Newspaper Page Text
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NEW SERIES-VOL. 2, -NO
POMEROY, TUESDAY JULY 19. 1859.
WHOLE .NUMBEK S80.
"""" "U BLISHElt WEEKLY. UV
rrt w - 1 a. ii t c
OBU-e In flr.l story on:Eiv.' B'.","
the -Su,fiir "n Mono Brl.lite. r.UlU--;
All business of the firm transacted by
A. E . M'lAOOHLIN,
Who should be applied to or addressed ftt
lhe "Telegraph" Office. Pomeroy. O.
TKKWS OK HUMSCKllMTOJ'
lii ml vnn.-e. ' '
It paid wUhin the yoar, . .
r . i.i .fii.in tlm tear. :
-wni he discontinued ontil all srreiir-
r ilMTbon-Bloet or refuse to uko their t
3. If ub"ri'" Vj wliWh they nro directed, tiley
JleMmreiponMe tin th?v settle their Mil, and or-
Y "if V?ttl!?o.. to another place
fraud. .., mr a nVKflT IS JNG I
Oiio square 873 ems.
Two nquoreit, - -One-fourth
Ouo-hnlf column -Throe-fourths
One column, -
liwT3m I Oin
3W 9 (Ml!
5 un '('
7 (Mii 8 (10
II (M. 14 00
10 0(11 15 (M;
n ntJia Sd 1 .15 00 17 00
12 001 10 (Mitlri (MiiJilOO
15 OOUO 00 J3 UO'05 00
18 Otli-.'S Ml -i7 OCtU) 00
-r- -r r... .... .T7. HhwluI bv
"1;3rct advertisement, must be n-lU
for in advance. i.i,, the nniubar nf Inner-
Old, and charged accordingly.
rr'"A PLANTS, Attorney and Couneelor
.t Law, Iw-oy , O. OH.ce l the Court Ilo...-.
For tho Molcs County Tulegrui.h.
b vmtD Mma.
Do you use her sitting yonder.
Where the rippling water flow
Gnyly through the Kray meadow',
With a murmur v.veet and low?
now th groldeu sunhenms brighten
The dark, luster of her hair,
Willi lt wonltli of shining ilnglets
Floutlug v'i!C her shoulder fir.
In the crystal tide ho dlppoth,
jow, bar llttlo dimpled foot
With her slendor angora Utm thorn
In tho waters cool and woet.
She has ya the red. In the meadow,
Ualslos white, and violets blue,
And the delicate 'forget-me-not,"
Of faintest azure hue.
And with skillful Utile Angers,
A fair wreiith she wo.ivetb now,
Whilo tho summer breeze fans, lightly,
Her fulr chock and sunny brow.
Uiirllnu, happy, little Kittle,
Out her flowers while you muy,
For the summer, with Its blossoms,
Soon, alas! will pass aw uy.
A nd your llfo'a sweet spring, dear Kittle,
Ami lis summer, fulr and bright,
Thut with tinv buds and blossoms
Crown thy days with golden light,
All, too oon, will pass rorever, . .
llown lifo'8 swiftly-rolling stream;
Uut lliulr sweetness e'er will haunt you .,
Like tho mcm'ry of a druain.
'I.lghlly lut the hours roll o'er you,
Youth but lilllo Uuow of pain;
Wintry lionr ure nil heforj you,
Hprliig will uo'or return ugaiu."
i4 usifW Ar. L.ASLEY, Attorneys
?omeroy,0. utee in IUoJCimJ,,J;2''2j
. ' ' Jjlt'UUl. k-AUU-WLT.
HANnTa fJARHART, Attorneys at
cure win rue
All UuiliiCBS entrusted l their
iv iiroinpi um-m - -
n i iJT.ivrnv. Attornw.r ni '
Al...i.,. ui (Jlllc'.'. I.lnti titreet, cuvl ide
J' " ," ,,i,0v.. T. J. smith's Shoo t..re, ..I.IM.JJ
a. a. KSIIWM
' v it t HliwIlinsA I'llirimi
!,is caro will receive prompt aUoiUimi. 1
& GltOSVEXOlt, Attoi-
DNTTeT) ttT ATI-IS llOrEL. M. A-
iIui..oN, Proprietor; (fo'ineriy ,'"' '.K--
I'd boast the maimer. .Mr. H -' lloJ";V"
receive a. eoliatuully IncreasliiR puiroimge. -JL'
For tho Meigs County Telegraph.
Not is of" si. Tour Kitsl.
MoTrti.iEiti Vermont,"5uly 4, 1859.
