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." THE COLD TOER BSir5
A bot named Frank, who had heard a
(Jreat den I said about the evils of intem
perance, was passing the door of a tavern
kept by a man who drew a pood deal of
custom by his agreeable manners, and the
' pleasant way he had talking to every one,
Frank was whistling a lively tune as he
. i .1 i n i t i .1
went by, and-lhe landlord, who happened
ta be standing ,n the door, sa.d to hi.n in o
J'King, pi.iyim way,
'"Good morning, my fine fellow ! Vfaii't
you mep in aim gei someu.in? to aruikr
I - . . .1 - I i .ii.
1 Now rr.tnk had some lun in urn, nsi ij . :, . i .i r i
y ,, .. i ,. . i ... ,. I "Iiecaiise it makes wise people lools,
fcel as the landlord, horn we w.l cal 'j slr( me WMk Wes. Was'nl
Hartley. And he replied, in an oft hand , i,rall(ly,or gill( or,me of this vile stuff,
""I don'l'care if I do." 1 if.,1' "t V,l,me' , iU,S
A. . . i. , ,. , . -
lid lie straightened himself up and
,,,., " . . ... 1
Walked wil l an ereut air, as if he were a
i j ..i
man, into (he liar room. I
..in ii ;.i .in . v, .-,!
k i , . . 5 V
Thai luiiilliirrl airlm u uu Mhuniiu rmUi In 1a
.. ......... , ... .
tileuiieri Willi nnv lliiiikir n lilH mil ! III
i . i i . -
common .ruer. -a oramiy p. nc. , mint
jmcp, e.icrry comi.er or a .oi wmKey
ill lu ll V All r-.si, I li-isiL-T"
. I , , . . ,.
llwire . were two or three old tipp ing
Customers in llie bar-room, tilling their
tune away nwtead of being at their wo. k
Here was . little novelty lor them, and
they ga.herert around the new cotoar,
plessed Mtoul. bent the prospect ol some-
ruing tii Jbre'.ik in upon the dullness of (he
hour. If one of llicin even thoughi of the
TiMigerous course the lad was apparently
entering, it did not occur to his mind at
the same time( lhal il was his duly lo warn
him ol his folly. All rather lelt like hav
ing some sport out of the boy.
"Try a sherry cobbler," said one, speak
ing up uiiokly "It first rate."
,"N'i '." iJ another. Nothing like
hot whiskey punch. Try thai."
And one pulled him one way and one
another, while the landlord saTd, wFih
mock gravity he was enjoying the scene
"Come come, sirs. Let (he gentle
man chose for himself. I reckon he knows
what's what us well as anv of you. Now
sir," addressing Frank "which will you
rrank had not been in the least con-
, . . .... i ... i ;
fused by a II the hubbub Ins appearand
, , ' . , . 1 I,
had created f and soon as he could i; -l a
, ' , i.i a . . .
chance to order what he wanted, said,
urifn IIim iilnmct -niklntsec .
"I 11 lake a glass ol Adam s ale, ,ou
. It was a little curious to see how the
laugh began gradually to change lo the
"other side of the muulh," the moment
Frank aqid this.
. "Oh! Adam's ale,' returned the land
lord, doing, his best to kt-ej) up the little
farce be was acting. "Yes very good
drk that', only a liltle too weak. And
he poured Frank out a glass of pure, spark
ling v ater, which (he lad drank off with
the air of one who enjoyed it.
v"JIow does it taster"' inquired one of
the tipplers, thinking still lo ihow the laugh
off upon; t rank
t-v i:..i. i. I., i
witU serious laoe. "I m sure you'll,'
like th tastt. It makes you leel good all
over, and! lus'o' a particle of headache nor
fever, in' tt.'t'
. "Indeed I So you are a young teetotal
ler,,, remarljed Hartley,
.. . . ii i :.ir t.
T " u i " V T 7 "
fc:k.!S,Sr.ht,. .ni!.n !
