serve it in both letter and spirit:.
jAiE TALiply Titee, ; —Among the trees
which have of late been' extensively,dis
tributed in the North- Western.yroyin.
- ces . orlhdia and ' Punjab is the tallow
tree' of , In,
-China it is largely cultivide'd, and it is
.said that by its produce alone the taxes
'are paid in the.district of ;Hongkong.=
,It grows gqqaily; well, on ,row. alluvial
plaing„on the rich,mould of canals ; in;
sandy. '•thp .acclivities
-mountains, From its seeds tallow rand
Foil are procured, which are extensively
used'in China:' Its wood is ' hard and
durable, and - loaves yield a black dye.
It is now thl{ving well 'in India. The
tallow indoil are easily procured from,
the Seeds.' The - tree; therefore, 'is: welt
worthy of attention. - • •
A SHARP OrtoEs...-Gortera Milroy
in a recent - General (Wei says: "The
General Commariding*has been repeat
t3dly pained 'to learn that a feiv bad men
in some of the regiments of his* coin-
Maud are in thehabit of abusing, beat
ing, and otherwise maltreating the, ne
gro*and mulatto servants and teamsters
in his Comotiand. The services of - those
hegroes and malattoesare;necessary and
cannot be dispensed with; without taking
the - .soldiers frbiirtheii legitimate duties
which would be an injury to the service,
and if ilearn of instance of the
kind' the perpetrator shall be silk . on
the• - spot. • . .
4. 0.
.The New Albany (Ind.) Ledger
of WiAnesday, says :---"General Jeffer:
C.O eDavis :has -been+ released. from
military arrest, and was oh tti`stieet .
yesterday: The War Departmerit ..vety
properly decides that, inasmuch as nei
ther Generals Nelson . . .noi• Davis. were.
on duty. at, the time of the unfortunate
occurrefice, the militiry authorities have'do with Am matter. The
War Department expresses the greatest
anxiety for the speedy return af
command. Gener-,
al Davis to command.He Is es!'
teemed by *General , Hattedte as * One
among -the best brigadier Generals in
the Unlenriiiily. ' l . '
Christopher l3ecltwerth ; of Hu:
ron county, Ohio, has, eleven sons.—
About e, year ago they cast lots to gee
which ans,,of_their nuyuber - should 'stay
at home. The lot fell on Charles, be-.
ing the youngest. Thereupon ten ,en
*hen'tile last' call 'vas made
the 146tauf the'boye, with the:consent of
his,parents, went to' incinnati and eu
listed in Paptain Sample',4 company, and
is now off fdr the war. The entire fan-
ily, at last adviceS - , were woll, - and doing
good service. - What a record this for
the t fattire. 'No English nobleman at the
I _Via6 - nt• time can present an ancestry
4gizr It, is
..13.ef l uty's , _privilege V> kill
me, and time's to to kill beau-
=ta, - Icolle.ecl April 11, 1854.
Lonisvrtam JOirairmaSms.:— . --When our
armies win victories, the: reputation of
our - country 4411 be at a premium; and
gold will note , • • • '
, .
SeceisiOniets and aholitionists, _like
old maids" and old liacholori, ahotqd be
tied together." , ,
The rebels need not suppose that their
goverianut, l simPfy`'behiiie it is "in a
Ex," is h. fixed fact.
The mud is pretty much, all gone now.
Lot.mvarmles move while !they havo
"good gotindi to stand onZ .„ •
-Our generals suceed remarkably in
withholding- liforthatien 'froth • their
friends,-and-letting it get to their ene
mies, " '
Itis'an old siying that "brag is a good
dog," - but oar people rathOr conclude
that Bragg is a great dog.
'hy sh6nl:cl the Veliels tnalfe such an
ado about` the want of salt when they
claim -he themselves the salt of the
eaith'r` '
Pat Gen. Pillow's mind in one scale
and an, inflated bladder_ in the other, and
the General willhave , a weillbalanCed
Our late- invaders must have •had , a
high opinion of Kentucky. They took
a good deal of stock in it.
If the pending-draft
,were for, , a feast
instead of, ri ; stqa4 a Aghk how many
would claim to . be considered eteglptsl
, ,
- Either the blacka orthewhiteu in the
South muit - live in a condition -- of Beryl
tuda.•= Whiclrehall ?
We occasionally —make_ the rebels
give bends, but nwbonds.can birkd4orne
of them unless fitted= i,o.tlieir-viriSt , and
ankles: • '
The people Of Arkansas have bigger
,Tooth-pickets just now and less -oc,ca-.
sion to pick their teeth than any other
felloWS alfire.
The officers of Btagg's army have re
ported to the-Souther& pap kir tbat'thei
had a - three days' battle with - Buell.--
They 'igvideritly mistook a five days' foot=
race for three days'fight.
Any man, urho casts a, vote in any
election . with a view to encourage the
*rebellion either. directly of indirectly, is
however short his stature, a head taller
than he deserves, •
A coupleof Bowling Green friends
ask us to "give John Morgan fits." We
will _try to' . . ,
hith a nice fit before
long. What is the size of your neck,
'John !
The poor fellows, who in the draft lot
tery, are drawn and sent to military
quarteri;needn't think of f:heinselves'as
drawn and quartered. '
If any of our, people deprecate the in
crease of.the war debt, let them help to
crush. the rebellion., at once ami. thus
render the increase unnecessary.
Many of our offieers are UndonbtedlY
political aspirants: But, to= prove them
selves fit,for,civil stations, they needn't
prove'themselves unfit for military ones.