Mr. Editor Perhaps a few hasty
sketches of :i tour through the Middle and
Eastern States, recently made by one who
resides, when "at home," only a few miles
from the precincts of your ofiice, may not.
be altogether uninteresting to your numer
ous readers in Meigs County and elsewhere.
t .,..,., ,. T.,moi-iv jihiiut the middle of
1 . v : i 1 ' " "J '
Muy, proceeded up the Ohio river as far
as raihersbiirh, and took the ears to
Baltimore, a distance of 382 miles, which
....... irovuT.-.fl lii Alir.ut twentT liourn. - In
ITflO - ... " V
perloiniiiig this jouiney, passed over, or
. .1 . 1 - 1 1 ,..1. a-. raAllntUinQ
: :- . - " v r ti- . II .1 T... II.. i.kiP 111'! 1 I tH.tn-1 I C t
ISAAC i- A 1j Li ti iw t'i" ' "e 1 i i,,,7i, 1 1 Xr ,i.ui..U5,t,r v.hi.thnresentasceu
ery magnificent beyonu aescription, eepc
,.iu!Iv nt llarner's Kerry, where the Poto
mac forces its way through the Blue
Remaining a Jay or two at Baltimore,
and hearing the celebrated Dr. Fuller,
formerly of South Carolina, went to the
National Metropolis and ' spent several
days, visiting the buildings of tho Execu
tive Departments, the Smithsonian Insti
tute, the National Observatory, the Con
gressional Cemetery, and the President's
Mansion. President Buchanan, though
far advanced in years, still possesses great
physical and mental vigor, and is capable
.fnistaut operation. Floiaoiig, ;iiuer-ouuiu. 0 j pei lui millg a VHSl niuouiibi lauw. ,
b.,,1 emin.myon w-L- , , . l,ainpRo lTe U of
hat coiDulent, and
jonning- ...e.;r the ';. ""TiU ,
mid examine my stock of Oroi en s,
.oiirt leiit that I cniuiothe iiiilersoi-i
Dealers in Dry
O. BRANCH Si
tV1. r tJ .uVt IVweU li.ro- aoor above. the
comer of From
".M l I.I.S M A OH 1 S KS.
I'OMliKOY ILO I.I.I MI 1. 1. t'O
Kecp conetantly on hand and manulao-
tre to order, all kind, ami i.cs of ';; "'J
sounre Iron of superior quality, which ( oiler
2sss: a3.:1 swi' i,uyorl,r,;i,in
lT.i"g "ast and l.eur steel, wagon boxes
gap-iron ...d Riduey ore
STEAM SAW MILL. I'ront street, Pom-
rroy near Karr's Run. Nial H. Nyo, Proprietor,
T.umber sawed to order on short notice. Plastering
l,i Hi conitiintly on hand, for sale.
JOHN S. DAVIS, IniS lilS I'laillllg ma
chine, on Sugar Run, i-omeroj, in " , .1
t""?.n.v iVr ii.t. i . Hi i or.1 er. i-io
".I K W 1. 1 . K Y .
Ti(VPKR T. A M B ItEOH T, Wato hniaker &
Healorin Wntch.-s, Clocks, Jeweirj .... . , uoBSCSSinfr u pied OininCllce OI 1110 sailgunio
articles. Court street, below, the new h.iiUii.g 1 ... , . . ...
temperament, uis uuiuureuiiuu
I'umeroV. Wulclies, l-mcki ui.u -cv.,,
c srefully repaired ni!L2!l!-!ll - - --
VJ -V. AIC11ER, Watchmaker and Jew-
ulor. and wholesale and ratall dual.-r In Wulches.
Clocks'jowelry nn.l Fancy Goods. Front-M., above
uVeKomlHgtoi. House, Pomeroy. Partici.laratte.i
tton paid torepnirliijrjaijmicles'n my nio.l-l
BOOTS AXU SUOES.
T WHITESIDE, Manufacturer of Boots
and Shoes, Front NtreM. threo doors above Stone
bridge. The fcosl oi werK, iui mii""
men. made to rder.
McQUIGG fe SMITH, Leather Dealers
and Findors, fonrt street, 3 doers below lliu Uutik,
and oppoKite Branch's More, Pomeroy. O
his hair thin and gray; his dress plain; his
manners affable. From his personal or plain style
trees of magnitude. Indeed, old cultiva
ted fields, in many places, lay to the com
mon, presenting a scene of desolatiop. Its
farming interests are much neglected, and
the attention of the people are principally
directed to commerce, which presents far
greater inducement for energetic action.
But as Philadelphia is approached, some
(rood farming ditricts are passed, and more
attention paid to agricultural pursuits, yet
the lands, though handsome, are not so
... r r-i l, :
nrocueiive ns in mosi pjirio
At Pliiladelphia had the pleasure oi
hearing Rev. Mr. Barnes, the Commenta
tor, and Pastor of the First . i'resbytenan
Church. He speaks extemporaneously.
in an easy, calm, deliberate manner, with
out tho slightest attempt at display. He
bears the impress of his character in his
countenance, in his voice, m his attitude.
in his gesture. All is simplicity, ana mat
to an eminent degree- Few clergymen, of
this or any other country, can bo found
whose pastorial labors and literary efforts
r pnuftl to those of Albert Barnes. He
is now about sixty years old
Attended, also, the Thirty -Seventh An
nual Exhibition of the Pennsylvania Acad
emy of Fine Arts, on Chestnut Street.
