Newspaper Page Text
BY FREDj.. I. BAKER.
/BRITTON & MUSSER'S e l f
Market 'Street, Marietta, Pa.
harrow & MUSSER, successors to Dr. T.
gi ok, will continue the businesrat the old'
on d, where they are daily receiving additions
NOW stuck, which are received from the
tort reliable importers and manufacturers.
They would respectfully ask a liberal share
That' are now prepared to supply the de
mands of the public with everything in their
brie of trade. Their stock of
DRUGS AND MEDICINES
CAESH AND PURE, }uvula JUST ARRIVED.
?LlNdines Ana iiqttolv
Foil ALEDICINAL USES ONLY,
ha THE POPULAR PATENT MEDICINES.
Die Stulis of all kinds, Fancy and . Toilet An.,
airs of every kind, Alcoholic and Fluid •
ENDUCtS, ALCDIOid and Resinoids,. all
the Lest Trusses, Abdominal Sup,.
portors,Shoulder Braces, Breast
Pumps, Nipple Shells and
/Shields, Nursing Bottles,
A large EupPly of
Ptl, HAIR, TOOTH. NAIL ANIS CLOTHES BRUSHES,
Tfit i, powder and Pasted, Oils, Perfumery,
Ns p, Conia:3, Hair Dyes, 10.vigorators,14c-.;
foal Oil, Lamps, Shades, Chin:int:Pr
Pl,eicialis supplied at reasons ti;.: ralugi •
*blues and Prescriptions carefully ann W.c
caratcly c ompounded all hours of the day and
L ight, by Charles ti. Britton, Pharmaceutist,
woo will pay especial attention to this braoch
d the business. Having had over ten years
practical experience in .the drug business ens-
Nei lain to guarantee entire sattsfaction to all
oho may patronize the Dew firm.
bSoN . 8 Compound Syrup of Tar, an
band and Mr sale.
A lur,;,: anp>ply of School Books, Stationary,
&c.. always on hand.
pm to 10, a. m.,—12 to 2, and 5t06 p.
0,1 1 .1. s 11. Britton. A. Musser.
Slain lla, October 20, 1865. Iltf.
tA. LINDSAY, ..den
MANUFACTURER & DEALER 1N•
BOOTS & SHOES,
STREET, MARIETTA, PENN
Would most respectfully inform the citizens
, 10;ii Borough and neighborhood that he has
time the largest assortment of Oitymade•
ever offered in this Borough, amongst
;ad, nay be named the new-style
400 Gicke—Ria 53410:114i5.
FOB THE LADIES.
L. being a practical BOOT AND SHOE
enables him to select with more'
iol:thont than those who atre not. Hetontin
t, manufacture in the very beat manner
o'er! thing in the BOOT AND SHOE line,
, iLicti he will warrant for neatness and fit.
and examine the new stoat before
W I'LLCOX & 01 B LIS
The most simple, complete and easily. man-
Sewing Machine now in use. It , deee.
wry i!esetiption of work—never stops at or
na to be helped over seams, but does all
N - trrk rupidly and well. , The. needle tc
.,;:rrs no adjustment—you cannot get it in
makes any width-of hem you Wish
-h is braiding beautifully. The. Braider ie
~ , the foot of every machine and p«..rt, of it.
h is always adjusted, nevergets out of place :
C4ll and examine them before purchasing.
Lily other, at
H. L. &E. J. ZAMA'S,
tier North Queen street and Centre Square :
Sole Agents for Lancaster County.
Laceesier, February 17, 1866.41.
F. 'al M.. D_ ,
Physician and. Surgeon.-
TIAITI NG removed to'Columbia, would em
-11 brace this opportunity of informing his
I;, &t patients and tamilies in Marietta and
- .nay, that he can still be consulted daily,
, :ween 2 and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at
residence of Mr. Thomas Stence.." Any
%.t.l left there will be proMptly attended to.
Marietta, April 1, 1867.-tf.
Dl. J. Z. HOFFER,
1 .- OF THE BALTIMORE COLLEGE
lii . OF DENTAL SURGERY,
LATE OF HARRISBURG.
OFFIC E:—Front street, next door to R
William' Drug Store, between Locust
tat Walnut streets, Columbia.
DANIEL G. BAKER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
o FFICE:—No. 24 NORTH DUKE STREET
p odite the Court Houae, where, he .will at
,l to the practice of his _geofeasion m all its
Surgeon.. .Dentit, r—
m.,HRET STREET, ADJOINING
i , loyler if', Rich's Store, second floor,
11,4121 - ETTA, PA.
