The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, September 22, 1866, Image 1

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    BY FRED'.K.„:-14;:.50..ER.
aqudlg ' s el/at Oieu, s 4,.
NVZ manufacture our own goodokno
abling us to sell at
The largest, best and most complete stock,
sod et lower prices than any Mule in the
Out immense stock of Spring. and. Summer
Goods consists of all the noVeltsee of the sea
m, at least fifty different styles fhe most pop
ular of which are ' -
gbes.per than can be had elsewhere. •
Our business connection with our, patrons
f or period of nearly 40 years, is a sufficient
purontee of our ability to please all who
lay AM us with a aall.
No. 20 North queen -at., Lancast.r.
FOR KEA 77. ,
ROOMS vim.
J.Spangler's Hardware and Stove Store
Market Street. Mariitta, Pa.
511 A, LINDSAY, ~ ,dOlOl
Would most respectfully infortn=the Citizens
of this Borough end neigh borhoodthat he has
At Winne the largest assortment ,ssEClty made
son ever offered in tbis Bornugh, amongst
which may be named the new-style
Boot, 20 alobe-W Baitnoralts.
A. L. being a practical BOOT AND MOE
URFA enables him to select.. with more
pigment than those who are.not, peeont*.-
Jes to manufacture in the Very beet manner
everything in the BOOT AND SHOE line.
which he wit/ warrant for neatness arid fit;
rrCall and examine the new ohmic' before
e I ie where.
Cisia ptutist.
a Atlee Boekitts. M. D. D.' D. • S.,
(\Mail hie cervices in either the.Opetatieei
V Surgical or Mechanical D.ePartmoz!to of
D EN TIwT it Y.
Teeth extracted without pain, by the,.0.7
aihatration of the " Nitrite (Ixida Gas" or
Ether. OpricEs : In Marietta every Thee=
day and Friday, in the "St. Johratouse," - and
Carnet of LaCl/Si and Second eta., ColunalbiL.
Malian'', April 14, 18613.4itra
On, CANS, SG. 447.
MI the cooking for a family may he done with
Kerosene Oil. or Gas, with less trouble and
inlets expense an any other fuel.
liselt article mu th mfactared by this Company
it guaranteed to perform all that is claimed .
fq it. IZP• Send for Circular.
a Liberal Discount to the - Tr ade,
ictitosioiE LAMP HEATER CO.,
TH E Lit n rarer o—devo T ted L
to lES
-10; and LITERATURE. Beautiful Steel
,RED CARRION PLATER. The Latest patterns
Dtesees, Cloaks, Bonnets, Embroidery &c.,
Household receipts,&c. Wheeler &
Wilion's Sewing Machines given as minium'.
tend 15 cents for a sample copy to DEACON
k PE TERSON, 319 Wainlit-id., Philadelphia
Dit. W. 51. B. FAHNESTOCK,
Spangler & Patterson!s Store.
nouns. 1 , ITo 2.
" 6To 7 ,r. rt.
"Polite the Court }louse, wheie he will at
'id to the practicef hi rofessionisrall it.
v4tiouu branches. o P
-EleY'd Gun Caps, Eley'e Gun Wadd4
',LIMN Sporting and Glazed Duck Powder
qiiimoto Shot; Shot Poucheo, Powder Flasks,
uld st
SHADES at remarkably low prices—
ICQP OUT THE FLIES ! Cheap and or
komotal dish covers of wire, at,
11/LASS porcelainlined 'praiser vit.g kettles,
cheap, at • JOHN. SPANGLER'S.
SKIRTS.--Go to Airs. ROTH'S
ad see them.
',ST Quality or Wines and Liquors for
medicinal purposes, at D. Landis'.
8 °ME:I'IIINC NEW Patent clear; Poali
tp hooka, no gum bands to renew, adapts
itiY condition of the fi nauce, it
ctatdeTh - Leit tq---Tr----3pokis for children catied
iltstru Pleseam Hooks ; &boo/ nod
;7/MOlle, Stationary, Peas, Pin ioidena
ra. LA ND It'.