It was founded in 1806. In the rotunda
and in fine eralleries, are contained over
five hundred specimens of the fine arts
many of which are well executed. "In-
deoendonce Hall," also on Chestnut St.,
in which the Declaration of American In
dependence was signed, is an object of
striking interest to the visitor.
On our way to New York, passed Tren
ton, Princeton, EJizabethtown, Newark,
and Jersey City, flourishing towns in New
Jersey. New York, as usual, presented a
scene of life and activity nowhere to be
found in any city of the Union. Its pres
ent population is estimated at 850,000
a wilderness of human life! Another city,
not of the living but of the dead, is being
daily visited by "the multitude." It is
"Greenwood," near Brooklyn, Long
Island. It contains from 400 to 500 acres,
atid is beautifully ornamented with trees,
shrubbery, and flowers, with here and there
a pond. Its surface is such as to render
it-a desirable 6pot for the purpose 'for
which it is used. It is much larger and
older than "Mount Auburn," near Boston,
but lis location is no better, and its mon
uments no more imposing. Indeed, both
Cemeteries are laid out with much artistic
skill, well compensating the traveler for
making a short sojourn. They remind
him of the great contrast between the noisy,
bustling ity of the living, and the still,
ouiet. secluded retreat of the dead. Thus
many profitable reflections may be realized
w,hile wandering among the tombs ol the
departed, those who once figured conspic
uously on life's busy stage.
Leaving New York, came to New
Haven, "the seat of learning," and the late
residence of Dr. Webster, from whose
Spelling Book I learned the English al
phabet. I felt, on this account, some
veneration for the great lexicographer.
Yale College, which has produced so
many learned, useful, and distinguished
men, presents a venerable appearance.
The buildings are mostly brick, built in
The grounds connected with
mighty" large one, to require between
three andowr hundred of her sturdy yeo
manry to legislate for and look after her
Having traveled through erry State in
New England, and visited tb? principal
cities and towns of the eame.jl am pre
pared to exprcFS my opinioni, whethor
they be worth much or littlo, ijs to the re
lative merits of "the East and( the West"
the East for manvfaclurhtg, th West for
farming. This is evidently Hiture's law,
and if properly observed both localities
will prosper. ' The East pei the pro
ducts of tli Westr aul tu1rHt' netls the
manufactured commodities of tho East.
Reverse this order of things, and ruin and
destruction will be the inevitable result to
both. Then let not the East undervalue
the West, nor the West undervalue the
East, because both are inseparably con
nected and indissolubly bound together.
Yours, in haste,
Selaii Hibbakd Barrett.
SUGAR-RUN Salt Company
,y;flve cent, por bushel. GKANT, Ageiitl
POMEROY tialt Company.
Ave cent!, tier bushel.
DABNEY Salt Company, Coalport. Salt
twentv-Ove cents perbunliel forcountry trude.
J", ' . W. COOPKK, Secretary.
HLACKS.M H I! INU.
F. E. HUMMIREY, Blacksmith, in his
now building, back of tho Bank building, Pomeroy.
,ob Work of all klnria, Ilorso-sUooiiig,t., exociil.-d
with neatness and dispatch.
7 A I NT E HS G LA Zl KKK.
F. LYMAN, Painter and Glazier, hack
room of P. Umbrvclit's Jewelry Sloro, west side
Court street, Poinoroy, (.
JOHN EISELST1N. Saddle, Harness and
Trunk Manufacturer, Frnt Street, throe i.oors he
low Court, Pomeroy, v.ill execute nil work en
trusted te hiscare with iieatnsannd dispatch, fud
dles srotten np In the neatest style. 1
JAMES WRIGHT, Saddle and Harness
Maker. Shop over Black and Kutiiburira store,
Rntln nd. O.
CARRIAGE & WAGuN MAKING by
M. BLiiTNtn, Front Street, first corner 'below tho
Kolling-Mill, Pomeroy, O. All articles in his line
of business manufactured at r.-nsonublo rati', and
they aro especially recommended for durability.
PETER CROSBIE, Wagon Maker. Mul-
herry street, west side, three dor Back street,
Pomeroy, Ohio. Manufacturer of Wagons, Bng
glen, Carriages, vc. All ordurs filled on short
D. C. WHALEY. Surceon Dentist,
Hammer's Rullding 2nd Ftory, Rnllsnd street,
Mlddlenort, O. All operations pertaining to tho
nrofession promptly performed. Ladies waited
upon at their residence, tf desired.
a SUPERIOU lot of Pookt-t Cutlery, innv
J- be found in my establishment, which for
cheapness, defy competition. Call and con
June 21 25 -3m. T. LAMUHECUT.
external appearance, a stranger would not
suppose that ho occupied more than a
common sphere in life. As to his politi
cal course and policy, I shall say nothing,
as his public acts are, or should be, known
After isiting Georgetown, Alexandria,
and Fort Washington, went to Mount Ver
non, once the home, but now the tomb of
Georgk Washington. It is very pleas
antly situated on a high bank of tho wide
spreading waters of the Potomac, fifteen
miles below the Capitol. The house, with
everything pertaining to it, remains in
much the same condition as when Wash
ington died, sixty years ago. The, furni
ture, the pictures, &., are now seen as ho
left them. But the buildings, the planta
tion with its surroundings, and even the
vault in which he sleeps in perpetual si
lence, bear the evident marks of decay,
plainly showing that the world, with all its
honors, "i pausing away." Thousands
and thousands annually visit this long-to-
bo-remembered spot, anxious to obtain
some relic to caity away, in liappy re
membrance of the "father c f his country."
