J. K doardman,
Editor and rrcjirictor.
Q $mh journal jEJcbofrb k Tctos, politics, iftr;ifiirc gjricnlliirc, Mxkis, fa.
HILLSBOllOUGII, II Kill LAM) COUNTY, OHIO. THURSDAY. MAY 21, 18 57.
SOno Dollar a Year;
I Strictly in Advance.
VOL. Y XT.
if.) V,' ff'-r
V V I
BY JOHN WILSON.
Come forth, come (orlli! it were a sii
To stay lit lininn to-day !
Stay no more, loitering within,
Coino to the woods awoj )
The lonir zretn erne in filled with flowers,
The clover's deep, dim red
Is brightened with the morning showers
That on the winds hnve (led.
Scattered nhont the deep-blue ky.
Ill white and flying clouds,
Some bright, brief Tains nr nil thfit lie
Withiu those snowy shrouds.
Now, look! our weather-sins is sproid
The pimpernel, whose flower
Clones its le.vr of spotted red
Against a rainy hour.
Tl'e first pale green Is on thu trees
Tlmt verdure more like bloom;
Yon elm-bough hiith a hordo of bocs,
Lured by the fair.t perfume.
Tlie eherry-orchard flinjrs on high
Its branches, whence lire strown
Blossoms like snow, but with ou eye,
Dark, inuidcn, as thine own!
As yet our flowers are chiefly those
Which fill tho sun-touched bough;
Within the sleeping "oil repose
Those of the radiant brow.
But w lav daisies, which, like l"Te
Or hope, spring everywhere;
And primroses, which droop ubore
Some Bolf-consuining care.
So sad, so spiritual, so pale,
Born all too near the snow,
They pine for that.swent southern gale
Which they will novor know.
It Is too soon for d"eper shade;
But let us skirt the wood,
The'bluckbird there, "whose nest is made,
Sits singing to her brood.
These pleasant hours will soon bo flown;
Love, make no mere delay
I am too glad to he alone,
Come forth with it:o to-day.
A HYMN FOR THE SUPREME
At a proyor-meeting held in riymoulli
Church, Brooklyn, the pastor, I!ev. Henry
Ward Beecher, in view of the "unjust judges"
of the Supreme Court of tho United States
read the following pertinent hymn, by Dr.
Judges, who rule lh world by laws,
Will ye despise the. righteous cause.,
When the oppressed before you stands?
Dare ye condemn the righteous poor,
And let rich sinners go secure,
- ' Whilegold aud greatness bribe your hands?
Have ye forgot or never knew.
That God will judge the judge too?
High in the heavens His justice reigns.
Yet yon invade the, rights of (Jod,
And send vour bold decrees abroad,
To bind the conscience in your chains!
Til Aliniglity thundors in the sky
Their grandeur melts, their lilies die
They perish like dissolving I'rosl ;
Asempty chafT, when whirlwinds rise,
Before the sweeping tempest flies,
So shall their hopes and names bo lost.
Thus ahull the vengeance nf the Lord
Safety and joy to saints 11 fiord;
Anil nil that hear shall join and say
"Sure there's a 'jod that rules on high
A God thnt hears His children cry,
And will their Bufferings wi ll repay,"
The Home Circle.
Knowledge is proud that he has learn
ed so much; wisdom is humble that hoir
knowa no more.
Tho trials of life aro like the tcstsin
which ascertain how much gold there is
A pretty woman pleases the eye; alio
good woman jdeasos tho h art. The one
14 a jewel, the other a treasure
There are some lessons which ad versi-ile
ty will be sure to teach us, and among1"-
others this that goodness in a woman
ia more admirable than beauty.
llo declares nimseu guilty m ho uo-
fends himself belorc accusation
Deeds are fruits-words arc but leaves.""
You. will never repent of being pa-1'-
tient and sober.
We always overrate tho happiness of'
others, and underrato tho means of our
The love of society is natural, but then
choice of our company is a matter of e
Tirtue and prudence.
Lies are hiltless swords, winch cut thU
hand that wields them.
The good heart, the tender feeling-ic
Hud the pleasant disposition, niukcct
smiles, love and sunshiuo everywhere.
A Oeseret muse thus enlarges o u tiie dulj,.
f a good wife, and shows what Is expected ox'd
"Now, sisters, lisl to whut I ssyj
With Inula this world is rife,
You can't expect to niius them all.
Help husband pit a wife!
Now, this advice I freely givo,
If sxalled you would bu,
Kemember that your husband must
lie blessed w ith more Ibuu lime.
Then, O, let us say,
God blurs (he wife that strives.
And aids her husluiul ull she can
To obtain a dozen w ives."
The New York Herald says: People
are beginning to find out that fashion
able watering places are great humbugs.
