Newspaper Page Text
BY FRED'K L. BAKER.
/obis I Stobes 11
r falut 0/tangles,
OPPOSITE HARRY WOLFE'S.
A S the season for Stoves is fast approdching
I would call the attention of all wishing
Parlor or Cooking Stoves,
to my large and well selected stock, which em
braces the best and most desirable Stoves that
the Eastean markets afford,' and which were
purchased early, which will enable me to dis
pose of them advantageously to buyers.
Among the leading Parlor and Cook Stoves
are the following:
Parlo? Stoves. Cooking, Stoves
Meteor Gas Bumer,
Columbia do Royal,
Oval do do Waverly,
Also, the Vulcan and Sanford's Heaters,'lt
very desirable article for heating two or four
rooms with very little, if any, more fuel than
an ordinery parlor stove would consume.
Ranges for cooking, constantly on hand, all
of which will be sold on reasonable terms.
Call and examine before purchasing
EI. D. BENJAMIN,
DEA.I ER IN
WINES & LIQUORS,
Picot Building. Marietta, Pa.
- D EGS leave to infosm the public that he
D will continue the WINE & LIQUOR busi
ness, in all its branches. He will constantly
keep on hand aril kinds ut
Brandies, iVines, Gins. Irish. and Scotch
Whiskey, Cordials. Bitters, 6T.,
Justly Celebrated Rose Whisky,
ALWAYS ON II AND,
A very superior OLD RYE WHISICEY
ust 'received, which is warranted pure.
;• All H. D. B. now asks of the public
is a careful examination of his stock and pri•
ces, which will, he is confident, result in Ho
tel keepers and others finding it to their ad
vantage to'make their put chases from 1 im
EMILE GAS STOVE WaRKS,
H. D. BLAKE,
474 BROADWAY, N. Y
CtIOKINi; HEATING BY GAS
NO Dirt. Nu Smoke. No Smell
THE. "EAGLE" GAS STOVES
.1V al Boil, Broil, Roast Bake, Toast, Stew,
and Reat Irons, cheaper than '
Coal or Wont& !
have on hand, and make to order Stoves
and Furnaces for Chemists. Tinners, 13ook
binders, Dentists, Tea Stores, Vulcanizing
Stoves, Photographer's Ovens, he., and Laun
dry Irons. Send for a Descriptive i.atalogue.
I also manufacture Coal Oil Stoves, for
Cooking & Heating. Borns the common Ke
rosene Oil, and does the cooking for a family
for one cent per hour.
H. D. BLAKE,
474 Broad Way, N. Y.
The American Advertising and Purchasing
Agency receive orders for the above-named
Merchandize. Bus. Dep., E. ALVORD.
ret.p. Dep. Fowler &
3b9 Broadway, N. Y.
THE subscriber offers his services to the
citizens of Marietta and vicinity, in
CONVEYANCING. ENGROSSING AND COPYING.
Ile has kindly been permitted to refer to
James Duffy, esq., S. S. Nagle, esq.,
James Mehaffey, esq., S. F. Eagle Sr. Co.,
G. W. Mehaffey, esq., S. Sc B. Hie,tand.
Can be found at all times at his dwelling op
posite John W. Clark's residence, on Mar
ket street, or at George W. Mehaffey's Saw
Mill, at the Upper Station.
JACOB C. BUN :ART.
Marietta, Oct. 31, 1863-Iy*
The Patent Rotas'. Reflector lantern,
THIS is the most desirable Lantern in the
market. It burns Coal Oil without -a
Chimney, emitting neither smoke nor smell.
It gives a pure white light. i
It stands q uick motions in any direction.
The flame is regulated from the, outside.
It is neat and compact in form and size.
It is free from solder in the upper parts, and
is otherwise very substantial in its structure.
PRICE, ONE DOLLAR.
For sale at JOHN SPANGLER'S•
Hardware Store, on Market street
DR. J. Z. HOFFER,
OF. THE BALTIMORE COLLEGE
l .faiii;a OF DENTAL SURGERY,
LATE OF HARRISBURG_
gFFICE:—Front street, next door to It
Williams , Drug Store, between Locue
end Walnut streets, Columbia.
RANKLIN HINKLE, M. D.
After an absence of nearly three years m
the Navy and Army of the United States has
returned to the Borough of Marietta and re
sumed the practice of Medicine.
