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iteatand expeditione manner, and uponthefaireil
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ARD DEALERS Iff
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Omct-Io Sharp & Shomoe'a Block.
STEPHEN MUCKIjANM St CO.,
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O. W. St C. S. GliICK,
Attorney and Counsellors at Law,
And Solicitors in Chancery,
Will attend to all business animated to their
Care in Sandusky and adjoining counties.
Alas general land, collecting and insurance
O" Office Upetairs, opposite the Bank.
QgORQB W. OLtCK. CHA8. S. PUCK.
BCCKbAND So EVERETT,
Attorneys and Connscltora at law,
And Solicitors in Chancery,
WILL attend Professional boaineea and Land
Agenev ia Sandasfcy and adjoiningcounliee.
Oarica -Id Story Bwcklana-e Btock, Fremont.
K. P. BOCKLARD.1 .HoMER EVERETT.
Jsee.ry let, 152.
itrncvand Connscllor at taw,
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ad all profeaaionaVbusineea left Hi liis charge, lit
rill also attend to the collection of claims Ac, in
via and adjoining oountiea.
OIBee ttecemd atotv BaeMewd'eWwca.
. - : FREMOMT. OHIO. 1
" AND GENERAL
FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, O
WM. KESSLER, Proprietor,
Poblkthat he haa returned to theabore well
Vnownstaad ad ia new prepared to accommodate
in the bast misaer, alt w Stay iaeeai wiin
NoerTbrts willbeapared to promotelheoomfert
..J .nn..niKr. of Cnaata.
U.T Ooad3Taattandoareful OsTLimrin at
Fremont, November 24,164-9 36
dllEENE Si MIGG,
Attorweyae-t Law ASottciters in Chancery,
Will gisethaif Rdiidedatteotion to profession
ail business intrusted to tkaif care ia Sandasky and
Office In the second story of Backlead'e Stock.
; VMO. USATOH. I. A. WARD.
IIEATON St WARD.
2lttorntTj0 at am:
' Will promptly attend to all profes.ioaal basinets
entrusted to their care.
Omn-li Sharp's New Brick Block,
Is. D Parker Surgeon Dentist,
T) ESPECTFULLY tenders professionalaervices
I Yin tli a citizens of Fremont and aioiuitv. all ope-
Tationa relating to the preservation and beauty
the natural teeth, or the insertion ol artificial leetn,
an oivat. rale or ailver plate, dona in theneateat
.D,.r. Ha ia in DOssession of the latest Improve
vnanta sow in aae, conaeqnently he flatters himself
Kat he is prepared to render entire aatiaiaoiion
those who may deairabiaaid ia any branch of the
erithout pain, if desired.
OHioein Caldwetl'a Brick Building, overDr
Fremont Jan. 34,1851.
Mutual Fire Insurance Company.
It. P. BUCK1.A1VB, Aeni
' FREMONT, OHIO.
DR R. S. RICE.
Costinuesthe pract'roe of iauJioineia Fremont
and adiacent country.
. Osrics, as formerly, on Fron t street, oppo
tte Deal's new ounaing.
. Fremont, Nov. 23. I860. 37
lv or-Tll HH Wm. W. KarahnereV. Wm. H
U Kaauula. Office t South Eaat corner of Pik
aad Front Streeta, Fremont, Ohio, where one
bath of aa will be found at all times to attend
rrofeaeional eelle. :
frsooot, July atlh, 185X ly.
2Co Sacrifice of principles.
JUNE 4, 1853.
aUTLanooaob is the dress of thought,
snd where shall we look fur ornaments and
beauty if not to Tom Moore, the author of
the following sweet lines.
How calm, how beautiful cornea on
The atilly hour, when storms are gone !
W hen warrior winds have died away,
And elnuds brneatli the glancing ray
Malt off, and leave the land and aaa
Bleeping in bright tranquility
Frrsh aa if day again were born.
Again upon the lap of morn I
When the bright blossoms, rudely torn
And scattered at the whirlwind's will
Hang floating in the pure airatill,
Filling it all with prrcious balm,
In gratitude for this sweet calm 1
And every drop the thunder slinwera
Have left upon the graas and flowera,
Hparklee, aa 'twere lhat lightning gem
Whose liquid flame ia boru of them.
am t how little more I know !
Whence came I 7 Whither do I go T
A centered aalf which feela aud is;
A cry between the silence.!
A shadow birth of clouds and strife
Wilh aunahine on the hills of life;
A shaft from Nature's quirer cast
Into the future from the past;
Between the cradle and the shroud
A meteor's flight from cloud to cloud.
