The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, December 16, 1865, Image 1

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TRAINSof this road run by Reading Rail
Road tne, which Is ten minutes faster .
than that of Pennsylvania Railroad.
A. Passenger train fo
• Reading and intermediate stations
e j ec ting at Lankisville, daily, except Moii
tfay,irith Erie Express of P. R. R. reaching
fialadelphia at 10:30 in the morning ; leaving
Nanheim at 7:41 ; Litiz at 7:54 ;- Elphrata at
11:23; Reinholdsville at 8:50; Sinking Springs
it 1:11i; and arriving at lti ailing at 9:35 a. m.
Ittailinge,innection is innitn with Fast EX
press train of East Pennii3 'mills Rail Road,
nothing-New-York at 2:30 P. M. with train
of Philadelphia and Reading Railroad, reach
is Philadelphiaat 12:45 p. ni., and alto with
tita ns for ills,
tne Lobunon Valley and
2'15 for f i l l Ca- d i i ng " a 6 .l l d A i . l ( i ll tt E ir ß med ' i ß ate jl ti l ta N
jos, connecting at Landisville at 2:50 P. M.
Hips Express trains of Penn's. R. ft., both
East and West, leaving Man helm at 3:26; Litiz
:41; Ephrata at 4:10; Reinhotdsville 4:37 ;
Sinking Springs 5:03 and arriving at Reading
at 5:20 P. N. At Readily . , connection is made
with trains for Pottsville and Lebanon Valley.
0: (Übe Columbia and intermediate sta
tions, leaving Sinking Springs at 6 26 ; Rein
holdsville at 6 M, Ephrata at 7 2:, Litiz at
7 64, Nanheim at 8 08, making connection at
Landisville with train of Penn's Railroad,
reaching Lancaster at 8:33 A M. and Phila
delphia at 12:30; arriving at Colunibia at 9
o'clock, A. M., there connecting the Ferry for
Wnghtsville and Northern Central Railroad,
011:45 A. M.with train of l'enn'a. Railroad
fur the West.
r. P. M.—Mail Passenger Train - for
I) Columbia and intermediate stations
on passengers leaving New- York at 12 X.,
Id Philadelphia at 3:30 P. M., leaving Sink
:g Springs at 6:31 ;
Remholdsville 6:b6; Eph
gts ao; Ldiz 7:4S ; Manheim 8:03 ; eonnec
mg at Landisville with an Express train of
he p. R. It. for Lancaster and Philadelphia,
siding Philadelphia at 11:30 p. in. and ar
cing at Columbia at 8:5.. P. M.
rrrhe Pleasure Travel to Ephrata and
inz springs from Nev- York, Philadelphia,
altimore and other points, is by this schedule
commodated several times per day with Ex
on trains connecting in all directions.
fl' Through tickets to New-York, Kula
-Iphin and Lancaster sold ut principal sta
ou. Fraight carried with utmost Promt
and diapatch, at the lowest rates.
Further infermation with regard to Freight
pßssenge, may be obtained horn the agentt
the Company.
tNi EN DES COHEN, Superintendent.
. P. K. L'iWElt, General Freight and Mites
C'orner 1.4' Market Square and Gayst
This Academy will open fur the receipt of
*User both sexes,
on MONDAY, Ihe 11th
SEPTEMBER. Instruction will be given
'all the branches usually taught in such la
The patronage of the public is respectfully
TEII3IB:—FOr Five Months, $10:00
Latin and Greek, each, (extra) ZOO
A Boarding House will be opened in the
)ring. R. S. MAXWELL _
Ray. J. J. Lane, Wrightsville, -
Dr. J. Levargood, Lancaster,
DE. 11. Carpenter, Lancaster,
Mara Bake, Esq., Chatham ' Chester, co.
IL Wilson, Esq. Baltimore, Aid.
W. Smith, Wriehteville,
Samuel Lindsay, Marietta,
Calvin Schaffner, "
hr, Cushman,
11. B. Benjamin "
Marietta, September 2, ISb5.-6ml
'OK STO trEe,
Spangler's Hardware and Stove Store,
Market Street, Marietta, Pa.
rmibintr ant Gonbtpanur.