They aro frequented almost exclusively
by u set of inrv iittes, whose sole business
it Bcems to be to Uiess in loiulcht style,
make offensive remarks about each other,
and generally to practice envy, hatred,
inuliee, and pleasant people avoid those
places, und go to somo quiet retreat,
where they can get something lit to eat,
and enjoy a vacation in a rational man
lier. Wo shall find this year the artist;!,
authors, and literary and professional
men, with u strong npico of the business
community, comf.i ti.hly nnd quietly lo
cated by tlie sea or inouiifaiu bido, while
tho so called fashionable resorts w ill be
)inos& entirely deserted.
A WIFE IS THE MAIN THING.
Oh! I'm a poor unlucky wight
As ever there was born, sir,
There's nothing in my house that's right,
Tis lonely and forlorn, sir.
I've rush enough ami pay it wall
1 o keep my house In onler,
Hut ne'er can gel n decent meal,
llieugn plentiful my Inr.ier;
'Tis overdune or underdone,
Perhaps not done nt nil , sir;
No man hail ever such a home
In all this weary world, sir.
My coat is at tho elbows net,
I ne'er can get it mended;
My sh;rls are seorch'd in ironing,
my vest to ribbons rendeil.
My stockings down unto the ground,
I ne'er caji keen n carter:
And if they e'er get washed nt nil
lis sure In dirty wntor.
There's nothing done Hint should bo dons,
And If it's done at all, sir,
It better never had been done,
Thau done so very III, sir.
Go, get wife, the old man said;
Nor sit ve here complaining;
Of wedlock never be afraid,
A prudent wile's the main thin;
tile. If keep your lions" ,b' llmend yourclothes,
And chat and sing tlie while, sir;
And when, nt eve, you hasten home,
She'll meet you with a smile, sir;
And all Hint's done will bn well done
And done without complaining;
If s'or you'd hnve u pleasant home,
A wife, a wife's tho main thing.
Jack quickly took the snge ndWeo
And wou'd a fanner's daughter,
And never did he run the day
When home, a biide, he brought her.
Ills clothes nro always clean and neat,
His house Is like n palace:
His cooking, that a king might eat
Aim uo it with a relish.
And now he Is a happy man,
Ho never goes complaining;
But with a joyous smile declares
A wifo, u wifu'a the main thine;.
A WIFE IS THE MAIN THING. Oswego, Jan. 1857. N. STONE.
The IFor.y Saiuiatii. May it ever
lie called flic holy Sabbath. Tonsil flic
lips tliat woulil i"f:in tho linmls that
would ti'itr ilown ltsarrvrl statutes tlio
foot that woulil tmiiitilo upon thorn the
eyes that wouM soo in its piano a. day
uVvotcil to vain f-liow ami pleasure ta
king, hut it come over with its quiet
uilo, its church-jralhorin"; nf hijrh and
lowly, its many prayers tliataseeml from
humble hearts its. soft voices pinL'in
its lessons of lofty moral instruction.
What is it to you or to me, that Hypocrites
0 in anion"; the throng that professedly
serve Jesus? What that the
pomp uml fashion of this world make
mockery of the Savior's lowly life ami
esteem poverty sin? What is it to you
or me that men sometimes fill the pulpit
and raise warn in; voices, while they are
whifed .sepulchres? Our duty lavs be
tween (Jod and our own souls. Wo are
to fake the stern question to heart,
"What is that to thee? follow thou
me." J low mellowly the autumn sun
shines down! It. seems as if the great
busy world wye waiting to hear (iod
speak. Nut a sound in the streets, save
tlio low voices of quiet groups walking
to the house of prayer. Fnuu "6'i'uci'c
Amber," I') .Mrs. C. IT. D unison.
A Farm Kit's Wife in )uk. Timks.
Sir Anthony Fitzhuhoit, Chancellor
to Henry the VII., thus describes the
model farmer's wife:
"It is a wyves occupation to winnow
all manner of comes, to make malte, to
1 ' --.-. oi o uiiq.ita,' mil, ll
matter of course, chime in with Juij
laney. jiany oi these wiseacres p
fess to believe, that the African race,
stead ol being created equal, as to
claims of natural rights, were made
and 'loomed to be slaves to the wl
race. Some of them .-iflirm, wilh
Kiehmond ; r i 1 other Sunburn Ivlid
j that lie" such ty, as it exists in the F
i States, is a perfect failure, mid ass
j that tho most proper stato of society
i existence, where the colored raco
j cnMa on 10 uic wnites. utners irupr
on this, and say, that the laborin" cl
oiijrht to be in bondage to the capitali
without regard to color and one Ka
tutky orator is reported to have said,
went in for enslaving "tho d d Puli
and Irish." Such sentiments as thej
backed by the Supreme Court, f-how
us the designs of tho Slave-power,
declaro tho opinion boldly, that neit
the Constitution, tho Deel Jl rati mi nf
dependence, nor the Ordinance of
does, or can secure freedom, or
i i i . ....
