The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, May 09, 1863, Image 1

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    1.,.. 221..A.K.M1=1_, Editor and Proprietor_
OFFICE on 'Front Street, a few doors east
of Mrs. Flury's Hotel, Marietta, Lancas
ter CountY, Pennsylvania.
TERMS, One Dollar a year, payable in ad
vance, and if subscriptions be not paid within
six months $1.25 will be charged, but if de
layed until the expiration of the year, $1.50
will be charged.
No subscription received for a less period
than six months, and no paper will be discon
tinued until all arrearages are paid, unless at
the option of the publisher. A failure to noti
fy a discontinuance at the expiration of the
term subscribed for, will be considered a new
lines, or less) 50 cents for the first insertion and
25 cents for each subsequent insertion. Pro
fessional and Business cards, of six lines or less
at $3 per annum. Notices in the reading col
umns, fire cents a-line. Marriages and Deaths,
he simple announcement, FREE; but for any
additional lines, five cents aline.
A liberal deduction made to yearly and half
yearly advertisers.
Jon PRINTING of every description neatly
and expeditiously executed, and at prices to
suit the times.
Successor to Dr. Franklin Hinkle,
Dealer in Drugs, Perfumery, Soaps, 6.c
R. LANDIS having piirchased the entire
interest and good will of Dr. F. Elinkle's
.)rug Stare, would take this opportunity to in
form the citizens of Marietta and the public
generally, that having just received from Phil
adelphia a large addition to the old stock s he
will spare no pains to keep constantly on hand
the best and most complete assortment of eve
rything in the drug line.
a /Lot of FAneij ana loilet aiiielez,
consisting in part of German, French and Eng
lish perfumery, Shaving Soaps and Creams,
Tooth and Nail Brushes, Buffalo and other
flair Combs, lair Oils;Pomades,ete.: Ei r
Port 21Ioniei, Pocket Books, Puff 14".
and Powder Boxes, ,kc., 6^c
The celebrated BatchelOr's HAIR DYE,
De Costa's and other Tooth-Washes,lnditi. Cola •
g?gue, Barry's Tricoperous, fox the hair, Bay.
nn Arnold's Ink, large and small sized bot
tles, Balm of a Thousand Flowers, Flour 01
Rice, Corn Starch, Hecker's Farina, all kinds
of pure Ground Spices, Compound Syrup of
Phosphate, or Chemical food, an excellent ar-
Ica) for cronies dyspepsia and a tonic in Con
_o mptive cases, Rennet, for coagulating milk,,
an excellent preperation for the table ; Table
Oil—very fine—bottles in two sizes. Pure Cod
Liver Oil. All of Hael's perfumery,poinades,
soaps, &c. His Kathairon or Hair Restorative
is now everywhere acknowledged the hot.
Old Port, Sherry and Madeira Wines and
Brandies for medical purposes.
Dr. L. will himself see that every precaution
be taken in the compounding of Physician's
prescript ions.
The Doctor can be professionally consulted
at the store when not engaged elsewnere.
Marietta, August 24, 1861.- ly
12.M.Ss-12 , TM, cfc Jc..,
.102igkists Phcatiacutists,
• OPposite Diffenbach's Store.
H AVE Just received a new and fresh stock
Dive, eheipipis,
Dye Stiffs and Perfumery, C.
Also, a large and fancy lot of Coal Oil Lamps,
Shades, Globes, Burners, &c., Inks, Pens,
Paper and Envelopes, Fresh Seidlitz
PoAders, Citrate of• Magnesia,
Cologne, Hair Oils arid Per
fumery, Pomades, Sago,
Tapioca, Bermuda
Spices, Allspice,
Cinnamon, Nutmegs,
Cloves, Mace, Pocket
Books, Combs, Noshes, Soaps,
Gum Rattles, Balls and Rings, Benin's
Shaving Cream, Burnett's Cocosihe, and Kal—
liston, Flavoring txtracts of Lemon. Va
nilla, Pine Apple, Strawberry, Rose
and Almond, Infant Powder, Putf •
and Powder Boxes, Balm of a
r Thousand Flowers, Gar
den Seeds of the beat
quality and va
rieties. •
Kr Flower Seeds, consisting of some of • •
finest varieties.
Cattle Powders aqd Liniments.
All the celebrated Family Medicines con
stantly on hand.