J. G. WHITTIER.
to tell you some thine; about
Carnarsie, that you might know where I am.
for oo doubt it is to your ears a strange name.
One street forms the villnge ; fishermen's cot
tages and sportsmen s inns torra tbe street on
one side, flanked for a considerate distance
hre and there by splendid groves. There
is game in plenty; we hear shots all day.
Now, don't imagine that I have turned ana-
ion, though I still profess a passion for arch
ery. I nether lodge at the "Sportsman's
Hotel," nor at 'The Raven." I am domes
ticated at an old farm-house within a stone's
throw from the bay, as quiet as a mouse in
your own garret I he farmer likes me pret
ty well, and lends me dobbin sometimes for a
ride on the beach; Dame Ellen calls men
jewel," because I agree with her that Old
Hyson is the only kind of tea people ought to
drink: tbe son, a young cllegian, who is rus
ticating at present, terms me a but bleu, (can
you believe it ?) and Saily, the maid, is only
too happy to do me a favor. This won't do ;
it is getting quite dark; I must light a can
dle. There goes the match it is broken! Do
you see it lying upon the white floor? It has
not even kindled lis own fare. Soatte- bow it
reminds me of Lilly Mori is. Yow have nev
er seen ber ? Well, she was a beautiful crea
ture, as fur as bright eyes, glowing cheeks,
and chestnut curls go to make benuty. Siie
had a wicked little bead, full of all manner of
mischief: she was a coquette. Yes, she had
a head, but no heart not a bit of a heart had
pretty Lilly Morris. She was a country girl;
but at the lime when I knew her, she was on
a vUil to her city uncle, and like a bird was
she in the house from morning till night, so
merry and butusome.
Mr. Mums had one daubter, Louise; a
proud girl, And haughty, I ween, as Queen
Uefcs. Louise quite despised her country
cousin, nitb ber neat white muslin dress, and
Lilly was not, lung finding it ouL Louise was
betrothed to a Uiif young man, a lordly-looking
fellow, whose wealth quite equalled her
own, nd who was her superior in every thing
else. Lilly could not rest till she had con-
inced ?Jouite that a country Ctrl was not en
tirely devoid of fascinations; so the pretty co
quette very artlessly showed off her cousin's
dislike to the best advantage, herself appear
ing nteiMiwliwe tho rceek little aggrievd one
she really was. Ashley could not endure
this; be dtsptsed all vulgar Iieartlessne6s.
He sought an explanation, which Louise very
readily gave. How excited they became!
Louise s cheek euroed crimson, ber proud lip
csmea seorniuny, wane Asbley ueiended
the claims of the country cousin. It wus
broken off; yes, Lilly has broken the match
just as surely as that arnica is broken which
lies there on floor.
But Ashley still called as frequently as ev
er at uncle Morns bouse, and was as
gay as usual too. Sly Cupid bad loosened
one chain out to rivet another around bis
heart He was in love with Lilly Morris.
there is no denying it; and sue, little rogue.
danced about bim like a fairy, now all smiles,
again all frowns. How many, many limes did
Ashley try to catcb ber in a serious mood, to
ask one question, only one! But it was of
no use ; she she was like a spirt, here, there
and everywhere, always weaving webs about
bim be could not break. . now bright were
ber features as she returned his witty sallies!
How musically did her low, girlish laugh fall
on his car I He heard it all eight loi.g; it
woed him to sleep, soothed his dreams, and
awoke him in the morning. How could be
wish she would be quiet for a moment, when
those beguiling eyes were fixed on his in art
less witchery, and that glad, free smile was
beaming on bim? let tbe time did come.
Lilly was going away. He besought her to
listen to bim one moment; and be caught
ber band and asked in a tremulous whisper
if she would be bis, all bis, thst be might de
vote his life to ber. She smiled, but it was
a serious smile, for she was half frightened,
he looked so earnest; then she said with a
stare of surprise :
"I do not love you. Mr. Asbley!"
"Do not love met do not love me!" gasped
be, poor fellow, and turned from ber with
wretched feeling, as though all the world was
blackness, and misery, and falsity, and death
But Lilly laughed on as willful a coquette as
ever. She did not strike a spark within her
on n breast, not a bit more than did that match
upon the flr. And Lilly ts not alone.