I'etura for your compliment this morning,
invite you to join our army. We'll make
yFrsnk did not say this pertly, nor im
prudently, as most boys Would nave done,
but. with such grave good humor that il
fst impossible for any one to be offended,
he landlord was taken by surprise, and
before he could recover himself and renew
the attack, Frank bade him a good morn
ing and retired.1
. A"day or two aller, wnite Frank was
(Musing Hirtley's tavern again, the landl
ord happened to be at the dooK He had
been good deal amuse'd hy the lad's off
hand manner of treating his playful invi?
lalion to drink, and although sensible that
he had obtained rather the worst in his en
counter with the cold water boy, felt very
much inclined to have another passage of
wils with him.
"Good morning 1 Good morning !" said
Mr. Harsley. How are you my little
cold water friend ?"
"Right well, I thank you," replied
Frank, in a cheerful good humored way.
''Won't you walk in?" said the land
lord. "No, I thank you," returned Frank.
''We've got some first rale Adam's ale.
Won't you have a glass ?"
"No, I believe not 1 I'd rather take it at
"From he old iron ladle?"
"Yes. That does'nt taste nor smell of
"As my glass did ?"
"Your glass smells rather strong, land
lord," said Frank, shrugging ins should
ers and making a wry face ; '"and the taste
of lite brandy completely spoiled the wa
ter." 'Did il indeed! I'm sorry. Hut come
in come in 1 I want to talk with you.
You're are an odd soil of a little fellow.
We'll have a glass washed so clean that
you'll neither taste or smell brandy."
""ii . iiiinn liru (-nil, iciincu A faun,
Mnii J d !.Hot w;er
L ; SCil,j ,he tug,e of ll(J vi,e
I don 1 think you can, replied r rank.
Why do you call brandy
-i . ivun
tin i n'ni. dm nt c ills n lie unit kin iici
v i ,i . i i
You know that he is now in prison, and
i n , i i on 1
he like to have been hung r
,.ii i i i,
"lie was drunk "
" Waler did'nt make him drunk. I go
(i (hp n ni (.iUe iiicr j.ile fl
. . ' 1 . . . .
we deer cold water; inn l never was
dr(lll , .
,.N d(, ,,e(,.lle who (lrniU brandy gel
- . . . J "
drunk, iitikf they lake loo m'u h.
..L.u,-wh rfo fev drillk tt, an ?-. Bske(
Frank, ro ing serious,
,,neCRlMe tky are dry."
Wn(er W(mI(JJ mnvlJt be((cr plirpoiie
,m ,iey miht drink a ki.IIoi, of iliilh-
. .tII1.liPlln.. A,,d then, van know.
it is b:i much cheaper
r r- - irf - t
"Oh yes. But if every body drank wa
ter only, we landlords would starve."
Frank only shrugged his shoulders.
"Well, my young cold water man, w hat
do you say to that ?
"Why," replied Frank, with a smile,
"thai il would i.e much belter for a few
landlords to starve or get into some more
Useful calling, than for a hundred thousand
peoplo lo le every year from drunken
ness. And I urn sure, if you will think
about it, you will agree wiih me." '
"Who says a hundred thousand people
die druiikiirds'.every year ?"
"Oh! I've iiUays heard lhal."
"1 don't believe il."
"Well. Say lily thousand; or even
twenty thousand, ls'nt that number aw
ful to think ol."
Aiuiougn rrann was very reiwy in an
i.; 7 ,.i i M ,i
his remarks, yel they were made with the
.,,. , , ' . .r!
ulmost kliidiiess ol manner. 1 here was
,),; .... ,, , . ,i, ...
Although Frank was very ready in all
lilt hu -uv tlllH IIIO runio U ISIS. M T
. . . . ... ... .
in which he haul llu-in, tluit could in the
leus, irovoks,heullorr.iempec And.
therefore, ihe mind of ihe hitler (lid not
become confused by passion. After a pause
of a few moments, he sail, speaking half
"li'a not as bad as that, surely."
"Oil yes sir, a great deal worse," spoke
up Frank, earnestly ; "for death is in itself
a small matter compared with Ihe dread
ful , sufferings in the drunkard's family,
and the loss of his soul in Ihe end."
The landlord's face became serious;
for the Cold vvoier boy had given his thol's
a new direction. While he stood musihg'
"Come down to the hall to-night, and
To the temperance hull ?" .
"Ho! Would'utthe folks stare?"
' Suppose they did ? Would that do a
'Oh no ! I don't care fui that."
