Newspaper Page Text
BY FRED'K L. BAKER.
LANDIS & TRO lTr
Landis d• Trout
Landis 6. Trout
At the "(.'olden Mortar,"
111 the "(;olden Mortar,"
Market St neat, illarietta,
Market Street ,• Marietta.
Keep constantly on hand
Keep cfmstantly on hand
;; ; ; qqz,lgg
; 74 S
- 'c o ) I
~ w ~;,
r" a "'
.4 13, .
a. I .
4. 5 L' at 0
"" 4.4 a 'a. •
Prescriptions carefully compounded
Prescriptions carefully compounded
Remember the place,.
Remember the place,
Dr. (;rose's obi.' Stand.
Dr. Grove's old Stand.
()ice us a call
(;ice us a cull
caIitSUPPLER & BRO.
IRON AND BRASS
0 lT N D S
.Ind General IllackiniBts, Second street,
Below Union, Columbia, Pa.
They are prepared to make all kinds of Iron
Castings for Rolling Mills and Blast Furnaces,
Pipes, for Steam, Water and Gas; Columns,
rrunts, Cellar Gaols, Weights, Ike., for Buil
dings, and castings of every description ;
TE ,11 ENGINES, AND BOILERS,
1N Tit E MOST MODERN AND IMPROVED
Manner ; Pumps, Brick Presses, Shafting and
Pulleys, Mill Gearing, Taps, Dies, Machinery
for Mining and Tanning ; Brass Bearings,
steam Si: Blast Gauges, Lubricators, Oil Cocks,
al ves for Stearn, Gas, and Water; Brass Fit
tings in all their variety; Boilers, Tanks, Flues;
Heaters, Stacks, Bolts, Nuts, Vault Doors,
HLA CKSMITIIING in GENERAL
Front Mug experience in building machinery wt
tlatter ourselves that we can give general satis
faction to those who may favor us with theii
orders. rrilepairing promptly attended to.
orders by mail addressed as above, will meet
with prompt attention. Prices to suit the times.
T. B. SUPPLER.
Columbia, October 20, ISbn. 14 tf
aoqle46s, elociis AO lebmit.9
fit it, L. & E. J. ZADIII
E`PECTFULLY inform that
c 0..; jA, friends and the public that they
<./ still continue the WATCH, CLOCK
At o WELRY business at the old
stand, North-west Corner of North
Queen street and Center Square, Lancaster, Pa.
t full assortment of goods in our line of busi
ness always en hand and for sale at the tomes!
'Wee. fry" Repairing attended to per
+warily bylhe proprietor.
Lancaster, January 1, 1859.
I )LATED WARE : A Large and line stock
of Plated ware at H. L. & E. J. 'Lamm's
corner of North Queen street & Center Square
Lancaster, Pa. Tea Setts, in variety, Coffee
1 • ins, ?ache's, Goblets, Salt Stands, Cake
lhisketi, Card Baskets, Spoons, Forks, Knives,
',asters, &c., at manufacturers prices.
11. L. Sr. H. J. ZADIVPS.
(nr. North Queen st. and Centre Square, Lan
, aster, Pa. Our prices are moderate and all
goods warranted to be as represented.
Rlcrt.art no attended to at moderate rates.
Fi rat National Bank of Marietta
Tuts BANKING ASSOCIATION
HAVING COMPLETED ITS ORGANIZATION
Ls now prepared to transact all kinds of
The Board of Directors meet weekly, on
Wednesday, for discount and other business.
13P-Oank Hours : Front 9A.ioto 3 P. 11.
JOHN HOLLINOER, PRESIDENT.
MOS ROWMAN, GaShier.
Marietta, July 26, 1863.
DANIEL G. BAKER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OFFICE —No. 24 NORTH DUKE STREET
, ppoeite the Court House, where he will at
end to the practice of his profession in all Re
. 1 QUAL or REGULAR TIMEKEEPERS
an be had of H. L. bc E. J. ZArrx, Col
, orth Queen-sr., and Center Square, Lancas
ter, pa., in the shape of Equilibrium Levers--
the beet article of Swiss levers now in the mar
ket. They era lower in price than any watch
of equal quality and net as.trus for tinaekeemng
A SUPERIOR CO OK STOVE,
Very plain style, each One warranted
'c perform to the entire satisfaction of
PATTERSON & CO.
