Newspaper Page Text
BY FREDI L. BAKER.
i t BRITTON & USSER'S
FAMILY DRUG STORE. 1E
lifarket Street, Marietta, Pa.
DAMON & Myssna, successors to Dr. F.
Finkle, will continue the business at the old
stand, where they are daily receiving additions
to their stock, which are received from the
most reliable importers and manufacturers.
They would respectfully ask a literal share
of public patronage.
They are now prepared to supply the de
mands of the public with everything in their
line of trade. Their stock .of
DRUGS AND MEDICINES
to PAM AND PVRE, RAVING JUST ARRIVED.
Tur.6 mines A n a KIIION
FOR MEDICINAL USES ONLY,
ALL THE POPULAR PATENT MEDICINES,
Dye Staffs Of all kinds, Fancy and Toilet Ar
ticles of every kind, Alcoholic and Fluid
tinsels, Alcaloid and Resinuids, all
the beat Trusses, Abdominal Stip
Pumps, Nipple Shells and
Shields, Nursing Bottles,
A large eupply of
EAT, HAIR, TOOTH, NAIL AND CLOTHES BRUSHES.
Tooth PoWder and Pastes, Oils, Perfumery,
Soaps, Combs, Hair Dyes, Invigorators, &c.;
Coal Oil, Latnpa, Shad* Chiinneys, Wick, &c,
Physicians supplied at reasonable rates.
Medicines and Prescriptions catefully and ac
curately compounded all hours of the day and
night, by Charles H. Britton, Pharmaceutist,
who will pay especial attention to this branch
of the business. Having had over ten years
practical experience in the drug busineas ena
bles him to guarautee entire satisfaction to all
who may patronize the new firm.
11:1- Hiuniores Compound Syrup of Tar, on
baud and for sale.
A large supply of School Books, Stationary,
&c.. always on hand.
From 8 to 10, a. m.,—12 to 2, and 5 to 6 p. m.
Charles H. Britton. A. Musser
Marietta, October 20, 1866. Iltf
COLUMBIA INSURANCE CO
JANUARY IST, 1867
CAPITAL AND ASSETS,
frills Company continues to insure Build
-1 togs, Merchandise, and other property,
against loss and damage 14 fire, on the mutual
I.lan, either far a cash ,premium c r premium
Whole amount insured,
LOOS am't expired In 1866,
CAPITAE AND INCOME.
ant cf premium note* Jan. 1,
Lees, premium notes expired in
balance of premiums, Jan. 1,'66, 6,609:15
Cash receipte,leas commissions, in '66, 57,016:16
Due from agents and others, 8,664,56
Loma and expenses paid in 1866, 73,025:31
Losses adjusted, not due lan 1,'67, 21,29608
Eulauce capital and assets,
January 1, 1867,
A. S. GREEN, PRESIDENT,
a KCMG E YOUNG, Jr., secretary. .
MICHAEL. S. SHUMAN, Treasurer.
Hiram Wilson. William Patton,
Bohett T% Ryan, John W. Stet"( y,
John Fautrick George Young, Jr.,
R. G. Minich, Nicholas At Lkaiald,
&actual F. Beet:gin, Wm. Patton,
,timos S. Green. J. B. Bachman,
Rcbe• t Crane.
Columbia, March 30, 1867.-17.
- 4, Fire A-rra.s.
Sold by the Trade Generally.
LIBERAL DISCOUNT TO DEALERS
200,000 itihnisheb s.Gobehineof
army Revolver, 44-100 Inc " h Cal ibre,
Navy Revolver, 36 100
Belt Revolver. Navy-size Calibre,
New Pocket Revolver, 31-100 im Calibre,
Pocket Revolver, [Rider's pa tent ) ' 3l-100 in.
Repeating Pistol, [E,l4tpiteriti JVo. 22 an
32 Cartridge, • - idge,
V . ellt Pocket Pistol, N 0.22,30.32 and 41 Cart-
Cun Cane, N0:,22 and 32 Cartridge,
Breech Loading. Ride, (Beale's) No. 32 and 36
Revolving Rifle,_ 36 and 44-100 inch Calibre.
E. REMINGTON SONS,
Wort, N Eve-Yr:mit.
