The Mariettian. (Marietta [Pa.]) 1861-18??, January 12, 1867, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

jiar4tian is published weekly,
, ! ..year, payable in advance.
in -Lindsay's Building," hear
o ffice corner, Marietta, Lan-
L.;esty, Pa,
will be inserted at the
rates : One square, ten lines
cents for the first insertion,
2,,,, t h 1 as for $1:50. Profession
..Boiness Cards, of six lines or less,
Sotices an the reading col
,:ents a-line , general adver
:,,,t,3 seven cents a-line for the first
e,N, aid for every additional in
for e:nts. A liberal deduc
f,) yearly advertisers.
put up a new Jobber press
;,letl a large addition of job type,
Irtkr, etc., will enable the estab
exteute every description of
7 ,r6
cud Fancy Finnan, from the
cord to the largest poster, at
and reasonable rates.
liarPt Street, Marietta, Pa.
limos Mrssza, successors to Dr. F.
e , will continue the business at the 'old
ACM they are daily receiviug additions
stock, which are received from the
;:g resale importers and manufacturers.
:icy 'mid respectfully ask a liberal share
gc patronage.
umv prepared to supply the de.
of the public with everything in their
rail mile. Their stock of
- ?111 . 4 11,4410 ...,qqol-$
i;i:.'cits or all kinds, Fancy and Toilet .A.r
tne+of every kind, alcoholic and Fluid
atrette, Alcaluid and Resinuids, all
the beat Trusses, Abdominal Sup
poriors,Shoulder Braces,liteast
Pumps, Nipple Shells and
Shields, Nursing Bottles,
A large eupply of
?wd•T mid Pastes, Oils, Perfumery,
Lida Dyes, laviAoratora, &C.;
. ,;' I, tliiiiineys, Wick ,ate,
r,.:isils supplied at reasona Lle rates.
..t.eee and Prescriptions carefully and se
curupounded all hours of the dity and
s H. Britton, Pharmaceutist,
;hvol gay especial attention to this branch
:•,,Nl3,nei:;. Having had over ten years
.:41 r.:tpertence in the drug busineas
to ;Nam Wet entim satisfaction to all
' , sir:lbiza the new firm.
imp supply of School Books, Stationary,
ac.. always on hand.
-.S to 10, a. m.,-12 to 2, and b to 6 p. m.
Britton. A. _Musser.
A' , :ittlat October 20, 1866. 11-tf
Established 1829.
Old Established
fjat, gtfur store,
1, 2) NORTH QUEEN STREET, • "34 , .."
\VElr'nl,l respectfully announce that our
(or the mall and Winter -of 1866,
e-4ttv te.dy, coneisting of
D7ens silk, Cassimere, Plain and
rut and Wool, or Caoimerett,
tui Caisimere, Soft and Steel exten
ted bias, and Flexible Self-ad
juin% and D'Oreay Brim
X-X 71E` •
'new, novel and braififul designs, and at
F.:: prices as to make it an inducement for
I. ! ) pqn:ha.e.
L'aPs I ClaiDll
of Caps comprises all the newest
Buys and Children's Fall and
Fr wear, Our motto is,
"Equality to all." •
, : , Ilowe st selling price marked in figures on
, itnicie, and never varied from, at
at, Cap and Fur Store,
So. 20 North Queen-at.. Lancast.r.
,` 4 , - Ail Mode of Shipping Furs bought and
lawn Cash prices paid. t
F' 1-11. - .lc.faiEl--
PiLi.fai4;i.ati. and geaprtean-,
I, z ,
, 'ested permanently in Columbia;
;.frers his professional serVigeo to
fi Iva of that place.
""i'Y be ound at his office, at the reef-
`•" hi Benjamin Haldeman, on Locust-qt,
4.) fro ;n 8 to to a. to., and 7 to 8 p. tn.
Willing his services ,tn special cases,
hose hours, will leave word by note
',.ir through the post office.
ult. J. z. OFFER,
f) c Prout street, pert door to R
Drug Store, beiVieen Locus .
,`,Binut strevts, Columbia.
SZO Arch. Street, Philadelph is
"uilabie for Holidqy er Bridal Presents.
Member B. 1866.-2 m.
worral: l ,
Surgc , :m Dentist,
pa iy(~r d! Rich's Store, second floor,
t. 4 RIETTA,
. ~
a br t , vi m . B. FA.HNFigTOCIC,
4.l.lC % t— MAtti-ST., BLEAALY._QP.R.Ca ,
B P , lngler & Patlerson'i Store . .