1-1 S. TROUT, M. D.,
'''ro's his professional services to theteitiieno
of Marietta and vicinity.
O rrice:—ln the Rooms formerly occupied
'Y P. Market-st:, Marietta.
TTENTION ! SPORTSMEN 1 !
La -leY's Gun Caps . , Eley's Gun Wadds,
, !,9t's Srting and Glazed Duck PowdCF.
talutuore Shot;Shot Pouches, Powder 'Flasks
MARK THE SEASON!
A , adner arrival of those incomparable Gas
fi lming Parlor Stoves. Also, •
TUE IMPROVED VULCAN HEATER.
Cali and BCC them at .1. SPANGLER'S.
ACHOICE Lot of Books for children called
i ndistructable Pleasure Books ; School and
Books, Stationary, Pens, Pen holdets
st DR. LA NDIS'.
O NIETHING NEW ! Patent clasp pock
et books, no gum bands to renCw o adapte
" hay condition of the finance, at
p:SANIEL OF AMERICA, for beautifying'
the complexion, softening' the skin, re
tan, freckles and pimples.
et lir• Lontlie "Golden Mortar."
AIL SKIRTS.--Go to Mrs. ROTH
A - 4
... j ,.... r ... 40
i i ' artt . lan
The -Dirariettian: is publish,ed weekly,
a t 41:50 a-year, payable , in adva.nce.
Office in ".Lindsay's Building," near
the Post office corner, _Marietta, Lan
caster county, Pa. -
Advertisements will fie inserted at the
-Miming rates : One square,tenlines
orless, .75 cents for the first insertion,
or three times for $1:50. Profession
al or Business Cards, of six lines or less,
05 a-year. Notices•in the reading col
umns, ten cents a-line ; general adver
tisements seven cents a-line for the first
insertion, and for every additional in
sertion, four cents. A liberal dedut
don made to yearly adVertisers.
Having put up a new Jobber press
and added a large addition of job type,
cuts, border, etc., will enable th.e .
lishment to execute every ,description of
Plain and Pancy Printiig, from. the
smallest card to the largest poSter, at
short notice and reasonable rates.
FPO= the Cheiter radio Union.
A Hundred Years to Come.
Oh, ivii,ere wiLl be our cherished ones,
A hundrei4yees to come'. -
Our fathers, mofhrs, daughters, sons,
A'hundied years to sofue
Oh, where <the throngs that trabd file earth,
Of humble homes andloyal ?firth, -
Now filled with free and joyous mirth,
A hundred years to come ?
No trace of tliese will e'er be, seen
A hundred years to come,
Of prints to tell where they have been,
A hundrea years to come?
The friends of earth whom we adore
Will all have seen life's journey o'er—
Their voices shall be heard no more,
A hundred years to come.
Where, where will bo the waulora brave,
A.lindied. years to come,
Who raised their - arms our It nd to save,
A hundred' years to come 7
Both friend and-foe, of human dread,
Shall sink into oblivion's bed,
And all be numbered with the dead
A hundred years.to come?..
Our land shall be by others trod,
A. hundred years to-come,
And other feet rhall•fread the sod
A hundred years to come !
The groups that with pleasure meet,
And joyfully each other greet,
Shall never more kind woids repeat,
A hundred years to come !
Yes, all shall slumber in the tomb,
A hundred 'yearslo - come, -
And dwell in their eternal heme,
A hundred years 'to come I
Both king and peasant, rich and poor,
Those whom we shun and whom adore,
Shall all be hushed for evermore,
A hundred years to come.