"Jusl you'll come, wont you ? Say
mJ "' a. I know, that iyou real'-
ly saw that vou were doing evil in the
world, you wouldn't sell another drop of
brandy. Won I you comer"
"Oh yes, I'll come, if its just to please
you. It can do no harm."
And Hartly vas as good as his word.
The result, however, was more than he
expected. He had never read a temper
ance document, and was, therefore, igno
rant, lo very great extent, of the true
facts in regard to the great moral devasta
tion that wss sweeping over the land. It
so happened, (hat a lecturer was exhibit
ing the 'appalling consequences of intem
perance, and he rcad'sluleinenl after state
WARSAW, MISSOURI, SATURDAY
ment, from men in all positions, bearing
upon the evils of drunkenness. Having
done lhis, he went on to show, in the
clearest manner, the responsibility of those
engaged in the liquor traffic. The good
natured landlord, who had never permit
ted himself to relied upon his calling, was
forced lo think now, and he thought until
his knees trembled.
The cold water boy was there, and bis
eyes were, for scarcely a moment at a time,
off of the landlord. With pleasure did he
observe the effect produced. But how
gladly did all his pulses bound, when, af
ter the lecturer sal down, Mr. Hartley
deliberately arose to his feet, and while
the most perfect stillnss reigned around
him, said, in a slow, distinct and serious
"I have sold liquor or Iwenly years;
aid il all that I have f'enrd to-night be
Irue, I have been (he means of doing more
evil than the repentance of a thousand life
limes can alone for. lint my eyes are
now open, and seeing the dreadful conse
quences that follow this traffio, I do here
solemnly pledge myself lo pour all the li
quid poison in my bar-room and cellar in
to the street at sunrise to-morrow morn
Mr. Hartley sat down amid shouts of
I rue (o his word Ihe landlord did as be
had said; and you may be certain that
Fraiilc, (he cold water hoy, was stirring
by sunrise to see the first good work of
ins convert m temperance.
Mr. Hartley now keens a temperance
Hoarding House, and he and r rank, as you
may suppose, see each other often, and
are on the best terms imaginable.
Hoys as well as men can do s great den'
of good, il they only go they right way t.
Tdesday, Feb. 6.
Mr. Gatewood submitted a resolution
discharging ihe cominiitee of ihe whole
from the further consideration of a bill lo
improve the Osage River, and that the
SeiiHte now lake up the same ; which was
On motion of Mr. Chiles, a bH!1 lo in
corporate Ihe Missouri River Railroad
Company was taken up, amended by him,
Mr. Lowe introduced a resolution (hat
no new business i-hoiild be received after
the '22d of February, which was laid on
On motion of Mr. Floiirnoy, a bill pro
viding for ihe survey of the Hannibal and
Si. Joseph Railroad was Inken up.
The bill appropriates $5,000 for sitid
survey, vt hen Congress shall make a do
nation of at'eMmle seclions of land along
said route (oaid in the completion ol the
The bill was rend 'a third time, when
Mr. Ffouriioy explained ils objects and
advocated its passage. Afier considera
ble discii8.ioii, and a number of amend
ments were proposed and rejected, the
bill was passed, ayes 20, noes 9.
Mr. Chiles offered a resolution requir
ing Ihe committee on Internal Improve
ment to report a bill appropriating $5,0C0
for the survey of a Railroad from Inde
pendence lo Forsyth, in Taney county,
which was adopted, ayes 24, nays 5.
On motion of Mr. Oalewood, (he Sen
ate went into committee of (be whole, Mr.
Burnes in the chair, and took up a bill ap
propriating if. '!0,000' out of the proceeds
of the 500,000 acre grant, for the im
provement of the Osage river.
The bill was considered by sections,
each of which was agreed to by the com
mittee. It provides that the money shall
be expended according to the plau adopt
ed by ihe Association.
Messrs. Gatewood, Lowe and Jones, 'of
ISewton, advocated the passage of Ihe bill,
and Messrs. Hancock and Edwards oppo
sed, when Mr. Jackson offered an amend
ment to Ihe effect that (he counties belong
ing lo the Osage Association shall not re
ceive any more" money from (he land fund
until the other counties in the State shall
receive an equal proportionable amount
from that fund ; which was accepted by
The bill as amended was then agreed to,
when on motion of Mr. Jackson, the com
mittee rose, reported the bill end recom
mended its passage, which was agreed to.