PECTACLES to suit all 'who
kl can be aded with glas
can be bought i at H... E. J. ses,
ner of North Queen -at., and Center Square,
Lancaster. New glasses-refitted in old frames,
nt short notice. [v6-ly
laT ILC 0 X , B Celebrated Imperial Ex-
V V tension Steel Spring Skeleton Skirt, with
Reif-a:ljustible Bustle. The latest and best in
use, just received at
r P HE QUM .CLOTH OVER COAT is the
very best thing out for wet weather—
something. far supatior ar
ranted not to shrink. Call and, examine them
A LARGE. stock of Paper and .Enveiopes
.1i of the best quality
T Jost received and for
Attie at he Galileo Mortar.
3ilrl P 0:U N.DS ExTnaSUGAR-
Vt./ cured limns sua . Dried Beef for
j. B. DIREVIIIACIV`
e ' \
1 1 CV 4
* 1 ' ;
4otc,rentut vtarcsgliYania ai'aurtral: petierttb 0" "politics, Yiteraturr, agritulturt, Itc.bis of te 'gag, ainttiligentr,
ibtrp Zaturto gEnntins.
OFFICE: Clout's Row. Front Street, five
doors below Flury's Hotel.
TERNS, One Dollar a year, payable in ad
vance, and if subscriptions he 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.
ADVERTISING RATES : One square (12
lines, or less) BO cents for the first insertion and
25 cents for each subsequent insertion. Pro
fessional and Business cards, of six lines er less
at $3 per annum. Notices in the reading col
umns, five cents a-line. Marriages and Deaths,
the simple announcement, FREE ; but for any
additional lines, five cenls a line.
A liberal deduction made to yearly and hall
Raving recentled added a large lot of new
Job and Card type, Cuts, Borders, &c., to the
Job Office of lc The Mariettian," which will
insure the fine execution of all kinds of JOB &
CARD PRINTING, from the smallest
Card to the largest Poster, at prices to suit the
- 7 --- -
' lam dreamingOgently dreaming,
Of the doys that flitted by,
When the hours to me were seeming
Like a nieteor in the sky.
Then the golden woof of pleasure, •
'Sunlight dancing' on each. thread,
Dancing to life's joyous measure,
Fairly turned my childish head.
I am dreaming of the hours,
When hope with golden light
stole o'er my childish fancy,
In. visions pure and tright.
Then came the guileless friendships
Of those merry hlitheseme days,
1.4 ith memories of the hill-side haunts,
Still loved though far ai.Vey,
Those golden hours have passed.away,
Those friends are changed or gone,
Some have forgotten childhood's day,
In the busy gay world's tone.
We meet life's stern realities,
Old nature seems less kind,
And now the shadows creep before,
The sunlight steels behind.
Mrs. X., who resides in our so istatorial
district, had a neighbor, who was repre
sented to be quarrelsome in. his family,
making his home anything but pleasant
to dWell in. She, however, having heard
that his wife was a great deal of a vixen,
thought the wife might also be to blame
for the unpleasant state of affairs in the
household. So, full of charity and the
doctrines of the law of kindness, I,TrF,
X. visited her neighbor's hen: E+,
the benevolent intent of recencilinr, the
differences existing there, and addressed
the better half something in this stylr
"Now, you know," said she, "how mud-,
pleasanter it would be if y'Oa and your
husband would live together without
quarrelling; and, instead of fellT, a ro.
proach to the neighborhood, you might
become honored members of society.—
And it may be that you are not alto-
gether blameless in this matter. Sup
pose you try and see what the law of
kindness practiced toward your husband
will do, in effecting reconciliation. It
certainly can do 12Q horen, and you may
succeed in touching the tender cords of
.and he may renew his old af
fection. Try it," she urged, "and if you
do not succeed, you wilt at least heap
coals of fire on his head," and so on.
All this was listened to, when the fol
lowing reply was made :
"I don't know about your coals of
fire ; 1 have tried boiling hot water, and
it didn't do a bit of good."
WIJERE THE StIOE I'INCHES.—Tho fol
lowing is : said to he the origin of the
well known saying, "Nobody knows
where the shoe pincheS brit he who
wears IL" ,
A Roman being about to repudiate
his wife among a variety of other ques
tions was asked by her enraged kins
man, "Is not your wife a sensible wo•
man ? is she not handsome ?"