FROM 7 TO 13,,A,.. A.,
• ieE !LOUR& 1 ' - 1 191) 2. ._
)9 6TO7r• X.
1 1 1 )
. _
- k •
a .. „
. -
They say—Ala I well, suppose they do,
But can they prove the story true?
Suspicion may arise from naught
But malice, envy, want of thought;
Why count yourself among the "they,"
Who whisper what.they dare not say?
They say—but why the tale rehearse,
And htklp to make the matter worse ?
No good can possibly accrue ,
From telling what may be untrue ;
And is it not a nobler plan
To speak of all the best you can ?
They say—W ell, if it should be so,' ,
Why need you tell the tale of woe ?
Will it.the- bitterwrong-redress,
Or make. one pang of sorrow less?
Will it the erring, one restore,
Henceforth to "go and sin no more ?"
They say—O pause, and look within,
See how thy heart's inclined to sin ;
Watch, lest in dark temptation's hour
Thou, too, • should'st sink beneath its
Pity the frail, weep o'er their fall,
But speak of good or not at all.
YANKEE COURTERIP.—One evening as
I was sitting by Hattie, and had work d
myself up to the pciint of popping the
question, sez I:
Lia;tty, it'a fellow was to ask you to
marry him, what would yoa , say 2"
Then she laughed, and — aez she :
" That would depend on who asked
" Suppose it was Ned
Then eez I:
Willis ?"
Sez she " I'd tell Nod Willie, but
not you "
That kinder staggered meo, but I was
too cute to lose the opportunity, and so
sez I agen
" Suppose it was me?"
And then you ought to •have seen her
pout her lip, and - sez she :
"I don't take no supposes."
Well, now, you see there was nothing
for me to du but touch the trigger and
let the gun off. So bang it went. Sez
" Lor, Hattie, it's me. Won't you
say yes ?"
And then there was a hullabaloo in
my head, I don't know 'zactly what tuk
place, but I thought I heard a " Yie "
whispered somewhere out of the skrim
WHISKERS AND 11198E11.--Bire. Swiss
helm, the anthorest, says, "she would as
soon nestle her nose in a rat's nest of
swingletow as have a man with whiskers
to kiss her." We don't believe a word
of it, The objections which some ladies
pretend to have to whiskers all arise
from envy. They debit have any. They
would if they could ; but the fact is, the'
continual motion of their lower jaw is
fatal to their growth.. The ladies, God
bless them l adopt our fashions as far as
they can. Look at the depredations
..they have committed on our wardrobes
the last few years. They have appro
priated our shirt bosoms, gold studs and
all. They have encircled their soft, be
witching cheeks in our standing collars
and cravats, driving us to flatties and
turn downs. Their innocent little hearts
have been palpitating in the inside of
our vests, instead of the thumping
against the outside, as naturally intend
ed. They thrust their little feet and
ankles through our unmentionables, un
thiukabouts, and they are skipping
along the streets in our high-heeled
boots. hear? We say boots.
gar litiall-A.incatcas whiskey:, accord
ing to the Revenue Commission, may be
made by the following delightful receipt :
40 gallons whiskey, 30 gallons of water,
5 gallons tincture of Guinea pepper, 1.
quart•tincture of killitory (or killaliberal)
2 ounces acetic ether, 1i 'gallons strong
tea. To improve the flavor, .adtl,3 ounc
es pulverized charcoal, and 4- ounces_
ground rice to the gallon, and let it stand
for a week, stirring daily.
Little Willie G--.went with his pa
rents and a friend 'to Greenwood ''catrie
tery. -As they „were driving . through
that beautiful city of the dead, he looked
around in wonder and delight at the
splendid monuments, ,green alleys, and
flowery mounds, and laid, with ,a wise
shake of the head—"they doesn't Way
wicked folks here."
Isar Slight changes make great digeren 7
cea, "Dinner for nothing is yery, good
fun.; but, you. can't ( mg as inucti..sof
thing for dinner."
W by- is 11,0:tfia,h filend 44 . 1 e)
letter r ?.: Attil:—;Betause, thotiftb,h34-_,
the Hist 'id* pit y; - ft iv Abe( hitt
Naptutauf Vansetania *anal for tie Nat eirdt.
For the Mariettitm
Noyamensing Prison.