Though Washington should be admired
for the excellent qualities of his heart, and
for the signal 6ervice he has rendered his
country, yet there is, evidently, in the
minds of some, a tendency to worship the
name of Washington, lather than to re
spect it. The property of Washington,
including hia extensive tracts of lands, in
various places, was, at the time of his de
cease, estimated at 430,0lO.
The lands adjacent to Washington City
and Baltimore are level, but extremely
barren and unproductive. This is indica-
ted by the 6mall growth of bIi rubbery, not
the Institution are finely situated in a re
tired part of the city, and most beautifully
shaded by towering elms. The present
number of students about GOO.
Hartford, upon the Connecticut river,
is a place of considerable importance.
This i3 the richest part of the State, and
even of New England, and is well adapted
to farming. The lands, though long since
improved, are highly productive and are
worth $200 per acre. From Hartford to
Providence, a distance of ninety miles, are
many neat flourshing manufacturing towns
But tho chief center of attraction in New
Enoland is Boston. Here is Faneuil Hal,
the "Ciadle of Liberty," in which the fires
of the Revolution were first kindled.
Here, also, is Bunkerjllill, with its towel
ing monument, ( 220 feet,) from the top
of which may been seen the whole sur
rounding conutrv. including towns, villa-
ges, and cities.
From Boston went to Portland, Maine
on the fine steamer Lewiston, a distance
of 112 miles, and for the first time was
lulled to sleep by "old ocean's waves,
not, however, without experiencing tho
most unpleasant sensations of sea-sickness
Thence to Aurustit, up the Kennebec
river, passing Bath, Richmond, Gardiner
and Hallowell, pleasant towns on the west
bank, which are seen to good advantage,
from the water. After penetrating farther
into the interior part of the State, which
is hilly, rocky, and sterile, directed my
course to New Hampshire, and visited
Dover, Portsmouth, and Concord. The
State House is made of granite, from New
Hampshire's native hills. The Legiola
ture was in session, and one- ignorant of
the Geographical limits of the State,
Correspondent of tho St. Joseph West.
Tlie Mountain Meadows niassa
crc I'ursult ol tlio MurUcrers
Heart ACcndlittf Detail.
Great Salt Lake City, June 9, 1859.
I have been "absent from Camp Floyd
since the 1st of March. I started with
the Superintendent of Indian Affairs to
the southern portion of this Territory, to
recover tho children, survivors ot the
Mountain Meadowd massacre. We went
three hundred aud fifty miles south of this,
and got sixteen of the children. On our
return we met a command going down to
meet (he paj-mnster, on his way from Cal
ifornia. With this commaud, I met with
Judge Cradlebaugh, one of our United
States Judges, on his way down to find
out something about the Mountain Mead
ows massacre. He would have mo return
with him, as Deputy Marshal. I also
heard from an Ind'an chief that there was
another child back.
The massacre took place on the 19lh of
September. 1857. The massacred were
emigrants from Arkansas passing through
to California. There were, as near as I
can find out, about one hundred and forty
in the train.
This train passed through the upper
part of the Territory unmolested, lliej
were directed to go the southern route, as
it was getting late in the season. After
panning tliougU nil tha oettloEueuts south
for 360 miles to tho Mountain Meadows,
they stopped to recruit their stock before
they struct the ueserts, as tiiey would
have deserts for 400 miles after leaving
The Meadows is a beautiful spot, about
four miles in length, and one-fourth of a
mile wide, and at the lower end is a fine
They corralled their wagons and were
theie three days in quietness, 25 mile3
from any settlement, when, early on the
morning ot the lourth day, tliey were at
tacked, as they supposed, by a large party
of Indians. 1 he Indians tired on the eim
arrants and killed and wounded several.
After this the emigrants set their wagon
wheels in the ground, and threw the earth
up against the beds making a snug defense
The Indians lougnt them lor live days
avinc: previously run all their stock off
The emiirrants were within ten varus of
as fine a spring as you ever saw, but
could get no water,, lor whenever one came
out to get it, lie was suot down, llie
snnnif has a hiQ.li bank, a deep ravine
makes oil trom it, and in tins the inuians
were concealed. After fighting for five
or six ('ays, a party of Mormons approached
the corral with a white nag in hand, to
show the emigrants that they were friends.