P3"Esoecial attention paid to Surgical cases
in which branch of his profession he has had
very considerable experience.
OFFICE in his private residence :—entrance
St the Hall door.
D ANIEL .G. BAKER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, •
OFFICE 24 NORTH DUKE STREET
opposite the Court 'House, where he will at
tend to the practice of his profession in all its
DR. WM. B. FAHNESTOCK,
Spangler & Patternonis Store
FROM 7 TO 8 A. M.
OFFICE HOURS. ' 3 I.To 2.
" 6'To 7 P. M.
ALARGE LOT OF DITI , F WINDOW
! SHADES at remarkably low prices
to el4eoUt. JOHN SPA NGILER,,
Market Street, Marietta.
fri4;GUM CLOTHOVER COAT is the
yiry.:best thing out for wet weather—not
Oil-Cloth-put, something, far superior War4'
tattled /IOW ; shrink. Call and; examine'them'
' ' AT "DIFFENBACH'S.—
KUNKEL'S BITTER WINE OF IRON.
A PURE and powerful TONIC, Corrective
.. L-1 and Alterativeol wonderful efficacy in
diseases of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
Debility, Nervousness, De
pression of Spirits, Constipation,
Intermittent Fever, Acidity of the
SU/mach, Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust for
Food : Fullness or Weight in the Stomach,
Sinking or Fluttering at the Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of the Head, Dif
cult Breathing, Yellowness of the
Skin and Eyes, Fever and
Duff pains in the Headj
Pain in the Side, •
Back, Chest and
It will cure every case of Chronic or Nervous
Debility, Diseases of the Kidneys, and
Diseases arising from- a disordered
Stomach, Good for Male or Fe
- male, Old or Young.
The most beneficial medicine known ; given
better satisfaction and cures more diseases
than any other preparation offered to the pub
lic. Prepared solely by S. A. KUNICILL &
BRO., 1 S Market street, Harrisburg.
For sale by druggists and dealers everywhere.
As Kunkel's Bitter Wine of Iron is the only
sure. and effectual remedy in the known world
for the permanent cure of Dyspepsia and De
bility, and as there am a number of imitations
offerer' to the public, we would caution the
community to purchase none but the genuine
article, manufactured by t. A KUNKLE &
Liao., and has their stamp on the top of the
cork of every bottle. ' The very fact that others
are attempting to imitate this valuable reme
dy, proves its worth and speaks volumes in
The Bitter Wine of Iron is put up in 75 cent
and $1 00 bottles, and sold by 'all respectable
druggists throughout the country. Be partic
ular that every bottle bears. the fec simile of
the proprietor's signature.
This Wine includes the most agreeable and
efficient Salt of Iron we possess ; Citrate of
Magnetic Oxide combined, with the most en
ergetic of vegetable tonics, Yellow Peruvian
bark. The effect in many cases of debility,
loss of appetite, and general prostration, of
an efficient Salt of Iron, combined with our
valuable Nerve Tonic, is most happy. it
augments the appetite, raises the pulse, takes
oft muscular flabbiness, removes the pallor of
debility, and gives a florid vigor to the couu
113 Market Street,
For sale by all respectable dealers through
out the country. [Su 25-6 m
LANDIS & TRO UT.
Landis 6. Trout
Landis 3' Trout
At the "Golden Mortar,"
At the "Golden Mortar,"
Market Street, Marietta,
Market St 2' ee t, Marietta,
Keep constantly on hand
'Keep constantly on hand
Coal Oil Lamps and Shades,
Howe Sr Steven's Family Dye Colors,
Shoulder Braces and Trusses,
Papers and Periodicals,
Books & Stationary,
PrescriptiOns carefully compounded.
Prescriptions. carefully compounded.
Remember the place,
Remember the place,
Dr. Grove's old Stand.
Dr. Grove's old Stand.
• Giue us a call. ,
Give us a call.
LADIES FANCY FURS AT
010 gsiliMislica F.l. ihrithefoN,
For Ladies and Children's TVedr.
ALSO, A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
Gent's Fur Gloves tiaid Collars.
As my Furs were all purchased when Golpi
was at a much lower premium than at present,
I am enabled to dispose of them- at very reas
onable prices, and I would therefore solicit a
call from my friends of Lancaster county, and'
. i l t
111.Romember the na — - -number and street.