riniH or man, to a man tainted t
African blood; and of course they h.
norignts.to liberty which white men
oound to respect. And iurthtr
justice, humanity, relieion, nor any
the precepts of Divine authority,
reach their case, or extend to them serf
rity, fi r the enjoyment of the natuL
rights of mankind, within this mod
Republic of oura. They are eomploj
ly outlawed, and fair en me for the
pacify of every white villuin in the laii
e Tho decision of the Sunrcmo Co il
l's is, that where a negro sues for his fret
tr dom, they have no jurisdiction. Wl
in did the v not then ston? Whv uoontoi-
Htiltthe Free States by It ndingtheir fart
tion to the schemes of the f-lavery protl
in lmjirioit o'onlidonce, and tho bulf-
abandoument which belong to woiuau,
giving up all the world lor tho man of
her choice; w hen I hear her, in the good
old language of the ritual, jielding her
self to him "lor bettor or worse, for
richer or poorer, in sickness and in
health, to love, honor and obey till
death do us part," it brings to mind the
beautiful and alloeting devotion of
Kulb: 'Whither thou guest, I will go,
and where thou lodgest 1 will lodge
thy people shall be my people, and thy
(Jod my (iod.'' r II usItiiujtuA Irving.
A WIFE IS THE MAIN THING. Oswego, Jan. 1857. N. STONE. DOMESTIC ECONOMY.
Footstools Very nice footstools can be
made by inserting four turned legs in a piece
of plunk tbesl.o you want, putting bulling or
old woolen clolli ou the top. and taeklng a rem
nant ol carpet over it, tiumhiug the adge round
with uarruw worsted Iniitfo, put ou with litlis
tacks J. C. It - -O !.
I'frfcmks as a rnrvFNTivr or Moci.niNisi
Mouhllness Is occasioned by tho growth ol
mlnu to vegetation. Ink, paste, Iculher, and
seeds most frequently suffer by it. A clove
will preserve Ink ; any essential nil answers
equally well. Leather may bo kept freo from
mould by the same substances. Thus, Rus
sian leather, which Is pprfu med with the tar
of birch, never become mouldy; indeed, il
prevents II from occurring; in oilier bodies. A
few drops of nny essential oil will keep books
entirely free from It. l or liarnt.'", oil ol
turpentine is rocommended. Alum and rosin
are used to preserve bookbinders' paste, but
Ineffectually; oil of turpentine succeeds better;
but, by small quantities of oil of peppermint,
anise, or cassia, paste has been preserved fur
several year. Dr. Maccullnch recommends
lbs addition to lint tlonr and water of some
brown sugar, and corrosive sublimate, the
ugar keeping It flexible when dry, nnd the
sublimate prevenling it from formeni ing,
and from being attacked by Insects. A few
drops of any of tlie essential oils may bi ad
ded to the puste when it is made. It dries when
exposed to the air, and may be used merely by
welling it. Heeds may also be preserved by
the essential oils ; and this is of great conse
quence when they nre sent to a distance. Of
course, moisture inusl be excluded as much ns
possible, us tho oi Is of olios prevent only the
bad effects of moulds. l'amihj Friend.
Taints and Varnish. If your house is nice
and you wish to re paint within doors, do'
not fail to get tlie zinc punt fr the last co:it
It cosls mure, bill is vastly more durable'
has a beautiful polish, anil is very easily clean
ed without soip. Hut if you are liuiitiinj a
nice house, by all means have the wood work
varnished, and dispense with p ilnt ci.tirely
Almost uny wood is handsomer varnished
than any paint can make it, and a simple
damp cloth will then remove nil dirt. All
the old varnished furniture, bedstead, chairs,
tables, iScc, can he made to look almost like
new, if well rubbed with liirpoulino and oil.
if past such a remedy, buy u cup of varnish,
get the loan of a brush, and vurnish the fur
Corns. Tl.o best cure for thesn trouble
some things thut we have sver tried, is to soak
the foet in dot water for a quarter of un hour,
so that the corn becomes soli, then trim it oil'
as close as possible, and not causa pain. Take
the tincture of the Arbor Vine, placed upon
a little cotton, nnd apply to the cum, and nf
ter a few app I ical ions the corn will not be.
likely to return again. Set. Amrr.
rifTi'RK Fkamcs. If you have gilt pic
ture frames, protect Ilium from the flies bv
pin ning s: raw-colored tissue paper over llmni.
Two or three sheets only cost una c' ul , and
leave the picture in view; this is far heller than
covering the whole with gauze.
For the News.
COMFORTED BY A YOUNG SCHOOL GIRL.