PRINCIPA L AREPITIL
l'loore & Nichols, New-Yori,
Wm. Read & Son, Boston;
Mc U. Grubb & Co. • Philadelphia;
Poultney & Trimble, ,
Henry Folsom & Co.. New-Orleans,
Job roan, Spencer, & Co., Chicago,
L. bi. Rummy & Co., St. Louis,
Albert E. Crane, San Francisco.
March 2, 1867. 30-6 m.
DR. J. Z. HOFFE
yr - THE BALTIMORE COLLEGE
' llll 4Ras OF UkINTAL SURGERY,
LATE OF HARRISBURG.
OFFIC E:—Front street, next door to R
Williams' Drug Store, between Locust
Ind Walnut streets, Columbia.
pit. H. LANDIS is the sole agent for the
Sale of POSH LER'S BITTERS, in the
of Marietta. For sale at the
EEP OUT THE PLIES! Cheap and or
laments! diet' covers of wire, at
Ini3 PRINTING of every description ex
It) mita with neatness and dispatch at the
0 . 1 ce 01 The Mariettian.
4 . .1 PIC EBOXE B,sugsr boxes, fruit jars, win
iJdow blinds, looking glasses, at
TORY $PAit GL R'S TILRE WARE.
THE MIT RADICAL NEWSPAPER,
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er of SEVENTH and CHESTNUT streets,
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All orders should be addressed to
JOHN W. FORNEY,
Edi:or and Proprietor,
S. W. cor. SEVENTH and CHESTNUT Ste.,
P. T, BARNUM'S ( patent )
ELASTIC STRAP AND BUCKLE,
FOR PANTS, VESTS, and DRAWERS.
This little invention is just out. and as it is
no "humbug," is meeting a rapid sale. It
can be applied in a moment to any garment,
by any person, causine it to fit perfectly.
Its elasticity prevents tearing the straps and
buckles - off the clothes, and also allows per
fect freedom of the body while working or
For sale by tailors and the trade generally.
Send 2.5 cts. for strap, circulars, terms to
agents and the trade, to the
BARNUM F. S. & 8.. Co.
'650 BROADWAY, NEW Yolk.
Agents wanted in every county.
13- For sale at SPANGLER & RICH'S
btlipbolo's grtilet Bucbti
Is a certain cure for diseases of the
BLADDER, KIDNEYS, GRAVEL, DROP
SY, ORGANIC WEAKNESS, FEMALE
COMPLAINTS, GENERAL DEBILITY
and all diseases of the
whether existing in
MALE OR FEMALE,
from whatever cause originating and no mat
ter of 110 W LONG STANDING.
Diseases of these organs require the use of a
If no treatment is submitted to, Coneump
tion or Insanity may ensae. Our Flesh and
Blood are supported from these • sources, and
HEALTH AND HAPPINESS,
that of Posterity.-depends - upon 'prompt use of
a reliable remedy.
HELIABOLD'S EXTRA CT BUCHU,
Established upwards of 18 years , pre-
pared by - H. T. H ELM BOLD,
594 - Broadway, New York and
)04 South 10th 'street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Plank BOok and Stationery.
Has constantly 013 hand, and'manufactures
to order every variety of
' . BLANK BOOKS,
for ,Bankers, Mirchants and Manufacturers.
Drafts, Notes, checks, and Headings of every
description, engraved or lithographed. A very
full stock of Stationery wholesale or retail.
S. H. Fulton, MIT me rly of Marietta, has
charge of one department of the business, and
will give personal.and special attention to any
orders by mail or otherwise. All goods at the
most reasonable rates and all Blank work
guaranteed of the most superior quality
„fr - vita:4pm,
). Corner of North Queen-St., *F ) :
and Centre Square, Lancaster, Pa.
E are prepared to sell American and
VIV Swiss Watches at the lowest cash rates!
We buy directly from the Importers and Man
ufacturers, and can, and do .sell .Watches as
low as they can be bought in Philadelphia or
A fine stock of :31ocks; Jewelry, Spectacles,
Silver and Silver-plated ware constantly on
hand. Every article fairly represented.
