The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, November 21, 1863, Image 1

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Not latobolir.
Highly Concentrated Vegetable Extract.
TIT L effectually cure Liver Complaint,
, c psis, Jaundice, chronic or nervous
Debility ? , difipases of the Kidneys, and bad dis
eases arising from , a disordered Liver or Stom
ach. Such as Constipation, inward Piles, ful
ness or blood to the head, acidity of the Stom
ach, Nausea, Heartburn, disgust for food, ful
ness or weight in the stomach, sour Eructations,
sinking or fluttering at the pit of toe StomaCh,
awimming of the Head, hurried and difficult
Breathing, fluttering at the Heart, choking or
suffocating sensations when is a lying posture,
dimness of Vision, dots or webs before the
Sight, fever and dull pain in the Head, defi
cienty, of Perspiration, yellowness of the Skin
andllyes. pain in the Side, Back, Chest, Limbs,
Sit., 'sudden flushes of Heat, burning in the
Flesh, constant imaginings ut Evil, and grief,
depression of Spirits. And will positively
prevent Yellow Fever, Billions Fever &a.—
They,contain no Alchohol or bad Wnisky.—
Tffey'w r LL CURE the above diseases in ninety
bitie cases out of a hundred.
The pioprietors have thousands of letters
from the most eminent Clergymen, Lawyers,
Physkians, and Citizens ) testifying of their
own personal knowledge. to the beneficial ef
ects and medical Virtues of these Bitters.
'DO you want something to strengthen you ?
Do you want a good appetite 1 Do you want
to build up your constitution 't Do you want
] , to feet Well? Do you want to get rid of Ner
vousness? Do you want energy ? Do you
want to sleep well ? Do you want a brisk and
vigorous feeling 1 Ifyou do, use licayer.azio's
German Bittei S.
oreparatlous sold under the name of Bitters,
put up ;So quart bottles, compounded of the
.cheapest Whisky or common ruin, costing from
20 to 40 cents per gallon, the taste aisguised by
Arsine or Otruirider Seed.
Tis class of lintMs has caused and will con
tinue to cause, as long as they Can be sold,
hundreds to die the death of the drunkarcl.
By their „use the system is kept continually
under the.lntluence of alchuholic stimulants of
the worst kind, the desire for liquor is created
and kept:up, and the result is all the horrors
attenta4 111.1013 a drunkard's tile hint death.
For those who desire and will hare a Liquor
Bitteistve publish the foiled Mg receipt Get
one bottle at Hootland's Bitters and mix with
three quarts of good brandy ur whisky, and
the result will be a preparation that will far i
excel in medicinal virtues and true excellence
any of the numerous Liquor Bitters in the
market, and will cost much less. You will
have all the virtues of Heidi:inn Bitter. 4 in
connection with a good article of liquor, at a I
much ,Jess price than these inferior prepara
tione will cost...yeti.
ATTENTION noLDIERS! We call the c.tten--
deli Of all having rtiations ur fiiends in the
army .to the tact that "Hootlanci's German
Bitten'? will cure nine-tennis of the diseases
induced by exposures add privations incident
ti' cutuplife. In the lists, published almost
daily to the newspapers, on the arrival of the
rick, it will . be noticed that a very large pro
portion are suffering from debility. Every
case of that kind can ue readily cured by
Ituolland , s German Bitters. Diseases result
ng from disorders of the digestive organs are'
speedily renteved. We have no hesitation iii
slitting that, if these Bitters Were freely used
among out soldiers, hundreds of lives might
be saved that otherwise will be lust.
We call the particular attention to the fol
lowing remarkable and v. ell authenticate,
cure °tone of the nation's heroes, witose life
to use his language, "has been saved by the
Bitters :" '
PI.IL A DELTn / A, AUgu.t. `3,1, 1562.
Messrs. Jones tf LtleanS.-IY , III, geli tle mu m
your HOoduatra Getman Bitteis have saved my
life. There is no mistake in this. It is vouch
ed for by numbers of my comrades, some of
whose names are appended, and who are fully
cognizant of all the circumstances of my case.