Among the several ways which have bucn
presented for the cultivation of the mind, there
is one which, though ull others may fail, is
sure to secure genuino instruction to tlioso
who are perivor' ng enough to uujorlu'.ie the
task of instructing themselves by their own
persevering lubor, and bringing their minds
to u high blandard of knowledge, casting uside
the erroneous opinion that it is necessary that
we liavo uccesa to the halls of learning, pre
punitory to becoming tdueat.-d, useful mem
bers of society. How m iuy have reached the
topmost round of Hie ladder of learning, who
never occupied a Real in college. flow did
they obtain their knowledge, Hy persever
ingly applying their mental 'power, and resist
ing ull opposition, by their own labor. Wher
ever we find men filling high places in tho
world, we find men who have depended chiellv
on self-instruction who, having been deprived
of the advantage of an instructor, having re
lied on their own exertions and lliere found
a faithful teacher. That s'uiio instructor is
given to every one, but how many there are
who not having the means of b In fashiona
bly educated, have lived a life of ignorance!
COMFORTED BY A YOUNG SCHOOL GIRL. New market, O., May, 1857. JENNY.
For the News.
Tho letters I have chosen nro 20 in number,
aud form Ihe name of a great nnd good man
qreat, because bo is ooor. "None know him
but to love him" and wh mi his lifo is close! a
blesfed remembrance of his kindly decdi will
live in the heard, of many.
My 8, 17, 10, 2, 3,18, Is to select.
My I, 15, 7, 4, 3, Is the name or one of the
My 15, ,r, S, 1.1, 18, is a favorite fruit.
My 9, 12, 1 1, is a gentle refresher.
My .1, 12, 2H, 1G. is an excellent naner.
My 5, 18, I.'i, 8, (, is bolli beaulifu I and good.
My 19, 17, 15, IG, is somelimts used us un
exclamation of surprise
Miscellaneous Enigma. May 8, 1857. SALLIE OF OAKLAND.
For the News.
I am composed of I'i letters.
My 1 , 13, 2, 9, is a color.
My 2, 9. 8, G, was a Scripture character
My 3, 12, 1, is a boy's nick name.
My 4, 3, 1, 4, Is a country in A.ia.
My 5, 7, 12, is an animal.
My G, 8, 3, 10, is used In oplies.
My 7, 12, G, 1 1, is a result of severe cas
ligation. My whole was a great American. Statesman.
In every hedge my second Is,
As well us every tree;
And when poor school-boys act amiss,
It ot'len is (heir fee.
My first, lik-wise, is nlways wick-ed.
Yet ne'er committed frin;
JJy total fur ii i y first is lilted.
Composed of brass or tin.
Ij Correct answer to 'I', nininii bv "Clate II."
recoivrd from "Win. C. N." of .Marshall Tp.
Answer to F.nigmu in last week's paper:
--"The Surrender of Lord t'ornwullis."
(The writer Incorrectly spelt surrender Willi
but two r'.)
Cons. What animal is that which goes up
on four legs In the morning, upon two a1
noon, and upon three at night? Ana. Man.
A Pretty Story.
THE "MAKING UP"
A Story for Husbands and Wives.
"I wish I hadn't said if! Dear me!
what would I give if I could recall it?"
murmured Mrs. Leeds, ns sho leaned
her head down on tho arm s'H. h,ul lust
ed on tho breakfast tub!'
thick tears sobbed up into 1;
euu was a pretty little u .
wifu of a year, though tea :
bcr eyes, aud tho trouble at 1:
out tho roses from her eh'
cheerless November luoi'iiit '.r.
dull brownish cloud- r, ! I I
the hky, and the hoarse wind crnek liner
and (rumpling through the trees out
side. ''To fhink, too," continued the lad v.
riising her head once morn and ab
stractedly lifting the cover off the chi
na tea-pot, ' he should have spoke". Bo
crossly and sharply to me, just because
I said I should like that new velvet car
pet at Myers's. Well, I don't believe
tor in- part, there was ever such athinp;
as a woman satisfied with what she had
got. I think it was real unkind of
him. any way, nnd nothing in the
world could have, me believe before 1
married Henry Leeds, that he would
have ever used that tone of words
in speaking to ine. I'ut I guess I was
more to blame than he, for I said a good
many satirical things. T almost wish
my (tongue had been cut off before they
left my lips, but, somehow, my temper
got the better of me, and he went ofT
without Hpeakine; i,c kind Wold, or
even kissing me."
Here there was another outbreak of
"He won't be home till night, and
how shall I ever get through this
long, dreary, dismal day, knowing all
the time Hal is angry with mo he
who has been such a true, generous,
loving husband? How I wish I
could see him just a moment, and
forgetting all my pride, wind my arms
about his neek and saw 'Hal. I'm
real sorry; won't you forgive mo this
once?' and I will, too."
The pretty lady sprang tip from the
table, a new determination lieightening
tho faint rolor in her cheeks, anil
bringing back tho sparkle to her blue
"I will take the omnibus and go richt
down to the olliee and make up with
him sec if T don't."