The bill was then reed a third time.
Mr. Norris timved to amend' so as to
confine Ihe appropriation to the, fund be
longing to such counties on the south side
of the river as consented thereto.
Objections being made, the question was
on the -rejection of the amendment, pend
ing which, on motion, the Senate adjourn
ed. ' ,i : , .
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
TctsoAr, Feb. 6,
An amendment lo the Constitution' to
make tlie circuit Judges elective, was
read the first time.
Mr. Roberts offered a substitute, which
the Omit decided out of order.
Mr. Frost offered an amendment, ma
king the ientire eight instead of six years,
and projiding that no Judge slmll le
eligible t a re-election, except where he
had been appointed to til! a vacancy.
Mr. IaIlou moved the rejection of the
amendment. He gave his reasons for his
motion. Slid was replied to by Mr. Frosl,
who in n.'broible and dear manner pre
sented and urged his reasons for desiring
to make Judges ineligible to re-election.
Mr. Jones followed, and sustained Ihe
amendment, and endorsed fully the views
and arguments of Mr. Frost. :
Mr. Campbell replied at length to the
arguments of Messrs. Frost and Jones.
He thought the amendment should be re
jected. He believed that ft Judge who
proved to be wenk or corrupt, would be
displaced by the people, who, in seekine
iheir own good, would always desire lol
nave semiuie una pure Judges. If a
Judge should so serve the people as lo
make himself more acceptable lo them
than any other individual in the circuit, he
did not see why they should not have (he
privilege pf retaining his services. The
amendment was rejected.
Mr. llajlou offered nn amendment pro
viding thai in case of a contest or tie, the
matter shall be settled in a manner to be
prescribe by 1-iw ogreed lo.
Mr. Huberts, an uineinlmei.t lo make
clerks of (lie circuit court elective at the
same timej of the Judges.
Mr. Frist, an amendment to the amend
ment, pronding for the eleclion of circuit
attorneys It the same time rejected.
The amendment of Mr. Roberts was
Mr. Henderson, of Pike, offered an a
mendmeu("thal if a vacancy happen with
in llirre nunlhs immediately preceding ihe
general election of Judges, the Governor
shall appoint a Judge lo till the vacancy,"
the amendment was aureed to.
The House then adjourned.
Evening Session. The House again
resnmed the consideration of the resolu
tion proposing an amendment lo (he Con
stitution, making circuit Judges elective.
Mr. Price offered an amendment ma
king J udget ineligible to office after their
term of sen ice expires, and also provid
ing that if this amendment shall he adopt
ed and made part of the Constitution.lhat
nn Judge ti'ho has been in oHice for six
years immediately preceding its adoption,
shall be eligible to a Judgeship.
Mr. RicSardson moved its rejection
carried, ayes 74, noes 8.
Mr. BhIIoii offered an amendment to
strike oul the word "three'' in the amend
ment of Mr. Henderson, and insert "six"
l!y this amendment, if a vacancy occurs
within six months immediately preceding
(he expiralion of (he Judges lerm of ser
vice, (lie Governor is to appoint a Judge
to fill Ihe vacancy. The resolution was
then passed unanimously! v
After the (ransaction of some unimpor
tant business, the House adjourned. -
, IN SENATE.
Wednesday Mob m. so, Feb. 7.
The question pending being on the a-
mendmeiil offered, on yesterday, by Mr.
Norris, to ihe bill lo improve the naviga
tion of the Osage river, Mr. Wyalt mov
ed its rejection.
After some remarks by Mr. Norris in
favor of, and by Messrs Wytl and Lowe
against ihe sinendment, it was rejected by
a large vole.
'Amendments were offered by Ptessrs.
Ellison, Hancock, Jones, of N Polk uud
Edwards, and were severally rejected.
, Mr. Norris moved lo amend by striking
out $30,000, and inseriing $15,000, and
made some remarks in favor of ihe same.
Mr. Junes, of N.. opposed the rjder,
and defended (he bill as it stood.
The ryder was rejected, and ihe bill
: Mr. Jones, of N., introduced a bill to
provide for ihe survey of White riier.
and James fork of snid river referred
to the Committee on Internal Improve
On motion, the bill to incorporate Mis
souri River Railroad Company, was ta
ken up amended and passed.