I ant, and have been for the last lour years,
a member of Sherman's celebrated battery,
and under the immediate command of Cap
tain 11.. 13. Ayres. Through the exposure at
terdant upon my arduous duties, I was attack
edlis November laSt with intim - nation of the
lungs, and was for seventy-two days in the
hospital. This was hollowed by great debility,
heightened by an attack of dysentery. 1 was
Oa k removed from the White House, and
sent to this city on board the steamer "State
of Maine," irom whicu I landed on the 28E11 4
of June. Since that time I have been abou
us low as any one could and still retain
spark of vitality, For a week or more 1 was
ecarcely able to swallow anything, and if I did
force a morsal down, it was immediately
thrown up again: ,
1 could not even keep a glass of water on
my stotnacii. Life could not last under these
circumstances: and, accordingly, tile physi.
clans who bad been working faithfully, though
unsuccessfully to rescue me from the grasp
at the dread Archer, frankly told me they '
could do no . more for me, and advised me to
see a clergyman, and a to make such disposi
twit of my Hinge 1 funds as best suited me.—
An acquaintance who visited me at the hospi
tal, Mr. Frederick Steinoron, of Sixth below
Arch street, advised me, as a forlorn hope, to
try your Bitters, and kindly procured a bottle.
From the tittle I commenced taking them the
gloomy. shado.4 of death receded, and I am
now, thank God for it, getting bettor. 'rho'
I have taken but two bottles, I have gained
ten pounda, and I feel sanguine of being per
mitted to rejoin my wife and daughter, from
whom . I have heard nothing for eighteen
months: for, gentlemen, I am a loyal Virgin
ian, from the vicinity of Front Royal. 'fo
your invaluable Bitters I owe the certainty of
life which has taken the placo of vague fears
—to Your Bitters will I owe the glourious pri
vilege Of again clasping to my bosom those
who Arldearest to me in life.
'Ve , truly yours, ISAAC IMA LONE.
We f' ly concur in the truth of the' ablVe
itateme ,as we had despaired of seeing our
comrade:; Mr. Malone, restored to health. \
..b..hrefliltlilleback, Ist New York Battery.
George:A. Ackley, Co. C., 11th Maine.
Lewitis:Cheyalier, 92d !New York.
I. EVAOncer, let Artillery, Battery F.
J. B.Sisewell, Co. 13, 3d Vermont.
He B. „Serome, Co. 8.. do.
T..Macdonaltl, CO. C. 6th Maine.
JoicifFi 'Ward, Co. E. fith Maine.
Nathaniel B. Thomas C0.,F.,, WWI Penn.
Jas Jenkins, Co. B. Utak - Penn.
Beikrare of cow terfeitsl See that the
nature 013f.K.:M. Jackson," is on the
of eactOottle. Price per bottle 715 cents, or
half dn&for $4 00.
ShoultrYour nearest druggist not have the
article do not be put off by any of the intoxi
eating pparationa that may be offered in its
place,.b nil to ue,ioand we will forward,
securel,y- poked , by express.
'' • And O ffi ce and Manufactory,
oi rm
.„ No. 631 ARCH STREET.
(Success Ors trilli. Jackson St C 0.,)
Er For sale by Druggists; and Dealers in
every town in the fruited Stint's.
' - rittli"
Ai( afbepritkut Vtuuslintuia 4 gurnal : peyote to olx cs, Nittrature, Agriculture, Rau IA fly gag, Yuri ittelligenct, c.
Ely Mariatin
Out 311ollar a—par ; papablt in abbantt
CaoLL's Row. Front Street, five
doors below Flury's Hotel.
TERMS, One Dollar a year, payable in ad
vance, and if subscriptioi , s 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.
lines, or less) 50 cents for the first insertion and
25 cents for each subsequent insertion. Pro
fessional and Business muds, of six lines or less
at $3 per annum. Notices in the reading col
umns, five cents a-line. Marriages and Deaths,
the simple announcement, s•ax.e. ; but for any
additional lines, five cents a line.
A liberal deduction made to yearly and half
yearly advertisers.
Having recentled added a large lot of new
Job and Card type, Cuts, Borders, &c., to the
Job Office of "The IVlariettian," which will
insure the fine execution of all kinds of Jos &
CARD PRINTING, from the smallest
Card to the largest Poster, at prices to suit the
War times.
There is beauty in the forest,
Where the trees are green and fair,
There is beauty in the meadow,
Where wild flow'rs scent the air;
There is beauty in the sunlight,
And the soft blue beam above ;
0 ! the world is full of beauty,
When the heart is full of love.
There is beauty in the fountain,
Singing gaily at its play,
While the rainbow hues are streaming
On its silv'ry shining spray.
There is beauty in the streamlet,
Alurm'ring softly thro' the grove ;
0 ! the world is full of beauty,
When the heart is full of love.