The young merchant T-as leaning
with a weary, half-dejected fort of ex
pression, over his desk, about which
were scattered bills, letters, ete.in almost
endless confusion. Something had
gone wrong. His clerks knew this
when he came into the store that morn
ing, so gloomy and reticent, so thor
oughly unlike his usual brisk, energetic
jovial manner, that carried sunshine in
to the dark ware-rooms. Kven the por
ter felt something of this, for ho stood
at a respectful distance from his employ
er, and didn't indulge in any of his
old and stale jokes.
Suddenly tho merchant looked up.
and saw his wife making her way
through the store, .straight to his desk.
How pretty sho lookod that morning,
in the little tasteful hat, with its crim
son trimmings about her cheeks, that
were so charmingly bceoniiiig. and thnt
hall-smile dimpling the rosy, small
mouth, that ho could hardly believe had
.-aid sui h very unkind things to him only
a few hours before.
Now Harry Leeds was very proud of
Lis wife, and of tho evident admiralion
which her occasional advent nt the store
always excited. He immediately rose
up to met her, the surprise in his
face half chasing the clouds therefrom.
Hie came close to him.
'Harry," whispered the soft, eager,
timid voice, ''I'm so Very sorry I said
those cross things to you this 'morning.
I was greatly to blame, and they've
made mo unhappy ever since, so I have
come down hero to make up, and hear
you say once more that you love me!"
The cloud was all gone. There was
a world of fond tenderness in that
glance that looked down from those
dark eyes on the lady.
"Why, bless you, 'Adelaide! you have
not come clear off here for that? I
was more to blame than you, a great
deal, but some business matters were
troubling ine, and then I am a very
touchy fellow, I guess, anyhow."
''No, you're not; I felt all the time
that, you wero displeased with me,
but you do love mo just as well as
That smile, that glance, would have
satisfied any wife.
'She's a jewi 1, anyhow," murmured
Harry Leeds to himself, after she had
lelt, as he arranged his disordered desk,
with a face as changed and bright as the
sky outside, for tho sun had suddenly
plunged through the clouds.
"If wo have pretty good sales this
week, I'll just get her that carpet for a
( '1. v ,., rtt, ..... ...... ;e t i "
v nt t.-i iii.i. jii i-i.-ii i, j u.sl .-ci: ii j. null i
Arthur's Home Magazine
Wit and Humor.
Extracts from a Modern Dictionary.
Author A dealer in words, who irets
paid in his own coin.
Itargniii A ludicrous transaction, in
which each party thinks he has cheated
Hello A beautiful but useless insect
without wings, whose colors fade ou be
ing removed from tho sunshine.
Critic A large dog that goes un
chained, and barks at everything he does
Distant lielatiotis IVople who inia"--ino
they have ti ( bum to rob you, if you
are rich, to insult you, if ynu nre poor.
Doctor A man who kills you to-day
to save you from dying to-morrow.
Editor A poor devil who is every
day emptying his brain, that he may till
l'ear The shadow of hope.
Grave An ugly hole in the ground,
which pnets .and lovers wish they were
in, but take 'itu oiiiiiHiii puins to keep
i ut of.
ileart - A l are article suujctiuir s found
in human beings.
Housewifery An iincient art, said
to have been fashionable uluopg ghh
and wives, now entirely out of use, or
practised only by tho lower tirdeis.
Modesty A beautiful (lower that
flourishes only in secret places.
My Hear An expression said to be
used by man nnd wile ut the commence
ment nf a fjuarn 1.
Policeman man employed by the
corporation to sleep in engine-houses
and theatres, at two dollar per night.
Political Honesty Previous lexicog
raphers have not noticed this wind,
treating the thing as altogether fabulous.
1'or definition, see "self-interest."
Pural l'clieity Potatoes, turnips and
State's Kvidetiee A wretch who is
pardoned fur beingbaser than his com
rades. Tongue A little, horse which is con
tinually running astray.
A NODE TO SPRING.
Well Fprinjj youv cum at Ins!, hoy von!
The poit sr-7, youv bin n sittiu In 1 ,1,1 Winter's
Lap now bint you ashamed of yourself!
I spore the old f iler's been a buskin you,
I should lliinlt he li.nl from your breth
A I"-, ns) cold but that's Ihu way I. cm
Old fellers hev a (loin.
Wcl I, ns I whs sai n ;
Youv cum at last with your"lmmy
llreth"a blowin from Hie Norlhive.
Westeonslant or Newbitnky I spose,
Grate Kuulrics for bum 1 re kin!
Now you v cu in wen
F.verybodys feed and Korn an lliiaet,
Mev al bin foil out! Now lult at
Our Kritters, will ye? SV our Kalal
Ou tho lift, l.evin to he aiuddi d bv
Th u r tabs whin they JJiN up n mnrui ii!
