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I CANNOT CALL HER MOTHER.
BY MRS. SARAH T. BOLTON.
The marriage- rite I' over,
And though I turned aside
To keep the guests from seeinjj
The tears I could rot hide,
I wreathed my face in smiling,
And led my little brother
To greet my father' ch-en
But 1 could not call her mother.
She is a fair young creature,
. With a meek and gentle r.ir;
With blue eycB o!'t and loving,
And silken, sunny hair
I know my fcther gives her
The love he bore another;
But if she were an angel
1 eould not call her mother.
To-night I beard her singing
A aong I used to lore.
When its swecet note were uttered
Uy her whojiinps above.
It pained my hWt to hear it;
And my tears I could not smother
For every word was hallowed
II; the dear voice of ruy mother.
My father, in the sunshine
'Of happy days to come,
Mv half forget the shadow
That darkened our old home;
His heart is no more lonely,
But mcand little brothor
Must still be orphan children
God can give us but one mother.
They've borne my mother's picture
From its accustomed place,
And set beside my father's
A younger, fairer face.
They've made her dear old chamber
The boudoir of another,
But I will not forget thee,
My own, my angel mother.
BY COMLY JES OF.
Friendship is a stray sunbeam glancing from
Paradise through the cold clouds of selfishness
that hans like black clouds round tnc tiauito
tion of mnn, cheering with his presence the
dark corners and gloomy recesses of human
nature, and shedding a ray of Heaven around
man's mortal heritage, without hicli, earth
would be a gloomy prison nouse, ami ine
acene of withering care ami unmitigated woe.
It is- like the last ravs of the selling snn,
which bathes in mellow light the rocky brow
of the mountain, softens its rugged outlines.
and pouring a floodoT golden g oryoji many
' an object, which, untoucneo ny us naiiuwing
influence, would suimoer on in aari.net uii
heeded and despised. 1
Like Ihe rosy smile that lingers rounU th1
dying couch, it hovers over depnrtinl joy,
nnnni ita henvenlv influence around theuark
r- .-' , u..J -J
er scenes 01 cartji, ctieers urcopuig tor mn
when the stin of life must set in the ocekn
eternity, itspentte railionce beams arounl the
portals of the dark tomb. V
Like the thrilling notes of the fealhkred
childten of song and the flowers which arn
the eanh.and load with froerancethe xephkr's
wing, it pours many a precious drop into ihe
cup of human enjoyment, ngwens me ci
unci tedium nf ninnv a weary hour, and posts
soothine bjlm intodes ondnig Fouls.
Like the tear drops of night, the dew whi
anarkles in the smiles of morning it gives
lovely brilliancy to many a sot which wou
nlhprwiKe remain cheerless.
. Like the calm nnd silent star-light, it illu
minates the darker hours of life, when lb
sun of hone has irnne down benealli the murks'
ocean of unrealized anlicinaliona ; and
dark night of despondency .ettiles around
Like the melting tones of music, it wakes
echo in the coldest heart, ends the most siub-
. torn nature, reclaims theerring wanderer from
the pith of crime, and lends a holy charm
Like Ihe palm trees which rise mid
ecorching and sterile deserts of Africa, and
the weary traveller to res! beneath their
toughs, at the cool spring that bubble up
their midst, it brings a ihrill of delight lo
care-worn spuit, toiling along the dusty roai'
of lifts and scatters fl'iwers in the paih
leads down to the silence and solitude of
"I was Young but now I'm Old."
What volumes of thought are awakened
these words of the old poet king of Israel,
pec.ie.lly when, as we repeatMhem, we
our own 'ex er'ence correspond in wit li
We were young a long lime ago, and
youth's deliciius dreamings, and exquisite
. jiopea and cherished illusion have been ours.
We looked out upon the world as a fair
beautiful life-garden, whoseevery green shoot
was to bear some fragrant ft twer or luscious
fruit. How we revelled in the anticipations
of friendships and loves that seemed to beckon
Uj to their bosoms! How we rejoiced in
confidence of achievements and triumphs
that awaited us in life! How we built
eosllea in the air With all the assurance which
men ever felt when building on granite or
But we are getiirig old. Gray hairs
prinkled here and there, where formerly
ringlets toyed and dnll ed with Ihe breeze.
Paina and weakness of body rerrind us of
parte 1 buoyancy and vigor; the friend of
outh are over and gone; the golden haze
the futuie has given place to cold,
elouda, and wintry winds moan erouna
decaying tabernacle of flesh. Happy is it
those who, while growing old, have been
ing up 1 treasure of aweet a d virtuous mem
' ones, and can look forward to the close of
s to lying down to a peaceful night's
in expectation of bright and glorious morn
rrrOneJohn Car? was brought before
Poll e Court in Worcester, on the charge
keeping t disoiderly house, although it
lhown, says the Worcester Trapssnpt,
. Cary, his wife, six children, two colored
two pigs, three dogs, Tour puppies,
' aeveral hens all lived in one kitchen and
there waa no proof that the charge
true, and the defendant waa -Uow'ed to
' to the embrace of hia "happy ramily." .