Cti-1)1 ~..,
:Li +
Lt... t - ( , [ ,ar• t i l ia,
4 ,
Office in " LINDSAY'S . BUILDIND: second
floor, on Elbow Lane, between the Post
Offic,- Corner and Front-St., , Marietta,
tlanceiter,Copnty, Pennsylvania.
AtEvEaszszere RATr.rt: One sou . (10
lininti of 1e50)75 cents for the fiiit insertion mid
One Dollar and-a-half:fort insertions. i'ro
tessional and Business muds, of six lines or less
at IS per aanum. Notices in the reading col- .
unms, ten ceitis it4ine. Marriages and Deaths,
theinaPitiantlouncettlenl;-Yaxx ; butter any
additional lines, ten cents& line.
A liberal deduction made to yearly e nd half
yearly 'advertisers.
Having just added a " NEWBURY Mourn- `
TA= Joarma Passe," together with a large
assortment of new Job and Card type, Cuts,
Border., &c., &c., to the Job Office of " THE
Manticrrsen," which will insure the f ne and
speedy execution of all kinds of Jos & CARD
Par KT r no, from the smallest Card to the
shnoxsr Posrxn, at reasonable prices.
A whisper wolte the air—
A soft light tone and low,
Vet barbed with shame and woe;
Now ; Right it only perish there
Nor farther go,
Ab, me 1 a quick and eager ear a
Caught up the little meaning Sound !
Another voice has breathed it clear,
And so it - wanders round
From ear,to lip—from lip to ear,
Until it reached a gentle heart,
And t/utt—it . broke.
/twits the oniy,heartitfound,
-The only - heart 'terns meant to- find ?
When,fitat its Recent% woke;
It reached that tender heart at.last,
And th it it broke.
Low as it seemed to other ears,
itcaine a thunder•erash to , hers—
That fragile girl so lair and gay—
Thai guileless girl Impure and true
'Tie said a lovely lamming bird,
- That in a fragrant lily lay,.
And dreamed tbe summer morn away,
Was killed by the gun's report, .
Some idle boy hal fired in sport !
The very sound—a death blow came !
And thus her happy heart, that ,beat
With love and hope , solast and sweet,
When first that word,
Her light heart heard,
4 fluttered like ,the frightened bird,
Then shut its wing and sighed,
And with a silent .shudder—dier
Vsatimas. or BAD . Miran.— Bad
temper ia °rimier the , result of unhappy
circumstances than• of an - unhappy or.
pulsation. It frequently, however, has
a ptiysical cause, and a peevish child'of
ten needs dieting more than correcting.,
A child of aCtivitemperaMeni, sensitive
feeling, and gager purpese,,is more
ly to meet with constant labs and rubs'
than a dull, passive Child ; and, - if he has
an open nature, , his inward irritation is
shown in bursts of passion. If you re
press these ebulitions by scolding and
punishment, you only increase tbe evil
by changing passion into sulkiness. A
cheerful, good tempered tone, a sympa
thy with his trouble, which has arisen
from no ill conduct on his part, are the
best antidotes. Never -fear spoiling
children by making them- too hippy.
Happiness is the atmosphere in which
all good affections grow. - '
stir Sir H. Havelock had bad con
ductioual service in company with his
household, among whom was an Irish
servant girl. She was melted to tears
by the fervency and unction of his_ pray
ers, and as she arose from her knees
addressed him with much emotion "Oh,
miether dear, you're•not lit for a soldier.
It's too tender hearted you ale. Sure
you was born a praist, and a praist it is
you ought to be."
Wien=the=flies set on the ceiling
as they -usually. do at night, reduce the
light in the room so you can just see
them, and take a tumbler or wider oPen
vassal; two-thirds full:of warm soap sudo
and place it quickly over each'group of
flies, when they 101 fall into. the suds.,
ar The President was fashionable at
least, when he received the despatch
announcing the entrance of the Mesita ;
chusetta and South Carolina delegates
into the Philadelphia Convention, for,
according to his own statement, he
played a large waterfall.
or The following new version of a
Soriptere passage is recommended; fpi
the use of Southern Christians : ".Let
the little white children come unto me,
for of snob is the kingdom of beavenr."r
"1 do - not say that man will steal',"
said a witness on•trial, A' bat if I Wag
algid* - IV - tooit. bigb when he wats
altact atut Vermiglbania lota faux Niue Circle.