FOPS.—But what shall I say of those
miserable, despicable sprigs of humanity
that live to adorn their pocket handker
chiefs and their collars ? Men that walk
through society with the thought that
the chief end of their life is to engage
in the frivolous amusements of the pass
ing hoar, and to spend their, time be
tween those frivolous amusements and
their mirror, thinking of doing nothing
and wanting to do nothing; men ;a mil
lion of whom might live in the air and
we be no more condom of 'their exis
tence than of the insects around usAltnen
a million of whom might die and• be put
in one grave—if you only buried their
souls ; men that put on airs of gentility ,
and niceness and look upon the rade
clown, as they call the workingman,
with supreme contempt, and pity him ;
men that have no respect for th6se that
are obliged to get up early and sweep
out the store ; men that are just as cer
tain to die knaves; if they do not die fools,
as there is a law in nature. I. cannot
express my abhorrence for these strip
plings of folly. And I declare that, in
our time of the World, with our illumina
tion, with datiee pressing from every
side, and with all the inculcations and
examples that htve been handed down
.to us of discipfAchrietianity ; a man
that .filids notlrrdetO do, and has no dis
position to do anything, is a fractional
man. He ie not even a bright-shining
fragment. And of all men that are law
ful prey , of contempt and the curling' of
the lip, these whittaings of gentility are
sir "Daughter, why do , you not wear
your rings?" "Because, papa, they
hurt me when anybody squeezes my
hand." " What business haie you, I
would like to know, to have your hand
squeezed ?" "Certainly none ; but still
you know, papa, one would like to keep
in squeezable order."
itir "Jennie," said a Puritan to his
daughter, who was asking consent to
accompany her urgent and favored suit
or to the altar. "Jennie, ,it is a veil;
solemn thing to get married." "I know
it father," replied the sensible damsel
but• it's a great deal,solemner not to."
Staregtittut renzsgibania gonna for tkt ffifint girth.
MARIETTA, PA:, ATURDAY, MAY 25, 1867.
For The /frfariatiani
The gigantic fiends perpetrated in
the evasion of the tax on distilled 11
quors, haVe led to the invention of a
Meter that will accurately register eiery_
gallon of liquor that passes through the
worm of the' still. With this 'precati
tionary arrangement, the frauds will di
rainfall•find- the revenue from that source
be greatly increased. But a plethoric
tree - et:Cry, produced'by tolerating a busi
ness. sirdeleterious to the general wel
fare; is simply present gain at future
lose.- Every gallon of -liquor drank
whether in raw whiskey or any of its
adulterations„ is so much excessive'wear
upon vitality, so much toward the un
dermining of the foundations of national
.greatness, , for as a Nation's manhood
decline§, ell that.is noble and good in
its possession passes away.
Individnal ruin, is the most, pernicious
'type of national .loss. Man's product
ive laboris.of two-fold value. . It is re
muneratiVe to the individual, and in
creases the wealth of others. The util
izing.of a waterpoWer_ to the propelling
of a factory, ,benefits the proprietors
And enhance§ the value of the surround
ing property, by affording a home mark
et for various products, while in the pro
ilficifCn of any substance that is in itself
injurious, t h e rt , i s a waste of material
that, would serve a useful purpose. Such
as the conversion of grain into liquor,
which is a calamity that influences the
price of every loaf of bread that is
bought or sold to feed the hungry. The
ruinous policy of legalizing a vice for
the gains by taxation, is sadly demon
streted in the profligacy that pervades
the German States'that licensed gamb
ling buses. The fable of the goose
that laid a golden egg every day whose
owner. killed 'it to obtain them all at
once, is applicable to the law making
power that encourages personal suicide,
for iinmediate gain at the expense of fu
ture impoverishment. A. man in an ad
joining:countythad a productive chest
nut tree, to gather .the fruit of which he
-cut it down. This act was no more
foolish than' the - sacrifice of human pro
ductiveness, for the enrichment of the
public . coffers. As liquor, cannot bene
fit the system, the use of it is a fraud
upon the powers of life. if human in
genuity could invent a meter that would
exhibit the extent of injury done by
this fraud, it would astonish the most
zealous opponents of its use, to see the
disparity of resalts, that would be exhib- .
iced by the two meters. In the scale of
tomparison would be seen a few millions
of dollars, obtained at the sacrifice of
health, happiness and virtue, cauaing
the destitution of families, suffering' of
women and children, aria ale commissio n
of every form of crime. - it would 'be
shameful mockery - to tell that wife who
is sorrow stricken, that the liquor which
transformed her husband into a demon,
and caused him to commit crime,-was a
great source of National , wealth, could
she not hurl back youteneers by-charg
ing you with having furnished the weap
on that,caused bier misfortune and there
by manifested the short-sighted , wisdom
of spending .more money in the trial and
conviction ; f one victim of strong drink
than is derived from the tax of what is.