'Quin most respectfully take this means of
informing Mafriends and the public generallY
that h e has commenced the drawing of
id in fact everything in the CCRIVEVANCING
1118. Having gratuttoua intercourse with a
4 ember of the Lancaster Bar, he will be ena
led to ()Semite legal instruments of writing
?in) accuracy.
Xi° Re can be Lindsaye office of Tsui
isaismiss,"—s Buildings° Ow'
is ad door) near the Peat Office corner, or at
reddence on Marketatieet, half a square
rest of the Donegal liouse," Marietta.
1:3•Illank Deeds, Mortgages, Judgments and
s =Pays on band and fox' Bale.
650 ARCH STREET, vrrc-
th atches,
Fine Jewelry,
Surd Silver -ware)
vet, 14.3t0.]
SUBSCRIPTIONS received for all the late
P eriodicals of the bay
• ',ft The .Goldea , Mortar.
received, Scotch
and i
/rot Iv ft.1E.:4•E8.,, martial-
Jre at D. BtriAnsainPs.
ITR • ,
T io
Office in " LINDSAY'S EttaLDING," second
floor, on Elbow Lane, between the Pon
Offic, Corner and Front-St., Marietta,
Lancaster 'County, Pennsylvania..
ADVERTISING RATES : • One squire (10
lines, orlees)7s cents for the first insettion and
One Dollar and-a-half for 3 insertions. , :
fessional and Business cat tis,,of six lines or less
at 85 per aunum. Manus in the reading col
umns, ten cents a-line. Marriages and Deaths,
the simple announcement, FREE tilt for any
additional lines, ten cents a line.,
A liberal deduction made to yearly e ad half,
.yearly advertisers.
Having just added a " kw:vaulty Moira-
TAIN JOBBER PRESS," together with a large
assortment of new Job
_andCard type, Cuts,
Borders, &c., &c., to the Job Office of " TAE .
MARIETTIAN," which will insure the foe - and
speedy execution of all kinds of Joa & Ciiao
Pax NTING, from the smallest Card to the
LARGEST POSTER, at reasonable prices
The snow ! the snow ! how beautiful
It falls on hill and plain,
And weaves a shroud of summer hours
That will not come again.
Each tiny Hake that parts the air',
With measured sweep and slow,
Reveals, amid its beauty rare,
A gem no king _can show.
The sno*Mitiltirdriv lah hi ti nl
The fields are heaped with white,
Where first the summer breezes swept,
When trees with leaves are 4aright.
But now with naked.branches` tossed,
They rear their giant forins,
And breast. with ,tern and fearless hearts
The Winter's blasts and storms.
The snow! the snow! How bright and
It gems the valley aida,. ,
Aa sweeping on before the wind
Like ocean's restless tide
It twines amid the withered leaves
That mark the autumn sere,
And weaves a sad and faded wreath...
To bind the dying-year.
The snow I the snow 1 how light it falls
As erst in other hours,
Ere childhood's hopes hal/ *tied away,
Or withered youth's gay flowers ;
Each crystal flake seems some past joy
That cheered the morning beam,
Then faded ere the light of noon
Fell on the gliding stream.
The snow I the snow! How beautiful
It falls on hill and plain,
And weaves a shroad for summer hours
Tbat will not Come again.
Stern winter binds the 'sunny streams
That-rippled sweet and low,
And covers earth with fleecy robe,
The pare and spotless snow.
Tun Mirrsx.—Seventeen years ago,
there was a fair girl, so pure, so loiely,
BO refined, that she still rises to my mind
as almost akin to angels. She was
wooed, and ultimately won by a hand
some young man of considerable wealth.
He sported a fine team, delighted in
hunting, and kept a pack - of houiids.