" JTRobert J. Ward, Sr., sentin bill to
' Louisville Councils for damages to hia
by the citizens of that place. The Council
have refuaad to par it.
, i. Ill M lIILffi Ji B
BT W. C. GOULD.
"Tearless and Free."
$l,5Cpej Annum in Advance.
EATON, PREBLE COUNTY, 0. JULY 27, 1351.
Vol. 11, No. 8.
A Michigan Bed Bug Story.
The editor of the Grand River Eagle ha a
friend who nni lie-n at"pnintf oi one of the
tr, il anil I... n
. ' . ' ... !. . '
tnn .. .liM.ii" lmf M'nlllll fill lH"lll In nilO
' " . ... . - .
ho hasen'ertatned his mess in I lie lorecaslie
of a whaler.or relieved the tedium of a watch
. ,, ,
on or-r k.
Y'lU seel went In bed pretty all fired used!
. .. . .. . ., .... r .i
er a ini aav nil ine o i: roan nciore i he
he pn-see.1 'nlent in the way of
plank was laid, rnlkalntin' nn a food snooze.
1T 1 ;..- .1. In . nIT 1
kinder fel amhin' trviito put! off their ah irt
and diggin' their feet into the small of my
buck to eel a goo' hold. I wegled and twist
ed, doubled and puckered all to no use-
kept n g'uir it like all sin. Bimehy got up
and struck a light to look around a spe'l
found a peck ol led bugs scattered around
and more drnpnin' off my shirt n! rnnnin'
down my legs every minit. Swept off a place
on the floor, shook out a quill, lay down and
kivtred up for nap. No use mounted right
on to trie like a parcel of rats on a meal tub
due a hole in the kiver ltd, and crawled
lhrugii and gave me fils for trying to hide
Got up again, went down stairs and got the
Insli bucket from the wagon -brnueht it up
and make a circle of tar nn the floor lay
d vii on the floor on the inside, and fell com
fortable that time anv how left the light bo r-
nm and watched 'em see em git together
and have a camp meetin' about it anil 1 hey
went oir in a squad with an "Id gray hend-d
one at the top, right u on the wall and outon
the ceiling, till Ihey go! on the right spot, and
then dropping right plump into my face fuct,
by thunder! ell, 1 swept 'em up agin and
made a circle nn the ceiltn', too. Thought
had em foul that time; but I swan to man,
thev didn't pull straws out of the oed nnd
build a bridge over it." Seeing an incredible
expression on our visage, hecliiiehedthe story
thus; "It's so, whether you believe it or not,
and some of 'em walked across on stilts. lied
bucsare curious critters and no mistake; 'spe
cially the Kalamazoo kind."
If the sovereign of the universe were as
human creatures who inhabit the earth, Ihe
whole human race would long since hove been
swept sway by his wrath. Men who would
rend hisL'ni n to pieces, because some rea
or imaginary evil enters into his Constitution
and has become Ihe object of their ungoverit
.ble hatred, might sluly with profit Hie long
suffering foihearance of ttnrgre.it Ruler. Uut
poor, foolish man makes but 1 sad use of the
lessons which the merciful Providence of the
Supreme Lawgiver teaches.
Instead of loving, he hales; instead of cul
tivaiing chir.ty, he hurbors niuliue ami gives
the rein to his worst passions. Instead ol pa
lienlly endeavoring to reform evils, he loo of
ten is ready lo insh into the wildest extremes
He follows impulse, when sober reason should
: Stranee, loo, that '.ho men who have
least churily, are ready to proscribe, perse
cute and destroy in achievements of their pur
poses, claims to be his most zealous servants,
the most loyal soldiers of the King of Heaven.
Paul ' nee thought he was doing God's ser
vice when he was persecuting and fighting
against God. In this respect Paul has
many imitators. In Ins unclinrit tdeness
h 8 many followers; in his labors of love
few, out of the great human family of
Anecdote of Gen. Jackson.
One of 'he most characteristic anecdotes
Gen. Jackson is rclaled with a gretit dual
zest by Gen. Cullotn, who was ns he
raised under the shadow of the Hermitage."
As Gen. Jackson's secon 1 term was drawing
to n close, the politicians were veryanxioiis
get his "preferences." It was suspected
he had determined 10 go for Mr. Van Huren,
but no overt demonstration had yttbeen irmd;'.