Prescriptions and Family Receipts carefully
compounded. jApl 18, 1863.
421 SUPPLER 4L- - BRO.,
And Genera( Machinists, Second etree
Below Union, Cambia, Pa.
They are prepared to make all kinds of Iron
Castings for Rolling Mills and Blast Furnaces,
Pipes, for. Steam, Water and Gas; Columns,
Fronts, Cellar Doors, Weights, &c., for Buil
dings, and castings of every description ;
Pumps, Brick Ptesses„ Shafting and
Pulleys, Mill Gearing, Taps, Dies, Machinery
for Mining and Tanning; Brass 'Bearings,
Steam & Blast Gauges, Lubricators, Oil Cocks,
Valves for Steam, Gas, and Water; Brass Fit
tinge in all their variety; Boilers, Tanks, Flues,
Heaters, Stacks, Bolts, Nuts, Vault Doors,
ifashers, &c.
Frain long experience in building machinery we
flatter ourselves that we can give geleral satis
faction to those who may favor us with their
orders, ll*Repotriog promptly attended to.
Orders by mail addressedks above, will meet
withpropt attention. Prices to suit the times.
Ctilumbia, October 211, 1860. 14-tf
tli'ohael Gable, Agt,
Opposite the Town Hall Park,
Marietta, Pa.
TUE .bfayble business in all its branches,
will be.-continued at the old place, near
the Town, Hall and opposite,. , Funk's Cross Keys
Tavern, where eveq.4eietiption of marble
work will.,be_hnitt*n;hand or made to ordet
short notice and at reasonable prices.
gartetta, June 29,1861. 49-ly
1,11 galteptimut iptiuts g buia #ournal : gtb.ote toVolitits, Jitcraturt, agrititure, Retus of te Nara! aftittilignitt,
Suffering and sad
Knowing not where to go,
Wandering the city through,
Having no work to do,
Wishing he had!
Wishing all day in vain,
With a heart filled with pain,
And a hard, bitter strain,
Driving him mad !
What shall he do for bread?
Where shall he lay his head?
Suffering and sad !
Cheerless and lone!
There is no joy to him ;
There is no hope for him ;
Tear-drops his eye bedim—
grief in Ins tone ;
Dark is the heavy cloud,
_Coming down like a shroud,
Over his spirit proud--
Over it thrown ;
Where all was bright and fair,
Placing a spectre there,
Cheerless and lone.
Troubled with eare !
With a strong, manly ar:n,
Wishing to do no harm,
Finding in toil a charm—
*Labor his prayer;
With a strong pair of Bands,
Waiting the loved commands,
Sadly he anxious stands, •
Sunk in despair.
Where shall he go and find
Work for his arm and Mind?
Troulded with care !
Aching wit dr-a.
When the lo ve: y •'—
Once more 1, s,4r,se. away,
" And he goes home "to lay
Down en his bed,
What shall he say to her
Who was his ccirnforter -
Only, the grief to stir—
"l have no bread;
I have no work to do ;
I don't know what to do I"
Aching with dread !
Sighing with fears !
r i bere ere 'his little ones—
(Who has had sweeter ones?
Who has had dearer ones?)
Waiting in tears ;
T.Ley have the hunger pain,
In this broad land ofgrain,
And they look up in vain,,
%Wren he appears ;
• With a soul nearly wild,
Clasping his guiltless child,
Sighing with fears !
Haunted by night !
In his sad, fearful dreams,
Mournful the morrow seems,
Even with sunny beams
Never so bright!
There is no work to do,
All the wide city thfough,
Let him the search pursue
While there is light;
When the shades fall around,
Still is the toiler found
Haunted by night !
Brother, be strong !
It shall not always be !
There is still joy for thee ;
There are bright days to see—.
Do thou no wrong!
Keep to the true and right;
Watch for the coining light;
It shall break on thy sight,
Though it be long !
If thou shalt well endure,
So shall thy soul be pure—
Brother, be strong!
Tying her bonnet under her chin,
She tied the raven ringlets in
But not alone in the silken snare
Did she catch her lovely floating hair,
For, tying her bonnet under her chin,
She tied a young man's heart within.