There is beauty in the moonlight,
When it falls upon the sea,
While the blue foam crested billows
Dance and frolic joyously ;
There's beauty in the lightning-gleam
That o'er the dark waves rove ;
0 ! the world is full of beauty,
When the heart is full of love.
There is beauty in the brightness
Beaming from a loving eye,
In the warm
,blush of affection,
In the tear of s?mpathy; ,
In the sweet low voice whose accents
The spirits gladnes prove;
0 ! the world is full of beauty,
When the heart is full of love.
All together, all together,
Once, once again ;
Hearts and voices, light as ever,
Gladly join the welcome strain.
Friendship's link is still unbroken,
Bright is its chain ;
Where the parting word was spoken,
Now in smiles we meet again.
While the absent we are greeting,
Let us forget
In this hone of social meeting
Every tho't of past. regret.
Since the present, full of gladness,
Rids us be gay,
Banish every cloud of sadness,
And be happy while we may.
When the warning, we most sever,
Comes once again ;
Yet in feeling. true as ever
Shall our faithful hearts remain.
Oft shall meni'ry breathing o'er us
Sweet friendship's strain,
Bring the happy time before us,
Till we all shall meet again.
r ,
y mother dear ! my mother dear !
11 ow oft, how oft I think of thee,
While weeks and months roll o'er me here
Where duty bids me be.
My mother dear—how sweet the name,
When thinking o'er the past I
A mother's love is e'er the same—
It beats on till the last.
My mother dear, it grieves me now,
To think, to think, how oft your son
Hath grieved your aching heart and brow
When in sin's path be run.
Niy mother dear, those days of youth,
Now long since past and gone,
Left many a seed of holy truth,
Which since, we hope have grown.
My mother dear, my fervent prayer,
Is that, is that you may be. blest,
With peace and joy while ling'ring here—
Foretastes of future rest.
And that we all may meet at last
In yonder heavenly sphere,
At Jesus' feet our crowns to cast—
All saved, my mother dear.
'Er "I wish I bad your head," said a
lady one day to a gentleman who had
inivid for her a knotty point. "And I
wish I had your heart," was his reply.
"Well," said she, "since your head and
my heart can agreo, I don't see why they
should not go into partnership."
Artemus Ward thinks it is a hard
thing not to have a wife—no gentle
heart to get up in the, morning and make
the fire.
ar Mr. and Brewer, of Kentucky,
are reported to be parents of twenty
two children. Rather an extensive
brewery. _
For The Mariettian.
BEFORE AND AFTER; or, Five Phases of
Married Life.
By Grantellus
"What is marriage forced, but bell,
An age of discord and continual strife?
Whereas the contrary bringeth forth bliss,
And is a pattern of celestial peace."
It may be remarked in conclusion,
upon this important subject, that altho'
the foregoing incidents in married life
may not be personal—any further than
individuals may see their own personal
histories reflected in them—yet, no ob
server of human society, and the charac
ter of its constituent elements, or the
quality of its ruling principles, can, upon
mature reflection, come to any other
conclusion than that they are neverthe
less real. No matter how studied the
efforts are, to conceal , the different un
happy and discordant marriage relations
now existing in the world, yet many of
them are cognizant to "two 2citnesses,"
and where these unite iu a disapproval
or condemnation of the marriage bans,
the approbation and exaltation of socie
ty, can exercise but a transient influ
ence upon the real happiness of the
parties to them. These two witnesses
are, the living consciousness of the
married partners themselves, and the
knowledge of Him. who lives and reigns
where alone true marriages are made.—
It may appropriately be asked, in re
lation to this subject, "can we possibly
conceal anything from the knowledge of
ourselves and our God ?"