A numberofMr Cn I brum's. shrx .'"lest friends,
hoping th old Gneeral might be induced lo
for their favorite, managed to get an invitation
to dine at the "White llousa," and amidst
eninliliesof wine unt' fimi iarity ol couver
alion, Ihe ahsorhing subject of "the succes
ion" was brought forward, and cautiously
arrowed down lo the important point of
ild General's preferences. The old man
nred lo be perfectly unsuspecting, lint lin.il
snid "he was in favor of Mr. Vanburen."
e of the inquisitors nol conler.l, asked,
eriernl, who is vour mr.on'1 c'mice ?"
K'ernal" ai I "Old llif korv." trow
alien), whilW'iJev-s fairly flashed
ile meiit "Uv the ICiern.il, sir, Ine. er
conUchiice in my lile."
n A correspondent of the (N. II.) Patriot,
nishts (he following:
hen the Brmh were at Boston, 1 .97,
fat hel was in a barber's shop wailing to
si av. A British officer came in and wanted
lo he lhaved, provide 'he barber could do
wit holt drawing blood, and saying if he
n t heVvould run his sword ihroiighhhim.
The bber was frightened, dare not undertake
ihe task. A little boy silling there spoke
ami sail he would do it. lie looked at
boy wii astonishment, but the boy sir
off his ctat and t Id him to lake a seat,
tokoiTlhe officer's heard without diawin
blood, atil was naid a guinen for his trouble
The officer then asked him how he ventured
to do it 11 i he had been in every borber's
in town, 8tad 110 one before dared to do
The boy iplied. 'I thought I should see
blood as-.srion as you wauld, and if I had,
would have cut vour throat to the back-bone
in a moment.' The British officer hung
his head and left, amid shouts of applause
the boy. 1
ICTThe following maxims are attributed lo
Christina, the eccenltio quten of Sweden,
who lived near two cenlunes ago :
Fools are more.lo be feared than the wick
Whatever is false ia ridiculous.
Tuere is speciea of pleasure In suffering
from the ingraiituds of others, which ia reserv
ed fur great minds alone.
We aho Id never speak 01 ourselves enner
good or evil.
There Is a alar above ua which unites souls
lofthe first or er, though world and agessepe-
To suffer for having acted well, ia itsen a
Life becomes useless anu insipiu, wucu
ave no longer either friends or enemies.
We gr w old mure uirouga inuoieubn man
Tha Saliaue law. which excludes women
inm tin. throne, ia a lust and wise law.
iCrujeUy is the result ot baseness ana cow-
dice. , , . ,
This lite is like an inn, in which theaoul
sienda a few moment On Us tourney.
To SDeak truth, a ad to do good, la to resera.
I.l . " . .. . v
1 Die, to some eon, ine tnnj w wpraiup.
An Englishman was traveling on the Mi-
nim.ri f.an liAnr.l ll.....'. iifiriilifui Urilli
v.-.., ii-.., . n i.
l,i Al nlur.;,a t..i.nn!. I ..i.l il..n umark.
" !-" . j
c" "c """ ":t"'
i 1 lie Lr.nil'in operators n'.l hollow,
t .. , . . ... , ...oi.
",,w 5" L enquire" "'c r.;i.':is.mia:i who
' ftnrnri.,. "Prnv nip. I:nv vnii !iv,l much in
. . 'i '
s'ippi river, told some rather tnuvh loms
n jl '" Lndon thieves. A t inrinnati chap,
i the west t"
.'"I a (IC"I i rill, i u ti'il-i mh.r Kl ki av
'usiness nt "'f Desmoim-xRiipids a while nt.
but the rascally people a'nle nearly evefvihing
I h ft, 'lid finally a Welch miner ran oil wiin
"Good God !" said the Englishman. "And
you never found her t"
"Never to this day. But that was not the
worst of it."
"Worst I Whv what can be worse than
stealing n man's wife f "
"Siealmg his children, I should say," said
the implacable Case.
"Yes, a nigger woman who hadn't anv of
hei own, abducted my younger daughter,
an sloped an jmed the ingens !"
('Great heaven ! did you see her do it?"
"See her ! Yes, and he hadn't ten rods
the s'nrl of me, but she plunged into the lake
and swam like a duck and there wasn't a
canoe to follow her with."
The Englishman laid hack in his chair, and
called for mini her mti'i of off and-aff, while
Case smoked his cigar, and creduloua friend
at the same time, most rem rselessly.
1 -I shan't go any f riher west I think,"
at length observed 'he excited John Bull.
"I should notadvie anv one to go," said
Case quietly. "My brother once lived out
there, but he had to leave, a'th'Ugh his bail
ness was the best n the country."
"What business was he in?"
"Lumbering had a saw mill."
'And they stole his lumber?"
"Yes and saw-logs loo."
"Saw-lo s ?"
"Yes. Whole do'ens of fine black walnut
logs were carried off in a single nlvht. True,
upon rny honor, sir. He tried every way lo
nrevenl it, hired men to watch his logs , but
it was all no use. t hey'd whip 'em away
as easv as if thtre hnd not been one there.
They'd steal 'em 01". -jf the cove and even out
of the mill-ways."