Mr. Editor.—Having had an opportu
nity of visiting the above named prison
I made inquiry of the physician, who
accompanied the to the different depart
ments, as to the cause why so many ( I
think he said 567) werdconfined there;
the answer was more '9-10 were brought
there through intoxicating drink, there
we conversed with the old men, standing
near the grave, they told rat strong
drink brought us here. I talked with
middle aged men; men having wives and
children, men once happy and useful and -
respectable ; what brought you here,
the same answer was given—stion - g
drink. I talked to young men, who
should have been the comfort of parents,
pillars in the church and defenders of
oar country's institutions. What brought
you here, nearly the same answer, strong
drink. One young man with tears in
his eyes, said, "0 my mother knows not
I am here—my mother, I love her still,"
be cried. " She told me of the conse
quences of keeping bad company,' and
urged me with tears not to drink intox
icating liquors. Oh that I had obeyed
my mother." Thousands of similar cae- i
es are being enacted every day. The
stimulus of intoxication impels its
youthful votary to the gaming house, or
the brothel, and then to relieve the con
science, yet unseared, of its oppressive
load, it conducts him to the tichools of
infidelity, where he is happy, to be told,
and struggles to believe, that no' crime
however atrocious can entail upon its
perpetrators any punishment beyond the
grave. The rum traffic is an unmitigated
evil. Not one honest word can be said
in its favor. All other trades have just
and honorable foundations ; but this is
the trade of death. It has no regard
for honor. It hears no cry of remon
strance. It is savage—stealing upon
its Victim with the subtlety of a ser
pent, finding its refuge in a licensed bar
room, and under that certificate sallies
forth on its dreadful mission—prowling
through our land with locks and handl
and garments red and dripping with• in
nocent blood. Oh, who that loves oar
common humanity—who that loves his
conntry—the peace and prosperity of all
men, can be a rnmseller ? He destroys
happy homes, causes thousands of brok
en hearted parents to cry out, " Oh, my
son, my son, would to God I had died for
your Who would be a rum drinker,
pouring down the accursed stuff which
Ldestroys health, happiness, character
and life. God grant the time may soon
come when this evil shall be banished
from our midst, then,,the bright star of
hope will shine with unusual brightness
upon the pathway of the pilgrim travel
ing to an ,eternal world
BAsnyuiskss.---The Phrenological
Journal winds up a long article on
" Bashfulness " with the following trib
ute to the usefulness of dancing schools
" We have a friend, now an old man,
large, heavy, ciumsy, who weighed one
hundred and eighty pounds the day he
was sixteen, and was 13iX feet'and an inch
high. He. was so mirkward, to use hie
own statement, .that he could hardly. get
into a room where there was ,company
without hitting both sides of the door,
and could scarcely sit down without
knocking over the chair, knowing not
'what, to do with his feet, his ha4l3, nor
himself. He chanced to have an eppor
tunity to : attend a dancing school for
three montle,, theugh they were not
then at .all prevalent ; in the vicinity
where he resided, and he was there train
ed in the common civilities and courtes
ies of society ft- how to , get into--and nut
of a room,• how to be introduced, how
to receive and - dismiss company. Though :
he 'is a farmer, not , much used to society
there is to-day,an l easy, quietgrace„and
a polish of manners that ,woficld
_pops apy
where acceptably, and he_ attAPutep it
to this-brief tuition in a dancing, school.
While he may not remember much that
I -he learned as a dancer, lie remembers,ol
l'that he learned that-i&neceseary for per
forming the common courtesies of 'the
drawing-room: , Some 'persons =are- .ors
ganized te ;be - bashful; they -eau not
greatly modify, though they may be able
to overcome that tendency. Certainly
nothing is more; painful than.eruberrassi
menr, unless it- is shame and remorse
combined, and this is simplpthe painful
action of the faculties which render one :
bashful ,frilh the, tidtition .of ro i rded
tiousnegs, produc morse. "
4 , ...n r,t sa V
. Wby is. al.bililikrili..player:rilieLk.
thief in ficliandl aea!intie)4o, *tale IP.F
the-pciskais: t 8
dir Why is a do_g__
A member of a large'` mercantile ilrm
'recently,gaye a bit of his early eueri
ence in this wise:.