They were strolling together up the hill,
Where the wind comes blowing merry and
chill ;
And it blew the curls a frolicsome race
All over the happy, peach-colored face,
Till, scolding and laughing, she tied them in,
Under her beautiful, dimpled chin. -
And it blew a color bright as the bloom
Of the pinkiest fuschia's tossing pluthe,
All over the cheeks of the prettiest girl
That ever imprisoned a roaming curl,
Or, in tying her bonnet under her chin,
Tied a young man's heart within.
Steeper and steeper grew the hill—
Madder, merrier, cherrier still
The western wind blew down and played
The wildest tricks with the little maid,
As, tying her bonnet under her chin, '
She tied a youilg man's heart within.
Oh,western wind, do you think it was fair
To play such tricks with her floating hair?
To gladfully, gleefully, do your best
To Iftiw her against the young_man's breast,
Where he has gladly
_folded her
And kissed her mouth andlimpled chin?
Oh, Ellery Vane, you little thought,
An hour ago, when You hesought
This country lass to walk with you,
After the sun had dried the dew,
What perilous danger you'd be
As she tied her bonnet under her chin
minister, putting his hand npon
a yeung urchin's shoulder, exclaimed;
"My son, I believe the devil bat/ got
hold Orion." believe he hie, toe,'
wigeit he reply.
T4,t cclti ariètttian+
lam not a bashful man. Generally
speaking, I am fully as confident and
forward as most of my sex. I dress
well, dance well and sing well ; I don't
tread on ladies' dresses when I make
my bow; I have not the trick of coloring
to the roots of my hair when spoken to.
Yet there was one period in my life
when all my merits seemed to my own
eyes insignificant, and I felt very mod
est, not to say bashful. It was when I
was in love. Then, sometimes, I did not
know vihere to put my hands and feet.
Did I mention that in the same hands
and feet consists my beauty ? They
are both small.
Three years ago I fell in love. I did
not go into it quietly, weighing my
idol's perfections against her defects ; I
fell in, head-and ears, two seconds after
the introduction. • -
"Mr. Haynes, Miss Arnold," said a
mutual friend; and to 1 I was despe
rately in love.
She was a fairy-like Spire, with long
brown curls floating over a snowy neck,
and shoulders, and falling down on the
waist of an enchanting sky blue dress.
Her large, dark blue' eyes were full of
saucy light, yet how tender and loving
they, could look. This I found oat la
Of all the provoki!lg, tantalizing.little
coquettes that ever , teased the heart of
a poor man, Stisy Arnold was the most
bewitching. I would pass an evening,
with her, and go home certain that one
more interview would make me the hap
piest of. men ; but the neat time I met
her, a cool nod and indifferent glance
threw down all my castles; She was
very cautions. Not a word •did she
drop to make me believe that she love&
me ; and yet her hand would linger in
mine, her color rose if I looked my feel
ings, and her eyes drop to be raised in a
moment, fall of laughing defiance. She
declared her intention to be an old yield .
most emphatically, and in the very next`
sentence would add—
"I never did love ; but if I should
take a fancy to anybody I 'should love
him like—like a house on fire. Though,"
'she would say carelessly, "I never knew
anybody yet worth setting my thoughts
I tried a thousand ways to make her
betray some interest in myself. Propose
outright I could not. She had a way,
whenever I tried it, of looking in my
face with an air of grave attention and
profthand interest that was equivalent
in its effects to knocking me down, as
it took all the breath out of me.
- One evening, while there, being trou
bled with a headache, the gipsy, putting
on a grave face, gave me a lecture on the
subject of health, winding up with—
" The best thing you can do is to get
a wife to take care of you, and to keep
you from overstudy. I advise you to do
it if you can get anybody to have you."
"Indeed," I said, rather piqued, "there
are only too many. I refrain from se
lection for fear of breaking other hearts.
How fond all the ladies are of me I" I
added, conceitedly; "though I can't sue
that I am particularly fascinating."
"Neither - can I,"_ said Susy, with an
air of.perfect simplicity.
" Can't 'you ?" said I, " I hoped
Ohl that dreadful attentive face of
hers 1
"That is, Miss Susy, I thought—per
haps--oh I my bead I my head !" and I
turned my face in the cushion.
"Does it ache you very badly ?" -
She put her cool little', hands 'among
my curls. I felt the thrill her fingers
gave me all the way to my toes. My
head being very painful, I was obliged
to leave ; but, all the way home, the
soft cool touch of those little fingers
lingered upon my brow.