Crack goes the match : now th blie Annie
wavers, and now the yellow blaze burns steud
ily. What a pretty light ibis uncouth tallow
candle gives met It shinesdown so pleasant
ly upon my pine table, showing the titles
toy favorite books which lie in two piles be
fore me. The bright blaze of the candle
great comfort loo. It makes mo think of the
happiness mutual and fervent love sheds
throughout a household. It shadows forth
the ever-glad smile of an affectionate wife,
is call him, give your bouquet to James, and
. laugh wickedly when be looks at you repro
( To-morrow at length comet : he it tt your
feet. Your htart thrills (you have noble
who makes her home a little paradise. The
clock has struck five: she is waiting for her
husband. The great arm chair is placed bo
fore the great the slippers which she worked
are standing near the chair, and she is walk
ing now to the window to glance along the
street, now back to the fire to stir up the
sparkling coals, and back again to the window.
That is bis step. She trips lightly across the
parlor to the hall, but be has bounded up the
steps and already opened the door. He catch
es her small white hand, and lovingly kisses
her forehead. They enter the pnrlor: he
takes the arm-chair, she sits on the ottoman
beside him, gazing up into his fine counten
ance, as he speaks cheerful words while be
holds his hands towards the fire. Seven
o'clock comes. How pleasant is the pretty
tea room, so comfortable with its home look!
She mnkes his tea, (he has dined down town,)
and he looks at her with the fondest of smiles,
thinking himself the happiest of men. And
the has made bim so.
How dim the light grows! I quite forget
my happy couple, and involuntarily think of
a gloomy pair whom fate has made man and
wife. She married bim for bis money, no
doubt, but she sighs as she dusts off the mag
nificent furniture, work which John has but
half done, and scats herself before the grate
with a countenance all scowls and frowns.
There is no easy chair wheeled up for him
when be comes in, no slippers she never
dreamed of working bim a pair; and as he
crosses the floor her face grows darker and
"I do wish for once you would have a de
cent fire when I come home, if it were only
for the variety of the thing 1'
She answers cot a word, but slightly curls
her pretty lip, (she is a beauty ; it was by
that she won him,) and taps her foot upon j
the rug. She signs presently ; be takes out
the evening paper and begins to read. Din
ner is served. How stiff and formal they are I
I can't endure this; so I snuff my candle.
How it sputters and spatters, and darts out
little tongues of fire, quite like a vixen of a
wife who torments her spouso almost past en
durance. She was a widow. Well, James
never soiled the floors with his dirty boots;
James never banged tbe doors at such a rate ;
James never did this nor that, and so forth
and so on. Then the husband scolds: she
bursts into tears, (tears were always berefcr-
nier retort wilh "James;") and he struts from
the room in a passion. They make up at sup
per to enact the same scene on the morrow.
Uh I what a holy thing is pure, earnest con
stant love I I know not to whom I am speak
ing. Perhaps you are old. Does the silver
wbiton your locks? are voursteps unsteady?
your eyes dim ? Yet you have not forgotten
the glad days of your youth! Its scenes
come up, bow vividly I Do you remember
the tremulous voice of the boy with tbe brown
hair and the deep, dark eyes ? How earnest
ly he pleaded bis love for you? Yes, his
heart was all yours, and he told you so, as he
clasped your baud and his arm stole round
you, drawing you to him in that first raptur
ous embrace. He lies yonder in the grave
yard now. That is his stone: bow coldly
the moonlight shines upon it!
And you, old maul Do you remember
those witching eyes, those white arms lhat
wound so lovingly around your neck, and
those clustering curls which floated over your
shoulder? She was very fair I Yes, I know
it You can never forget, no, never, though
she left you very eaily, and went to lie down
with the flowers she loved, by the streamlet's
side, in that pleasant grove just back of the
house. Perhaps you are in tho prime of life.
How earnestly you attend to the house
hold duties, your one study to make home
pleasant The children return from school;
you kiss thcos and tie on clean pinafores, that
thai they may look neat when father comes
up from the office. It is yet half an hour.
You scarcely know how to while away the
time. But Willie brings bis ball "Please,
Mamma!" says the little fellow; and you kiss
his forehead, then hasten to mend his pel play
thing. Little Sue comes up roguishly, hold
ing in her fat hand tomething, she won't say
what; you coax ber, and she presents a cer
tificate for good behavior. Dear Mr. Pringle
gave it to her just as school was out It is
the first she ever received, for Sue is a merry
soul, quite opposed to anytbing like order.
You lay your baud upon your daughter's
head, and begin a lesson on behavior; but
Sue is off, out on the lawn, scampering about
like mad. Ab! you remember your child
hood then, and can't find in your beart the
shadow of a reproof.