Mr. Williams offered a resolution re
quiring the committee on Internal Im
provements to report a bill lo appropriate
$10,000 for the survey of a Railroad from
Lexington to the mouth of Apple Creek ;
adopted. ' " .
i Senate then adjourned.
Evening Session. A number of House
bills were read a first and second times,
and passed, among them, a bill to change
the name of ine counly of Van Iiuren to
that of Cass, i
After deposing of some olher unim
portant business, the Senate adjourned,
: 1. " ' -. ''
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Wednesday, Feb. 7.
An actio establish Judicial districts of
the Supreme Court, read a third time.
After much discussion and a variety of
amendments were proposed and rejected,
ihe bill wss indefinitely postponed ayes
45, noes SiG.
An act to change the time of electing
Circuit Attorneys read three times and
Mr. McNeill, elected to fill the vacan
cy occasioned by the death of Mr. Mo
Henry, appeared and was qualified.
Mr. Hawkins offered a resolution for
the meeting of the-House this evening al
7 o'clock to attend to local business a
dopted. Mr. Jones oiiered a resolution to meet
every morning al 9 o'clock adopted.
Mr. Crenshaw moved lo take up the
resolution from the Senate in regard to
slavey refused. . . :
The following bills were read a third
lime and passed :
An net lo provide for leveeing the Mis
sissippi river in certain counties! an act
to amend the act to incorporate the city of
Lexington; a bill to abolish the town of
West Philadelphia, in Marion oounly, &c.
The House adjourned.
Thursday, Feb. 8.
After the transaction of some prelimi
Air. Nickel, from 8 select committee, re:.
ported back a House b:H far ihe divorce
of Robert McCrary and Nancy, his wife,
mid recommended ils passage. The bill
was (lien passed, as it should have been,
for Robert told the Legislature told the
Legislature that Nancy had slet with
him for a month, without granting the u.vu
ul attendant, and Nancy's own statement
confirmed the story.
Mr. Priest, from the select committee,
reported back a House bill for Ihe divorce
of Win. Logau and his wife, and recom
mended ils passage.
The bill was read a third lime, when
Mr. Williams.ex pressed his astonishment
that Senators we re dispnsed to grant di
vorces by the wholesale. Marriage was
a tfiol sacred institution, anu it should not
be treated lightly. Fe would cull the
Ayes and Noes on the passage of the bill,
lor the purpose of letting the sense of the
Senate lie entered his solemn protest a
gainst this v'holesale dissolution' of the
Mr. Wyalt moved a call of the Senate,
which was ordered.
Mr. Reed was not disposed to grant a
divorce here, wheu the applicant's peti
tion showd lhal he had un adequate rem
edy in the comts of (he country. He
concurred in (he sentiments uf'lhe gentle
man from Cape Girardeau, ( Mr. Yi iiT
iams,) and looked upon marriage as a ve
ry sacred matter. The well being of so
ciety was deeply involved in il serious ob
The question being oh Ihe passsg of
Ihe bill, the vole stood, ayes, 17, noes 15,
so the bill passed.
Mr. Chiles, from a select committee,
reported back a House bill for the divorce
of Francis A. Driller, and Caroline his
wife, of Callaway counly, and recommen
ded ils passage (he bill passed. ,
A bill for the divorce of Sarah G. O
dell, of Johnson county, was read a third
time and passed. '
This wss a righteous divorce, for Tho
mas was a great scamp, having married Sa
rah a clever, artless girl, got possession
of her property, and then sloped ; and ibis
wss not the first time he bad performed
this Irirk either.
' Mr. Chiles introduced a bill to incor
porate the .cily of Independence, which
was read three lime and passed.
.'Mr. Edwards introduced a bill to change
the time of the meeting of the General
Assemb'y to the first Monday in October,
which wss read twice and referred to the
committee of Ihe whole.
; PhilanOiropy. A girl, Joanna IfcCar
ly, eleven years of age, died recenlly in
Host on, from co'd, and destitution of the
necessaries of life. She worked at her
needle to support her mother, and died on
a piece of straw mailing. The only fur
niture in the room was two chairs. This
is a lamentable example of modern phi
lanthropy, which ransacks the uttermost
parts of the earth for objects of charity,
and leaves neighbors to die for want !