It does not follow, hOwever, that
where the discovery is made—after the
consummation of the marriage bonds—
that •the connection should be sacreli•
giously violated, or ruthlessly broken
up, because an improper union may
have been formed ; for, acting mainly
under the impulses and dictates of an
unregenerate heart, and with the per
verted views, and false inteuts.and pur
poses which grow out of such an inter
nal condition, the same error is likely
to be committed again and again; arid
at any future time. Even where persons
have flattered themselves that, they
would have done better in another choice,
yet they may have lived long enough to
discover that that choice, in all its prac•
tical and realizing effects, would have
been infinitely more disastrous than the
first. Nor is it to be inferred that the
foregoing five, are the only phases of
married life ; or that they reflect a
tythe of the discordan cies, to say nothing
of the miseries and criininalities, that
attend so many of the marriage con
nections of an unregenerate world.—
There may be nearer five hundred, or
perhaps five thousand different phases of
this relation of the sexes, than simply
five of them. The five enumerated are
among the most obvious of those which
transpire or obtain, in what may be
termed the middle ranks of society._
NO picture has been drawn from those
• regs of society, where the marriage re
lation is scarcely one remove from that
which exists among brute-beasts, with
not one-half of their disinterestedness
I and instinctive purity. No pen could
depictthese,,except one that had been
chooled amidst the elements that form
ed the subject matter of its rehearsals,
and then the scenes might be too re
pulsive to human sensibilities, and too
far below the ordinary human experi
ence, to afford the instruction that is
most particularly needed. Nor are any
of these five phases drawn from the ac
knowledged "uppertendom" of society,
where all is supposed to be happiness
and sunshine, in consequence of the re-
finements and the luxuries which are its
usual concomitants. A recital of these
might also be too far removed from the
experiences of the common mind, for
them to appreciate or understand them,
and hence these also would lack that
moral and social instruction which is
calculated to beoefit the middle masses
of society. Here too it would require
a pen conversant with the abuses of high
married life, and the perversion- of its
.The "upperteudom" alluded to, is not
that transient changing social click, that
rises suddenly to an ephemeral distinc
tion through a lucky advent in specula
tion or peculation, whereby au individu
al is elevated from the condition of a
beggar to that of a nabob within a very
brief space of time ;. retaining internally
all the elements of the mental condition
prevailing in the sphere which it had
so recently abandoned. These still be
long to the middle classes, if their
proper place is not a grade below them.
The "uppertendom" to which we abide,
is the real aristocracy of the land, who
claim themselves such, by virtue of their
.and birth," without regard to
their moral integrity or their pecuniary
condition. ' •
When it is considered how very far
mankind has fallen, below the moral and
social plane which was occupied by the
most ancient of the human race ; and
how deeply and widely the _consequen
ces of that fall have become intArtwined
and inwoven into the very texture and
quality of the mental and physical con
stitution of man, it will become appa
rent that so long as the impulses of ac
tion, and the aspirations of the soul,
spring from the dictates of his own sel
fish nature, he is likely to go on blun
dering in all he does to the end of life.
Therefore, marriage obligations, what
ever their original, qualities may have
been, should be held sacred above all
things; for, even an uncongenial or dis
cordant marriage union, if its purity, is
held intact, may still operate,instrumen
tally as a human regenerator, and infuse
a higher degree of moral rectitude in a
coming generation. 'Doubtless a proper
and well-ordered union of the sexes in a
marriage covenant, is the most potent
instrument which the 'Almighty ha's in
stituted for the disenthralMent of the
the human family ; yet, an ill-ordered
and improper marriage need not neces
sarily be regarded as a degradation or a
condemnation of the family of man. If
all the ends of the Creator were con
summated on the material plane—if it
were not "appointed into men once to
die, and after death the judgment"—if
the realms of the eternal world were
not inhabited by the spirits of "just men
made perfect," and if those inhabitants
were not supplied from among those
who "do justly, love mercy, and walk
humbly before God," on this "material
plane," then—excepting so far as present
worldly decency, propriety, safety and
interest are concerned—marriage uni
ons, perhaps, like other merely legal
associations, might be annulled, and re
formed in a seemingly more agreeable
connection, with comparative impunity.
*But, would the moral condition of the
race be advanced by such a course ? is a
question that cannot be disregarded.—
On a right understanding of this ques
tion, and due reflection thereon, hiuges
much of the hapPiness or unhappiness
that obtains io married life. No thought
can be more futile, no reflection more
disparaging and damaging, than fora
young man or a young woman to - con
clude, that if they-had to do it again,
they would not have married the •one
to whom they have been united-; or that
with this one or that one in society,
they , could live more prosperously. more
agreeably and more happily. Whilst
they are indulging in such thoughts and
reflections as these, they are sapping the
very foundations of their own domestic
structure, and are laying waste and
making a sterile desert out of their own
minds, at the same tithe that they ought
to be yielding them fruit in thirty or
sixty or an hundred fold. Probably if
the internal state of those they most
desire were revealed to them, it would
present phases more repulsive, in an
eminent degree, than those they imagine
themselves compelled to endure in their
present relations. And then such re
flections may be selfish in the most op
posite and worst extreme ; for one party
may have as much ground for unhappi
ness, discontent, and complaint, as the
other. Absolute and unqualified absti
nence from all covert as well overt
acts of social and' connubial infidelity,
is the surest ground upon which• to build
the superstructure of domestic happi
ness. But true happiness cannot exist
where the yearnings of the heart are
habitually going out, and restingaapon
objects not recognizable by the marriage
bond—objects too, that may be alto
gether unknown and unworthy;.or if
known and worthy, still uncongeniaLL
A right use of the present opportuni
ties, or those which may be legitimately
embraced, will be far more efficient as
instrumentalities to human happiness
I and human progress, than bootless long
ings after impractical conditions that
are not attainable; and if attainable,
are not as likely to bring the desired
"peace and prOgress," as those that
have been exchanged for them. If the
merely animal nature of man is kept in
obeyance to his moral and spiritual na
ture, it will not be so hard for him to
live a life of perfect resignation to the
behests of orderly and 'God-given, or
God-permitted marriage.