I. uk nt our hossis wmIs all rejuieed
To skilelmis a weepiu uverutru.t;
A hull troft full of kobs!
A hull troft lul.ov biitar rekelekshu us!
Lull at lliein shepe a lien in
The fens knrnuis u waitiu for (,'ras!
Yes, nn they bin u waitiu sum ov
Them for weex An ef they wasnt.
I'll Id lh:yd a bin "sbiikiii Iher lox
At yu in! sfd I' dun it." fThal Iliur
Iz Iril in Ilaad'-t, w on ov ShuUspu r plnis)
As anoih.-r poit s-z "Gmts dill'urd maks
'1 he litiiuiiik i.ke" so these shepe wil
Never oi r u t h u r i's onto jjiasayiu No.'
N u r uiitn fod u r!
Now Ink al lliein bogn, as bus bin
A follerill lliein Kalel w.il liev Inn
Si ul t on lin ! Se em wil ye a cr-pi ii
Koiind ir. if I he s trti h.-d with K n ns
I. uk ut tliur eies wil ye bipevr fuui
Kn.iy cabliileh b-fe!
He them shnats
A leiiiu onto llie feiiae. to squele!
f.uk at them niiiy eres a" bailing peu'linf'
Onto such 1 1 U I o Ii n r k ! Seuhiiuliid
find shoals p-j ii ic ii do vu to a even
Korn linHlull'u I !
Yes, Hons o yer doics.U
Tardi loitering Spring: a liaiigiu lm!i
A I you v bi il a doiu!
Ilul now youv cum!
We fele yer cheriu preseuz wen we
f i I roil ad o n lo I he sou Hi side ov tlie hum !
We here the liens a kill. I in when they ve
Laid ae,'! We se th- Iiorsrafiish
A Martin up a Ion? side the yarding
Feus! 'I'lie wiiiinieii is a In ki nj into
Tlie old lepot, arler gariliic Redo!
Al I Hies tlii iijji make me liiiuk youv cum!
Kf so be !v rihd iniin,
Ye, Spring, a sliowin up ov yer s'wrt cum
Jes set il down to bavin a poit's liheiis,
Tho I liuiut lakiu w u u out yet, I low In .
Ike Purtino'fon is well advanced
He is in some things beyond
the teacher's art. aud could, in fact,
give that functionary some lessons iu
iirt wherein he is perfect. Ike dislikes
composition," where a theme is given
out to be written upon by scholars, and
his credits are not very great for his ef
forts in that direction generally; but the
other day he astonished the master and
every one by an elaborate article on the
horse, lie was called upon to read it
aloud to the scholars, and on getting
upon the platform, he made a bow, and
'Tin: IIiiksk. The horse is a quad
ruped with four legs, two behind and
two before, lie has a tail that grows to
the hind part of his body, that nature
litis furnished him with to drive the flies
away. His head is situated on the oth
er end opposite his tail, and is used prin
cipally to fasten a bridlo to him by, nnd
to put into a basket to cat oats with.
Horses are very useful animals, and
people couldn't get along very well
without them, especially truckmen and
omnibus-drivers, who don't seem to be
half grateful enough because they've
got 'em. They are very convenient an
imals in the country, in vacation time,
and go very fast over the country roads,
when the boys stick pins iu them, a spe
cies of cruelty that I would not encour
age. lUirscs are generally covered with
red hair, though some are white,
and others are gray and black. No
body ever saw a blue hm.se, which is
considered very strange by eminent nat
uralists. The horse is a quiet and in
telligent animal, and can sleep stainliiej
up, which is a very convenient gift, es
pecially where there is a crowd, and it is
dillieult to get a ( hanec to lay. There
is a great variety of horses last horses
and slow horses, clothes horses, horse
mackerel, saw horses, horso Hies, horse
ehesnut, i hesuut horse, and horse rad
ish. The ( lollies horse is a very quiet
animal to have around a house, aud is
never known to kick, though very apt
to make a row when capsized. The same
may be said of the saw-horse, which will
stand without tying. Tlie hoise-lly is
a vicious beast, and very annoying in
tho summer w hen u fellow is iu swim
ming. Jlmse mackerel I don't know
anything about, only they swim in the
water, and area species of lish. Horse
ihcsiiuts are prime to pelt Miekics w ith:
and horse radish is a mighty smart horse,
hut bml to huve standing around where
there lire children. 'I he horse is found in
all countries, principally in livery stables,
where they may bo hired by the niilu and
are considered by them asean get money a
great luxury, especially in the sleighing
season. In South America they grow
wild, nnd the Indians catch them with
nooses that they throw over tho burses'
bends, wliioli must he thouulit by the
homes a (m at nuoscusu,"
Romance of History.