Father comes home at last There be is
with tbe children, bounding over the grass-
plots, every thing. His great boots have just
broken your prettiest dahlia as be leaped ov
er the flower-border, but you can only smile,
be sooms so happy as be glances slily up at
tbe piazza to see if you marked bis misde
Tbe evening comes. The children are bolb
asleep, and you sit quietly by the table sew
ing while he reads to you. It is a book you
used to read together before be led you to the
altar. He comes to a passage which be
marked for you, and which you both know by
heart He cannot go on ; you smile ; be flings
tbe book upon the table, catches your band,
and gazes up into your eyes with look of love
even surpassing those of earlier days, cab
you call him a silly fellow ! How rude he
is! The needie has brought the blood upon
your finger, but be kisses the tiny wound.and
and it is well again. You remember now
when you first were turt that he loved you,
don't you 7 The handkerchief is not hem
Perhaps you are a bright young girl The
wind lifts up your sunny hair aud bears
back from a hiifh brow, but as you glance at
the mirror you have to confess that you are
not beautiful. How you wish that you were,
if only for his sake! You wonder if he loves
you : he has not told you so, but his eyes
have said it often. You declare you will not
love him first, and steel your lit lie hearts
gainst him, put on proud airs, call him Mr.
msleud of L hancey, as you are wont
heart, capable of loving truly) as he tells you
how long he has wished to ask you to be his,
yet durst not Is not love a holy thing, lit
tle maiden ?
It is a romantic youth, after all, that I em
talking to. There she goes past your win
dow. 'I declare it is time for the mail I' you
exclaim, as you fling away your cigar, and in
a moment you are walking down Main street
by her side.
You are sure that she loves you I Are
you ! To-nigbt you meet her at a party.
She is treezing cold : worse than that, she is
indifferent How sho smiles on your friend 1
Could he have proved a villain ? Has be be
rayed your confidence ? Is be trying to rob
you of her love ? No, it cannot be. He is a
noble fellow, true as steel. She is a flirt !
there is no denying it
You rush borne, lock yourself in your room
and do not come down to breakfast To-day
when you meet her in the street you do not
bow, but pass on as though you did not see
her pretty straw-bonnet wilb its blue trim
mings, which you admired so much yester
day. You lmve vowed never to speak to her
airain, and never to believe again in woman.
You become a real woman lmt.r. The bach
elors hail you brother, and your sisters rest
confident that they shall have you for a beau
till they are all married, down to Emma, the
child in short dresses.
But the grows pale. You hear her cough
in church sometimes. If you thought you
had forgotten her you were mistaken, for you
cannot bear this. Tbe moon-light shines up
on the porch where she is silting. She is
alone. You cannot resist the temptation
you open the wicket-gate and walk up the
'Fanny ?, you say. She starts forward
trembling like a leaf. You catch ber band
and press your lips upon it, while tbe full tide
of love rushes over your soul again, stronger
than evcrr There is an explanation. Some
one told her of an unkind word you bad spo
ken; indeed, it was an ungentleraanly re
mark : she scorned that, it hurt ber too, and
to bide her chagrin she confesses she did flirt
a little with your friend. Of course the re
port was false ; she knows it now, and for
gives your waywardness, while you think her
lovelier, sweeter, dearer than ever. She de
tests smoking : you give all your cigars
(choice ones they are too) to your friend.
She trembles when she sees you kiss the ru
by wine-cup and gaily drain the bowL (Is
she a prude ?) Yo j promise her you will
never touch wine arrain 1 You live onlv for
her: what is the world's opinion I Did you
ever think you could love thus ? Is not ibis
the very wealth of happiness ?
Mv csndle is iroins out The flame wa-
vers, and flashes, then dies. So fade mv fan-
ciesof heart-histories: the bright forms I
had conjured up vanish wilh the blaze, and
I am left alone arrain. Alone t lon I Th
word echoes in my heart 1 hastily summon
my friends to bear me company, but the
grave will not give up its dead, nor the wide
sess part to let those far-off ones come to me.
. . ..
The summer breeze D iva in the branches.
tho waves snort with the foam, the atnra
smile on the nodding flowers: every thing in
nature has a friend. I had a friend too once,
but her heart is another's now, and she far
over the sea. A sister too was mine, but her
monument dots our burial-lot in the R
cemetery. And my brother ! he is in dis
tant climes. I hear his light laugh no more,
save as it echoes from those joyous hours ol
long ago. How it used to ring through the
nouse i rtarK I x bear it topping the com
mingled murmur of the winds and waves
even here at lonely Canarsie.
'1 axow there are in this rude world
Who share these dreams of pure delgiht;
xui late naa panea irom my pain
The few who'd read my heart aright. '
f?" Webstbr. His logio was like the
touch of Ithuriel's spear, and the march of
his rhetoric was like the swell of the sea.