H. L. & E J. ZAHMS
Corner North Queen Street and Centre Square
ripaSET SKIRT SUPP,ORTNRS , an ex
j cellent article for ladies: Just received'
and for sale at MRS: ROTH'S' VOW Store
lAIR ROLLS, the latest ,inshion,call in
at Mrs. ROTH'S Variety Store and sae
hem--all the rage now, in the cities.
It TklF.,Glory of man is strength—Ther t e
foie pwrieryuuersid debilitated should immp
- 4.z.1 . .- - 11: - .. 1....4: - .tit7-:..7: : :: . aellt..
$8 00 PER ANNUM.
$4.00 FOR SIX MONTHS.
42.00 FOR THREE MOHTHS
IN THE WORLD
WILLIAM G PERRY,
728 Arch Street,. Philadelphia,
H. L. k E. J.-ZAHAf,
aibt,e6fut l eplo g ibania o . uritztl fax te goint Q 1 rdt.
- MARIETTA, PA., SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1867.
The Mariettian is publi,hed weekly,
at $1:50 a-year, payable iv, advance.
Office in "Lindsay's Building," near
the Post office corner, Marietta, Lan
caster county, Pa.
Advertisements will be inserted at the
following rates : One square, ten lines
or less, 75 cents for the first insertion,
or three times for $1:50. Profession
al or Business Cards, of six lines or less,
$5 a-year. _Notices in the reading col-
UMne, ten cents a-line ; general adver
tisements seven cents a-line for the first
insertion, and for every additional in
sertioit, four c rnts. A liberal deduc
tion made to yearly advertisers.
Having put up a new Jobber press
and added a large addition of job type,
cuts, border, etc., will enable the estab-
lishmenl to execute every description of
Plain and Fancy Printing, from the
smallest card to the largest poster, at
short notice and reasonable rates.
Rome anti gritpx
Oh,,there is a power to make each hour
As sweet , as hehren - designed it ;
Nor need we roam to bring it home,
Though few there be that find it.
We seek too high for things close by,
And lose what nature found us;
For life hath here no charms eo dear
As home and friends around us!
We oft destroy the present joy
For future hopes—and praise them ;
While flowers as sweet bloom at our feet,
If wed but stoop . to raise them ;
For things afar still sweeter are
When youth's brightspell has bound us;
But soon we're taught that earth has
Like home and friends around us
The friends that speed in time of need,
When hope's last reed is shaken,
To show us still, that, come what will,
We are not quite forsaken ;
Though all were night—if but the light
From Friendship's alter crowned us,
'Twobld prove the bliss of earth was this
—Our home and friends around ns I
OLEANLINE3B.—"O/01111111:10199 is 8, in
godliness," is said. It is not less clos
ly related to gentility. First of a'
then, keep yourself scrupulously cleat
not your hands and face merely, put
your whole person, from the crown of
your head to the sole of your foot.—
Silk stockings may hide dirty feetand
ankles from the eye, but they reveal
themselves, to another sense, when the
possessor little dreams of such in" ex
posure: It is far better to dress coarse
ly and out of fashion, and be strictly
clean, than to cover a dirty skin with
the finest and richest clothing. A
coarse shirt, or a calico dress, is not
necessarily vulgar, but dirt is essensial
ly so. We do not here refer of course,
to oue'e condition while engaged in his
or hers industrial occupation. Soiled
hands, and even e. begrimed face, are
badges of honor in the field, the work
shop, or the kitchen ; but in a country
in which soap and water-abound, there
is no excuse for carrying them into the
parlor or dining-room.
• A clean skin is as essential to health,
beauty, and personal comfort, as it is to
decency; and without health, and that
perfect freedom from physical disquiet
which comes only from the normal ac
tion of all the functions of the bodily or
gans, your behavior can never be otitis
factory to yourself or agreeable to
INJUDICIOUS EARLY RISING.-Dr.