He neither played cards, drank wine,
nor used tobacco. He had no ocenpa - L
tion, no calling, no trade. He lived on
his money, the interest of which would
have supiitirbidaa awn handsomely: I
never saw the fair,bride till a few days
ago. Seventeen years had passed away,
and with them her beauty and her youth,
her husband's fortune and hislife, during
the latter part of which they lived in a
log cabin on the banks of Ohio, near
Blennerhassett's Island—a whole family
in one single room, subsisting on water,
fat bacon and .corn bread. De, was
gentleman of . education, of refinement,
of noble impulses ; bit when his, money
was gone he could get, ,no employment,
simply because he didinokkniiittb4W to
do anything. 'For awhild he-floundered
about—first trying one thing, ~.then
another"; failure was written on them
all. •
Be, however, finally obtained a situa
tion ; the labor was great, the compen
sation was small, it - was that or strays-
Lion. In his heroic efforts to discharge
his duties - acceptably,' yhe - oirerworked
himself and died, leaving hie-widow-and
six girls in utter-destitution. In , seirr
teen years, the sweet and joyous snit
beautiful girl had become a broken-heart
ed, care-worn, poverty-stricken widow,
with a house full of children.' Young
women, if a rich man asks you to marry
him and bail DO occupition, of trade, err
calling 'by which he could make a - living'
Ugh* Wilre4 l qbwilow-fillio,WA'Ruliburielli
you may glib' lath: i rtif iteßidt,
him the mitteD.--Dr: Mgt.
giva griegelVeut rep' nZb nz Nang far te fame Circle.
From Godey's Lady's Book'.
Helice Haight.
Flelice Haight lay down,,the brush,
after smoothing her hair, and looked
steadily, at,her face in the mirror.' A ,
cold shiver ran through -.her frame as
she continued to gazNat.tho,Picture re
flected there.
"Virhat will Philip,say,and think when
he comes to us agaio ?" she murmured.
S'haclows,crept over her large eyes.
She her hands restlessly
over hethce, and then pressed it tight
ly to her forehead.
Efaight's voice meg heard in the
hall below, and presently, she turned the
handle of her daughter'e door.
" Nearly three o'clock. Helice, and—"
Mrs, Haight paused, and then walked
into the room. " Helice."
"Well, mamma ?"
" Teasing yourself Witk.the same old,
miserable doubts, dear ?"
Helice, raised her face. A fear glit
tered on her long lashes : she brushed
it away petulantly.
" Hosv an I hell)
mamma, for how can Philip love me
now, with these horrid small pox marks
so deeply indented upon my face ?"
" If his manly beauty had been marred .
at the fetufal battle of Cold Harbor,
would your love for him- have wavered
in consequence ?" - - -
"Oh !'mamma !"
Hence Elitighe's pretty forehead flush
ed. Tears 'of indignation started in her
"You have faith in yourself,--then
have a little in Lieutenant Stewart,
Helice," Mrs. Haight answered gently.
"If you do not hurry, dear, the Sanitary
Robits will be crowded," she continued ;
"and, as this will be your first visit
there since your illness, it will be less
embarrassing to face a few."
Belie° •did not reply, , . but tumbled
over with nervous haste the ribbons and
collars in her drawer.
" Belies Haight is - coming, this after-
noon," was being said at the Sanitary
Rooms. •
"A lice Burke saw her, yesterday, and
declares she_is quite a fright ; now;
somebody observed.
It in nothing" to us, if ,Lieutenant
Stewart doesn't think so when he cornea
home on,his furlough," chippered pretty
May Steroea.
" I always said beauty was but skin
Miss Stakely it was who- made - the
observation ; she was remarkably plain
looking herself.
May Starnes glanced up with a saucy
light in her dark eyes. .
"Not to be sneered at if it ia but skin
deep," she remarked, looking towards
Miss Stokely.
A flutter . of conversation ensued.
Others came in presently. Among the
latest was Helice Haight. May Sternes
made her way to her directly, end, while
assisting Helice tq,remove her bonnet,
whispered something in her ear.
?elle() Haight did not start; but her
face grew deathly, n its hue. Her iash
es drooped as though they would never
lift themselves again.
May's pretty lip quivered, but she
said carelessly, in au undertone--
" Don't' be a silly gonse, Helice.'"
She drew out her tiny "Geneva, 'data.
_I w . ill w give you three minutes
in smooth your ruined feathers."
Reline smiled a faint, sickly smile. and
bowed her face until her cheek rested
on May's bright hair.
How did you hear? who told you?"
she asked, in a steady voice.
"Your three minutes are not up yet.
You have been expeditious," laughed
May: " Now, - listen; Hence. Thetpre- -
cioue cousin of mine, Guy Sternes, - 's;nt
a telejiam to 'aunt Miranda, last even
in4, saying that in two, or three days we
might expect him, and that. Lieutenant .