Under the 'present forms of society.
and with the ideas 'of classes and casts
which now prevail almost everywhere,
it is almost impossible to bring together
in marriage those that are best suited
for each other, and a union of whose
destinies would develop a higher degree
of happiness and usefulness, than a con
tinuance of the present social status can
possibly accomplish. False systenis of
education ; false standards'of male and
female excellence ; false ideas of the
sublime and beautiful, and false tastes,
desires and aspirations, among men and
women, have so much perverted the
moral sensibilities of mankind, and so
much warped their judgment, that a
corresponding social condition is no
thing more than a natural consequence
of such vitiated premises. For parties
to invoke the blessings of heaven upon
a union which they themselves are pre
meditatedly and perseveringly doing so
much to curse, seems to be a species of
profanation that admits of no palliation,
unless it is perpetrated in abject and to
tal ignorance of the relations which
ought to exist between the sexes, and
the attitude in which they ought to
stand towards their neighbor and their
But even in instances of marriage,
where the parties may have been influ
enced by merely sensuous, or mercena
ry motives, there is no necessity in
breaking up the relation unadvisedly
and without cause, after the union has
been once legally and in due form con
summated ; for, they may be well as
sured, that whatever the Almightyper
mits to transpire among men, he will in
his own time, and in his own:way, over
rule for their good ; and that their con
dition will be, - in all respects, as favora
ble to their prosperity and ultimate
happiness, as a combination of such cir
cumstances as those in which they are
placed will possibly allow, if they but
honestly and sincerely co-operate with
Him, in the dispensation of his merciful
Although it may seem advisable that
some penple 'should never get married,
yet-this is altogether an appearance,
and grows out of the ill allotments usu
ally made by a vitiated state of human
judgment in this respect, and l - y unfa
vorable social contacts and tendencies
in life, rather than from abstract unfit-
ness or disqualifications on the part of
individuals ; for, a married state is man's
normal social condition, and any sanc
tioned departure from that condition,
must be in accommodation to the per
verted state of social order and of mates
domestic relations ; and therefore must
be regarded rather , as an unfqrtunate
exception, than as a rule of action in any
special sense. But, because marriage
is,a high and holy institution, and •.wed
ded life is man's normal condition, it is
not to be inferred from this, that rather
than not be married at all in this world,
therefore persons should• unadvisedly:
and under the influence' of sinister in
tents and purposes, form discordatit,
selfish, and uncongenial unions ;" and
most especially they should not form
such unions premeditatedly and clandes
tinely; because, under the most favora-
ble circumstances in which the fallen
sons of Adam can be placed, in this .our
day, there aie quite enough of triala and
temptations`that assail:them frOm with
out, independently of these worse en'e
miss of human peace, which assail them
from within,. Cultivating a living trust
in the .ordinances of the •Deity, and . ; a
practical faith that "in Him we . live ano
move and have our being.;',and that all
the permissions of ,his divine providence
are so many prevention of greater evils
that may have befallen the race, togeth
er with a patient resignation to the
things that are allowed to transpire for
our good, will do much to ameliorate
the moral condition of the burner' fami
ly and initiate a state of peace. But as
these things cannot be done without a
foregoing of self, and yielding
.to the
admonitions of reason and revelation, so
neither can a true state of wedded life
be attained, without that guidance which
can only come from above; and there
fore, 'regardless of prospective' worldly
advantages—of social position, wealth
and fame—of earth's renown and care
less ease—of sensuous gratifications and
pecuniary emoluments, let the sexes
patiently and perseveringly "work and
wait," and in the Lord's good time "all,
will be well" with them:; for there never
was a worthy young man or woman in
this world, that was not discovered by
some worthy individual of the opposite
sex, if it was best for eternal ends, that
such should have transpired on this
earth. Bat even if tbis.reward ofwa4t
ing is not realized upon the shoree of;
time,' depend upon it; that, in eternity,
where the mere ties of earth are no
longer the rule of life, a world of social
and connubial ieligbt will be reserved
VOL. 10:--NO. 16.