-1101)Y GOOD.-71 called and !pent a night
with an old acquaintance that I had not
seen for many years. He was sexton,
and dal I grit y fis foi those Wh diedodied in
the village' It Was a seaport; and the
Widest SAO' niwiy - friend' was a sailmaker,
while the youngest son kePt a small bar
ness shop; mainly fai the purpose'of Bo , '
commodating_a few farinera WhO traded
at the; village.-- In,:the course: of the
evening,7l inquired how , the world bad
need myacquaintance, and whether he
managed to make the two ends meet. ,
"It's hard work," be said.; " the 'yard'
has been doingwothing almost all sum
mer. I neverknew a, healthier, season.
It Would seem as if no more Were
to die. But then," he added, "we nib
along in hopes of better times," The
eailmaker remarked, "All kinds of busi
ness is dull ; I have not had much more
than half work-for a mouth, bat I'm in
hopes the heavy blow of the last two or
three days will send-in a few torn sails."'
Just at this the harness maker
came in and told hia father that fanner
Stubh's horse had run away and smash
ed the harness all to pieces. "That's a
job for you, said the old man with
something like glee and , added, " Have
you heard whether Squire Anderson, is
likely to live 1" "It is thought," re
plied the son; "that'he' will not be able
to recover." " Well," said the father,
" I liiippoice we limit all die sometime " ;
The squire h - tis : gat a nice burial lot;
only it's a little hard` digging; but his
folks Won't= mind payingw, littler extra! ,
I only stated one
family. leleft by-the first train. in the
morning, deeply impressed with the sen
timent of the old saw, "It's an ill wind."
etc.---7'he Tramp.
MARRYING FOR SilOW.—ln the follow
ing we find displayed a•volume 'of honest
and wholesome good sense. "Put apin
here," good swains and lovers.
" To. the question . often asked of
young men why they do not marry, .we
sometimes hear the reply, I am not
able to support a wife.' In one case in
three, perhaps, this may be so ; but, as
a general thing, the true reply would be,
' I am not able to support the style in
which I think my wife ought to live.'
In this again we see a false view of mar
riage, a looking, to an appearanCe in the
world, instead of a union with a loving
woman for her own sake.
" There are very few men, of industri
ous habits, who cannot maintain a wife,
if they are willing . to live economically,
and without reference to the iTinion . of
the world. The great evil is, they are .
not content to begin life humbly, to re
tire,together into an obscure position,
and together work their way in •the
wcirld—he by industry in hie calling; and
she by dispensing with prudence the'
money that he earns. But they must
stand ont . and Attract the attention of
others by fine houses -and fine clothes."
don Court. Journal tells us the following
pretty love story , : - "A scene lately took
place, at the .house of Colonel and Lady
—, in the north. The daughter, a
very lovely girl, fell in love with the tu
tor, a Presbyterian clergyman, and so
far forgot herself as to make known to
him her attachment. In honor bound,
and to r the credit of the Scotch clergy
be - it spoken; he reasoned with her, and
then, finding argninent of no avail, went
to her-father and
_begged for his :imme
diate disnresal.: The Colonel was as
tounded, but when upon inquiry the
truth transpired, he was so struck with
the young man's deep sense of honor
that ha told him he would give him an
opportunity of going to Oxford and tak
ing• Orders, and that-upon 'entering the
Englikh Church he would not only give
him &living, but his-daughter also. We
understand both parties are, very happy
under so kind.andsensibla an arrange
The following le the only trace we
bore left of. the Parnassian light of a
young gentleman in the. country.
Verse :
"Jane lookt at me so swede, I locikt at
and we both felt considerably nonpluss
ed ;
we was both happy liough to go-insane,
and we eat there for a short time and
" Mike," said a bricklayer to his hod.