Stewart, who had his furlough- granted.
a month or two earlier than-was looked'
for, would accompany him. Bat 'mum':
was tope the
.word . , as Lieutenant Stew
art wished to eargige said,
right on the spot, to-aunt Miranda, : how .
like a goose you .would be Burp to ,act
under such a surprise at this time—be
breaking your engagement wittvLieuten
ant Stewart on account of having lost ,
( abed? )- ydn i? - good loOks by stuallPex
-orsome such ridiculous copiense You
-would get off to him with your first
breath:; hurt his feelings, misunderstan
dings would apririgtrip, wfierce firinren
sue,ited a stdashing Carriegeldflow—hro
Yen bigdiagVeirie 'Winging* the
• - -..• Omni whe went sway
_ a a:l/Pt;M raudPA/ 1 40; duitertitaram iiebougver, tihatipirdeir
for suchirearkOPPoaraTelsokoishe4 fa n I waltioutthathrengb,ooo.l44p .Noilmtada,
told me 41413 ° ' 46 t 436 . 1 * - -G°7 litc 4 / 131 :. wintilothito theiseefivrocrorvtesidtthb
think we ha'd broken faith with bim ;
but I declared I would prepare you for,
their coming, even if itA(:1111d displease
his high mightiness, Master Guy, and'
his grand highness might wring my neck I
into - the bargain if be felt so inclined.
Zunt "Miranda's last shot - w e Ets that I had
better stay at home, the next two days,
and mend my stookitigi, instead of going
to the Sanitary Reoms."
May looked very beautiful, as she
stood there, her little head poised on
one side, and her cheeks matching `the
delicate cherry ribbons at ber throat.,
She was a'litile . out of breath with her
rapid 'chititering, and her'eyes half flash
ing defiance:
1:4)' SterneS, watchin,
ny ---g
out, at a side wibdow of the Saniiaiyr
Rooms, thought, as'he had often done
before,' how pretty and piquinf she was
in - those moods. The slight, elegant
figure standidt beside May'looked fa
miliar, to- him, but "but the highly colored
scarred face . deceived him,
" Heliee is not there," he said, retra
cing his steps, and speaking to Lieuten
ant Stewart, who was half way up the
hall. " I saw 'cousin May, though," he
continued, a warm glow spreading over
his sunburnt cheek "As'iisnal, she was
in a flutter of agitation about acitnething."
" I am glad Helicie was not there,'
Philip Stewart said, as he shook Guy's
hand at parting.
Philip strode rapidly on to - -Mts.
Haight's house . The veranda, Witfi its
Cool, green sprays of vines, looked de
serted. 'Through - the open door' he
made his way to the`music room. A
little riding glove had been negligently
throvin upon a pile of sheet' Inas*:
With a throb of 'pleasure, Lieutenant
Stewart recognized_ it as belonging 'to
Malice. Many slight indications. of her
taste and refinement :wale lavished
aboatthe apartment. kle gazed . a 4 each
and all, a, tender e.xpresOon softening
his frank, , dark ens, and t:hrowing,him-
self -clown -into, the easy locker,
with : closed eyes, and head luaned .hack,
tried to count the is!ays—the depth, and
breadth, and,,,heigh6— r his soul could
reach in loviog Ilelice Haight. Her
fair, @oft beanty row be(ora him, like a
vision- of Lielight ;, sweet, half-shy ,bro
eyes, the delicats,,paesionate mouth, the
qpick,sparlding, smile; whigh-chased the
calmness from her forehead. There
were no neutral traits about Helice
Haight. Bright, beautiful. Hence 1 The
thought broke into words.upon his lips.
A. smile came down , upon his
.face, his
cheek dropped easily, against the stuffed
back of the rocker, and still in dreams
did. Belice's wondrous beauty mingle.
Ear, half an )1014 Philip ~§tivkart slept.
The long walk, and, the A.ugukt, sou had
overpowered him, at, last, unawares.
When he did awake, he slowly unclos
ed• his eyelids, scarcely knowing where
,he was. Belice stood directly; .before
him, a faint,. sickening fear creeping
over her heart ea' her eyes remained
faste.ned on his conutenence. The de
scending sun threw a resplendent glow
over the room, lighting , up her motion
legk face. A. quick sob parted her lips.