His eloquence, disdaining the
and meretricious aid with which week-
er natures seek to hide their poverty,
rose like his native mountains, ia simple,
severe, selt-sustaining strength and majesty
lifting all subjects which it embraced out of
the fogs and mists of a lower sphere into the
clear sunshine and free air of a higher sphere.
JEstTiis: .following truthful sentiment is
from the pen ot "Ik Marvel." I he passage
occurs in the f utlge papers
ilr. Itodgers being dead was mourned
over. M'Ml dead men become great favor
ites in society. It is an old story, but worth
telling again in this connection, that nothing
t.ur..aT. , j ,,,,.:,. j..;. i a.
not mean to commend it to my fi lends, lest
I ' . . i : .
might be thought invidious and ungener
ous, out yet 1 could lay my bands upon tbe
shoulders of a great many capital fellows,
hose hopes do certainly lie largest in that
direction and whoso names will scarce be
currently known, or on the lips of men for
weeks together, or, indeed, make any deep
. . .. . r
impression whatever, until they are cut in
15oy3, Taxb I our rcN. JNothing equals
a boy, except a girl. Tbe frolicking, horum
scarura, bigb-glee times of boyhood, bsppy
they were. Perhaps you never broke steers
or colls, never slid down hill, over fences.
across the ice on tbe meadow, never skated
among the huge fires on tbe ten acre pond
on a clear winter night, drawing the prettiest
girl in all tbe town after you holding on to
stick, it you never have, you never was
boy ! How many years does a man have to
live to pile up as much happiness as jumped
. i -u r -t:
out oi a ooy in a single oiu-iasniuneu, ginger
bread, molusses candy, wrestling, bat and
ball playing, town meeting day ? Bring out
your sleds and skates, roll up your snowballs
as huge as Atlas, play tag, ana make ID
roost of your legs.
WTh following epigrsm on a clock, br
Hood will be appreciated at the present time:
A mechanic his labor will often discard
If the rale of his pay be dislikes;
But a clock and its ease is uncommonly hard,
Will continue to work though it
Mr. Cassey, in bis work, "Two years on tbe
Farm of Uncle Sam." just published in Lon
don, gives the following analysis of American
Vieing with the Parisian in dress the
English in energy cautious as a Dutchman
impulsive as an Irishman patnotio ns a
Tell brave as Wa'lace and cool as Welling
ton and royal as Alexander there he goes:
The American citizen 1 In answering your
questions, or speaking commonly, his style is
that ot tbe ancient Spartan; but put him on
the stump, with an audience of Whigs, Dem
ocrats and Barn-burners, and he becomes a
compound of Tom Crib and Demosthenes, a
fountain of eloquence, passion, sentiment sar
casm, logio and drollery, altogether different
trom anytbing known or imagined in the
Old World Slates. Say anything (as public
men) united with conventional phraseology,
be swngis his rhetorical mace wilh a vigorous
arm, pushing the antagonistic principle or
persons into a most villanous compound. See
him at dinner he dispatches his meat wilh a
spe.ed which leads you to appose him aot a
ruminating animal, yet enjoying his cigar for
an hour afterwards, wilh the gusto and ennui
of a Spaniard.
Walking right on, as if it were life against
time, wilb the glass at fever heat yet taking
it cool in most serious and pressing manner
a compound of the Red Man, Brummell
and Franklin, statesman and laborer on he
goes, divided and sub-divided in politics and
religion professionally opposed wilh a keen
ness of competition, in vain looked for even
in England. Yet let but the national rights
be threatened, and that vast nation stands a
pyramid of resolve, united as one man with
heart, head, hand and purse, burning with
Roman zeal, to defend invoilute the cause of
To him who has lived among the Ameri
cans, and looked largely at the theory and
practice of their government and its executive
there remains no possible doubt that the great
est amount of personal security and freedom
has been produced from the least amount of
cost of any nation in the world. Culling its
principles and wisdom from the history of all
empires, it stands tue nearest of all earthly
systems to perfection, because it is built on
and embodies those principles which Godhatb
proclaimed its attributes.
jOTAlthough rather lengthy, we give the
following model advertisement for the benefit
01 liquor venders, generally. It was gotten
UP b7 Ihe Rev. Jambs Smith, of Philadelphia,
WD0 certainly deserves the thanks of dealers
rr 0,8 m"uU notice of their wares
Hrwutt and imghbort: having just
opened a commodious shop for the sale of
'Liquid Fire,' I embrace this early opportunity
of informing you lhat, on Saturday next 1
a ji . : t i ' .