in the February number of his Journal
of Health says ; "One of the very worst
economies of time, is that filched from
necessary sleep. The wholesale but
blind commendation of early rising is as
misphevious in practice as it is arrant
folly in theory. • Fierly rising is. a . crime
. against_the noblest, part of our physical
nature, unless it is preceded. by an early
retiring. We caution parents particu
larly not to allow their children to b . °
waked up in the mornings ; let nature
wake them- up, she will not do' it prema
turely ; but have a care that they go to
bed at an early hour ; let it be earlier
and, earlier, WWI it is found that they
wake up of themselves in fall time to
dress for breakfast. Being waked 'up
early, and allowed to -ergage in difficult
ori any studies late before retiring, his
given many a beautiful and promising
child brain fever, or determined ordin
ary'ailments_to the production of-water
on the brain." 4 ---
To .G.Tva Snrrarroslo.lLlow.aos, ,, Add
_a lade goig vabist sod comma:soda to
the AkkVoit• c.
From the - Groot Plains.
Hop the Union Pacific Bail Road
An intelligent correspondent of the
Cincinnati Gazette has written a very
interesting letter, showing the manner
in which this last wonder of the century
is - being completed. He says :
-There is nothing connected with the
Unless Pacific Railroad that is not
wonderful. The possibility of constrwt
ing such a road at some future day has
fang loomed up as one of the events Of a
grander future' w.hich all believed was
to come for the land. To look upon so
much of it adcomplished; to watch the
marvelous progress of each day, and
feel sure that the great enterprise which
we had consigned to the future of our
dreams, is to be a reality for us, makes
one prouder of the noble days in which
we live. In one sense - the road is as
great an achievement as the war, and as
grand a triumph to those who have seen
rich of the former and looked from this
point upon the unfoldings of the latter,
they appear equally impressive What
the country has dreamed about for many
years is becoming a reality much faster
than the people know. One year ago,
but forty miles were finished ; this morn
ing, we look back from our train over , a
day's rapid run, and forward sixty miles.
To-night, three additional miles of rail
will mark the day's advance.
" Our party left the depot at Omaha
at 9 o'clock on the morning of the 3rd
tilt. The sation-house, and the common
passenger cars, were better than those
on the road from Washington to New
York ; those who have been so unfortu
nate as to make the fatter trip will all
hope they are very much better, if the
love of country be in their .
"The train, which was made up for
the excursionists, consisted of cars as
elegant as any that can be found east of
the Missouri. It was very difficult to
look at them and realize that before
night they would , be roaring along over
, lains from which hostile Indians, deer
and antelope have not been driven yet.
VALLEY OF THE PLATTE
"Long before the valley is reached, it
spreads before the eye like a vast bay
opening out into au ocean, whither the
track appears to lead. It is forty miles
from the low, rolling hills on the north,
to the opposite and similar range on
the south. Between, the surface is
almost perfectly flat, though its regular
ascent toward the -west, of about ten
feet to the mile, gives ample drainage.
The soil is very rich, and the mind falters
in its attempt 0138th:este the future of
such a valley, or its immense capabili
ties. The grain fields of Europe are
mere garden-patchee beside the-green
oceans which roll. from Colorado to
Indiana. The valley widens with the
advance. The hills behind sink into the
plain until the horizon there is perfect.
Those : . on either side grown fainter, till
through the heated air they-take on the
appearance of low , islands seen across
many miles of water.
" Much of the land at the month of
the valley is under cultivation, and the
deep black of the freshly turned loam,
the dark green of the wheat, the lighter
grass, the deeper shades, and the brown .
of that which the fires of the autumn
spared, make np the wide expanse a
mosaic which nature alone could color,
end the prairies only-find room to 'dis
play. Further on, huge plows, drawn
by 'eight oxen, iaboreti* - slowly along,
- each furrow being an added ripple to
the tide which is sweeping over these
rich regions—a tide whose' ebb . the
youngest will never know.
"After a rapid run of 1 . 50 miles, we
stopped for an excellent dinner at Grand
A CONTINENTAL MILESTONE
"The* c ,moron mile posts seem to
Six miles back are other trains of like
measure insignificant distances pon the
are Character. '1 hese are .the second line.