The emigrants directly dressed a little
girl in white and placed her at the mouth
of the corral. The Mormon party then
came in, sat down, and ttdked to tho head
man of the train for more than an 'lour,
telling him that they had come as friends
of the party to escort them back to Cedar
City, about "zoo miles uehinu, provided
thev would trive up their arms, and leave
all they had behind. They promised to
protect them from the Indians. They
inarched the party in front of them hack
on the road about 2, SOO yards, where they
had to pass throuh some sedge bushes,
when oue ot the Mormon escorts gave a
signal, and all at once the Indians raised
in the bushes -the Mormon escort lired
first and killed all the men then they
went tor work on women and childien.
The spot can still speak for itself.
When I first passed through the place I
could walk for near a mile on bones, and
skulls laying grinning at you, and women
and children's hair in bunches as big as a
Judge Cradlebaugh and mj'self have
the names of sixty white men who partici
pated in this affair. It was done by coun
cil from Bishops in the Mcrmon Church.
The Bishops were the head killers. Tliey
did not leave one to tell tho tale. Tho
oldest of the childien is between beven and
eight years of age. We have seventeen
here. They are getting ready to send them
to their friends in Arkansas, as there was
10,000 appropriated by Congress for that
purpose so you can see by what means
the Mormons. nave uvea aim supporieu
Correspondence of the Loudon Now's. ) '' i
Syria An Aiui-i-lcaii I?Iisiomiry
Turned out oi uoois.
Bkvrotjt, May 2G, 1859.
I mentioned to you about tea months
ago, that an American Piolcstan mission
ary had beeu turned with violence out of
the town of Zahle, in Lebanon, by the
bigoted Greek Catholic population of the
place, f or some reason or otner me
American consular authorities look no ac
tive steps in the matter, and the conse
quence is that the onen6e has ueen laieiy
repeated, with considerable aggravation ol
circumstances. This time, in victim 'in
the lleV.' Mr. Benton, a missionary of ll.o
Presbyterian Church, belonging to . the
Syrian mission,, and employed by the
American Board of Comrriisaiontji s . for
Foreign Missionaries. This t4eutleman,s
placelf residence is at Bhamdooii, on the
hi'ohest ridge of Lebanon; but in company
with his who and family, he paid a visit
to the town of Zahle, for change of air, in
tending to reside there for a few- weeks,
for thehenefit of his health. No sooner
did it get noised abroad that Mr. Benton
was a Protestaut clergyman, than hio house
was surrounded by a mob of lanatics, who
declared he should not remain another
hour in the place. No plea thr. ho could
ui-rre was listened to for a moment; and on
his declining to mive for threats, he whs,
with his wife and three young children,
forcibly ejected from the house he had
hired, ttnd afterward uoni the town
Somebody 6aid this, and said itvey well:
"Society is a concrete intelligence, an.
indefinite aggregate humitiiiiy of-'large
expectations.' It expects the 'good time
coming,' progress in al thai is good and
great, mid uti untie fined mawjiiiil of ser
vice from I he wives of tho p-tslors of the
churches, forgetting meanwhile that tlipse
same ladies have a lively, interest in the
good lime coming, and would like to make
a littlo progress on their own hook. A
partor is hired to preach to a uepeclabb
church for from &3'J0 to 81,000 n year,
depending on the. wealth of the oi'uniz i
lioii and ihe expeiibivencas of living',
lhis is poor paj tor well-trained mid in
An American Trotter JtSutcJioa lit
, IjnstaiMl. v
Wo learn by private letter, fiovMr.v
llaiian, the owner of Des Chiles, Ciiwin'
natiaiiil Lincoln, llie thorough-breda, now
in England, that ho has recently made it
mutch with his trotting-horse Jack Ros
6iter, who.-e gift of going 60 asloiiisdied,
our fi ieiid "Ceiis n1" wheu ho'sat behind
him at Newmarket Jleuth, to trot twenty
miles in an hour,' on any einogth road Mr,
Harlan nmy choose,' under Middle or in
harness, fur two thousand dollars, a 6ide.
The terms of the match ate, that the par
lies who bet ngainat the horse, wager
500 iluU lie will not complete seventeen,
ini'ea within 'the hour, tfSUO more that he
will not do eighteen, 8500 'more nyaiiisi
dust 1 ions brains, but. it keeps body unJ . nih0(cen, mid 'ijSUO more Against twenty.
soul together though die library' stands a ,ki;ig two thousand dollars in all. They
poor chance for reinforcements and the ! uio t,yur (0 dublo these amounts, if le
children for toggery, ' m,i,ed.