Soon after this, it became necessary
for me to leave the city on badness.—
An offer of a lucrative partnership at a
distance, in the office of a lawyer friend
of mine, made me decide to extend my
trip, and see how the land lay. One
thing was certain—l cpttbk not, leave
home, for months, perhaps, without some
answer from_Susy. Full of hope, T went.
to Mr. Arnold's. Spy was at the piano,
and alone: She was playing "I've some
thing sweet to tell you." At the words
"I. love you I , I adore yon I" she gave
me inch a glance that
_I was ready to
prostrate myself; but, sweeping back
the curls with 'laughing defiance she
"Bat I'm talking in my elev."
"Tien," I cried, - "you loye me when
you Bleep. May 7 think so r
"Oh ! yea, if . you choose ;' for Rory
O'More says dreams go by oontratiep,
you know." •
I sat down beside her. .
" 7 A.h !" I said; iligiting, 4 'Rory's idol
dreamed She hated'Jiim."
"Yes;" said Susy ; "that was the die-.
ferenee between his case and yours."
We chatted for a time. At last I
"Miss Susy I came up this evening to
tell yon that
How she was listening I A bright
thought struck me. I would tell her of
my journey, and in the emotion she was
sure to betray it would be easy to de
clare my love.
"Miss SUBS;" I said, "I , am going to,
the west to-morrow."
She swept her hands across the keys,
of the , piano .into a
_stormy polka.
tried ta see her face, but her curls fail
over it. I was prepared to catch her,
if she fainted,, or comfort her if she wept.
I listened for the sobs I_ fancied-the mu
sic was intended to conceal i i but,,lthrow ;
jag back the Curls with a sudden toss,
,she struck the-last chord on the piano,
and sai4,_gaily--='•
"Goirk away?".
"'it es ; for tioine montlig",
"Dear m how distressing ! Stop at
Bessoa4, and oitlgr me some extra
pocki3t handkerchiefs for the melancholy
occasion, will you?"
"Yon do not seem to require them,"
I saidr rather piqued: "I shall stay
some montlis.",
"Well, write to pa, won't you ? And
if you get married, or die, or anything,
please let as know.P
"I have. an offer to be a partner in a
law office; in the west," I said, determin
ed to -try her, "and if I accept it. as I
have some thoughts of doing, I will nev
er return." .‘
`.Her face did not change. The old
saucy look was there as I spoke ; but
noticed tliatp one little hand closed con
vulsively over her watch chain, and, the
other fell upon the keys, making for the
first time a dispord. '
• "Going ailly fornvor she said'aittv
a sad ions, that made ray heart •thrOb:
"Miss -Shay, 'I
hoped you, at `least'
would miss me, and sorrow in my ab
She opened her eyes with an expres•
sion of profound amazement.
"Yes, it might change all my plans,
if my absence would grieve you."
"Change all your pjans ?"
"Yes„.l hoped . —l thought—"
Oh ! that. earnest, grave - face. My
cheeks burned, my bands and feet seem
ed to swell, and I felt cold = chills all
over, me. I could not go on. I broke
down for the third time.
There was an awkward silence. I
glanced at Susy. Her eyes were rest
ing on my hand, which lay, on the arm
of the sofa. The contrast between, the
black horsehair and the7"fiesh seemed
strike her.
" What a- pretty little hand !" she
said. •
- A - most brilliant idea now passed
through my brain.'
mYou may if you will," said 1I;
offering it to her.
She took it between her own hands,
and, toying with the fingers, said—
" May I ?"
"Yes, if--if you will give nAis this
one," and I raised her beautiful hand to
my lips.
She looked into my face. What she
read there I cannot"say ; but if ever
eyes tried tQtalk, mine did. Her color
rose, the white lids felt over the glori
ous eyes, and the tiny 'hand struggled
to free itself from my grasp. Was I
fool enough to release it?
What I said I know not ; but I- dare
say my wife can tell you. Five minutes
later, my arm encircled the blue dress,
the -brown curls fell upon my breast,
any my.lips were in- contact with an
other pair.-
Pitcher of water in a room,'and in a few
hours it will have absorbed nearly all
the respired and perspired gas in the
room, the.* of which will have beconie
purer . , but tke water utterly filthy, The'
colder the Water isitie greater' its ca
pacity to contain these gasses. • At or
dinary temperatures; one pint of water
will contain one of carbonic add gas,
and - several pints of ammonia: The ca
pacity is nearly doubled by reducing the
water to the temperature to that of ice,
Hence water, kept in 'a room for awhile
is always unfit for use. For the same
reason, the water in a pumpstock should
all be pumped out in the morning be
fore any is used. Imperil water is
mone.:injnrioes to , the health than im
pure air.