Bun" w"ueuce me ousiness oi making orun-
kards paupers and beggars, for the sober,
industrious and respectabla portion of the
community to support I shall deal in -famil-
i: : j
r pirns, wuicn win excite men 10 needs
of riot, robbery and by so doing, diminish the
comforts, augment the expenses, and endanger
th" welfare of the community. I will under-
'ake, at short notice for a small sura, and with
Krea' expedition, to prepare vhtimt for the
Asylums, the poor Houses, the Prisons and
the Gallows. I will furnish an article which
will increase the amount of fatal accidents,
multiply tbe number of distressing diseases.
and render those which are harmless incurs
ble, I shall deal in drugs which will deprive
some of life, many of reason, most of property,
and all of peace; which will cause tho Jalhert
to be fiends! wives, widows: children.
orphan? : and all, mendicants. I will cause
the rising generation to grow up in ignorance.
and prove a burden aad nuisance to the nation'
I will cause mothers to forget their sucking
infants; virgins their priceless innocence. 1
will corrupt the ministers of religion, obstruct
the progress of the gospel, defile, the purity uf
I llle church, and cause temporal, spiritual and
eternal death; and if any should be so linner
tinent as to ask why I have the audacity to
oring sac ii accumulated misery upon a com
paratively happy people, my honest reply is.
Money. Tbe spirit traffic is lucrative, and
some professional Christian give it their cheer
I fu' countenance.
have a license, and tf
do not bring these evils upon you, somebody
else wilt. live in a land of Liberia.
have puchased the right to demolish tub
character, destoy the health, shorten the
lives, and rum the souls of those who choose
to honor me with their custom. I pledge
royseti to do all 1 Have herein promised.
i nose wno wisn any oi the evils above speci
fled brought upon Ihemsclvea or their friends,
1 mi mo . my uaiv, wnere
1 1 will for a few cents, furnish thm
certain means of doing so."
A WORD TO LITTLB GlRLS. Who is lovely
It is the girl who drops sweet word, kind re'
marks, and pleasant smiles, as she passes
along, w no has a kind word lor every boy
or girl she meets in trouble, and a kind hand
to help ber companions out of difficulty. She
never scolds, never contends, and never teas
es ber mother, nor seeks in any way to dirain
ish, but always to increase her happiness.
Would it not please you to pick up a string
of pearls, drops of gold, diamonds, or precious
stones, as you pass along the streets ? But
tbese are the precious stones thst can never
be lost Extend friendly band to tbe
friendless; sympathize with those in trouble;
strive evrywhere to diffuse around you sun
shine and joy. If you do tbis.vou will
sure to be beloved,
Jt3T A young lady .whose name was Matdih
having married a gentleman called Mcoo,
gave rise to the following:
"Lot's wire, 'lit said, in days of old,
For one rebellious bait,
Wat turned, as we are plainly told,
Into a lump of salt
The same propensity of change,
Still ruus in woman's blond;
For he re we see a case so strange
A Muydt turned to JJudd!"
Ibtinsc mental activity, steadily, d'rected
to some leading pursuit, is the source of
By the atream whoae limpid waters
Take tlieir current evermore,
Clnee confined in narrow quarter.
Flocks sre bleating on the shore;
Waiting, each in turn, a rinsing,
(Just one washing anca a year)
Yel the bleating and the wincing
Show how much that ona they fear.
Hear wa not in eld tradition
Ol the glories of lha fleece?
Slow eclipsed in competition
Silken softness a caprice.
Thank the waters for the beauty
Pure and peerleea of lha clip
Him immersed on chilling duty
True to press and prone le dip.
Driven from t!ti:ir peaceful pa.tnre,
(Many a gle.ful youngster thee)
Cautious urge, aud often cast your
Eyes around to aee all fair,
Wheu the washing, loo, is over
Tarry not in dusty way.!
Drive Iheeheep into tbe clover
'Tis clean wool, hot dust that pays.
Carbonile of Lime in a stale almost pure
and in large quantity has been discovered by
Mr. Rawaon, on his farm, North Ridge, Kings
ville. It occurs in the peat deposito north of
the ridge, were the peat is three feet deep,
being interposed at half the depth of the peat 1
and about 10 inches thick. It is in form of
yellowish, and grey clay, but being nnalized
is lound to consist of 95 parts of lime in 100
It enervesces briskly in dilute sulphuric acid
until the whole is neutralized leaves but a
trace of silica on the filter and with oxalate
of ammonia deposits the oxalate of lime purely
wnue to me amount per cent above noted.
For all tbe purposes of lime it cannot be
Timely Hints on Gardening, &c.
for May, has the fol
lowing general hints. They are valuable and
should be remembered by our farming readers.