In answer to which, slipping off his
shoe, he held it np, asking them, "is not
this shoe a very handsome one? is it
not quite new? is it not extremely well
made ? How, then, is it that you can't
tell me where it pinches ?"
We wonder whether John Morgan
wears the wig we sent him at Camp
Chase made of the hair of a dozen or so
of his female admirers. If we can cap
ture him, we shall claim the wig as a
portion of the spoils of victory. We
shall not wear it ourselves, for we have
an exuberant wealth of native curls, but
wo will put it upon a figure-head on the
top of our office, where every male rebel;
while passing by, can make a bow to it,
and every female one a courtesy.—Louis
ear Flirtation, whether seriously or
lightly considered, is injurious to a wo
mamas well as unbecoming to her. It
is a broad, unblushing confession which
the individual makes of her desire to
attract the notice ofmen. No girl ever
tnado a happy , union by flirtation,_ by
cause no man capable of making a wo
man permanently, happy was ever at
traded by that which =is diSgusting tb
persons of intelligent refinement.
A Sweet Wife
MARIETTA, PA., SATERDAY, JULY 2,.1864.
. Interesting Hunting Excursion.
Aaron was a tell, strapping fellow,
'near seventeen. Yoa never saw a more
susceptible youth. Being good-looking,
the girls were all easily smitten with him.
They used to flock out to see the country
on Friday evenings. Talk of a colt?
There is, no snob romp as a town girl
turned lose the country $11,3 ruos,3B,
' she jumps, ?the climlri sh a king
the wild berri.!.4 down on the, timerou.s
be!itts beneath her. Ob, s'ye te/TIOSt•
Leuitifui, o,iLittinE, delightful creature
in the wurid.
;tl:se was mtp,:b younger than his eons
in. lie knew,Aaron was taking on a
bout that baughty lass, May Stelton.
And May was in love with Aar )n. May
and Troup, and Sue and Yolly, ail came
out on Friday evening with Muse's is
ter Angeline. Mose got off early Sat
urday to let Aaron know. Aaron was
for running over to his aunt's.
"No," said Mose, "bring, the gun, the
woods are full of squirrels. We might
kill a dozen walking the two miles."
The road led • along tho creek bank-
Aaron was in a brown study, thinking
of May. • Mose was looking up. in the
tree tops and among the bushes, anx
ious for a' pop at something. It was the
shadiest of places. Bo far ; and no game.
" Let's leave 'the road .0 bit and go to
the head of the creek," saidtS.lose.: ';"lt's
so out of the way, nobody• ever disturbs
e'll gee- soralYthing there."'
rid they did: - Lot. it be 'ticited! July
M AO , through hie
"Wnat la it?" of„ke,l Aaron, aroused a
little. XI O;€ , .R pat his hand'te hie ear.
"Dinka—the bigge9t kiwi"
"This time of yr.r?"
'Give we the g u n:. .
"No—couldn't think or it."
away—they'll fly if you
go r[ty u.,fkrf.,
-Thu 1ir.M.:,:.: , .: zee 'OA the way," said
7-,t 0r ,,, 1:4-iAliir-,:s !hr. pincm eorm from 'hie
`Sh , :,ol-, r. , ...0,0.10W," s! - 7i3 A ilko:3 rtiraling
-174. tlie et.cinimi,lg!
'.l:hey eat ,:owi 11LJ anowitake
Overt': wir,te as , the unmantiovnbles r,
on the pebbly beach. 'noir wet.'
toted. . A. laet A :17 0 a
looked slowly around at wit`i the
meanest er,rt of a couiltee.i.ece.
face, as 14111;1C:3, Nab a
reguler Adel% Steil:iikg oue.
"Cori they f.aul it, out 2"
"I reellon` not, if we're sly."
"Lot's climb up the treo ; it leans right
over them." .
They crept along like sn kkes. They
reached the tree. Mose being the light
est, gave the gun to Aaron, climbed far
out on a branch over the creek, and got
into a squirril's nest. Aaron wasn't so
It was a pretty sight, of course You've
read about nymphs, syrens. &c. ; they
couldn't compare. Hair loose, floating
on the water. Polly was white as snow.
She was plump as a partridge in peatime,
and eat on the wave like a bird on its
nest. Troup was slim.