consumed, by twenty inebriates. Ai a
question of political economy alone, the
prosperity of the nation demands the
`suppression of this monster evil. n, s,
THE "DANDY-TRAg."-M New Orleans
the pavements rests on acushion of wa
ter, whose thickness varies with the
amount of the last rain fall. The sand
is soon washed out from between the
tiricks o .and the latter then lie loosely in
position, with tne 'aide gaps ,between
them. Fancy now that you have dress
ed yourself very elaborately for dinner,
or for a select r tea party; let us say in
white drill or some light cassimere, your
boots are as immaculate as Warren's
best can make them. You feel that you
are creating a sensation even in the
street, and are fondly anticipating the
triumph of ' the drawing-room, when, end:
denly, you step on one of these pitfalls,
and realize, with painful intensity, the
exquisite fitness of the sobriquet. in
the twinkling of an eye a cascade of dir
ty water has spirted up over all your
glittering paraphernalia, and reduced
you at one fell gush to estate of hope
A mechanic having taken a new . ap
prentice, awoke him the first morning at
a veiy early'hour by calling out that the
family were setting down 'to the table.
"Thank - pup said the boy, as he turned
over in bed to adjust himself for a new
nap ; "Thank you, but I never eat any
thing during.the night."
it :Ghost Story Analyzed,
A house in Milwaukee has,been haunt
ed in a particular chamber since the
death of it - child; who; as gossips said, had
died from parental neglect. The parents
left the houle . immediately 'after the
death of the child, giving as :.a reaeod,
that the associations with theie lostchild
were so sad that.they preferred , a change ,
of residence. Another tenant came fit;
and the sleeper in that room was startled
at night by the pattering of little feet
overhead, by - lo . w moans, and now and
then a night would be made more terri
ble by au unearthly whistle. The house
became tenantless and the curious
ed to the haunted chamber.
The landlord - felt the necessity of
retrieving the character of his house,,and
he himself moved into it, he occupying
the haunted 'chamber. The first night
passed without any ghostly manifesta-
Lions, and the second night he went to
bed More courageous than ever. Bat
noises were heard, and he, not daring to
move, lay in terror until morning. He
related-his experience to a nei*bor who
had more sense than most of his neigh
bors, and who proposed an investigation.
The Millwankee Sentinel gives this re
sult,:: Search was had, and the discov
ery made that a couple of doves had their
cot in the garret, on which was no floor.
These doves there. did their cooing and
billing—hence the moans:; the dovee
trotted around on the plaaterini—herici
the pattering of little feet ; the doves
flapped their wings—hence the sound of
47,inged monsters; and the doves displa
ced partic!es of plaster that rattled down
the room- sides. Bat the whistle.—
Whence came that melancholy sound ?
Further search discoverd a child's whis
tle used to fasten a rattling window—
hence occasionally, when the wind blew,
thembistle whistled.pand that is the end
of the ghost story.
WATCHING THE STAII43. Quite all &mim
ing incident took place. some time ago
in a town about three miles and ~half
east froM here, toward 'the rising sun.,
It appears a young men - had 'been' pay
ing some attention to a young lady, but
had only ventured hoime as far as the
gate till last week, when carried - away
With the excitement he ventured to stepz
inside, after being assured by the fair
damselthat all would be right. Having
for a while Anita anxiously' waited for
the first star to sboot ) lhe old gentleman
of the establishment stepped, into, the•
fierier, and looked over spectacles at,
the surprised couple, but before any
questions were asked, the young lady
spoke, up and says,
"Pa, we aie waiting to see the stars
"Yes, well you are, hey - 1 well go to
bed and-I'll situp with this young man,
when the stars shoot, I'll tell yer,' re
plied . the interesting parent. The lady'
. • -
retired; casting a side - glande tit the fel
ler as she did so. The young man sat
a while quietly without speaking, when
he got up and looking out oithe window,
remarked, -"he didn't think the stars
would shoot after all; and guessed heed
go. The young man says he shan't
very soon forget watching for the: stars
to shoot,, and most of all he was, afraid,
after the gal went to bed that the , darned
things would shute.7-Exchange.
GRAVEYARD GAS.-A brilliant ides.
It seems a serious thing to make "light'
of death, yet a practical Frenchman pro.
poses to literally accomplish - this feat.
His theory (advanced through the medi
um of La Gazette'hiedicale de Lyons) Is
that all dead bhdies of - human beings are
at present Nested; when'they might as
well be utilized by distiiiiation into gas,
to be used for illuminating perposes.
He remarks :--"Cioal ia.being exhausted,
and since the human careasgis capable
of supplying a gas of good illuminating
power, why, should it not be employed to
this end ? In India the idea is already
realized. By a process of combustion in ,
retorts a corpse of common dimensions
may be made to yield twenik-five
metres of illuminating gas, which," at a
cost of twenty-five centimes per cable
metre, would give a value of about eight
francs for a body of ordinary size."