1610, " ' if you meet Patrick, tell him to
make haste, as we aie waiting te'r him."
" Suitt sod roped Mike "hat
what will I tell him if I don't-mitt4iih tm
' . .
"'T - atitet,"' nevi* doiniod tjiiii4Kor
raker? as acre of
Verse for ihe Cooks.
"We may live without friends, May
live, without books :
But civilized man e cannot live without
cooks. -.
He-may live without books—what ie
knowledge toot grieving?
He may livdFithput hope—what is hope
but decojving Y -
He may fivi without love—what is pas•
sion but pining;?
But where is the man that can live,w4h
out dining ?"
HOME eonwresins.--lii the family-the
law of pleasing ought to extend from
the highest unto-the lonest. You - are'
bound to please "yotir children'; and
your children are bound to -please each
other;, and you are bound to Weep your
servants if yon expect- them to please
YOU. Some men are pleasant in the
household, and nowhere else. I have
known such men. They were good fath
ers and kind husbands. If yon had seen
them in their own house you would have
thought that they were angels almost;
but if you had seen them in the street,
or in the store, or anywhere else outside
the house, you would have thought them
almost demoniac. Bat the opposite is
apt to be the case. When we are
among our neighbors, or among strang
ers, we hold ourselves, with eeltrespect
and endeavor to act with propriety,; but
when we get home we say to ourselves,
"-I have played 'a part long enough, and
am now going 6' be natural:" So we
dowii,-and are , ugly, and snappish,
and blunt, and disagreeable. We lay
aside those thousand little courtesies
that makes "therOnghest floor smooth, -
that makes the hardest thing like velvet,-
and that make - life pleasant. We ex
pend all our •politeness in . placer where
it.will be profitable—where it will bring
silver or gold: - '
A PratPam Wira.--Shels handsome,
but it is not a beauty arising from the
features, from complexion or from shape.
She has all three in a high degree, but'
it is not by these. that she touches the
heart--it is all that sweetness of. temper,
benevolence, innocence ; it is all that
sensibility which a face can express, that
forms her beauty. She has a face that
just arouses your attention at first sight ;
it'grows upon you every moment, and
you wonder it did not more than raise
attention. at first; Her eyes have a mild
but they awe when she pleases;
They command like good man ont of
office, not by, authority,. but by virtue.
Her statue is not tall; ehe is not made,
to, an , admiration of every one. She has
the firmness that does'hot exclude deli
cacy,--ail the softness ; that does not im
ply weakness. Her voice is eat, low
music,-not formed to rule in public as
semblies, but to chardi those who dis
tinguish a company from a crowd ; it
has its advantage, you must "come close
to hear it. To describe' her body, de
scribe her miod—one is the transcript
of the other. Her understailding is
shown in the variety of matters it exerts
itself upon, but the goOdoess or her
choice she makes. ger politeness flows
rather from natural disposition to Oblige,
than.any rules on that subject, and there
fore never fails to strike those who un
demand good breeding ; and those who
do not.--Edinund Burke.
A WOMAN'S MASK.- W hat a mask the
unhappy wife is forced for prudence and
self'respect to wear over that poor tear
bedewed face of hers t If she does not
wear it, and-if she lets the tears fall
downin the sight dell, burning plough
shares will not be too hot for her feet to
walk on, nod she Must carry live coals
from the world's altar, though they
scorch her trembling fingers to the bone.
Full of sympatbyse the world is for her
sorrows if only delicately indicated—
lifting a corner of the veil daintily—it
has neither syinpathy nor respect if
broadly shown and rung into its ears
through - a six foot speaking trumpet.
- •
The mask of tbe ill mated sponse, male
or female, must be of peculiar manufac
ture and most careful manipulation; the
kind most usually adopted, because most
generally approved of, being one em
bodying a, gentle patience, a plaintive
manner of martyrdom--Saint Cecilia
exhaling Her soul-in mournful music,
Saint Sebasiiinlying' speechless under
the oriel arrows piercing his heart.