..Sta,lolislaecl April ii, .18-1_
From Hall's Journal of. Health
It is better to go to sleep on the right
side, for the stomach is very, much in
the position of a bottle turned upside
down, and the contents of it are aided
in piAssing out by gravitation. If one
goes to sleep on the left side the oper
ation of omptying, the stomach of its
contents is more like drawing water from
a well. After going to sleep let the
body take its own position. If you
sleep on year back, especially soon af
ter a hearty meal; •the weight of the di
_organs, and that of the food
resting on the great vein of the body
'near the backbone,. ! ,compresses it,.and
arrests the flow of blood, more or less.
If the arrest is partial the sleep. is did
turbed, and there are.ungleasant dreams.
If the meal has beep recent and hearty
the.arrest ie more decided; and thp va
rious sensations, such as falling over a
precipice, or the pursuit of a wild beast,
-Or other impending danger, and the des
perate effort to get rid of it, arouses us,
and sends on the stagnating blood ; and
We wake in a fright, or trembling or
perspiration, or feeling ; exhaustion, ac the degree of stagnation, and
the length and strength of the efforts
made to escape the danger. Int, when
we are not able-to escape the danger—
when we do fall over the precipice—
when the tumbling-building crushes us
—what then ? 'That's death ! That is
the death of of those of whom it, is
said, when found lifeless in the morn
ing—" That, they .
,were as. well as they
ever were the day before," and often it
is added; "and ate heartitr than com
mon I" This last is a frequent cause of
death to those, who have gone to bed to
wake no more, we give merely as a pri
..vate opinion. The possibility of its
truth is enough to deter any rational
man, from a late and and hearty meal.—
This we do know with certainty, that
. up in the night with painful
diarrhce, or cholera, or billions cholic
ending in death in a very short time, is
properly traceable to a late large meal.
The truly wise will take the safe side.—
Fe persons who eat,three times, a day,
it is amply sufficient to make the last
meal of cold bread and butter and a
cup of some warm drink. No one can
starve on it; while a perseverence
the habit soon begets a vigorous ap
petite for breakfast so promising of a
day of comeort.
London paper gives the following affec
ting particulars of an affair ;—"A tall,
aristocratic-looking, handsome man, with
moustache-shaded lip, and very glossy,
-luxuriant hair,- but who had a very weak
voice, made In affecting application - to
the Clerkenwell police magistrate on.
Saturday. He Said he 'had been vie
timized by a young and designated wid- - •
ow.. He'had met her at a friend's house
and she being 'young fair, handsome,
with large oval eyes and slender 'white
hands,' he had at last fallen in love with
her. He ;took an early opportunity to
declare' his love, and, he was sorry to
say, was' accepted. He purchased for
her several presents, lent her money,
and at her request also purchased Say
eral articles of furniture, which he gave
to hti.and had even gone so far as to
pay' money for putting up the banns.
A day s pr two after he had 'done so, he
spoke to her in a kind manner about
the necessity Of her prolibitidg `the fre
quent.visits of a male Cousin, -on which
she became very excited, said she loved
the little finger - Pr lidi h e - oiriin better than
she did the whole - of his , (applicant's)
person, and ordered iiirn to leave the
house, and never" let her see him any
more. Shied - then she would not see
him, and had married her cousin ; and
what Made the matter worse, when he
bad applied for his articles of furniture•
to be given' baeli to him; she declined to.
see him, but sent a...message - to say that
if he annoyed her, her husband would
give him-Asound_ , thrashing. :He wan-.
Led to kno,ril -he could net coropel, her_
to let himliaje his preients back, and
whether he ceuld:not compel her to, re
pay 'the money he had lent her. Titer
magistrate, said he could not,,conipot:
;her to give him back his s presents, and`
and if he wanted his money, he had bet
ter sue thelushand-in the County Court.
The-applicant, who seemed :quite chop
fallen. then left the - cOurt." n •
OF "What are yelikAoßking after, -my
, said an affectionate ; mother to
her daughter at a watering place..,The
daughter looked around, and replied,
"looking. forl, Sori-in,laiv. for father."
to- It
. ftivify vosr thing - for tt , man
'eytiso , forlottiei - people; • -
What the breaking of an Egg led To.