Aaron proinised not to look at Ange
line if Mose wouldn't wink at May. Im
possible! Angeline snorted gracefully,
like a native of the element, and May
was a black-eyed heart couleur de rose
from top to toe. They splashed and
paddled, and chatted like mad.
Soon the tree began' to shake. Aaron
had a terrible back ague, and Mose be
gan to smoke and burn, commencing at
There was a louder- noise than usual
among the unconscious bathing beauties,
Aaron scratched his already elongated
neck, at the same time hitching the gun
forward. Unfortunately the trigger
caught in a vine, and it went off - in a
deafening report. It was the climax of
the adventure. Moses trembled from
excitement into the creek, plump right
between Sue and Polly.
The girls then dove, badly strangled,
and run up the bank, their white backs
gazed at by the fish-hawk that had pounc
ed among them. ['hey were robed in a
twinkling, bat not one of them with :ler
right dress on. Aaron dashed into the
woods. There was terrible scream as
he ran -right into their mids). All bolt
ed in different directions, a? d came drop•
ping in, one after anoth ,r, at „Illose's
Tiie boys 'took a long
woods, and did not get bael
They said they had been
and •badn't seen the - creek.
The girls (Inv':
Truth Conquers all Assailants.—The
admirable Crichton, the greatest logi
cian of his day, was accustomed to seek
a controversy with the Sophists of the
French and Italian Colleges, by nailing
challenges to the gates at those institu
tions. Thomas Holloway, the inventor
of the popular medicinal remedies that
bear his name, has adopted a more pub
lic and comprehensive method of defying
Error and establishing Truth. He has
advertised his Pills and Ointment in
nearly every newspaper in the world,
and fortified his, proclamations with a
mass of anthentic testimony which no
disputant has thought it prudent to as
sail. Crichton was a great theorist.
Holloway is it"man 'of facts. He takes
for his premises twenty years of success
ful praetice, and innumerable well attes
ted cures, and asks the world to draw its
owm conclusions. He has a simple and
perspicuous theory of the common origin
of all diseases. and upon this theory the
composition of his famous remedies is
based; but he rightly deems that the ex
perimental proofs of their efficacy con
stitute abetter passport to public confi
dence than a thousand philosophical
essays upon the causes which lie at the
root of their astonishing effects; In ar
gument, the ingenious and subtile cavil
ler, may'soinetitnes"preveeen' overmatch
for' plainplain reasdn; but there - never liv4d
ni s seke;rer 'elbquent, that: coUld .
overcome a•soled , array of facts. They
present the same sort of impenetrable
barrierto the attacks of the most bril
liant declaimer, that a square of infantry
presents to the charge of light dragoons.
In the centre of his chevaux de frise of
facts, stands the hero of countless victo
ries over disease, Professor Holloway,
invulnerable to the shafts of envy and
- What are his cre.deutials'? Have not
his preparations relieved tens of thous
ands of victims in every clime, upon
whom an ante-mortem inquest of the
"profession" had been held, and a ver
dict pronounced of "utterly incurable 7'
"Fora response to thi.s question, consult
the presf - , everywhere. the volumes of
erieaCe , ti4E , t;'lttenlals. the records of hos
coelplinentary letters of
p,meeteawe rebles, the archives of gov
erre-mut, and publie opinion through
ty-nt, tbe, .Th,ese aro Holloway's
vouchers. Who is prepared to question
them 7—London "Dispatch."
A Matnea's GRAVE.—Earth has some
sacred spots, where we feel filth loosing
the shoes from our feet ; and' treading
with holy reverence, where= common
words of pleasure :are• unfitting ; places
where friendship's•hands . have lingered
in each other,• 'where' vows have been
plighted, prayerg offered and tears of
parting shed... How 'the thoughts hover
around such places, and travel back
through immeasurable space to visit
them. But of all the spots on the green
earth, none is so sacred as that where
rests, waiting the resurrection, those we
once loved and cherished. Hence, in
all ages, the better portion of mankind
have chosen the spots were they have
loved to wander at even tide.—But a
mong charnel houses of the dead, if there
is one spot more sacred . thane the other,
it is a'mother's grave. There sleeps the
mother of our infancy—she whoSe heart
was a stranger to every other feelipg but
love, and who donld always find excuses
for us when we'conld find none ourselves.