JOHN FARE' - 718 ARCH-sr., .
above Se th, south side,
Sept. 10, 2 64-sm.] • Pii/LADELPHIA,
lE I have no partner nor connection with
any other store in Philadelphia.
CHOICE LOt of Books for children called
indistructable Pleasure Books ; School and
aper Books, Stationary, Pens, Pen holders.
&c., at LANDIS& TROUT.
H'CRRY & Oak Wood, 50 Copia each
Hickory and Oak toVtiol. 'Orders must
be accompanied with tin , cash when, they will
be promptly fillet. Spangler & Patterson.
UY one of those beautiful S 0 F
11) HATS at Comm.'s, 92 Market-et. sip,
I kr,. 1,1 t," ar.i4tiA 'a,
MARIETTA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15, 1864.
,IRg Gila" low.
above 7th, south
AND DEALER IN
ALL RINDS OF
46trtiOtitt Venrcoplbauia gonna' for it t ffinnte
,g• -gal e,,
AT ONE DOLLAR AND A HALF A YEAR,
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Office in "Orull's Row," on Front street,five
doors East of FlurPs Rotel.
Stogie Copies, with, or without Wtappers,
ADVERTISING RATES: One square (10
lines, or less) 50 cents for the first insertion and
25 cents for each subsequent insertion. Pro
fessional and Business crude, of six lines or less
at *5 per annum. Notices in the reading col
umns, five cents a-line. Marriages an d,Peaths,
the simple, announcement, FREE ; but for any
additional lines, five cents a line. '
A liberal deduction made to yearly and half
. Having just added a " Neventray Mou,rt
rArri• JOBBER PRESS," together with a large
assortment of new Job and Card type, Cuts,
Borders, &c., &c., to the Job Office of'" THE
MAniErrrarr," which will insure the fine and
speedy execution of all kinds of JOB & CARD
PRINTING, from the smallest Card to the
LARGEST POSTER, at reasonable prices.
Freedom's consecrated dower,
Casket of a priceless gem 1
Nobler heritage of power
Than imperial diadem !
Corner stone in which was reared
Liberty's triumphant dome,
When the glorious form appeared
'Midst our own g i reen mountain home
Purchased by as noble blood
As in mortal veins e're run,
By the toil of those who stood
At the side of WASIIINGTON-
By the hearts that met the foe
On their native battle plain,
Where the arm that deals the blow
Never needs to strike again !
Guard it, freemen, guard it well !
Spotless as your maiden's fame !
Never let your children tell
Of your weakness—of your shame ;
That their fathers basely sold
• What was bought with blood and toil;
That you bartered right for gold
Hero on Freedom's soil !
Let your eagle's quenchless eye,
Fixed, unerring, sleepless, bright,
Watch, when danger hovers nigh,
From his lofty mountain height ;
While the stars and stripes shall wave
O'er this treasure,_pure and free,
The land's Palladium, it shall save
The home and shrine of Liberty.
33tautp, Gni anV Mit
First began the handsome man,
Peeping proudly o'er her fan,
Red his lips and white his skin, •
Could such beauty fail to win ?
Then stepp'd forth the man of gold,
Cash he counted, coin he told ;
Wealth, the burthen of the tale,
Could such golden projects fail ?
Then the man of wit and sense,
Woo'd her with his eloquence,
Now she heard him with a sigh ;
Then she blush'd scarce knowing why,
Then she mini to hear him speak,
Then a tear was on her cheek ;
Beauty vanish, gold depart,
Wit hath won the widow's heart.
ar A gentleman informs us, and we
have no reason to doubt his veracity,
that ten years ago he bought a piece of
enameled cloth for a table cover, on
*hick there was at that time, and had
been ever since, a small bunch, apparen
tly in the make of the cloth. A day or
two since a child of his scraped with a
knife the "bunch, when out crawled a
bed bug, as lively and happy as ever.
,“ew days ago an Englishmart
came in to a grocery to make a few pur
chases, but was not suited with prices,
so he broke out with :---"What a bloody
country ! I could get more for twopence
.home, than I can 'ere, for 'ad a crown."
"Why the dence , didn'tyou stay at 'ome ?"
said the angry grocesyman. "I'll tell
you," repliecl John Bull, "I couldn't get
"Why does the operation of hang
ing kill a man 1" inquired Dr. .Whately.