A young couple had passed the first
few , weeks of their marriage at the house
of _a friend. Having at length occupied
their new home, they were taking their
first breakfast, when the following scene
took place :
The .young husband was innocently
opening a , boiled egg in a cup. The bride
observed that he was breaking the shell
at what she thought the wrong end.—
"How strange it looks," said she, "to
see you break your egg at the small end
my dear ! No one else does so ; and it
looks so odd."
" 1 0h, T think it is quite as good, in
fact, better than breaking it at the
large end, my love; for when you break
the large end the egg runs over the
top," replied the husband.
"But it looks very odd when no one
else does So," rejoined the wife.
"Well, no*, I really do think it is a
nice way you have get of eating an egg.
That dipping strips of bread anti butter
into an egg certainly is not tidy. But
I do not object to your doing as you
please, if you will not let me break my
egg at the small end," retorted the hus
"I am sure my way is not quite as bad
as eating fruit-pie with a knife, as you
do, instead of using a. fork : and you al
mays eat the syrup, as if you were not
accustomed to.have such thing. You
really do not see how very bad it looks
or I am sure, you would not do so," ad
ded the wife. '
"The syrup is made to be eaten with
the pie ; and why should I send it away
on the plate ?" asked the husband.
"No - well-bread persons ever clear
their plates as if they were starved,"
said the bride, with a contemptous cast
of her-head.-
"Well, then, I am not a well-bred per
son," replied the husband angrily.
"But you must be, if we are to live
comfortably together," was the. sharp
answer of fastidious lady. s , •
"Well , I must bract% my
,egg at the
smail-end, so it does not signify ; and
must also eat the syrup.",
'.'Then I will not haie neither fruit
pie or eggs at the, table."
"But have them ; " petulantly
exclaimed the husband.
"Then I wish I had not been married
to you," cried the young wife, bursting
into tears._
"And so do I," added the now incens
ed husband, as he rose and walked out
of the room.
This domestic quarrel was followed by
others equally trifling in.their origin, and
disgraceful in their character, until 9ie
silly couple made themselves so Os
agreeable to each other that-their home
became unendurable, and they. sepera
frients," said a Dutch chaplain to a com
pany starting for the war, ''ven virst yon
corned here yon vas poor and humble,
and now, mine frients, you isht prout,
and sassy ; and you has gotten on- your
unicorns apildem fit, you , like dongs up
on a .hog's pack. Now, mine frients,
let Ine man . ish a man if
he is no pigger as my dumb. Yen Ta
cfcl-vent out to cite mit Goliab, he took
noting mit him but one sling. Now
don't mistake me, mine frients, it was
not a rum sling ; no, nor a gin sling ; no
nor a mint cater sling ; no, it cos a
sling made mit von hickory stick. Now,
van dis Goliah seed, Tavid• coming, he
said: "You con little- acounclrel,:does
you come to vita me ? I -'l4ll gife you
to de birds of the fieldts and- de peasts
of de air." Tavivid says, "Goliah, Go
liah, de race ish not rilwayif mit de
shwift, nor ish de !Attie mit- desirong ;
find ish aWu if-he is no pigger'--
as My dntuff." So Tacid fixed a shtone
in his sling and drows it at Goliab, and
knocks hint right in de forelizat,
,Tavid 'takes Goliah's sword - and 'cuts -off
,heat; . and den all de ' , platy" cals. of
de,sliidoVbAes out, Ada' strewed flow
ers bi j hiV way and sung, 4 fBanl ish a
ghat' Waill;tlT he has kilt his totisants
IthiCiavlifik greater as 'he, - for he has
,1,131,-.leffertion Kenny; who -left
Botrixh County, ,Kentricky, twci years
since, and -entered-the 'taint service;
nab just .returned and reported,at, Bern- ,
sida'ahead.quarters. lie is- tired of
Rebellion, and wants to take-the :Oath,.
He says the. South is now in a wretched
condition,.and:entircly , deslitele qf food
and clothing ; thousands - mould leave
the Rebel service if thgry,,l4,4,l,phisll4M-
.6r The earth„, dirty.
but 110.11811464e* .
4 -
NO. 41.