Wide plains. Onl yea ch m il es fiv e Next, near the terminus, and following
noted on this road, and when one has j it hour by hour, are the boarding cars
passed two, between tof these, the step
taken hardly appears like an advance. to the actual battle line. The one is
Bat there is one point markedlm a thiicamp ; the otheris the ammunition
manner to - suggest.the distibce Whidh used in the fight. The boarding cars
has been overcome, and'Ahe _gigantic are each eighty feet 'long. Some -g ale
character--of the work. •At.a point.in fitted with berths; two ara - dining hills;
the plain which, otherwise seems as in. one is a kitehen, sail room and office,
determinite as the position of a. floating „ ll The boarding cars go in advance.
log at sea, a wide, arched sign. between •
They are pushed to the extremity of .the
two strong set posts, bears this inscrip- 'track ; a construction train then runs
tion : 'looth meridian-L147 miles from
up, unloads its material and _furls back
Omaha.' itere was the terminus of the !
it .to bring another from the second line.
road' only last September,
N..” is The boardingtrain is then run back
compfete to a point near the. 10 n _
t. 1 till it blis cleared the unloaded material.
meridian, - and the distance from ' Oma ha
air" "Thetrnek s , each drawn ; by two
is 365 miles. Thnii:l4,sl work moves on,i -
Itorseti,py of the track layers,,and
1 wanting its,.distatice =by the ,hotit: :sir.; *a _
e e prats.. ';Die of these _knob
Alec ' . - .7 ';" ' - '-: '•- ' • - - ' - '
A FRONTIER CITY.
"Crossing the North Platte, on
bridge about three thousand feet long,
the train soon stopped at Ncirth Platte
Station. which can propably, for a time,
be regarded. as a frontier town. Last
fall there was no building here. Now
the Railroad Company have fine brick
car-houses, there is a good hotel, where
excellent fare is provided, and on the
main street fronting the track are thir
ty-six buildings. The depot and ware
houses are overflowing with stores of
Within twenty miles of the end Of
the track a few'of the party rode on the
caw-catcher. It seemed marvelous to
drive on at twenty miles an hour over
rails that had only been down for‘ten
days. But the perfection with which
the work is done allows it, and makes it
safe. It was exhilarating in the extreme
thus under the flags which streamed on
either side, to rush over these prairies
so lately bound with links °lkon to the
empire of the East..
"Three hundred'and twenty-five miles
oat, a construction train of eighty cars
stood on a side track. It was loaded
with iron, ties, spikes and chains, in
exactly such proportions as were needed.
It looked the very embodiment of sys
tem, and was one key to the rapidity
with which the work progresses. A
little farther on stood a similar train,
and next we stopped in the rear of the
one where the tracklayers resided. Sev
enty-six hours swift riding had brought
us to this goal. The bills of Colorado
were in plain sight. San Francisco was
nearer than Boston.
" The road has been a constant won
der from the start. Its depots, its car
shops, its equipment, its remarkable
smoothness, its high rate of speed,- its
long bridges, and its well-ordered eating
houses, bad attracted constant attention
to it as a railroad alone.
" Every step - trod revealed new won
ders. .The great achievement grew
upward toward its real froportione with
every throb of the engine. But all we
saw was commonplace and natural be
side the scene that awaited us where
the track was being laid. If the rest
had excited amazement, this new wonder
took all the attributes of magic. Fic
tions of the East must be're written to
match the realities of this West.
BOW THE ROAD TB BUILT.
"The plain fact will reveal the mag.
nitude of the work. There is really
little known by the people of the char
acter of the enterprise. Mott think
that a company of capitalists are hastily
putting down -a rude track, over which
cars can he moved with care, for the
purpose of securing rands and money
from the Government. The fact is that
one of the most complete roads of which
the country can tweet, with equipments
that surpass many, is being laid with a
speed that tails to impress the nation,
simply because it is not believed. But
let the facts tell their plain yet wonder
ful story. '
" General J. S. and D. C. Casement,
of Ohio, grade the road, lay the track,
and put up the telegraph. The graders
go' first.' There are two thousand of
them: Their advance is near the - Beach
Bills, and their work is Chine to Jules
"Of the tie.getters and wood-choppers
there are 1,500. Their axes are resound
ing in the Black Hills, over Laramie
Plains, and in the passes of the Rocky
Mountains. They have 100,000 ties in
these hills awaiting safeguards for trains
to haul them. Then follow the tie lay
ere carefully performing their share of
"Now go back twenty Miles on the
road and look at the inn:lei:lse canetruc
tion trains loaded with• ties'and rails,
and all things needed for-the work. It
is like the grand reserve of an army.