Her eyes grew dark with a nameless an
certainty" and terror ; but when Lieu
tenant Stewart, half eatdhing his breath,
ieid out hisaimilo hex:, stiying, " It is ;
yes, it is my little Belies-r_ the sob
grew into a strong, pasaionate cry.
He did not wait for her to come to
him, but, when the trembling lips were
quieted, and the sobbing breath came
evenly, he said, holding botlt , ofher lit
tie hands to his heart--
"So Bailee has been doubting ' the
strength'of Lieutenant -Stewart's love'
for her?" '
Hence did 'not speak—folded safe
there-to his greatiheart: -Freed' from
the tormenting.doutte •and team-which'
had relentlessly' pursued her since her
:lciathsome illness, her content and hap
piness wereqoo - great for utterance. : . .A
•fluttering sigh told of past anguish and
pres'entlOy.= • -
Philip Htewartiooked down upon the
face nestling against his shoulder. A
keen pain was at life heart. Helios had
been the fairest blossom of 'her circle
accivaiiitanae, and he had been mo't
proud of her neadtk She had been
toasted at his tent , gallant comra de's.
His brow' now beeame overcast with
earnest ,thougtit.: fresonpy, he said
softly•- • •-• • ,
" Helico ! littlo Hello° r
HeliCe step) a little heaMoliWe'beek,
and listened ,
-.0r,. .•! l • •
"Helicer..l-1..13uu2 marl,
words Lieutenant Stewart had just ut
tered. For an instant her eyes were.
riveted on his face. Then'she came has
tilyto his side, and, "resting , hey hand,
lightly on his shoulder, said, with all
but a gush of tears— •
"You're a good Man And a' man
sod I love you wait to eiMain Guy- 7
there !"
Philip Steviert caught her little hand
before she coold - move away, and, draw
ing her to him, looked laughingly in her
" -Why, Hiss Mayl S how ate to un
derstand yon,. unless pin change' yinir
name to April ?_ The_ last time I saw
you with . Master iluy, you were declar
ing you could not bear him, and sent
him roundly about' his'lnsiness."
"We have, decided to' call it qnits,"
May said, breaking away fromiim, and
w,allii. • •demurely,out of the room.
'her firm Rith
la of a Pint Familoa. •
Oenld *hip any ihree
Hie and ti e
Or five Yankee
Catlin you see.
( Pardon its.fre4ueney,)
Would rule land and lea;
And make WI bnen.freEi—
Except the darkee ; •
Or, failing, in thittldee, •
Would in,thelastaditcht(quoting from
Annie Laurie,)
Lay don and die 1
By and by, he
D. .ate -
Would set the " nig "free,
Provided he •
Would shoulder a fuse,
To fight for slaveree—
hick, he [" nig"l couldii't see:
Paco Tiempo, Grant he •
Used up tee,
When D.
Concluded to - flee •
. -
With his specie ;
'Twits foot against chivalry =
Or hbrse aga*tsunie;or gib, may be
Of the three- - • •
It's easy to see' •• t-•:•' •
Which would be-the winner.
Down on thaDcmtagee
They caught the old sinner,
He was caught,in petti. 7 . 7
How, do you suppose ? •
Up a tree?
Why no, in woman's cloths.
He I he I he
J. I).
In this extremity, "
Fleurished his bowie
Tremendou4 ;
And 'Mrs. D.,
With "nothing to wear," yousee =
Ai he •
Had on her hoops ;:and efie•
Told the regiment "to be •
Caitifullani they Pr - evoked the
,President, or he
Might hurt somebody ;, . •
Cut their—hearts out—d'ye,see ?
Finally; _
He and she,
Or;rather, she and
Or he or 'she,
[Tha matter's 'raked tip slightly,
As to which wears the bree—J
Whichever it may be,
Boived the knee
To grim neeeisity .
And the-Fourth -Micliigai) Cavalry,
And said "peccavia."
Dear me
Ie this the Wee
Small end of "ohit;elrY !"