4,pugt,, : enddealy raised to , fortune
is like one that for the liest.time•ascends
a tower ; his:head - turns; and — those he
Sees belivir4Opear like SO many; dwarfs,
There 111811081r.uv.ageT Tevidatio
1 1 414-46ibi phirii - % 1 Ada;ee' ' rein
They have etners-children in a certain
part , of Vermont. A schoolmistress of
tbe Green Mountain State.. relates the
following example. of a boy's
A large, overgrown, ~,boy came to
school nue,morning, and I inquired, of
him ,
• *Can yon read ?'
'Doi:llia:ow, was the reply.
4 0,an't you spelLemy.words
'Don't know.
'Do yob- know the , alphabet
' 'Try this word. "
'What does that spell?'
'Don't know.'
'What do you ride on at home?'
'Try this word.
'What does that spell ?'
'Don't knoW.'
'What do you eat at home r
'try this word.'
'Well, what does that spell?'
'Don't know?'
'What do you sleep on at night?'
I sent him to his seat, after this trial,,
and took a rest.
seems to be a constaptly Increasing hab
it of carrying , concealed deadly weapons
by our, young men. It is a. practice that
leads to more disturbances and more riot.
ing than all other causes combined.
Every day as Ave pick up the papers, we"
read of the constant use_of Sre arms and.
knives. There is no necessity in a well
governed,community. for, any one catty
ing weapons, and when it is.'.done it is
generally for the very.purpose of getting
into a difficulty.. It takes very little to ,
induce a man to quarrel, when be has
means ordefedly 'offense on his person,
and there are many excitable young men
who, in a moment of passion would not
hesitate to use them.
A. VEGETABLE MoNwrza.—There is an
old elm at Stratford, Connecticut, the
trunk of- which, two feet from the ground
measures twenty-one feet•. in circumfer
ence. Ten feet higher. - it is still larger,
and two of its branchea•are each seven
to nine feet in circumference. The
branches and foliage at noon day cast a
shidoW that covers over a stilarter or an
acre. The tree is said to be about two
hundred and eighty years old.
. ar One day during the hard winter of
1863, a Miss Arnold applied to General
Milroy, then in command at Winches
ter, for a permit-to forage for her cow,
whose milk was the chief support of the.
family. "Are you loyal ? " asked the
general, " Yes," she replied. He began
to write the permit—td the United States
or the Confederete States ?-" "To the
Oonfedeiacy, of course." "Thetri Mien
give you no permit ; this infamous re
bellion must be put down." " Well,"
said she, "if You . can - put it down by
starving Jelin Arnold's cow, why go it'
or The Erie Dispatch- gets off the
following catechism; - revised and correc
Q. Who was the Brat man?
A Andrew . Johnson. "
Q. How many are "there of him ?
A. Threo. ,
Q. Gan you - name them ?
A. I, me, and my policy.
Q. What agents are employed in mak
ing known his pill to man I
A. Treasury agents.
Q. Do yon believe in the existence of
my. policy, ?
Q. Upon what grounds do you base
your belief ?
A. New Orleans Angle! grounds.
Eight. The class , may take their
seats with' the elect.
gar A young lady_says the reason she
carries a parasol is, quit the BUU is of
the masculine. gender, and she cannot
withstand hie ardent glance.
What ii the hat way to keep e a
gentleman'eraffeetione ? Not to return
The politician who said that his mouth
never uttered a lie, probably spoke
" hiyffloni hohlitp 7.ourhendwell tell
.me who,wewtheAltzonge4Ann r
"Jonah." - • - • •
"Why tor
"t(inse'the"couldn't hold 'Vlgq
gisClihe ditiP:ll
The Political Sovereigns
The sovereignty of nations, exists In
three distinct forme, which may be rles
ignated as the Despotic, the Conetitu
tional monarchy, and the Republican.