Jf"On Christmas rooming last, Mr.
Charles Ellelt, Jr., the contractor of the
Suspension Bridge at Niagara Falls, to
gether with Mr. George Humliue, drove
across the bridge in a canter, and return
ed in a trot. It would truly appear to be
a perilous feat, thus lo drive across (hat
........ - . .
apparenuv :raii structure or. iron wire
suspended 230 feet abov the boiling
stream, al a rspid rale.
From the Louisville Courier,
ARRIVAL OF THE
The President of the Republio has been .
occupied in giving grand receptions to
men of eminence of every shade of polit
ical opinions. There have been some dis
turbances at Butignol)es, near Paris.
French funds sre rather lower, owing to
the uncertainty which prevails respecting
the patriotism of the Chamber in being
willing to be dissolved without a political
Calcona has been blockaded by the Car
The Imperial army still continues lobe
successful. It was reported that the city
of Kormore had fallen into their hands in
consequence of treason.
Frankfort still continues to be the focus
of intrigue. .
The King has issued bis proclamation,
protesting against (he violation of the es
sential conditions of the 'armistice with
Prussia, by the collective Governments of
the Duchies; and every thing indicates a
renewal of the war after the winter is o
It is mentioned in the Paris papers of
Tuesday that the Pope, wishing to avoid
foreign interference, intends to try the ef
fect of a personal step, He ,will go to
Vecchct and mnke an appeal in person to l
the people, which, if not successful, he ,
will let things lake their own course. He ' ,
slill remains at G.icla. Private letters'
from Milan speak of active preparations
fur war. About 70,000 men are to taLe
the field, with 70 pieces of cannon.
'1 he field Marshal announces that he
will march on Turin at first orders of the
Emperor, mid says that be is only waiting '
for the entire pacification of (he war with
Hungary, before he developea the plan of
the campaign, unless Charles . Albert .
should treat directly with Austria. At
tempts were being made by the Austrian!
to excite the lower classes against the rich. '
The Sicilian question is still a subject
of continued negotiation, between the Ne
apolitan Government, and the English sod '
B.irrott will undoubtedly be chosen Vice i.
President of France.
Ii is said upon the authority of the Min- .
isterial circles of Paris, that intervention
in behalf of the Pope will immediately be '
made by the leading Catholic powers of
Europe. . , .
AUSTRIA. : i
Peslh has surrendered to Windisch
gralz. A BAD COLD PROMOTES
, , SWEARING. '.
A Dutchman up at. Scagticoke, New .
York, by the name of Kendrick, had a son
by the name of Jacob, or Yaupy, as the '
Dutch usually call it, with whose educa- :
lion he had taken much pains, instructing '
him in all the rudiments of good breeding, 1
Lo., until be became satisfied that his hoy .j
Yaupy was a perfect pattern of obedience
and good manners ) and he took every oo- ' '
casion to show off Yaupy's accomplish-
ments, and sound his praises among hi
neighbors. He said that "Yaupy had.
more lamin' dan mot all de boys in dp, t
school ; he can read all trough de spelling
book, snd spell all trough de reading books, v
snd can tell all de pictures in de pig Bi- -
ble." . .... (. ,,- . .; ;
: , Kendrick. was visited one daj , by hie
domiui, who culled lo inquire into the stale ;
ol his moral and religious sffairs, and to give
instructions to his family. Kefldrick,"'
thinking it a good opportunity to show off
his paragon of a son, and wishing, at the ?
soma lime, to be kind and civil to bisdonw;
ini, culled out. tolas boy, in an adjoining
room, "Yaupy, you go down in de cellar,
and draw d doinini a pitcher of cider
but" ; - . ' ... , .
"Go' to the devil, father said Yaupy ,; i
"and draw the cider yourself) you koew :
where it is as well ss I do.' . 4 , w;,. ,
, This ss rather s stumper to poor Ken- ,
drick ; but being unwilling lhal I'm dow-'
ini should go away with un , unfavorable
impression nfYaupyV manners, linder- '
took to apologise Ur liim., - ' i j;r.
"Domini," said he, "dai is one of the- -best
little poys I eyer seed in my lif,bu.
be has gul ty tod coiJ P'i JWja JwA
v'Wi. i . . . . : -, i : , : .