A:physiologist replied, "Because inspi
ration is checked, circulation stopped,'
,and blood suffuses and congests the
.brain." "Bosh," replied' His • Grace,
"itis because the rope is not long enough
,to let his feet touch the ground."
tar "How far is it to Taunton 1" asked
a countryman, who was walking exactly
the ' wrong way to reach that town.
"'Bout twenty-four thousand miles,"
said the lad he, asked, 4 .'1( you,g9 the
;way Yott`are•going now ; 1 ,40ut a mile if
you turn arouud."
Vr,tz Ballot Box
Mr. and Mrs. Rose's Party
The Roses were very nice people.
They lived in a beautiful place of their
own, and were one of the oldest families
in England ; indeed, I could not tell
how Mani , generations of Roses had
lived and 'flourished in the very same
spot. Centuries ago, the "Wars of the
Roses" occupied a prominent place in
history ; but in these peaceful times
there was no call to arms, and the fami-
ly bad settled down as ornaments and
blessings to the country
The present Mrs. Rose was as much
admired, and quite as popular, as any
of her predecessors, and although many
younger and gayer beauties had appear
ed in the neighb,orhood, she always kept
her place. If she bad some sharp points
n her character, she very seldom showed
them, so that many enthusiastic ad
mirers considered her perfect, and did
homage to her as a sort of queen. Her
portrait had been painted times without
number, and almost every poet had
praised the extreme sweetness of her
sigh. Her husband was said to be a
cousin of her 'own, one of the Moss
Roses ; his features bore , a striking re
semblance to those of his wife; only he
wore whiskers and a moustache, which
gave him quite a military air.
One lovely summer's evening Mrs.
Rose had invited a number...l)f her friends
and acquaintances to a party—a Bert of
garden fete, which 'she thought the
young folks at least would enjoy. .1. hap
pened to pay her a chance visit on the
evening in question, and found her in
full-blown beauty, fresh from Venus's
looking-glass, waiting the arrival of her
guests. She entreated •me to remain
by her side, as Mr. Rose had planted
himself in another part of the grounds ;
and, indeed, I found it impossible to re
sist the fascination of her society. The
company soon began to assemble, and
among 'the earlier arrivals were the
Misses Campanula, from a neighboring
cathedral town. They wore very large
crinolines. and double skirts of lilac and
white—tail, showy girls; Mrs. Rose
said they were generally called the Can
terbury belles. Miss Polly Anthus
came next, in ruby velvet, edged with
gold. She looked very nice, although
her figuw seemed a little stiff and short
beside the other ladies. Then entered
Miss Ann Tirrhinnm, very gay, in . a
crimson and white striped silk. Her
appearance was striking and fashionable,
but I noticed she had an ugly habit of
opening her mouth on the slightest
Mrs. Rose received with marked re
spect Mrs. Mary Gold, an• elderly En
glish lady, who brought her two nieces
from foreign countries, and as they had
both the same name she introduced
them as African Mary and French Mary
They were all dressed in yellow satin,
I thought the girls looked rather brown,
but Mrs. Rose said people considered
them worth cultivating, as they were
Lady Saxifrage and her daughters
swept in with a great air, in rosettes
and feathers. Mrs. Rose just whispered
"London pride," but advanced to meet
them with her ueual grace and sweetness,
taking especial notice of Pretty Nancy.
An old lady (with a curious name, which
I forget) was dressed in something that
looked like white cotton velvet I Mrs.
Rose said that she was always peculiar,
and she really believed her flowers were
Then followed Miss B. Larkspur, Miss
C. Pink, May and P. Blossom, and a
whole' family of Asters ; but really the
arrivals became so numerous, and ibe
ladies browded in so fast, I could no
longer distinguish • individuals ; but I
caught now and then very sweet names,
as "Rosemary," "Lily," "Violet," "Mar
guerite," &c., and felt certain the owners
of them were all lovely and interesting.