I was seventeen years old when I left.
the country store I had tended for three
years, and came to Boston in search' of
a place. Anxious, of course, to appear
to the beet advantage, I spent an dune
nal amount of time and solicitude .upon
my toilet, and when it was Completed, I
surveyed my reflection in the glass with
no little satisfaction, glancing lastly and
most approvingly upon a seal ring which
embellished my little finger, and 'my_
cane, a very fine affair, which . 1. pure
chasedwith' direct reference to this oc.'•
casiotr. My first day's 'experience was
not encouraging; I traversed street af
ter streett---np on one side and down on
the other—without success. I fancied,
towards the last, the clerks all knew my
busines the. moment . I entered the door,
and they winked ill-naturedly at my die:,
comfiture as I passed out. But nature
endowed me with a good degree . of per.
sistency, and the next day I started
again. Toward neon I entered a> atom-
Where an elderly gentleman stood talk
ing• with a lady by the door. I waited
till the visitor had left, and then .stated.
my errand. " No, air," was the answer,
given in a peculiarly crisp and decided
manner. Possibly I looked the discour-:
agement I began to,feel ;' for he added,
in a kindlier tone, "Are you good at
taking.a hint?" "I don't know," an=
swered I, while my faceflushed painfully:
" What I wish to say .is this," said he
smiling at my embarrassment; "if I
were in want of a clerk, I would not
, m
gage a young an who came seeking
employment with a flashy ring on his
finger and swinging a fancy cane." For
a minuent, mortified vanity strnggled
against com'm'on sense, but sense got
the vietciry, &lin replied—With rather' a
shaky voice, am afraid—" Pm - very
mach obliged," and - then beat` a hasty'
retreat. As soon as I got out of 8414;
I slipped the ring into my ;pocket, and
walking rapidly to the Woroester , depot
I left the cane in-charge of-the baggage
master c,alled. is zthere
now, for aught I know. At any rate I
never called for it. That afternoon I
obtained situation with the firm of
which lam now a partmer. How much
my unfortunate finery had injured my
prospects the-previous-day I Shall never
know, but I never think of the old gen:
tleman.and his plain dealing without
feeling, 'as I told Jam at the time, very
much obliged to him.
Mita, GRuNDY Spoke OUa Gruts.—Rev.
Henry Ward Beecher, who, by the way,
is u-good teacher„gives some good ad
vice about the girls, and it is a pity his
cohnsels could not be heeded. By-and
by there wilt. be no girls and children,
they will all be women from ten to
twenty years eld. Mr. Beecher says:
Cf. M. .
"A girl is not allowed to be a girl at
ter she is ten years old. If you treat
her as though she were one, she will ask
. you what yen mean. If she starts to
run across the street, she is brought
back to the nursery toiisten to a leoture
on the propriety of Womanhood; Now
it seems to me That a girl should be
.nothing but a girl until she is seventeen.-
.01 course there are proprieties belong
ing to her sex which it is fitting for her
to observe, but it seems to 'me that
aside froth these she ought. to "have the
utmost latitude. She ought to .be -en- .
, to do mucl , ent of doors, to 1
run and exercise in,all those , ways which,
are etalenlated to develop° the musdurar
frame., Wlyyt ie,,true of, boys, th,e
matter of bodily health, ia,,xdpeptly so
ofgirls. It is all important that woman
,shotild be healthy, well developed. "
votes, writes, ddes bullpen, etc., but;
.wOtnatt is the teacher and-the !Pother-of
.the world; andlnything that daterior:
ateirecoman is alcompretietisive - plague
on Aluteark". life' itself. flealtti am - cing
womeii;ie - tt think that eve!) , malt, :who
is wise and celiaiderite for' raoe;
should more earnestly - seek and pro
te" BESIDES::!'. the ,thousancl_ tiattiral
shocks that flesh is heirlto;' , lmokere are:
liable to peculiar attacks upon the,tilerkeee!
of.aightztind hearing and,:thefacalties , ,of
will anctmemory. -Purely* of thelopt,iw
nerve, - andttor:pnro col:doeffs; Ana Musing,
noises in the ear, promonitory of : paral:
sjeof tbe i rtnililiity llesve, ,are the Rine
in!YiNSA l : l7 49o l l94 ta PliO t :ifl i P,;!:7°, 937 ,
409,11, MedicLlM tcvtit 1'°8,8 1 tP.4,-, l * - .
!hied tlvilellimeAtyieviin IPA 'WEIP ..
I tg
as&Aftra4llawOrivspi irsgg?loio,;:t . l ir,
ii/ifFiej.Al tiAtviAuArts9l!"% ; !, qa„.P- -
ti.cte§tvolivifte l laquil'intlD A _ 9 IV . ,
curtakikeefitivi OVA rtre.ol..,A
3.- .