"This hu ea the pastor; but, somehow We know nothing of Mr. Hailan'e horse,
yr other, people have an idea tnat it hires inn(j therefore ean oiler 110 opiniou of his
the pastor's wife aa well. From tho day j r.0flj)et.l8; bui if lie bo the t qual of old
she enters the parish bl.o is a marled : j.u.). i',lfisi(or, vo ,aVe no hei:aiiou in
woman. Her drees is expected lo be of s:iy iuij I. c will c:;si)y accomplioh the feat,
the most saintly pattern. The col. r of a -i-j cf Bngland are. neatly all of
riband may eiid.-mgHr the pence of the .. .. Hi 1 ,..,. ,l3 irottin r-c'uir.st', and if
whole community, and tho sporting of a ltl0 i10.s r)Ut , oy jj,.. Jlailau bo a good-
r .1 -II II I ... 1 : 1" ., .. - .' J . . .. , .
feather would call for the service of aa
ecclesiastical council. She mu.-a be the
best woman in the woilJ, the head 011 all
benevolent entei prises, Sunday schools,
ladies' fairs for procuring flannel shirts for
Hottentots, sewing circles, Uiblo cI.-iskcs,
itc. She rrunit be the po:i;cst woman in
' . . . 1 Tl I IV.
Asm the previous case when 1110 uei. , . taild al lmitj8i n,i
.1 n..t .I lir. UontA ll.ll'll ' " ' ' U
vi-iiinir from house to house, and make
Mr. Dod was turned out of the samo town
tor the same reason, the French Jesuits
of whom there is a large establishment at
Zahle never offered to help Mr. Benton
the least: and it has since heen found
that they were the chief, if not the only
instigators of the distuibauce.
To their eternal shame be it spoken.
these French Jesuits have now on two sep
arate occasions stood by and secu gentle
men and their families treated like lelons,
simply because they were Protestants, and
without so much as oUering liiem a glass
of cold water. Mr. Benton armed in
Beyrout last week, and laid his case bo
fore the Emrlish and American Consuls,
the former being tho official protector of
Protestants in Syria, the later the r pie-
. .... .. . 1- 1 .1-:-: 1
sentative ot the nation 10 which uiu n.juieu
Ancient Fiction aiidKoaciu Fact.
The Enehauted Salve Btory which Cer
vantes puts into the mouth of Don Quixote
J U . 1 ., inliimlurl ,1 catirn 11 nnil
the extravagant pretensions and miserable
failure of the physicians of that day. But
the fictions of one age soiwetiwKis become
the facts of another, and could Cervantes
revisit the earth, he would see many of the
cures ironically attributed to Don Quixote's
nostrum, actually accomplished by Iiol
loway's Ointment. The magic ol science
has shamed the legends of'neuromaiicy, in
the beneficient effects of the remedies in
troduced by that distinguished man.
Extravngant eulogy is "not in our way;"
but there is a difference between flattery
and simple justice. It has happened that
in several instances we have witnessed the
effect of Holloway's Ointment upon exter
nal diseases. That it will cuie erysipe
las, salt rheum, and virulent, deep sealed
ulcers, we can testify from facts that have
come under our own observation, and if
faith is to be placed in tho eonscutaneous
declarations of the thousands and tens: of
thousand? who have tested its properties
in this country and throughout the world,
there can be no doubt that it is a specific
the only specific for scrofula and can
cer. The late war in Europe afforded a
triand opportunity to ascertain its value as
a dressing for flesh wounds, fractures and
contusions, and it appears tiom the pub
lished official reporters of the army sur
geons, that its application in such cases was
followed by very remarkable results. The
pain and inflammation of the parts rapidly
subsided, and healthful re-action ensued.
Injuries for which the ordinary recipes
were the toui niquet, tho saw and the am
putating knife, were cured without diffi
culty by the use of this powerful recuper
ant. Probably no class of our countrymen
better understand the value of Holloway's
Ointment than the denizens of the far west.
It is iri'fact their "salvo for every sore,"
whether occasioned by accident or tho re
sult of hardship and exposuie. The
Southern planters regard it as an indispen
sable item in their plantation dispensaries,
and use it almost universally as a remedy
for the eruptions and g'andular diseases
so common among their negroes, in New
England, wheie inventions and discoveries
are generally at the outset locked upon with j
distrust, the Ointment has attained an ex-1
traordinary degree of popularity, and the
demand for it in the slates of New York,
and Pennsylvania has been quadrupled
within three years. In fact, it has no rival
in public esteem among the remedies of the
age, if we except the celebrated pills for in
ternal diseases introduced by iis woild re
Iji the olden time, the law awarded to
every Roman who saved the life of a fellow
citizen a civic crown. If the moderns
had perueluated tho custom, Holloway's
Regalia would by this lime have been the
eighth wonder of the world. A". O.
one. ho ia cure to win tho two fiist bets.
and that makes the whole match safe.-
Mr. Ihulaii wiites that he does not intend
to start any of his ihorough-bivds n.nin
till tho 13. h of July, when Dis Chiles
will go lo Liverpool, for the Bcntirick
Ttsliuumiul plate. Porter' a Sjiti U.
heisclf geneiidiy agreeable. She roust be
the most t xeniiihirv woman in the x. 01IJ,
never lauiihimr above the prescribed key.
In short, the mutt be the paragon of all
excellence, and possess a constitution like
a horse, patience like an ox, atrd good na
ture like a puppy, to meet the w ioiios oi
what Curlylo wotild -probably call the tx
pectational Epoch in the Sublime Cosmos.