Jn planting Cucumbert, Melon i and
Sqitathet, oo clayey soils, it is of great advan
tage to add a few shovelfuls of sand or fine
gravel to each hill, and well mixed with earth;
and do not forget to add plenty of manure to
Ihe soil, not merely to each hill, but through
out the entire space to be planted, as far be
neath the sui lace as the vines will above.
Busittrto Tosiatokb. Those who love good
tomatoes will take pains to cultivate tbem so
as to insure them in full perfection. There
is no other fruit that delights more in air and
unsiune than the tomato, lhey should bave
therefore abundance of room, and the vines
be sustained from falling to the earth. 1 have
found stout brush firmly set around the plants
to answer the purpose better than any other
method, i he branches bave room to extend
themselves as they like, while the limbs of the
brush keep them in their positions. By this
method the iruii is more fullv exposed to tbe
genial influences of the air and sunshine where
by it attaines a more delicious flavor, larger
size and comes quicker to maturity. Rural
Candles. To twelve pounds of lard nse
of alum and saltpetre each one pound; dis
solve the alum and saltpetre in a small quan
tity of water, ihen pour into tbe melted lard
and boil the whole until the water evaporates.
ti. : .
mo wiALurs reuuirea cunoinnt Burring to pre
vent settling in the bottom of the vessel.
uandles made of this compositon are equal to
me oest tallow, and last some longer.
An agricultural author, talking of hen cul
ture says "Fowls that are penned up should
have some kind of amusement it is essential
to their health, the kind of amusement is
shelling their own corn, dee." Upon which the
Uoston rust remarks that it is tbe same with
the mr as with the fowl. Women who are
penned up should have some kind of amuse
ment, such as making their own bread, dec.
Milk Ann Cream. It j. asserted that milk
always throws up a smaller proportion of tbe
cream n contains, wnen ol some depth in the
vessel than when shallow; and that more
cream rises by diluting the milk with water,
snd rendering it less tenacious, although tbe
quality oi ihe butter is injured by this treat
... - . - . ... . . . . w
Lettuce mnkes much larper and better
heads w hen transplanted, than if left in the
seed bed. The ground should be moist and
and rich, and if partially shaded (not under
trees,) all the belter, as our summer sun is
loo warm for this crop. Give plentiful water
ings in dry weather. We expect the two va
neties of lettuce seed impoited and distributed
by us this season w.ll prove superior to the
Lima Iiiant are a great luxury, and ought
to be more common in farmers' gardens.
pi anted early, and wet weather succeeds, the
seed will rot in the ground. From the mid
dle to the last of this month is early enough
to secure a good crop; and by saving some
tbe earliest for seed, there need be no troub
le Jn always having a supply, (iood sandy
soil is the best and poles are required 8
10 feet long.
A Thiho which kvbrt Farmer
Know. If vou wish to drive a cut noil into
seasoned oak limber, and not have it break
bend, just bave a small quantity of oil near
and dip the nail before driving, and it will
never tan to go. in mending earttand plows
this is of great advantage, fur lhey are gener
ally made mostly of oak wood. In straight
ening old nails before using, let it be done
wood, and wilh easy blows. If done on iron
they will be ture to break.
Hirt to Dairy Maids. Farmers' wives
may be glad to know tt when cow refuses
to "give down her milk," by placing a sack
grain, or other weight on ber back, ber power
to bold up Is overcome, and tbe milk will flow.
-H tiSMM mw-m :
La was or stsss plats should be mown
often at once a fortnight, if it is desired to s-
rure Bo, smootb turf ,
LAWS OF OHIO
dispose of Real Estate in certain caeca.
Sec. 1. Be it enacted by the Oon-ral Ae
sembly of tho Slsle of Ohio, Thst when any
real estate sball havo been or may hereafter
be bequeathed, purchased, donated or other
wise entrusted to any rviigious society to
this State, or to sny of the trustees or officers
of any such society for the use and benefit of
such society, or for any other purpose, and
such society shall be desirous to se'L exchange.
or encumber by mortgage or otherwise, any
such reel estate, it shall be lawful for the
Court of Common Pleas of the proper county,
upon good cause shown, upon petition of soy
such society, or some person authorised by
them, to make so order authorising the sale
on encumbrance of any such real estate, and
said Court may include in such order, direc
tions bow the proceeds of such sale or incuia
branne shall be appropriated, or vested ; pru
t ided, such order shall in bo ease be inconsis
tent with the original terms upon which such
real estate became invested in, or entrusted
to such religious societies.