There she sleeps, and we love the very
earth for her sake.
aft T. Butler King, at one time a
member of congress from Georgia, died
in that state on the Ist of May. Mr.
King, was born in Massachusetts, in the
town of Elampden, in 1804, and was
consequently about sixty years old. He
removed to Georgia in 1823, and enga
ged in the cultivation of cotton. In 1850
be retuned to California; and resided
there some' time, but subsequently re
turned to Georgia, and settled near
Brunswick. He was intimate with Davis,
Quitman, Slidell—also a renegade
northerner—and other prominent pro
moters of the rebellion. Mr. King pos
sessed fine mental qualities, and very
genial manners. He was something of
a scholar and an orator, as well as poli
ticien. joined the rebellion with a
better knowledge of its vileness than
most of those who enlieted in it, and
maintained its cause with a complete
cognizance of its evils.
• or The climate of California - has a
remarkabli destructive effect upot4bil
hard' ballet- After ~ .playing with them
only a short timeitintiey crumble and}
flake, o that thoylttsattieir qualifications
1 .49.0. for billiard r!.urposes'
urn into the
lie ire night.
A Practical Crichton
A Forgiving Husband
Some time ago the Michigan papers
noticed the elopement of a married wo
man of forty with a boy of nineteen.
Recently the Detroit Tiibano andonuced
the following final of the affair.
Soon after the discovery of the guilty
parties, the grieving husband . 'took up
his march to recapture his erring sponse-
He was quite unsuccessful, we learn, in
his efforts to persuade th'e lady to retain
to his bosom, although he spoke to her
in words never so eloquent, in words
never so winning
After much diplomacy on each side,
with great plottings, a compromise was
effected, whereby the Male darling of
yore should live with his spouse and
should enjoy; in addition, the high feli
city of the society of the male darling of
the present. And in pursuance of this
plan, the three are now living in triple
bliss in Bedford.
This is the raciest instance of domes
tic joy within our knowledge. The lady
is certainly privileged. She has a sober
husband of forty-five, and she .has a gay
young stripling of nineteen. When she
further increases her supply of lovers
we trust . her tAodestyywill not...prevent
the annopncerpettt ofthe fact.
SUMMER : The editor or th'e`
"Are have long be'ed l&raitor of the
summer pruning of fruit trees, of all si
zes: Full twenty years ago we were
convinced of its good" results.' It is ad
vantageous in two ways : First, by short
ening in the rapidly groWing br'anches,
it produces fruit spare for the following
year, and brings the trees into any de
sired form. Second, when larger limbs
are removed, the wound, instead of leav
ing a bare, protruding and decaying
stump, beautifully heals up, making a
permanently sound amputation.
'The period when this pruning should
be done, is one of prime importance.
We see June recommended, while the
trees are in their full first growth. With
out having experimented, and looking
to the condition of the trees, in this
month, it does not meet our assent. We
do not believe that it is advisable to
prune before the first growth of the sea
son is completed, because of the imma
turity of the wood, which must produce
in the second growth less vigorous
shoots, besides losing, to a large extent,
the yield of fruit the Succeeding yetir,
which is sure to follow judicious shorten
iog-in at a later period.
"In oar judgement 'summer pruning'
should take place between the fifteenth
of July and tenth of August=a period
when the sap is quiescent and nature is
resting - awhile from her Jabot% We
speak from our own knowledge of the
value of midsummer pruning of trees,
large or small."
NEW CLOTHES.—Said Joe to Bill—
both were old bummers, .and both terri
bly - dry :
"Bill, if you'll treat, I'll tell you where
you can get a whole snit of clothes on
six months' trust,"
"Will you, though ? Now, no foolin',
"True as preachin' I will," said Joe,
and the parties took a drink at Bill's
expense, when Joe, with the twinkling
of an eye, said :
"You go up to the recruiting rendez
vous, and tell 'em yer want a suit of
clothes. They'll give them to yer on
six months trust."
Bill said his health was so delicate
that he couldn't "list."
TIIE PRESIDENT'S LATEST.—The New
York Times says that a gentleman, in
conversation with Mr. Lincoln, on Fri
day, remarked that nothing could defeat
his re-election but Grant's capture of
Richmond, to be followed by his nomi
nation at Chicago and acceptance.'