VOL. XIII.-NO. 48.
takes on a load of rails, about forty, with
the proper proportion of spikes and
chairs, making a load, when the horses
are started off on a full gallop for the
trook-layers. On each side of these
trucks are rollers to facilitate raining
off the iron.
"The rails within reach, parties of
five men stand on either side. One in
the rear throws a rail upon the rollers
three in advance seize it, and run out
with it to the proper distance. The
chairs have, meantime, been set under
the last rails placed. The two men in
the rear, with a single awing, force the
end of - the rail into the chair, and the
chief of the squad calls out 'Down,' in a
tone that equals the 'Forward' to an
army. Every thirty seconds there came
that brave 'Down; 'Down,' on either
side the track. They were the pendulum
beats of a mighty era ; they marked the
time of the march and its regulation,
"If` it is asked : 'How does the work
get on?' again let the facts answer.
On the 9th of May, 1666, but forty miles
of road were completed. In a hundred
and eighty-two working days thereafter,
two hundred and forty five additional
,were laid, and put in prime con
diti in, every rail and tie and spike
having been brought up from the rear.
Seven saw mills furnish the ties and
lumber. All bridges are framed, the
pieces numbered, an 3 set up where
wanted Without the least delay. The
bridge at Loup Fork is 1,500 feet long
and as fine a Howe truss ae can be found
in the laud. While our train was run
ning the sixty miles from North Platte,
over a mile of track had been put down,
and one train passed over it. From
one o'clock till four in the afternoon, a
mile and two hundred feet were added
to this while the party was looking on.
WRSTERN CAR suers.
" After the return of the party to
Omaha, it visited the extensive shops
of the railroad company at that point.
".The depot grounds, upon which they
are situated, contain forty acres, special•
ly devoted to these buildings, and to
passenger and freight traffic. Within
five years it is estimated that the whole
of this space will be needed for the
business of the road.
" The engine house will hold twenty
one locomotives. There are two others
further West. Thirty-two engines are
already in use on this road, whose ter
minus is in the •dese:t,' and twenty three
more are on the way, and already want
ed. Those last constructed are coal
burners.- The fuel to move ihem is to
come from the Black Hills. In a few
years it is confidentlyexpected that the
iron to supply thee° very works will
be obtained from the same point.—
Think of importing iron for Omaha from
" Passenger cars are in process of
construction equal to the best. Emi
grant cars were being built, and the
frames of an hundred freight cats were
ready to be put together. Several
traveling post-office care are already
finished. For stations on the route,
the distributing boxes will be - marked
North Platte,' Fort Laramie; 'Salt
Lake,"Sacramento,' and 'San Francisco,'
while the closed pouches, at no distant
day, will be labeled 'China, Through,'
' India, Official,' Sandwich Islands,'
'Russian 4merica,' and 'Japan.' And
the cars are built as if the' service were
already secure. Every particle of work'
in all the multifarious kinds demanded,
shows implicit faith in a future of grand
proportions for the road."
up The New Glascow (Nova Scotia)
Chronicle says that two frogs were found
a few days ago deeply imbeded in the
Acadia coal mile. One of them was
killed, unfortunately, by the fall of
coal: They were found in a small cavity
filled with water, in the centre of the
coal seam, 160 feet beneath the surface , .
The living , animal is small sized, per
fectly shaped, and it is quite lively, but
at the same time is blind and has no
Morith: k . When put into fresh water it
beconies insensible, and the water be
comes covered with-slime; consequently
it can - only live in water taken out of
imr• Thera - is aiaw tic force forbidding
the killing of the eagle, •••
fish hawk, night
hawk, whippoorwill, finch, thrush, lark,
sparrows, wen, swallow, oriole, wood
pecker, boblina, or any other harmless
bird, or any song birds ; or destroying
'thee nests of any wild birds whatever,
from janhary to'October, onder penalty
Ofllio dollars for each bird so killed,
end 'fordadb !lest dbatroyed or robbed.