Death of Lord Douglas-The Great
Lawsuit of the 18th Century.
GLASGOW, April 6, 1857.
Jamen Douglas, 1 '.a roll Douglas, died
at his scat, liothwell Castle on the
Clyde, this morning. The dceased
peer has been in indillerent health for
a lengthened period, but llie illness
which carried him oil' was only of two
or three days duration. He was lioru
iu '177, and succeeded to the title
and estates on the death of bis brother
in September. ls'H. He married in
May ISl.'i, Wilhi Imina, second daugh
ter of the late (ienoral James Murray,
'i he deceased was in holy orders, but
subsequently to his accession to the fam
ily estate be lived principally either at
Douglas Ca.-tle or at
I . i , , . .
mil rarely took nil active len t in t ub-
ic allaiis. lie was .also very seldom
seen in the House
cbild!es he is siiecee
wliti h are
Clydesdale, and estimated to be worth
about fj,ri5. 11(10 per annum bv his sis
ter, Lady Llizabeth, married iu 1S:!2 to
the harlot Home. J his lady is the
mother of a large family, the "eldest of
whom is Lord Douglas.
Tho deceased peer was the son of the
first Jhiron Douglas, in whoso name
"The Crcnt Douglas Cause" the mo.-t
important legal cause of the last century
was carried on. Iu connection with
the death of the last male heir, it may
not ho out of phce to give u brief sketch
of this celebrated case. The Duke of
Douglas died childless in 17il, when
the title became extinct, but the real
and personal estate was churned by his
nephew. .Mr. Archibald Stewart, wh i
was served nearest heir to the Duke in
the same year. The assumption of the
(stales led to this memorable law-suit.
Lady .Jane Douglas. sUter to tlie last
Duke already mentioned, was one of the
handsomest women of her time, and in
August, 17 Hi, being then -Isi years of
aire, she was secretly married to Mr.
Stewart, afterward Sir dohn Stewart, of
(Jralidfiilly. They resided abroad, prin
cipally in Prance, frmii 17IG till the
end of December, 17 P. At the latter
date they returned to this country and
took uji their residence iu London,
bringing with them two male children,
of whom they gae out that Lady June
had been delivered iu Paris at a twin
birth in July, 174s.
The youngest of the twins, who was
named Sholtc Thomas Stewart, died in
May, 17"io, and iu November of the
same year. Lady Jane died at Edin
burgh. Immediately after tho Duke's
death the guar Hans of the surviving
youth proceeded to put him in posses
sion of the estates of the Douglas fami
ly. He was served heir to tlie Duke be
fore a jury after the examination of a
'.Teat body of evidence, the examination
or inquest having been at-tcuded by
council on the part of the Duke of
Hamilton, who claimed the Douglas es
tate as male heir. The guardians of the
I'uke of Hamilton were not convinced.'
however, of the legitimacy of Stewart,
or Douglas, and with a view of clearing
up the case they sent agents to the con
tinent, v ho brought back a great body
of evidence to prove that the pretended
delivery of Lady Jane was a fiction, and
that the twins really belonged to two
poor families in Prance, named respect
ively Mignion and Saury. The guard
ians of Mr. Stewart, on the other baud.
brought forward persons to swear that
they had seen Lady Jane in n state of
pregnancy, and that they were actually
present at the birth of these twins.
After evidence had been collected pro
and con from every quarter, and most
minutely sifted and criticised, the case
came on for judgment in the Court of
Session in Scotland on the 7th of July,
1 7G j , and so important was the cause
deemed that the fifteen Judges took
eight days to deliver their opinions.
The result was that seven of the Judges
voted in favor of the identity or legiti
macy of Mr. Stewart, and seven against
.i i in , ,
it; me Kuril j resident, w no nail tlie
casting vote, agreed w ith the latter, by
winch I'oiiglas, alias Stewart, was cast
on the world without cither name or cs
tate. .n appeal trom this decision was
taken to the House of Lords, however
by which tho judgment of the Court of
Session was reversed in ldi'.l, and Ar
chibald Stewart, or D.ni'jl.is, declared to
be the undoubted son of Lady Jane
ine sisler ot the fate I'uke. He now
retained undisputed possession of the
estates. Archibald Douglas was ere a
ted a Jirilish Peer, by the title of Par
on Douglas, by ieoi eo 1 1 L., in 17!'7.
The Peer who has just departed was his
son und last male heir.
of Lords. Dying
led in bis estates,.,.
Dkaii HkAD. Mr. Williams, assoei
ite editor of the Utiea (N. Y.) Herald.
being out of health, determiiud re
cently to visit Europe on a recupera
tive tour. His liiends, of all political
parties, on ascertaining this, clubbed
together nnd presented him a cheek
for ?.")1, as an evidence of their ap
preciation id' his worth. This demon
stration would bo thought to !have
been abundantly sullieicnt for the in
tended purpose; ''but it never rains,
but it pours." What was the fortu
nate editor's surprise on reaching New
York en route for the Eastern Conti
nent, to find that his urrival was an
ticipated by a nolo from Hon. (). 15.