"Well," said the President, "I feel very
much like the man who said he didn't
want to die particularly, but if he had
to die, that was precisely the disease he
would like to die of."
Ifir In the city of New York, it is
stated that a number of the butchers
have closed their establishments for
want of business—many people, from
the enormous prices demanded, having
stopped buying •meat and others living
on salt meat—such as pork, ham, and
ter Baron James de Rothschild, head
of the French branch of the great house,
has had the misferturp to lose his young
est eon, Solomon by name, aged about
thirty years, who married one - of the
cousins about a year ago. .The young ,
man - wasstruck down - suddehly by disease
of the. heart. ,
VOL. 10.--NO. 48.
A HOME FOR SALE.--How much we
dislike to read so sad an announcement
in the advertising department of the
papers I Not a house and grounds only,
but all the long, cheering memories and
•tender associations of the place, that
enrich it with a wealth beyond the com
putation of .business men, the traders in
homesteads and other classes of real
estate. It is a sorry day for a man and
the more so for a family--when he is
obliged to _give up his home and go
drifting again over the world. No ex
perience like this shocks the sensative
heart. All gone, all deserted 1 The
lights shining no more in the window.—
The familiar faces no longer pressed
against the panes. The fires dead and
gone out. The smoke no more curling
from the chimneys. The dear voices
will not be heard there, again, though
the man pass and repass the house daily.
Ah, there is indeed no desolation of a
sort like this His must be a hard and
undeveloped nature that can contem
plate such a scene without the deepest
emotion. To lose one's home, is to lose
nearly all that earth has to offer of hap
piness to man. •
OBEYING rtiF. , PniESt-LAn Irishman
made a midden rus h into a druggist's shop,
took frcim his pocket a soda-ater bottle,
filled td the brim with some pare liquor,
and handing it across the counter ex
"There doctor, snuff that, will you ?"
The doctor did as requested and pro
nounced the article to be genuine whis
"Thank yon doctor," said the Irishman
Hand it to me again, if you please.'
The doctor did as directed, and asked
what he meant.
"Och, thin," said Pat, `if you will have
it, the priest tould me not to drink any
of this unless I got it from the doctor.--
ao, here's your health and the. priest's
erlt is related that when Humboldt
was asked, "Why the male of the human
species offered an exception to the rule
so general among all other animals, that
the male is handsomer than the fe
male ?" he answered, after a moment's
reflection, I deny the fact ! It is our
natural gallantry that makes us think
women more beautiful than men. The
women do not concur in the opinion."
Humboldt was a philosopher, and it
wouldn't be modest to contradict him,
on the.main pOint";' while; as to the last
proposition—that women think men
handsomer than themselves—if it be
true, the dear creatures won't thank us
for agreeing with them. In this double
dilemma, we eay—notbing,
ffir A Western Court has recently de
cided that a kissis u valid consideration.
It seems` that an old bachelor—these
old bachelors, by the way, are useless
institutions, any how you can fix it—
offered a young lady a pony for a kiss.
The young damsel accepted the offer
and gave the kiss ; but the mean old cur
mudgeon, after receiving the oscillatory
salute, refused to stand by his part of
the contract. A suit was therefore en
tered, and the jury decided that the
pony, or its value, should be given to
Gs' A large proportion of the public
may not be aware that the use of zinc
vessels for domestic purposes is extreme
ly dangerous. Vinegar, cider, wine, and
in fact all acids which remained in zinc,
become poisonous more or less violent ;
this is even the case with milk, which
contains powerful acid termed acid-la
tique. Various cases of sickness, cholic
and even many deaths of young child
ren, have occurred, the cause of which
has been clearly traced to the use of
milk that has been in contact with this
ur The Government lands in the
United States now amount to fourteen
hundred thousand millions of acres.
Two millions and a half of acres have
alreadrbeen sold for thirty-four millions
of dollars. At one-third of a cent per
were the remaining lands would pay off
the whole national war debt, though it
might be four thousand five hundred
millions of dollars. At ten cents per
acre it, would pay off that debt thirty
times over. Ought such a means of pay
ing our debts be given away?
ar it is 'a musical fact, that every or
chestra Contains at least two Innsicin.„-,
with moustaches, one in spectacles, tine(
with-bald heads, and one very moth. F. ,
man n a white cravat, who from force
circumstances, you will always obse ,
plays, on a brass instrument.