Sec. 2. That when any relijrious society.
shall petition as is provided for in the prece
ding section, all persons who may have a ves-
ieu, contingent, or a mercenary interest lain
real estate sought to be told or incumbered.
shall be made parties to said petition.
and such parties shall be notified of
such petiiion in the same manner as is or
may be provided tor in cases of petition for
partition of real estate; provided, that th
provisions of this act shall not extend to any
grounds used or occupied as burial placet fur
JAMES C. JOHNSON.
the House of
President of the Senate.
March 14, 1853.
AN ACT To provide for tbe publication ol
an accurate and detailed statement of the
receipts and expenditures of the pub lie
Sec. 1. Be it enacted by the General As
sembly of the State of Ohio, That each and
every officer or agent of this state, who may
be charged or entrusted with tbe receipts or
disbursement of any pitrt of the publij money
of this state, shall make an accurate and de
tailed account of all such mouey by bins re
ceived or paid out in which the date and
amount of bis several receipts or disburse
ments, the person or persons from whom re
ceived or to wbom paid, and upon what ac
count, shall be accurately stated.
Sec. 2 That on or before the fifteenth day
of November in each year, every sncb officer
or agent shall make an abstract of tbe de
tailed account required by tbe first section of
this act which, wilh proper voucher corre
sponding in date, amount, person to whom
paid, and on what account, with the several
receipts and disbursements entered in said
account and report said abstract and Touch
ers to the auditor of state.
Sec. 3. That the auditor of state shall an
nually cause the reports made in accordance)
with the foregoing requirements to be tran
scribed, classified and arranged under proper
beads, so as to present In detail an accurate
account of the receipts and tbe entire expen
ditures of tbe public revenue for the prece
bee. 4. 1 hat if there shall be a session of
the general assembly held iu tbe year next
succeeding the period to which aucb reports
are required to be made, the auditor of state
shall report the account of publio receipt
and expenditures required by the preceding
section ot tbTs act, to the governor, who shall
communicate the samo to tbe general assem
bly; and whenever there shall be no session
of the general assembly to be held in the year
next succeeding the period to which such
reports are required to be made, tbe audi
tor, secretary and treasury of state shall
cause to be printed in substantial pamphlet
form, hltcen thousand copies ot tbe detailed
account of tbe entire receipts and expendi
tures of the public revenue; and tbe report
when so printed, srall be distributed to tbe
several counties, under the same rules and
regulations and in the same proportion as the
laws and journals are now or may hereafter
Sec. 5. That whenever any such officer or
sgent as aforesaid shall have reported in com
pliance with the second section of this act.
the auditor of state shall receipt to tucb offi
cer or agent for such abstract of account and
corresponding vouchers, with a ' statement
therein of the aggregate amount appearing to
bave been received or disbursed, which re
ceipt the disbursing officer or agent shall SI
JAMES C. JOHNSON.
JAMES C. JOHNSON. Speaker of the House of Rep's.
President of the Senate, pro tempore.
March 14, 1853.
AN ACT To provide for the division of tow,
ships into Election Precincts. -
See. 1. Be it enacted by the General As
sembly of the Slate ot Ohio, That it shall be
the duty of tbe commissioners of eoob county
in this state, on the presentation of the pe
titions of the eitisens of any township in their
respective counties, signed by a majority of
the electors in such township praying for
division of said township iuto election pre
cincts, to issue their order for such divisoc,
and appoint therein three good and judicious
freeholder, and electors of said county who
shall not be residents of said township, na
ming in said order the time and place of
meeting of said freeholders, who beiog duly
sworn, shall, at tbe lime named in said order,
or within five days thereafter, proceed to
view and divide said township into election
! nrerinrta. aa tiAar tK nraver tf IliA vrif in....
"" ' : . -- .
aa vney may aeecu jutti ana proper ; ana eta
freeholders shall, within ten days, msHe re
port of their proceeding to the commission'
ers sf the county issuing said order; provided,
that and two of the petitioners, shall exec ate
a bond, to tbe acceptance of the cow mission
ers payable to the ttalo of Ohio ia the penal
sum of two hundred dollars, conditioned Uf
for tbe paymeutof all eosta and expenses in
case the prayer of tbe pftiiioner shall not b
See. 8. It shall bt the duty of the commis
sioners at their next regular session after re
ceiving the report of said freeholder, to read
the tame publicly; aod there being bo re
monstrance against aoid division, to dear
said township so divided; but if any twaiv
freeholders, electors of such UwasLip, aboU
remonstrate agawal said diviaksn, t!.a ;h,
eoramiaeioaers shall bear aad) dsUrjr,,
aid matters therein pj & s- 0Jfcf