TO BEAUTIFY THE TEETH.•-•Dit3801170
two ounces of borax in three pounds of
boiling water, and before it is gold add
one teaspoonful of the spirits ofcamphor,
and bottle for use. A tablespoonful of
this mixture, -mixed -with an equal quan
tity of tepid water, and applied' daily
with.a soft brush, preservesaud'beauti-
Ems the teeth, extirpates all tartaroue
adhesion, arrests decay, induces a healthy,
action'of the gums, and makes the teeth'
Giving Joy to a Child.
Blessed be the hand that prepared a
pleasure for a child, for there is no say
ing Where it bay agile bloom forth!
poesnot almost everybody reinembei
sobs' kindhearted man who showed him i
a kindness in the dulcet days' of -his
childhood ? The`writer of this recollecti r
hiroSelf at this moment est a brikefooted
lad,standing at the wooden fence of a
pohr little garden in his native Village,
while with longing eyes he gazed on the;
'flavors - that were blooming there epliet
lY in the brightnesS of a Sunday morn
ink: The possessor came forth froni hie
little cottage. He was a Wood cutter
by trade, and spent the whole week in
the woods. He bad come into the gar.
den to - gather Sowers'to - stick into hie
cent when he went to Chard'. He s'ai
~the boy and, breaking off the most bean
'Wu! of his carnations—it was streaked
with red and white—he gave it to him.
Neither Ahe giver or the receiver, spoke
-a word, And with bounding steps the
boy ran- home. And now here, at a
vast distance from 'that home, after so,
many events of so many years, the feel
ing of gratitude which agitated. the
-breast of that boy expresses itself on
paper. The carnation has long sines
withered, but now it blooms afresh,
HOW TO HAVE MEALY POTATOt9.—It is
difficult to get good potatoes, and hard : .
er still to get them cooked so that thei
may.come upon the table mealy and fit
to eat At this season of the year, par
ticularly, and until the new crop comes,
almost all potatoes when boiled are apt
to be water soaked and soggy, and ye
are:sure the lovers of this esculent will
thank us for giving thetn a receipt for
having mealy :potatoee every day tri the
year,--not a'fancy one made to orderfor
a cook•bedk n 2bnt'orrethatkaSestood and'
will stand- the - test of coestrint' practice:
It is very simple, and introlies only a
- filled increase of trouble, and labor over ,
the ordinary method_of cooking. Pare
:the raw potatoes and let them stand an
hour ..or so in a basin of water
a pinch• of salt has been added. Boil
quickly, when done, drain off the water
carefully, and replace the potatoes upon
the -stove, in the same vessel in which
they were .cooked, to dry.for five ; or ten,
minutes. When ready to
~ serve,. take,
each potato and squeeze it : gently,—but
not enough to destroy the form,—in. a
•dry napkin, and place immediately on the
table. The -squeezing in-the napkin
takes out" all the water and leaves - the
potatoes that were before wet and heavy,
dry, mealy and delicious.
LYINO- TO Cnq.parar u —the, Rey. nob
ert Hall had so great an 'aversion' to
every species of falsehood and evasions
that he sometimes expressed himself
very strongly on the subject. The ' fol
lowing is an instance-stated in hie life
by Dr. Gregory : Once, while 'he was
spending an evening at the house of a
friend, a lady who was there on a visit,
retired; that her girl of four years old
might go to bad. She returned in about
half an hour and Said , to the lady` near
, her; " She is gone to sleep ;• I put on
my night-capsand ltly'dewn beside her,
and she -soon dropped off."
who overheard this, said, "Fact, me,
madam, but do, you wish your child to
grow up a, liar ?" Oh, dear, no, I
should be shocked at such a thing!"
'Then bear with me while I say, you
must never act ;a lie before her ' • child
renitre very quick observers, and quick,
ly learn that which assumes - to be and
is not, is a lie whether acted or spoken."