And why? .Simply because her over
worked husband has consented to do a
most important, a most holy woik lor
"We appieciate fully the desirableness
of having, in the wife of a pastor, a pattern
of tho teniinine proprieties and christian
virtues, as much on account of the pastor
as the people; but we protest against the
too common notion that a pastor's salary
makes his wife a missionary, who ia to k-
A KoH-!i aroi on 5oJOiiitJoii.
A Scotch parson once jneachcd a long
sermon against, dram drinking, a vice P'-1-aient
in his parish, and from which re
port ibaid he as not altogether free him
self. Whatever ye do, roy brethren, do it
with moderation, and above all be mode
rn le in dram drinking. When yo get up,
indeed, ye may take a diam, nr d auitlier
just before break fust, and perhaps nnither
after; but dinna be always dram drinking.
If ye are out in the morn, you may just
brace yourself up wiih anither dram, and
perhaps take anither h-;foie luncheon, and
some 'I fear take one arte-, which is not
very bhuucable; but dinna be always dram-:
Naboily can "scruple for oue just before
dinner, and when the dessert is brought
in. an' after its la'en away; ai.J perhaps
ane, and it may be twa, in the course of
lim- w!ih pounl nsshlnilv nud earnestness
for the good of the parish, and to 'cotton'.! the afternoon, just to keep ye from drow
to the caprices, tastes, and prejudices of j sying or snoozling; but dinna be always
dram-dramming. Afore tea and niter tea,
and between Ua and supper, is h.o moj-e
than rhrlitand good, but let rue caution ye,
biethien, not to be always d ram -dram -numr.
.Tnft wiien ve start for bed, and
whrm vh are readv to pop inlo'r, to lake
a dram or twa is iio more than n Chiibtiaii
may lawfully do; but breath ren let mo
caution ye not to drink more than I have
mentioned, or may be ye mfy pass the
bounds of moderation.
the paiish, without a farthing's considera
tion. She has her household duties to
perfotm, aud we know not why more
should be expected oi her than of an
other good christian Woman who lias the
caro of a family, and a toiling husband to
kis, comfort and console."
Affliction nut a SZlstcrlune.
Death among those, we know, and some
of whom wo legard and esteem, aud sick
ness of those we love, forcibly reminds us
of the many ill 3 to which the flesh is heir,
and of the sad fate of those who know no
consolation, and cannot meet misfortune
with that true estimate of life and its use
which disarms them of half their afflictive
There is more true courage, more real
foriitude displayed in braving the ills, and
bearinir the sorrows of ordinary life, than
armies ever witness or hospital records re
count. Disappointed hopes, unfoibeen
and inevitable misfortunes in business, or
calamities in the domestic circle any of
these try a true man more than all he him-
sell alone miLrni suuer. no is more vir- texture
tuous who cares most for others and less j tjie bnfet courtesies of lilo which can
for himselt henco the better a man, how-1 aioriC preserve the first freshness ot pass
ever brave and enduring, the more he 1 10 The easy turprise of pleasure; tho.
must sutler. But, there are few misfor-j t.ft,.n,.st cheerlulr.eas of assent to slight
tunes in which or in the r effects a bright ! .if,.!; the habitual respect to opinions;
sid.1 may not be seen. t.e p0Hte abstinence from personal topics
There are calamities which are greater ;,, ,.niranv of others: unwavering at-
iban ihe death of a loved one, but we are j l,nljou to his or her comfort, both abroad
wont to estimate that as the most terrible . ,.,.,! .,, i,nio: and. above all. the careful
Secrets of iliiiiesw.
A susceptibility to delicate a'.tetitions,
a tine sense of the liiimeless and exquisite
tenderness of manner and thought, con
stitute, in the mind of its possessors, the
depest under-current of life, tho felt and
treasured but unseen and inexpressible
richness of affection. It id rarely found
, . T .....it ".,. ,alrrlic
in llie characters oi men, out u, wn.'0"i
when it is, all the grosser qualities.
Theie are many who waste and loose af
fection by careless ami often unconscious
neglect. It is not a plant to grow uuten
'.lei; the breath of rude indifference or
rude touch may destroy forever its deli-
There is a daily Attention to
that can aflrict us. Even the very love
for the dend which constitutes the source
of our misery in bereavement is a blessing
of untold worth. A cotemporary,. lefnr
ling to this love, beautifully remarks, "to
have, laid a strong affection down among
the dead, may be a great sorrow, but it is
not real misfortune. Whatever one's
preservation of those propiieties of conver-
6ation ana manner which b.iiwiiu ..:..
before the world, at e some of the secrets of
that rare happiness which age and in
firmity alike fail to impair or diminish.