•Two iiitchuienonce"got to
apout the Engtis,h language,
eaclffine contending that he could Com
mand the best. They made - a bet. gt
length, and appointed. ajudge to decide
between 'them, andzticeOrdihirlygthey' be
gan Oheit,"'sitid the tat; 4 411 d
it, rain to-morrow`?" "I shall` link if
vash," said ifoh"n. Wasn't' that judge
in a quandary ?
or A - rich petroleum worker, gaunt
aa a akeleton and ignorant aa a hodrnan,
went to an artist to .have hie portrait
faken. ' you
havo,it taken in oil
or water cola"' M a jtignatd, the' artlik
" Ile,7ofboursePireplb)dzhe.
t t mimor more -4 rieleimksand;l liekid4ap
makea gieiloeivainne4atteritlif: n ;
Gill" Why ahaul-thi.hagleiit* .
0 4.41
t r&v w.
,g9 s oatonii ,—, it ,
it•ex , tk..47c!.1";
VOL. XII.--NO. 19.
Again I hear that creaking step!
He's rapping at the door !.
Too well I know the boding sound
That ushers in a bore.
I do not tremble when I meet
•The stoutest of my foes,
But Heayen defend me from the friend
Who cornea but never goes.
He-talks about his fragile health,
And tells me of the pains
He suffers from a score of ills,
Of which he never complains ;
And how be straggled once with death
,To keep the fiend at bay; •
On themes like those away' he goes—
But never goes away 1'
He tells me of the carping'words
Some shallow critic. wrote,
And every precious paragraph
Familiarly can quote.
He thinks the writer did me wrong,
He'd like to run-him through I
He says4a thousand pleasant things--;
• But never says "An= !"
Wien'er he comes—that dreadful man—
Disguise it as I may,
I know that; like an Autumn rain,
He'll last throughout the day.
In 6, rain I speak of urgent taiks,
In vain I scowl agt.pout_L_
A frown is no extinguisher,-
It does not put him out
I mean to take the knocker off ;
'Put crape upon the dilicir ;
Or hint to John that I ach gond
- To stay" a month or more. •
I do not tremble'when I meet
The stoutest of my foes ;
But Heaven defend me from the friend
Who never, never goes I
FATTENING TUltallYS : A s this kind
of-poultry-is largely represented in this
place, preparatory to their being sacri
ficed as an offering--on- tThristmas and
New - Yettelfday, 190 give the `following
receipt for - fattening the same, which is
tekon from the American Agriculturist :
" For each turkey mix a pint of Indian
Mail with one pint of unbolted wheat
flour, and 'peCr boiling water on it, stir
ring rapidly till it forms thin mash.
Place the' dish where the fowls can have
aacisii to the feed at any time. Let
skimmed' milk or water be given also.
Id two weeks they will be fat and oily as
butter. They Swill fatten better to have
their . liberty in a spacious 'yard."
ria- A little bey Tive.years old, while
writhing under the tortures of the ague,
was told by his mother to rise up, and
take a powder sbnhadlirepared for him.
"Powder, powder I" said he, rising upon
his elboi,- anti- putthig 'on a roguish
smile," mother, I ain't a gun I" 4
Sydney Smith talk or a gentle.
man who, in closing a letter, wrote " I
would esy more, but p ,d-.-d big Irish
man is looking over my shoulder reading
every` word I write." ~'You lie, sir I"
was the promptzesponse of the Hibern
ian; a denial that:established the troth
of the charge. '
Gr A "Down . East : '' debating club
is arguing the question, "Whieh is the
most (gently° agent in the reduction of
the population of civilized countries—
war, cholera, or railroad switehmen."
iler.-Which laths most profitable of
all .basileeses Y. A'n4:— . .-The shoe for
every pair is aled - before itis finished
i or A pin has as ranch head as a good
mspy atithors, ftnd' great dpi. mars
iv: • -
He drops into my easy chair,
And asks about the news;
He peers into my manuscript,
And gives his candid views ;
lle tallii - ine where he likes the line,
And where he's forced to grieve ;
He takes the strangest_libarties—
But never takes his leave !
He reads my daily paper through
Before I've seen a word :
He scans the lyric (that I wrote),
And thinks it quite absurd ;
He calmly smokes my last cigar,
And coolly asks for more ;
He opens everything he sees—
Except the entry door.
Wliy ie the punishment or the
birch practiced by some pedagogues'?
Ans.—Because they ate of that
it makes dill .Hoye
lirtiffoteheiewOMigh 40' to
church to disturb the reseotthevongre-
Vliroat ) oo.o4ONSWO l ll4 II Allow of
crime moot CORM to a belt or achrtitor.