"Good craci'ius !"
"Just to give you an idea how they can
steal out there," continued Cnso sending
sly wink to Ihe listening company, "just
give you nn Idea, did you ever work in a saw
"Well! mv brother, one day, brought on
all fired fine black walnut log four feet three
at Ihe butt, and not a knot in it. He was de
termined to keep that log any how, anil he
hoed two ' cotchmen to watcn it all night.
Well, th-y look a maitlM niijohu Of Vvliiakiy
wiih them, snaked the log up Ihe side, hill
above the mill, and then set down on the Ing
to pwy keerds, j'ust to keep them awake, you
see. 'Twas a monstrous big log bark two
inches thick. Well, as I was saying, thev
played keerds and drank whiskey all Highl
and as it began to gtow light they went
sleep astraddle ot the log. About a minute
after day-light my bro'herwent over to
mill 'o see ho tin y got on, and the log was
"And 'hey sitting on it ?"
.Sitting on the bark. Die. thieves had
drove an iron w-lge into the Jiutf end which
piutcd down hill, and hitched a yoke of oxen
on, and pulled it right out, leaving the slud!
an-1 itie scoicuers seuing asiraucue 01 11 i.iti
t he lingtislimnn here rtroppeu tns cig.ir
stump into the spittoon, nnd looking nt
watch, said he thought he would go on deck,
and see how far we'd be down the river before
Sleigh-riding with a Widow.
Snow had fallen; the young, of the village
got una grand sleighing pirty lo a country tav
ern at some dislunre, and the interesting Wid
ow Lambkin sat in the same sleigh, under
same bufi'ilo as myself,
"Oh ! o!i! don't!" she exclaimed, as
came up lo the first bridge; patching me
the nrin, and turning her veiled face towards
inc, while her eves twinkled in the moonlight.
'Don't wlutl'" I asked; "I am nr. djtn.;
'Well, but I thought you were on
lake td !" replied Mrs. Lambkin.
I rejoined, "What's that ?"
"II w !'' exclaimed the widow, her
laugh ringing out above the mu.iic ol Mia t
Dr. Meadows pretends he don't know what
"Indeed I don't then," I said, laughing
Don't you know that gen'ltmen, wtientney
o on a sleighing party, claim a kiss ai
r , .'i ... ii- 11 1 ......... i
when tliey cross a uriuge; nno iin 1
When next we came to a bridge u n.l claim-
. .. .. ' f ... I..,., In l.nl.l
ed 'on, 'he suiugies ui wir i"u m o"i"
il wi-te not sufficient toleanl, and smn-liow
when the veil was rmovcd, her face turned
Prectlv towards my own, and 111 tie gin
)' the moonlight t tie horse ir tiedo hiuneil
loll wastakeu f rlhefirstiiine inris liieuy
Ment'ows. Soon we cam? to a long ridg';;btii
the idnw said it was no use to resist, nnd
paid up, as we recched it, without a struggle.
tint you won 1 lase ion nn cci;
wil. you, doctor T To which int- omy
was a praclicle affirmative to the question.
Di ' you ever, reader, sleigh ri le with
widow, and lake toll at the bridge ?
irrYesterday mom ng about 4 o'clock, P.
M., a smail man, named Jones, or Brown, or
Smith, with n heel in ihe hole of his trousers,
committed arsenic by -wallowing a dose ol'su
icide. The verdict of the Inquest relumed a
jury thnt the deceased came to his facts in
accordance with his death. He leaves a child
and six small wives to lament the end of his
untimely loss. Sic mundi gloria transit, in
death we aie in the midst of life.
rrrlf you don't want to fall in love with a
gilr, don't commence flirting with her, 'I his
t :-:.- I r A.- V....
COUriinc in in 11 inr imixmif lur iuu. sou
put on your gloves in a perfect good humor
with the most irien:iy intentions 01 exenong
inga few amiable blows you find yourself nsn
sibly warm with ihe enthusasm 01 the conflict;
unii'd some unlucky punch in the 'vesk t
decides the whole matter, and li e whole affair
ends in a downright fight. Don't you be the
rrrWhy is a widower ao much like a
indilanidatonf Ana. because he wants
!rr''PleadinB at the bar," says a Western
editor, "is trying to persuade a'bar-keep
trust you iora inre vein, nipper.
A HORRIBLE RECORD.
The Louisville Journal of tli 17th in't.,
.n .niele referine lo ihe Wan! riise.rgive.-i the:
fni..,v;ni, r,st 0r m"r.Wtsin tliatStatu in which ;
lhe mneter, were a
"There have -i n scores of notorious cases1
of murder r,nil aequiliol in t!ii city -ml this,
State. There wnst'e case of Ku 117., who kille 1 (
si,..rr..r Kmix. h-nri v that SelinetTer ha-1
spoken liehtiy of a memlier of hi family. w.-nl
to his roflV hnii'e and cursed him. Sflinffrr
picked up n sin;tll s'tek and went round the
counter as if to strike Knnz, whereupon ine
lat'er thrust a deadly weapon into his breast
and killed him. lis w is srie l f n.l discharged
without punishment. There ws the case of
D-tpli. who killed his uncle, Ruben Lyier.