'.a tail
A Ilterclialit's Stbri
Lft 4. 0,.` Stir
A Vast Story
An Englishman was bragging of the
speed on English railroadsi to trYankee"
traveler seated at his side, in one. of the
cars of a " fast train" in England. The
engine-bell-wasrung as the`tra neared
the station. It suggested to the. Yankee
an opportunity of "taking down hie_
companiOn a peg or two." .
" What"ti that noise?" innocently in
quired the Yankee.
" We are approaching a town," said
the Englishmatii " they have to earn
mance ringing about ten minutes before
they get to ikstation, or else the train
would run by before the bell could 'be
heaid I Wonderful, isn't it? 1 sup
pose they hitien!t invented bells in .
Aiperica yet 2 1 . -
Why, yea," replied the tankee,
" we've got bells but can't use them on
our railroads. We rqn so fast that the
train. alwayskeeps ahead ,of the sound 3
no use whatever ; the sound never reach
es the village till after the train, goes
" Indeed I" exclaimed the. English
"Fact," said the Yankee, "-had:.tix.
give up bells. Then we tried steam
whistles, but they wouldn't answer eith
or. , I was on; a: locomotive ;when:-the
whistle was tried.- We were going, at a
tremendeus, rate ; hurricanes were -no
whar, and I had to hold my hair on,
We saw a- two-horse wagon—crossing,
the engineer let the whistle on, screechy
ing like a trooper. It screamed awfully
but it wasn't'no use. The next thing I
knew I was picking-myself out Ora pond
by-the roadside; amid the fragments of 'a
locomotive, dead horses, broken wagon;
and dead engineer lying' beside file.
Just then the whistle came along, retied
up with some frightful oaths that I heard"
the engineer use when hdliist " - saw 'the
,horses: Pdor felldw l' he was' dead he
-fore his voice got to him. After'`-that -
we tried lights, sqoCiii3g those, ItlonUi
_travel 'faster , than sound. . We got one
so powerful that the chickens woke up
all along the road when we came by, sup;
posing it to be morniug. But the loco 7
motive kepi ahead of:it still, and was in<
the darkness with the light close on be 7
hind it. The inhabitants petitioned
against it ; they couldn't sleep with so,
much light in the night time. Einaily.
-we had - to station electric telegraphs
,along the road with signal men to teie
graph,when the train was in sight; and
I have heard that some of the fast trains
,beat tbelightning.fifteen minutes , every
,fifty miles. But can't say as that is
true; therest I do knot* to be: a fact."
RAILROAD RlGHTS.—Alefitleman tra
velling in the West lately the test
one of the exercises of "discretionary
powers" which conductors in general are
'apt to carry to an extreme: He hid
purchased - a first-de:a ticket, There
were buttwo care in the train - one for.
smoking and o,ne for ladies. The gentle
man in question, having no travelling
coMpanion of tlie tender sex, was !hied
.ted by the, brakeman to go into the smo-.
king car. He remonstrated and deman
ded a first-class seat for. his, 'first class
ticket. The condu,ctor, being appealed
to, sustained the brakeman, and, the tra
veller refusing_to_give,up his _ticket t ill
he had received the ;equivalent deman
ded, both officialenombined io forcibly e
ject him fromthe train.- The •gentlem an
immediately made waY back 'to •the
• office of the ;railroad •company, And the
managers made the;amehde honorable by
ipayinglim , libetallY for hislost time,
missing the :hffentling conduaof, and
-promalgating :to all its eirkployes the Sen
sible role that first-class tickets convey ,
a right to-firettelassle'ats: -----
sigr A Rica old dotard , wf seventy five 1
living.dear Springfield, 111.,' determined I
not long agd•to marri-a-trim'yniing fdr- , 1
mu's dinghter. -- His'sonkiank opposed 2
the idea, and went`to work to' prevent *
the match.''With great -ostentation he
purchased acoffin and a horrid looking" '
me,a.t . -„ae, ctiid Ig,tilkein arranged in
.state at .his father's house. Reversing
, the order of things,: he declared the wed-,
iding balked meats sh9uill coldly flireish .
,fo,rtbAfunerc i tl ; . that Tangy, instead:et: a
, brt:l4g, stioald , bpa l nnFpne 4, that h is, ;fa t ,
ther might have a rapen,l,p! , .4 n ? ,,ve,0 4 .. ,
ding ; that, standing,there at-tha4hresh
old or his paternal , minsibarhe'Woae,
with Ltkat , same ' sitar tiene d,• - Meat. Ault*
cleavleheirrein brawnAo-sole ; thatlthel
colfmilpreparadewas for her decent- Ibw-'
Hal; lind7finctlly; - ;„ that he was ready Mina
self for the murderer's' gibbet iiili - cililtio
atm ,was pail,T, l seneAci,l:ifd t - ;dBliilE, 't e
`young i f it ,mo d ~ o V .l-1 1 / 4 44 41 1 t il l '', el lc d q e 41 :1
marriage Ital., ncleffipg, eliyipktiopid. , •
' 4 ;14.4a -
VOL. XIII.--NO. 23.