Urider 'the first system the supreme
power is vested in but one person, in
the second there exists in conjunction
with the crowned head, a governing
class, and in the third and only true and
equitable form of government, the sove
reignty abides with the multitude. Un
der the despotic) rale, the monarch is
alone responsible for the existence of
laws that deprave and degrade the na
tion. In limited monarchies the govern
ing crass, that make and unmake the
laws, are wholly chargeable with the
enactments that either oppress the merm
en or that - superiudnce habits of social
indulgence, by which a condition of
moral turpitude is engendered that
smetheriall aspirations towards an in
tellectual manhood. Both of these types
ofgevernment shackle the highestadorn
meat of human nature, the right of self
government., and degrade mankind into
the mere subject whose permission to
live is derived from the mercy of tyranny.
Nationalities thus organized, in exclud
ing the majority from all voice in the
making of laws, withold from them all
responsibility, for the existence of stat
utes, ihat tolerate licentiousness in their
midst, meet' as they may deplore the
prevalence of vice and crime that arises
from legal enactments, their only possi
ble redress is through supplication to
the power that derives its greatest
strength, from the very sources of cor
ruption, that develops the lower facul
ties at the sacrifice of the higher, and
make man, through his grossness and
ignoradcri, a more abject vassal.
Bat under the third and highest form
of national existence, man emerges from
the'condition Of a subject, and assumes
the nobler attitude of the citizen. The
peer ofhis fellowmen, the political sove
reign in whom- is vested both the power
and the,duty of creating laws for the
governing of the nation. In this oapac
ity he possesses an Elective choice, be
tween good and evil, right and wrong,
and this right being vouchsafed to every
individual sovereign, each one is respon
sible, accordingly, for the manner in
which that freeman's prerogative is ex
ercised. It is the ditty of every citizen
to wield hie jai:fiance by voice and by
ballot' favorable to the enactment of
laws that will tend to remove existing
evils by the suppression of every source
of crime; no one, who deserves the name
of a freeman, could quietly behold hie
neighbor's property or life jeopardized
by the incendiary or the assess* nor
can any man perform hie whole duty to
ward his country, so long as he contin
"nes a silent witness of the legalized
misery and sorrow, that the Liquor Li
cense system is producing in every com
munity. An-eternal night is fast over
shadowing the false and fatal idea that
liquors are useful to the human system,
and the bar, shorn of this opinion, stands
forth as a corroding blight upon oar
countries' escutcheon, demanding of all
men to utter forth their condemnation
of this law sustained system of leading
mankind-from-the domestic comforts of
home ; and, habits of frugality and indus
try, down through the dubious pathways
of every crime, to the sad terminus of a
shameful death, the vast multitude that
hourly crowd onward toward the drunk
ard's goal, appeal to you through every
linearnent of approaching depravity that
is engraves upon their c ountenances, to
save them ere they perish; and shall our
lips be sealed, and our tongues be silent
while the Husband and Father's earn
ings are- expended for fiery libations,
that-cauterize his affections and obliter
ate his humanity, and rear upon the ruins
of all that is virtuous and good, a &end
incarnate to prey upon his household—
to create while yet living a widowhood
and orphanage most painful to contain
plate.:--to strike down with the ferocity
of a demon the wife whom he bad cov
enanted to love and protect, and to de
prive of necessary sustenance his own
offspring and exhibit thereby an unnat
uralness that the lowest brute instinct
abhors. The hecatombs of human sui
cides, that tower higher through each
secceeding year, appeal to you through
every sense of humanity to stay the de
stroyer's ravages, and why should th e
warnings of the dead and the righteous
demands of the living pass unheeded.
The power is within your grasp, seize it,
wield it aright by using the same agent
that now sustains the system, to banish
it foreverjnetruct those to whom you
have delegatid the law enacting• power
to repeal all laws that foster the degrad
ing usage. !and enact others that will
shiebl society effectually from the drink—
inglitabitiread tintil - we shall have labor
erLardeptly, and faithfully for the consu
,matiod. of that beneficent object, we
;shall resheAn_unviorthg of the Sovereign
ipieleetee#l, "Mak wirsre insisted.
B. !.zi.