Delph armed lniiief deliberately and went to
Hi nnrMr mirkt-t house, to meet l.vter. le
met him f.oti'.'lit a ipi'irrel wi'h him, and slntjCanM
him dead ot. 1 he ;mt. The quarrel was nbou'.
a proviimle. Oetdi was tried and acqni'tcd
bv a jury.
killed Hawihorne. Hawthorne wasin a colbje-
house, silling in a clmir, drunk and asleep.
fMxton strtirh him on the head in that condi
tion, with a brick bat, and killed him. He
was acquiited by a jury.
There was the case of Peters, who killed
Pinker. In Natchez, a long lime before, B.iker,
in a fight, had woun ed Peters, and mide him
a cripple. Peters being thus disabled, H.iker
supported him. The alter after about a year;
(ecame very poor, and discontinue! his boun
ty. Thereupon fetors pursued hi n to tin
city, ro'e in the uighi in a hack to his house.
sent a hackmnn lo nilomi him that a menu
wished tosee him on hiisiiies.and.wlien Baker
came nut and s'ood at Ihe windo'.v of the hack
shot him dead instantly. ' eters wasacquiited
by the jury anil lived here some years alter-
wards long enough, indeed, to murder, or try
to murder, a prostitmie, upon whose bounty he
There was (he case of tiie Penilegrrsts, who
killed Buchanan, a schoolmaster. The elder
I'endegrast, with two of his sons and a rettro,
went to liiichanan's school-lnuse.with loaded
guns, and kill d him. without giving him a
chance for his life. The Jury gave a verdict
Therj was th case of fihel' y, who Rilled
Horine, in Lexington. The two dined at the
same public tublo, and upon Hjrine's going
into the street, Shelby demanded of him why
he had .coked a him in such a manner at the
table. Horine answered that he was not aware
of having looked ot him in rny uiiusi.ul man
ner. Shelbv replied 'You did, and if you
ever do it again, I will blow your brni.is ut.
I don't know who you are.' Horine responded
'I know you, and I suppose a man may look
nt vou, if your name is Shelby. ' At lhat
Shelby struck him wiih his fist.and without
any display of a weapon by Horine, for he was
unarmed. Shelbv shot him dead. Shelby was
indicted, but ttffe jury found no verdict again!
There was the case of Hrry Daniel, of
Mount S'erling, who killed Clifton Thompson.
Daniel and Thompson were lawyers and
brothers-in law. Thompson mi 'e some im
putation upon Diniel in open Court. Daniel
drew a pistol anil shot him dead in the presence
of Judge and Jury. Thompon had a pistol in
his pocket but did not draw it. Dauitl was
acquitted by a Jury
Anecdote of Parson Brownlow.
W- once heard an anec o!e told of the pnr
sin, which d -nrlv shows tlrt what he think
is right he " in maintain. It is said that he
I was once notified by one of the big biiilies ot
j Tennessee thai if he attempted toureach anin
at a certain pine lie would lie taken from
puipii ami puioi'-ijr wmppcu. nnri""
present, knowing the man lo De a uoperme
f- llow.ailvised him not to preach. ' They were
requested not lo give themselves any trouble
.iliont the matter as lie wuuiu auenu 10 11 Him
self. Sunday morning erne and s did the parort,
a! '.lie appointed hour, and took his place
the otilnit. Ile began ttic mini exercies
1 y opening the bible which laid upon Ihe desk
he Hi ss drew from bu cnat pocket a revoi
Vf r, and placed it at the right, of the word
tru h. and another to Ihe tell he men utew
from his li isoin a heavy howie knife. n laid
soros the leaves 'o prevent the wind from
turning them. This wa-nn argument which
forboded certain results; his opponents were
perfectly amazed at the m-ginning ot the sir
moil that they concluded il wis ben not to in
terfere with I, i 111. and il is sai l thai no set
men ever got a worse scotching titan the par
son indicted upon that occasion.
The Louis vilb; Jon ma I rela'es the facts con
cent ing Ihe suicide nf a lad 13 venrsohl, named
Htnry vlrrrimaii, ten miles from that city:
"This is one of the most mysterious n.s well
as ne of the mist extraordinary casus of sui
cide ever committed in this Country. Ilrnry
was a devout Cristian. He hud lost a little
sister who belonged to church. This
had given him a prayer book on hei d--a:ii-
nnd desired him to use it. He had become so
in tre- ti-d in the book, and on the subject of
mee ing wi ll a dear sister, it was a subject of
daily conversation and prayer with him. He
appeared desirous to lie with htr. His mother
had told him he would meet his sister in Hea
ven afer death. lie prayed night and day lo
see her, and in his tit nf religious insanity he
upon his knpr-s, cut his Ihroat Imm ear to ear,
severing both jugular veins. This was irnly
a sony sigh", to look upon -aljeart broken mo
ther, afflicted father nnd distressed relatives
this was a scene lo dissolve a heart of stone.