Among the gentlemen, Mr. Auricula,
tlaough no Dandy, was decidedly the
Lion of the evening. He was splendidly
got up in a court-twit of purple velvet,_
and wore powder. % I though his man
ners were exceedingly stiff; he seemed
as if he could not bend to any one; but
Mrs. Rose told me. he,was nearly related
to the Grand Turk, and we must make
some allowance. Major Convolvulus
was quite different; he was so fond of
waltzing,-and twirled round every one
he, could lay hold of; he even - attacked
old Mrs. Scabious, the wideVi`; but she
was as stifras-a Pincushion,'rind looked
so black, that he 'went- off to another
•,Bvery one remarked-Mr. Wallflower's
appearance ;,-he looked really ?Add and
dreadfully seedy. Good Mrs:.Rose
made an'apology for him alio, and. said
!it was so late in the season, he was quite
used -up with being so much "out."
"But oh r cried she, "here comes little
Mr. Box, as trim arid neat as possible.
Come away, Mr. Box; I declare you're
an Evergreen !"
"Ah, madam, May we not say the
same of Yew 1"
"Capital, Mr. Box. Now, edge along,
and see if yon can manage to keep my
young folks in order. What a plain lit
tle dwarf he is !" continued she, looking
after him ; "and yet he is exceedingly
useful at times, particularly in putting
one's little plots and designs into shape.
Many people have got quite tired of
him ; but, for my part, I never cast out
'an old friend; even altbough he does re-
quire keeping down, and is not ornainen-
The music, by an admirable arrange-
ment, seemed to proceed ; from the
neighboring trees, and was all vocal ;
the choristers uniting their voices in the
most exquisite harmony, while the
beautiful lamps of heaven twinkled
through the foliage. As the evening
advanced, the young people got into
capital spirits, and had lots of Hops and
Capers ; indeed all formality seemed to
wear off. ..T.'heard prim little Polly An
thus calling her partner Sweet William,
and Tom. Ato really proposed to one of
the Canterbury belles "Would she ac
cept of a Love Apple ?" Even Mr.
Auricula condescended to act the Dusty
Miller in a charade. Major Conrolvul
us asked Miss Mimosa to take a turn
down the walk, but she said she was
sure the "Nightshade was Deadly, and
she was so much afraid of seeing the
Devil-in-a-Bush ;" whereupon he whis
pered she was a little Sensitive Plant,
and that no one should touch her.
Captain Heath had chosen Lily (of the
Valley) for his partner. I heard him
expatiating on the delights of living on
the mountains of Scotland', among the
grouse ;'of climbing up rocks, and hang.
ing on the edge of a precipice; and he
wished to . goodness he could trans Plant
her there, thebelles in his country were
so.unpleasantlY blue. Upoia which she
hung down her pretty . head, and said
she preferred the, shade ; but if there
was any little glen where she could live
near him, she thought she should like it
Everybody seemed happy but Miss
Amaranth, who only drooped the whole
evening. Nor did I wonder, after over
hearing a conversation between her . and
Violet, under the shade of a beautiful
Virgin's Bower. Her dearest friend had
met with a dreadful accident—had been
blown down in a hurricane, and .was so
fearfully hurt, she was sure he could
never stand upright any more ; and he
had been so straight, and bad such a
beautiful bead—and though he was only
her cousin, and they called him a Cox
comb, she never could have Heart's
Ease again. His last words had been
Forget-me-not! "Oh," cried she, "my
poor Love lies Bleeding !"-I heard
sobs, I saw Lover's Tears, and hurried
away, unwilling to intrude longer on
The supper was quite beautiful. ' Mrs.
Thrift the housekeeper, Sage the cook,
and Kingcups the butler, had exerted
themselves to the very utmost; and the
footmen in handsome new liveries, were
perfect Scarlet Runners. The ladies
sipped Jelly-flowers and Ambrosia—
Mrs. Scabious remarking that the Pekoe
tea was the very Pink of perfection.;
while the gentlemen indulged in. Part 7
ridge eggs, Buttercups, and a little
Shrub. At last, the company began to
disperse, and it was time, for poor Mrs :
Rose was looking very tired, and many:
of the musicians had fallen asleep.
waited till the last of the guests had de
parted, and it was quite amusing to talk
it all over. We Aook a Stroll 'through
the deserted garden, and shah a scene'
as it was, dear me llt s'eerne(Pris if the
young people had been Called away` in
the middle of a charade, or had been
getting up an impromptumasquerade,r
for the whole place was strewn with
Ladies' Slippers, Ladies' Tresse4
Queen's Needlework, Hoop Petticoats,
&c.,; and we found a Monk's HOod, a
Turk's Cap, an Old Man's Beard, Gold
en Rods, ever so many Bachelor's Byt
tons, and (horror of horrors to good *rs.