This'wee uttered with a kindness that
precluded offence; yet with a seriousness
that could not be' forgotten,
LovE's STRATAGEM—A funny story is
going the rounds in Paris : A lady in
the first society was recently' obliged to
dismies her nurse on account of an ea
case of firemen and private soldiers too
often repeated. After Awing as a suc
cessor to this criminal a very pretty girl,
the lady explaining why the first was
sent away, enjoined it on the second not
to do likewise. She, admitted that she
shouldn't. "I can endure a great deal,"
said_the ladY, "but soldiers about my
kitchen I won't endure." After a week
or eight days, the lady came one morn
ing into the kitchen, opened a cupbOard,
and discovered a youthful military char
acter, "Oh; ma'am !" cried the frighten
ed girl; "I give you my word I never
saw that soldier before in my life; be
must have bebn . one of the old ones left
over by the,pther girl !"
lar A Clergyman gave a toast that
was not , very - gallant, at a late fireman's
celebration :—"Our fire engines—may
they - be like old maids—ever ready, but
VOL. XIII.---NO. 42.
Stuff for Smiles.
XISSEEI unwell WOMEN.—QuiII says,
when be sees kisses between women it
'retain& him of two handsome unmatched
gloves-- - -charming things with their pro
er mates, but good-for-nothing that
Ho* TO HAVE HOT WATER ALWAYS IN
THE HOUSE.—tet, your wife find out you
visit `another lonian, and you will never
afterwards be out of hot water. N. B.—
This is infallible.
Why do honest ducks dip their heads
under Water? To liquidate their bills.
What ie the greatest bet ever made ?
A. young lady must make a bit if she
"would not be a-miss.
Why a shirt front like a bridge?
Because it looks best-arched.
A man in this place has got eo deep
into debt that not one of his creditors
-has been able to see him for months.
Why are our fingers particularly re
liable in ease of a breakage ? Because
they are always on hand with nails.
Bury your troubles, but don't linger
around the graveyard conjuring up their
:Oasts to haunt you.
"Now, then, my hearties," said a gal
lant captain, "you have a tough battle
before you. Fight like heroes till yoar
powder's gone; then---run. I'm a little
la and l'll start now:"
"Tommy, my son," said a fond mother
"do you say your prayers night awl
morning ?" "Yes, that is, nights .; but
any, smart boy can take tare of himseLf
in the day time,'" - ,
Two young ladies, a-short time since,
well-lreowwwere holding high converse
over the - virtues of a certain new dress.
"And does it fit well 2" asked one.
'Fit! as if i had - been Bleated sad pour
""Zoia wotild be pretty inaeed," Baia
*gentleman, patronizingly to a young
lady, "if your eyes were only a little
larger." "My eyes may be very small,
sir, but such people as you don't fibl
A swell, while being measured for s
-pair boote, obierved, " Make them
; cover the calf!" "Imposeible l" ex
claimed the astonisheS boot maker, sur
veying his customer froM head to foot z.
have not leather enough."
A notorious toper used to mourn
about not hating a regular pair of oyes
one being black and the other a light
hazel. "It is lucky for you replied his
friend ; "for if youreyes had been match
es your nose would have set them on
Are long ago."
A gentleman lately complimented a
lady on her improved appearance.
"You are guilty of flattery, said the
"Not so," replied he, "for I vow you
are tie' plump as a partridge.
"At first," said the lady, ."1. thought
you gujlty of flattery only, but you are
now actually making game of me"
A schoolmaster in a Western village,
Where the custom of 'boarding round'
prevails, recently received notice from a
Dutch matron that she 'would eat him,
but couldn't sleep him.' He will doubt-
me be careful not to venture within her
Once at a coronation scene, a person
who was impressed with the majesty of
human sovereignty, said to a gentleman
beside him, "0 nr Emperor is very great."
The gentleman replied, " But god is
greater." 'Yes," said the sychophant,
"but our Emperor• is young yet."
-Young ladies should beware if they
would have a fresh, healthy and youth
ful appearance • "Late hours, large crin
oline, tight corsets, confectionary, hot
bread, cold draughts, pastry, decollette'
dress, modern novels, furnaue registers,
easy carriages, late suppers, thin shoes,
fear of knowledge, nibbling between
meals, ill temper, haste to marry, dread
of growing old."
The latest style of bonnet has just
made its appearance. It is called the
"Revenue Cutter," and consists of a
two cent internal revenue stamp, worn
on the head and tied under each ear with
a horse hair. It presents a very pretty
appearance at a distance, and must be
very" comfortable at this season of the
jriehman who was troubled with
the toothache, determined to have the
old offender extracted, but there being
no dentist near, he resolved to do the
job himself, where upon he filled the
cavity with powder, but being afraid to
touch - it off, he put a slow match to it,
and thedran around the corner to get
out of the way.