Every one present was in tears every man
beer me, as it were a child.
"The verdict of the jury was, that Ihe child
come lo hi death from the influence of ll.e
above facts, causing religious insanity."
An inveterate toper was arrested for crea
ting a dis'tirbance wh le under Ihe potent
nf Bacchus, and sent to prison. Sub-
eouen'lva friend of Ihe man 111 durance
presented himself, sueing for the release of
"Why don't you doii aim ouit" inquireu
"flail him out!" echoed the other; "you
couhlu't pump bim out."
irrA it ntleman well known in the sporting
circle, more for good humor than straight
ding, arrived at home, a short time since, 111
plight that would lead to the conclusion
lie nan aomeiningueuei man n fcuuu u.ing.
"What snort f" asked a friend.
'C-a-pital !' replied our friend, emphatical
ly. "Never had a better run in the wh
course of my lite I Was thrown into the
d tch, and it took me three hours to catch
horse!" ' : '
inrThe xvoman who undertook to scour
woods has abandoned the Job, on account
the high price of soap suds.
Reflections of a Church-Going Belle.
So Mr. Brown is going to preach to-day I
hoped he wonl 1 exchange. I suppose he is
8"-.d man, but his sermons or dreadful ilitl I,
Innv If I wfrf a minister. I wouldn't
write any sermon over litieen minutes, ana
wou'dn'l avenge over ten. ...
I wonder who that stranger is in Squire Big-
c:nw s pew r now in eresiuiz 11c in hi w in
get one similar,
hiii loug curls I should like tJ get acquainted
G )o I gracious I Jeorgiinno Fuller has got.
a new bonnet! Well, wonders will never
cease. It isn'l becoming in the leayt howev
er it will do well enough for her. Kata Mel
vin has a new shawl. How beautiful it is.
I've no dmiht she got it a. Mjrsh and Lock
wood's I saw one there the othei (lay j'ust
like it. I'll go there to-morrow, tnd see if 1
Well, I never ! If there isn't a gntlcr,an
in Perwinkie's p"w. Wonder -whether he's
the old maid. Don't believj he'd
make such a fool of himself, fir she's thi t
five or more, nnd sour end crusty enough, to
turn the sweetest milk. I've no doubt she'd
like to get him, if she could, or any oae else,
fr that matter.
Heigh ho ! what a long sermon ?
Oh, there's Mrs. 1 ustace the bride. How
sweetly she is dressed, I'll call on her to
morrow I hear she's got a brother in the
srmy. I'll manage to get introduced, if, as I
hear, he is coming tiers to pass a vacation for
a few weeks.
Wonder whether anybody sees my new
silk j I hope, for whnts the use of having iiew
things, unltss they tue seen?
The sermon through what a rc'tef !
"How d ) you do Alr.s. Jones ? Fine ser
mon." "Yes very." "I Irjtcntd lo it with
The Ognum Torum Writ.
ing a horse, and it y agreed lha. he snou...
bo brought to trial, when it was suggested by
ta gel hold Ol
The New Oi leans Picayune has a story of
one Col. Casso.-i, who was a sort of e vil and
military Governor of the Morthern section of
Mi.fissip;)i a quarter of ceiilury since. 1 he
cou.itry wm titled with thieves of one kind
and another, and on one occasion, a young
fellow, named Dobson, wassuspectedof stanl-
some one that it was impossible
him. Lol. Casson drew down 11 1- eyeorows in
a dignifk'ri manner, as if casting a'.iout in his
mind previous to giving the "opinion of the
cuuit," and said
"Gentlemen, I will issue an Ognutn Torum
Writ, nnd have him corporally before me."
"But whn I kind of writ is that, Colonel?"
asked ' ne old man, with caution.
"It is a writ," sai I the Colonel, gravely, ' to
take hun os well where he ain't as where he
is, and linve him corpirnlly before us."
This was sai i factory lo the meeting, and
six men were despatched with this awful
writ, who eturned in about an hour with the
'gowned Dobaon in strings. ! was arraign
ed, witnesses sworn, but u evidence of even
scconuory nature could be obtained ; yet.
after taking the vote, a majority found him
guilty, The Col. then put on an awfully sol
emn visagp, and said
"Isaac Dobson ! by authority of the ninth
section of aws in these cases. I paj the sen
tence ofdealh upon you 0 be hung by Ihe
neck until you are dead, dead, dead n I for
stealing horses, but that horses may not be
That evening Dobson was led to a black-
jick, and hung according to the sentence of
"the court," admitting that he had sto en the
horse, and acknowledging the justice of his
A Short Story, by Dickens.