Rose) the Gardener's Garters dying (M.&
seat ! She, said to me, sighing; she
thought she woulllgive up theses noisy
parties,. until her daughters had, eteme
out. She thought her next eptprtarn-.
ment would be a quiet dinner„ is
months hence, 'when . her friends tbit
Cbristreas,4oseswolid.be in the qountr7.
"But, dear me,". she. continued, ",hew
many tharfgeeiiiiibt happen before tlien !
The•gayest of my gOests to-night Might
even'lmyselPl— , ;vlzzaittv-the
dew gathering in the dear ladyfs..eye
and bidding her a hasty; but most it- 4
fectionate farewell, I sauntered home.
VOL. XI.--NO. 11.
Noce is the epitome of our whole duty,
and all the endearments of society, so
long as they are lawful and honest, are
not only consistent with, hut parts and
expressions of it.
Marriage enlarges the scene of our
happiness or misery, the marriage of
I )ve is pleasant, the marriage of interest
easy, and a marriage where both meet
Men go further in love than women,
but women outstrip them iu friendship.
:Valor was assigned to men, and chas
tity to women, as their principal virtues,
because they are the most difficult to
A. women that has but one lover thinks
herself to be no coquet ; she that has
several, concludes herself no more than
The face of her we love is the fairest
of sights, and her voice the sweetest har
mony in the world.
A maa is more reserved on his friend's
concerns than his own ; a woman, on the
contrary keeps her own secrets better
A woman will think herself slighted
if she is not courted, yet pretends to
know herself too well to believe your
Absence is to love, what fasting is to
the body; a little stimulates it, but a
long abstinence is fatal.
The greatest pleasure of life is love,
the greatest treasure. contentment ; the
greatest possession, health ; the greatest
ease, is sleep, and the greatest medicine,
a true friend.
Alcibiades beirig astonished at Socra
tes' patience, asked him how he could
endure the perpetual scolding of his
wife ? "Why" said he, "as they who
are accustomed to the ordinary mode of
wheels to gliaw water."
In marriage'preTer the person before
wealth, virtue before beauty,. and tho
mind before the body ; then you have a
wife, a friend and a companion.
r . In an old paper, printed in New
London 'early a century ago, we find
the owing on matrimony:
"Oh, matrimony ! thou are like
To Jeremiah's figs ;
The good is very good ; the bad
Too sour to give the pigs.
I never dreamed of such a fate,
When I a—lass was courted—
Wife, mother, nurse, seamstress, cook,
housekeeper, chambermaid, laundress,
dairywoman, and scrub generally, doing
the work of six,
For the sake of - being supported."
ear Politeness is shown by passing
over the faults and foibles of those whom
you meet.. Cultivate this especially to
wards relatives. The world is severe in
its judgments of those who expose the
faults of kindred, no matter what the
provocation may be.-,--Vulgar families
are almost always at feud. It is not po
lite to detail , injuries which you may
haVe received from any one, unless there
exists some urgent necessity for so
TRUE PEELOSOPEY.-A country poet,
after looking about over life, has comp
to the, following rhyming conclusion :
"Oh, I wouldn't live forever,
I wouldo if I could ;
l3ut I needn't fret about it,
Far 1 couldn't if I would."
Cr The following dialogue between
hostile`-pickets is decidedly good :
Yauk.—"You fellows,are awful ragged,
but I swom you all fight like gitout."
Reb.—"Ragged b fight I I reckon we
do-. But you - just wait till we get na
ar Dr. Franklin, speaking of educa
tion, siys : "If a man• empties his purse
into his head, no man can take it away
fromhim. An investment of knowledge
always pays the best interest."
.Good-nature, like the little busy
bee, collects' sweetness from every herb ;
while ill:nature, like the spider, collects
poison from honeyed flowers.
Gir An author ridiculing the ides of
ghosts asks how a dead man can get into
alocked room ? Probably with "a skele
air Many who "cast their bread upon
the waters" expect it will return to
them,Bftpr , mrtny days—well battered.
are so 'vain of their
hair that theYlire proud of getting it in
to the papers.
eir The prettiest hood in the world—