The following incredible story from tho
WOlKl. T l.e living iii.iy i niiiiijo .o u-. ii
wo lo them; tin may divide, strife miiy
it pn'si.-ienl piece of cruelty towards a lady
of lie fiitl respectability in this city, und
whom we hoped ere now to tmd ie!.-vveu
Harvest. The Portsmouth "Tiihune
says that a farmer who had lived in that
after-go rigs may be, there i- a i.eposit lor . -j. qjud-ct" is too shocking for belief,
the future life, a stake in a better countiy, I q. liuma!1pv it
a part ot the heart which t.ie g'.aws keeps i 1
1...U- ;.i Kviit" of iho -evil which i-i in the n hoax:
'".! 1- " .... . , . n
,' ill AN LOCKS Ula llltn a v.
We have lot some lime been cognizant ot
but through all times
and foi nines ihe dead remain the sume to
mii- memories and our love. The child
taken from us long ago is still the inno- by the lutoHerence of friends. t appeals
cent lamb that it was for our holding. j that hc- husband in a lit of jealousy, i-uue-
Thu early lostfiiend or lover is sii'.l the t tiling like a year ago. procured a complete
blessing of our youth, a hope net to bo 1 eage oi iron, into which ha compi died lus
withered, a promise not to be btok'n, a (wire to enter, and although it is lmpossi-
possessioii wherein therjj is r.o disappoint- b!tf for her to stand erect within it, she id
uient." ! never permitted to have it exce-pt at night.
, I 'pie position of the parlies is such
ImflCfttrucUbitlty f fi'.jO yancist. i ihat wo aio persuaded not to mention
,, ,. , , , ..... ! iimiit'j at piesc-nt, but shall not fail to do
Mankind are always happier tor navm-j , ". 1 . ' , , . tl
, , ,i ", .. i .. so withm a dav or two unless, in tl.
been happy; bo that it you make tnem .. ' .... r- l ,,.: ,,;..il-
happy now. you make them happy ; twenty ! e,m.,.e, u v .t ,
yeiiKd hence, by I he memoiy of it. Aj'luNe'--
childhood prt3scd w ith a due mixture of j - "
rational indulgence, uudcr fond :.nd wiPe i Imiwition on tub Pikk s 1 jsak L.mi
pareius, diffuses over the wliold of life a (.kants. Tho Nebraska City Spu n say t
r.r.i:.. ..r ,.atm .locn.- ,.t.,l in x ihitir i tinit many of the e m i l!' i a; s is who started t-r
OTTilllli Ol - 1 111 11
r.1.1 n-,.. the verv last ifrmcii.t-iam e the "old mines and iui ned hack, aie l;ly
LI IO XVI UlHl';ill-i",' csjsjv owj-v.vm Dn y lllflb t Ul ll-t mtw .f..v - Ul JO J . ... I I l 1 4'I' t'
. v:- nu....r.1, . Tlnan-nu .iolw..' IrninL r K. ., i v.iiru ulnifil thut. Iim n A -1 . ...K" iWti frtm llirt Illilitl of HI li V ill iS nt UiUt lilnC'C W I Ul ' 0 ke I a IlUiOl
. . . . f 1 . . . . i - I I . f i I iitr I'lVl. fVi It ti I til-
never known a belter crop ol wheat U.uu : nian. No eiiioyment, however liicousiu-. couu.ei ien n.o..v. o-
bavin" soil sufficient to produce many would readily conclude that it was a
that ever passed through this country, and
after killing all the party except 17 little
children, they took caitlo wagons and
horses back to Cedar City and sold them
at public sale. The children were divided
out to different ones some who had. no
children took two.
All the above hns ben sworn to before
Judge Cradlebaugh. He has issued war
rants for all parties, but they fly to the
mountains. W. II., Rogers.
the one now being harvested.
The Zanesville "Courier" says:
As we have before staled, we think the
' J J - I .. r . , . i i:. .1...
erable, is confined to the present moment. lens lor ineir lean. mm ou.u, aorj,, ...o
A man is the happier for life, from having ; oinrs, aw paiu, out. i.e.. mey one
made once an H-reeable tour, or lived for i town tl.cir pile turin ..hi a bise e.mnt. r-
crop will be as large ao it has been for two! any length of lime with pleasant people. (Vtt. lhis money was on t.ie p..ams op-
rimra nnt. T'.r . I lino .rli Korn CiuU s hfive 1 .-. v ....;..v,..l :.i.v eotisid.;! abln interval of folO the l.ilglAlltS till Led hilok. and It
been badly injured, if not entirely de- in' oc.eni pleasure; which contribute to reu
slroyed by tho frost, neither weevil nor; dor old men sy inattentive to the t-cenei
rust l.ave done any damago whatever, SD befo'e them, and carries them hack to a
far as wo can hear; and ihe eireuts cf the world thai iu h:,t, and bcciic nevei to be
frost are not so bad as at first reported. ' renewed again.
looks as though it Wits :t . tiemo gotten lu,
.nd caiiied ihro igh by tbo b-.--et scoun
drels, to I tit n back the tide oi'en.ignf.io-i.
:uid I'.K'ii hoy a!! l4 dr Mtas o.r'il't
J.,.y r-rt1 1 ' o;f i!.;-.:-. v,-.'.:i;Ie.' v.-;s.