Gov. Wise is still talking about "Old
John Brown." He hasn't got half' of
Brown's sense, butof we catch him,
he may 'haveall of old Brown's last
sensations. • ' '
Some, ,of
,the rebel. girls of our city.
Keep to have great deal of effrontery.
We have heaid much of virgin gold,
but we fear that virgin -brass is getting
a great more common:' - •
Theleitop rebels, a tew Aays ago
baptized - what they call .."the Ladies'
Gunboat!' 'They baptized ikby spripk-.
ling, but the Federal fleet,when . they
encounter it, will ballize it by immer
It is both foolish and unjust that men
should, be arrestedtn the. Southern Oon
deracy, for counterfeiting ; the.-Qonfed
era te notes. There's no real difference
between aeounterfeit rebel note and a
genuine one. "The 'one promises to pay
end the other promises to pay, and ono
lies and other lies.
Couldn't some of, the,thousands who
'claim exemption from military service
on account of_hodily do some
thinefot the - cause'hy Trucking theft
gelves with sewing machines' and ma
king soldiers-clothes ?
They say that Ge . n. Ilindthan is tin
der arrest: in the rebel Confederacy_ for
stealing publi"noney. Hindman Is a
thief and a coward. fie .will steal all
the - moneyhi3,cau, and then . try keep
out, of harm's way that he may live to
enjoy t..
NO. 16.
or From time iminemorial, it h
been known that without salt, roan
would miserably perigb ; and atnenf. ,
horrible. punishment's,' °nailing certain
death, that of feeding culprits on saltless
food is said to 'have prevailed informs.
times, Maggots - and 'corruption are
spoken of by ancient writers as the diz
gusting'symptams whfch-'saltless food
engenders.—Scientific American
We are told that this is Strikingly es
amplified. in the rebel Confederacy
where, as we all •know, there has been a
salt-famine for it year and a half.' The
rebels down there are getting shocking
ly meggotty. Their bodies are said to
be all alive . with maggOts like an old
cheese; Even the cellular tissues - cf
themace_lovelyladies, we grieve ta learn
are as full of grubs as- ever the cells of a
honeycomb Were of young bees. The
whole population need worming oftener
than.a tobacco patch. This is an awful
condition of • things, to be sure.—Lectis
ville Journal. •
. . ,
The New York Observer says it is a
mistake that; the'S'outh is responsible
for ,this war. It is merely, an instru
ment in the hand of God, who Is chast
enini us for
. our One of our
exchanges comments _on this in :the fol
lowing spicy fashion
"This - reminds us of the. exclamation
of a Jew, who traveling. in the Great
,, and' being entirely destitute of
provisions, was at, lasi over-persuaded
by a Gentile'Companionto taste. of some
perk.. No sooner had he pa it in hie
mouth than a elQud .Or. sand beitakeued
the dreadful siatoom. The hot blast
swept everything before it men, and
camels--upon which the Jew snatched
the pork froth his mouth and exclaimed ,
"Jerusalem! what a sass about rc litti
piece of pork
41V-The - Wilirningtbh -- (N. C.)
Journal says that seven regiments of ne
-groes which have been „ camps of
struction 'under, white oticers.fer throe
mouths, and - which pave bpcoule remark
ably-proficient in drill ,have., arrived to
garrison the towns and fortificationz
dating the, sickly season., The yellow
fever is raging -terribly in,the town, and
the citizens are' fleeinofrOm the place.
We trust the 4mpathisers in thenorth
will not beconie horrified at this intelli
gence; these are not tinion negro regi.-
ments—only rebels ; and the rebels,7ou
know, can do just what they please.'
tarAn Indian Philosopher being ask
ed what wore according to his opinion,
the two most, beautiful things in the
universe, tinswered---"Tlie starry heav
ens.above our heads, and
.the fettling of
duty in our hearts."
lartanghter, sreep, and hope are the
three bounties with which, kiwi Mother
Natare compensates us for the troubles•
of a life, which few, perhaps, would' ac
cept if they were asked beforehand.
to. Men have cot altered materially
. . ,
since Shakspeare said : " honest
as thiS world goes, is to be picked' oat
of ten thousand."
The hymn we heard •in meeting the
last time ; "Oh take a pill ! oh . . take a ,
pili!,6h- take a pilgrim. home I" The
hymn we heard—treeble and• soprano
by the fairer partion of.creation—'!Oh
for a man ! oh for a man-! oh for a man
sion in the skies r The = one Plarikins
heard the bass sinter at vOirdend - Sal !
oh send down Si1:1 oh send down Salva
tion ! • • !
The cartoon in the oust number of
Punch representS the,gope in the guise
of an old old woman sitting , in- wrailroad
station, while Miro perters--Napoleon,
and Victor Emanuel—quarrel:-over a -
trunk whieltis labeled with the words,.
"Temporal Power" Victor, says, - to..
Louis, "No ! you look, after the old wo
man ; I'll take care of her luggage."
The rebel women of Lexington wan
ted to give John. Morgan a hall when.
be was there. When he comes to Lou-
isville, he will probably be coniplinaen
ted with a hall—and chain.
Humphrey Marsbatt; after Ettarvihif
some time among the mountains, g6t his
belly full in his late visit , fro Blue Gra, - ,7s
region. Of conrse'there has'been a fa,a
ino since i in the Blue Grass.
it is stated that the rebel doueromclft
abodrto close' he whole of the news. - 4
paper offices in' the Confederacy. V. 141
needs all the.paper that...can be had
make Confederate scrip: -
An army is a
f ighting machine, but
very few` engineersengineers have the skill to make
the machine work well.