in store for those, who have laid up their
treasure there. The fleetness and evan
escence of, all earthly Ahiegs, when com
pared with the perpetual and never-end
ing state of tTian's heregteri Jeavesppon
the mind, such an idea of their relative
value, as must, on reflection, predispose
the yearnings of the heart in, favor of
the, latter. But in the meantime, even
on the material plane, the golden oppor
tunities that may be presented, are not
to be disregarded ; but are •to be intelli
gently, honestly, and chastely appropri
ated as the legitimate means of advan
cing the social, and moral condition of
the human family, for— ,
"Though fools spurn, Hymen's gentle powers,
They, who improve his golden hours„
By sweet experience know, •
That marriage rightly understood
Gives to the tender and the good
A Paradise below."
thing which goes so far toward placing
young people beyond the reach of. pov
erty ea economy -in the management of
household affairs: It matters not wheth
er a man furnishes little or much for his
family, if there is a continual leakage in
his kitchen or, parlor ; it runs away, he
knows nothow,And that demon Waste,
cries ','More 1" . like, the horse leech's
daughter, until• he, that provided has. no
more to give. It is-the husband's duty
to bring into the house and it is-the
duty of- the wife to see that - none goes
wrongfully out of it,. man gets , a
wife to look after his affairs, and to 'as
sist him in his journey through life; tb
educate and prepare their children for a
station in life, and not to' dissipata his
property. The husband's interegt should
be the wife's, care, and her greatest-am
bition to carry her no farther. than , his
welfare or happiness, together with that
of her children 1 This- shed& be her
sole aim, and the theatre of her exploits
in the bosom of her family, where Shia
may do as much toward making a for
tune as she can in tits counting-room or
Er A would-be agreeable, taking his
seat between Madame de Steel and the
reigning beauty of the day, said, "Ho*
happy I am to be thus seated betwebri
wit and a beauty !" "Yes," relined
Madame de Stael, "and without posses . -
sing either.' .
Cr P. T. Barnumis the happy Rog
sesor of a five-horned 'ram, which' re
sides not at the Museum, but at his
farm. At a recent cattle show he la
beied-•the intbmperate
Sheep, which has 'taken it least three
horns too much."
tkr Some fellow enamored of a:young
lady named . Anna ,Bread; •dropped the
following from his pocket—we expect
"While belles their-lovely graces spread,
And fops around them flutter;
Pll be content.with Anna Bread, '
And won't-have-any.but 'hen'?
eit Sometimes' O girl Bays no; to in
offer, when it is as plain as the nose on
her face, that she means yes. The 'best
way to judge whether she is in earnest
or not, is to look straight into her eyes
and never mind her noes.
a- Squabbles, an old bachelor, shows
his stockings, which he he'd just darned,
to a maiden ladi, Who cointe,mptnnuslY
remarks, "Pretty goad for 'a
man, darn- ,
er."> Whereupon Squabbles rejoins`
"Good enough for a woman, darn her."
tilir , A man the other - day gave as a
reason for laying up golden treasures;
that, moth and rube - wouldn't corrupt
'em, an then, besides,. they would he_
a'safe thingto fall back on, let who will
keep lionse hereafter.
• A Democratic • editor in , Neviida
Territory says of the defeat of his party
in his city : • "We met, the enemy yes=
terday and are out on parole this morn
sfir A henpecked husband writes :=-L
Before marriage, I fancied - weddsid-life
would be all sunshinn; but.diterwardsi
I found out that it was all moonshine.
sr You may distinguish. a city man
by two things--his trowsers ,and,
gait. The first never fit him, and he
always walks as if he Wag an ' hour be
hind time.
Car A. good . toast-- : May lour,
acd the slanders against, you ,be `
alike---without grounds.,
gir Kindness is stowed !way in the
heart, like, roel-p3aves in :a draw, to
sweeten every object, around-them.
tfir Lawa are like 'co,titirabs, wliieli
catch small flies, but weeps and lint.-
nets brook through.