In the Beginning
" Where did you get your nice new
warm sack?" asked a lady of a little
" From God, ma'am," said n little
girl modeetly.
" Why, did not your mother make it ?'
asked the • lady.
" Yee, mother sewed it," said the
"'And did she not buy.the cloth of tire
shopkeeper V" asked the lady.
" tee," said the little, girl, '• but the
shopkeeper bought "it from the factory
where it:'Wes spun and wove, and the
factory man bought the wool from the
• .
fernier, and the farmer took it from the
. .
lamb's, back, and the lamb got it from
God, who clothes the little lambs with
soft wool to keep them warm. The
lambs could' not' dress themselves nor
could' their mothers dress them. God
dreiliee'tieM: So God is in the be
ning, mother says, and without God
should- not.have had it-"
That, ie,the very first thing the Bible
says r. 1- 1 In the beginning God created
the hcavens and the earth."
4nd,scbsof everything in the world ;
since everything, we eat, drink, wear, or
_use, if;we follow them up to the begin
ming,' We shall find God.- It is God.
-God, God everywhere.
An exchange gives a receipt far one
species of — economy recommended to
Jimse who desire to practice it. Some
Jma,elinepers act upon the supposition
that an 'add" itio'n of fuel will cause in
crease' of combustion. and consequently
develope additional warmth. This is an
expensive Mistake. It is only smother
.ing and retarding the fire to put in a
thick layer of coal; or; els some do, fill
the firebox, from a layer of two Inches
of iguited,c9aLto its utmost capacity,
fs4h, , fresli fuels No more coal should
be put,on A fire, at .one time than will
readily, ignite and,give offs pure white
tatue 7 ppta blue flame, as that demotes
- the presence oti uticonsamed gases. In
clearing. the grates of coal stoves in the
morning, there is always to be found a
quantity of unburnt coal, which has
-been externally subjected to combustion;
It is coveted with ashes mid looks like
cinder. It is often dumped into the
ash box. The Tact is that the lump is
onlyoast"ed on the outside, not even
cooked, and it-is in a better condition
for igniting than the green coal. Never
waste it. Attention to these few hints,
it is stated, will save many dollars in a
minter: TM weriment is
• at least
worth trying.
t or A certain Dutch justice of the
peace in Berke :county had a case before
~h im in which one party charged the other
'with biting his pose off. The defendant
.denied the accusation, stating that the
plaintiff had bitten it off himself Our
worthy Jadge,-after mature deliberation,
delivered the following opinion a "Mit
ißrovidenbe everdings is r bossible. Veil ,
if Brotidena is willing a man shall pita
.:his own nose off, he must do it. De
brisoner is dischared, and de blaintiff caa
go 'home and never do so no more.
lee Where-there _is- the _necessity to
use the poultice, no person who has
once experienced the comfort of a pota
to Poultice will again use bread. It is
light, keeps hot a long time, can be re.
heated, and, more than all, does not
moisten the garments or bed clothes
which it comes in contact with. Pare
. and boil the'potatoes, strain, and then
mach them with' a fork over the fire.
`PIA them into a hag, and apply the
poultice se e hot , as•tlie patient can bear
. . _
air A young_gentlemanthe other day
asked younglady what she thought of
the married state in general " Not
knowingj can't tell," was, the reply ;
'" but if you and, I were to put our heads
togetbar, I could soon give you , a deft-
Ate answer.'!
eir A pretty girl says "If our Ma
ker thought it wrong (or Adam to live
siogYlWhen there was not a woman on
the earth, how critninally guilty are th
old birhelors,:trith the world full of pret
Aga - Why are railroad,companies like.
laundresses 7- Because they bate ironed
t u ba-whole 'ibuntry,ausi `sometimes do a
4", It tip !. nith the • votes of men, as
tritilittlfqA949,llB,; ilepe9de upon
the way in w - hich you treat them.
--fxPt when
Walgrff4.? Pikhl6kAaNcfl, .010,8 words or.
Val a ..k...110 041