Dickens tells the following tory of an Amer
In his ust voyage home, the captain had
on board a young lurly of remarkable personal
attraction a phrase I ine as being one eu
tirely new, and une you never meet with m
the newspapers. This young lady wasbelovsd
intensely by five young gentlemen, passengers
and 111 turn she was in love with thein all
very ardently, but w'.ihotit any particular pref
erence for ei'her. Not knowing how to make
up her de'ertnination in this dilemma, she con
sulted my friend, the cap aiu. Tlie capl in,
being a m m of original turn of mind, says
the y ting lady, "Jump o-r loir-i, and mar
ry 'he m m that Jumps .ifter y 111." The vomit
lady, s nn k wiih the idea, and being na ural-
ly mnd of bathing, especially in wutm weather
as it then w.is t ik the ad ice ol the captain,
who hud a b at ready manned, in case of acci
dent. Accordingly, next morning, Ine five
lovers being on deck an I looking very devo
tedly at the voting lady, she plunged into ll.e
sea head foremost.. Four of tho 1 overs imme
diately jmr ped in after her. Win 11 the young
lady and lj,.-r lour lovers were got out again,
she savs to the captain,. "What am 1 to d
now, they are so wet?" Siys the captain,
"lake die dry one!" And the young lady
did, and married him.
Quick in her Application.
"It amazes me that ministers doa't write
better sermor.s I am sick of the dull prosy af
fairs," said a lady in the preseuce of a par
"But it it no easy mailer, my good woman,
to wi he good sermons suggested the minis
"V- s" rejoined the lady, "but you are
Ion,- hi out il, I could write one in half the
time if 1 only had the text."
"Oh, if a text is all yon want," said the
parson, "I will furnish you that. Take this
one, 'It is belter to dwell in the comer ol
house top, than with a brawling wjman iu
wi le house.' "
" o you mean me, sir I" inquired the lady
"Oh, mv good woman," wa3 the grave re
sponse, "you will never inakea good sermoni
zer; you are too soon in your application."
rrr"Sonny, where is your father f"
"Father s dead, sir."
Have you any rnulher V
"Yes, I had one, but she's got married
John Danklin and don't be my mother any
more, 'cause she says she s got enough to
to Mend lo Ins own young 'uns."
"Smart hoy; here's a dime for yotl."
"Thank ye, air; it's the way I get my liv
ing." "How t"
"Why, tellin' big yatna to green'uns like
you, at a dime a pop." . ,
JTA drunkard's nose is said to be a light
house, warning us of the little water that pas
ses underlies. h.
STA young Irish student at the veterinary
ool ege being asked: .
. "Ifa broken-winded horse was brought
you for cure what wouic you advise I", . ,
The student promptly replied: ' - -"To
sell bim ai soon as possible."
. EI)f gewfrat
Ij published every Thursday morning, In ilk
oom immediately over the Post Office, Maia
Stree J.Eaton, Ohio, at the following tatatt
1 60 perannum, in advance.
12 00 if notpaid withinthe year, and
2 60aftertheyear hasexpired.
Theserateawill btrigidly enforced.
No paper discontinued until all arrearage!
repaid, unless at the option of the publisher
UTAH cdmmunicationaaddresaedto the Ed-
tor." must be sent free bf postage to insure a.
IT No communication inserted, unless ac-
ompanied by a responsible name.
THREE DAYS LATER FROM ENGLAND.
ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMER EUROPA.
NEW YORK, June 20,
steamer Turopa, with three days later
advices from Europe, has just arrived at
Flour was 'irra at 33s a 43s. White Wheat
82sa8Gs. Tea firm. Sugar lower. Coffee
r.nher better. SpintsTur enline 40s,anddulL
Irou wan quiet; ra'ls 1 15s a 8 in Wales.
The Paris Moniieur announces that AuslriH
and Prussia have jointly framed a reply, over
ruling the objections of the smal er Germirt
states. Col. Mnnttnfol is about to go to St.
Petersburg!! with a message from Prussia, re
commending the Czar to' accept the recent
summons of Austria, it is rumorcu that he haa
already refused it.
The Baltic fleet, nt the last accounts, wai
within 20 miles of Hulsinfous.
Nothing lute from Asia, Greece or the Black
The allied troops were still being trana-
ported to Varno. Hesahid Pacha return fronl
the Turkish foreign ministry; and is succeeded
bv U.'ieckel ttledl.
The bill giving Canada the privilege of
electing a senate, passed the second reading
in the British House of Lords.
The weather was very wet in France. which
excited much fears in regard to the crops.
t sKiewnch ;ne rtu sian commander on tha
Danube has been severely wounded.
The Austrian and Prussian note, in reply to
the Hamburgh colaition, Wus dispatched Irora
Berlin on the 30lh May
The British steamers had discharged the
ships, dock yards and lor-s at Beiahestadt on
the south shore of the Gulf of Bothnia.
Several vessels were captured off Ullaburgh
and on the 1st June four steamers discharged
the ships and docli-yards atthat place, causing
a loss of over two million ruples.
The Greek troubles are nearly settled.
Had e Petro still holds out in Thesally.
flip purnna. rflvfllru tp,.n....m-t r.;n
burnL.,, , waIrf , .,
. n., ... .v:,.b.'
I ,,, :,:!! rl 'm ,1 '.I!
lives were lost, including Col. Moore, the com
mander 01 ine 1 mops.
The Russiuiismade another desperate attack
on Sil islria, on then 10th, and were again re
pulsed, in wiiicri rasiiiewitch was wounded,
ond Gortt hikoff succetdstothe command, and
has moved to Jassey.
Further News by the Europa,
Richardson Droihers say, under Ihe date of
the 1G inst., there was a fair attends 'Ce at
'Change that morning, and the show of wheat
rmall.wiih a slow demand at full prices of the
previous Tuesday, with a good demand lot
Baltimore and Philadelphia Flour, for which
39s Cda3Ps 9d, was readied, which was an ad
vance ol (is 9d on tue Jnst quotation. Corn dull
at 39sa 40s.
Dennistnn says there was a good demand,
partly. speculative for Flour during the previ
ous few days, closing at an sdvance of Is per
hrl. on Flour nnd Id a 2d per bush, on Wheat.
Ile quotes Baltimore and Ohio Flour at 39s a
-IOn; White Wheat 12s a 12s 8d: old and mix
lis a 1 Is 9d; and While Yellow and mixed
Corn 2$s to 40ss. This improved demand
wos'mostly owing tc unfavoroble weather.
The bank returns for June 18 shows Ihe
amount 01 Bullion to be jCU',728,000 being a
decrease of 22000.
attack on the hand of Moleft
The Emperor Nicholas was shortly oxDected
It stated that the Porte rignified his accent-
ance of the convention proposed by Austria,
with reiercnc e 10 the eventuul occupation of
A dispatch from St. Petersburg!) states that
the news of the adhesion of Greece to ihe ul
timatum of the Western Powers caused sreat
surprise, as Russia was reckoning on divisions
in thai country, hsd been contrived at great
exp'oise in ihe Southern Provinces of Turkey.
The Paris Moniieur, in alluding to the ar
rest of Dillen Ihe French Consul atRanran
cisco, says the Minister of Prance at Washing
ton hastoneil tn br'ng this infraction of ihe
Consular privileges under the notice of Hie
United Slates Government, and that the lan
guage of the American Cabinet, does not per
mit nf a doubt that the affair will be settled
A dispatch dated Gothland, June 11, saya
ot li French ond "English fleets were at Bere-
siind, & miles Irnin Keiifiiliuri-h, nnd 11 was ex-
pee'ed tl at th y would attack that place soon
Jt r the tilth inst. There were aixleen Rus-.-.iaus
niupi of war in Pwlmrg, and the Rus
sians, hud blockailed the harbor, by s uiting a
ship loaded viih rocks.
A riimrr prevailed in England that the Fm
peror of Austria hod aid publ;cly lo the Duke
ofGo'hfl, thiton his word and honor he would
declare war agsi'-.st Russia, if she would not
evacuate the Principalities, and gave the Duke
permission to p.Ui'ish the declaration.
A letter from Wimen, dated May 31. says
the Russians, in leaving Lesser Wallachia,
carried off all the orchivesandthe public moa
ey, and valuable; of the convents and Church
pi. The weither in England was very dry and
rain much needed. .
0"A person recently returned from Furope,
fold his friends he had been presented at
"Did you see the Queen there ?" asked
"Wall no, t didn't see her rastly, 'but I
see'd one of her friends 1 judge. Yet see
the ' ottrt I was presented at, happened lo be
a police court."
(""Sammy, mv sob' how many weeks be
longa to Ihe year 1"
"Why, Satmnyj ho do you make that
"The other Six are Lent."
rjTA recent writer asserts that the less a
man knows, the wider he carries his mouth
open. He says it is impossible fur an ignora
mus to keep his Jaw closed aa it ia Tor a s;ct
oyster to keep his shell shut.
rrrlf you want to start a youhe woman light
nut of hei moral economy,, and things, and
yourself outside the door, -just tell her a e'ar
got big feet. The feminine institution can
stand any thing but that,.
rrA fellow out in Iowa jumped ao high tha
other day. that he says be saw tha dog star
wag his tan.' '- '
irr-r iAi whn have a Misnosition ta ran
ts!) their husbands, should bear in mind that a;
tittle warm sunshine will melt an icicle snack
quicker than a regular north eaator.