Matteson, to Moses If, (iliiiiH'll, ask
ing a froo pass for Mr. W. to Liver
pool, in (Iiiunell and Mintiifii's Line,
which request was cordially responded
.to. That editor will do tij travel.
Vt'e find the following in the Ashtab
ula. Sentinel; and freely endorse tho cap
tion of the article:
"A N'otu.K Dk.kh. -Some months since,
a poor (Herman neighbor of (icrrit Smith
wan charged with murder. A singular
combination of unfavorable rircnmstAii
ccs induced a general belief that he wns
guilty, and the public excitement ngainst
him was very strong. .Mr. Smith visited
tho suspected man in the jail, and bet nine
convinced that he was innocent. Iutho
face of a hostile public sentiment, ho vo
lunteered hisservicc"! ns counsel for the
Herman, spent nearly a thousand dollars
from bis own purse in collecting evi
dence, and argued bis case before (lie ju
ry. Hy his untiring exertions, the dark
cloud of unfavorable i irtumstaticcs was
cleared un and the innocence of his cli
ent lifi.l,' ni'i ,t i r..ul ...,l- 4.,1...,
r - . v . v
" " j " i mi i i'i i ul- hi io ic. . r, ci i ,
...;,i, , i, ,: i , i
v, it Ii characteristic hencliecnca. crowned
i - ,,,,, -. i ,,
' , ;,.,.,, 'p.,,.,' ,lMll ?," in ,on.
v.. 1.1 CJ 1 ; . ... I. ,
.'".'ii. n(..-. iinu mi.-, mil: III! II I'laiso
and ils own reward. Wo wish it wen
less rare." Ahtabnli Sir.linel.
Dlltr.lT TllADK TU'.TWCF.N TIIK LtKK.I
AM) KnioiT.. ('apt. Pierce, who com
manded the schooner Dean Kiehmond,
last year, on her voyage from Milwaukeo
to Liverpool, is having built nt Cleve
land a bar(ueof 2 -..") tons, for the sama
trade. She is to be ready for sea by the
l.'xh of June, and the Milwaukee Senti
nel says that Captain J'icrcc intends to
bring her to that city, nnd there take in
a cargo of Wisconsin wheat. He hopes
to get away by the 1st of July, and to
reach Liverpool by the lTith of August.
The vessel is to be named the C. J. Ker
shaw. The hipse of a few years will, in
all probability, witness the establish-
ment. regularly, of a direct trade be
itweeti tlie lakes and Kurope.
Thk Mormons wn.r. Fh;i;t. The
Dereiet News ( Hrighaiu Young's or
L'.'in ) assumes a deliaut and warlike tone,
declares that the prim iple of squatter
sovereignty shall be vindicated by the
Mormons; and that under it the people
of I'tah have a right to choose their
wn institutions, without regard to the
I dcneral tuivernment. The colonel of
the First Invinciblcs advertises a school
for the legion, where the poor will be
taught the infantry aud cavalry drill.
General News Items.
Hon. Miles T?. Crenshaw, Chief Jus
tice (f the Court of Appeals of Ken
tucky, died at (ilasgow, in that State,
Hon. William Wilson. Chief Jus
tice of the Supreme Court of Illinois,
from lSl'J to ISP), died ou the 2JtU
The numerous friends of Cassius M.
Clay will be pained to bear that he has
recently buried a promising son, bear
ing his own name.
The comet excitement seems to be ra
ging everywhere. A lady jn Owen
county, Iowa, has become lerangc-d
from dwelling with morbid apprehen
sions upon the predicted collision with
About 2o(l bushels of the Chinesu
Sugar Cane have been distributed by
the Patent Office this season. Numer
ous experiments iu ''raising Cain'" will
be the result.
The growing wheat all through I'p
per Canada is stated to look very prom
ising. The Astor, St. Nicholas, New York,
and Everett Hotels, in New York City,
have advanced their charges from ?2.IiU
to ?3 per day.
Charles Harris, a yonng man om
ployed in a saw-mill at London, C. W.,
was aecidently forced against the circu
lar saw, and in an instant cut in twain,
the mw parsing directly through Lis
Kx-Seeretary Marey has returned
from Washington to New York, wheru
be will sojourn until embarking for
Twenty-two slaves recently escaped
from a Southern city, barriled iiji!
They passed safely out to sea, when tho
barrels were unbended, nnd they camo
safely to New York, where they took
different directions for tho laud where
Died Scott decisions cannot reach them.
Six of them, a mother and five children,
came in this way.
Ou Monday morning last, a cowhi
ding operation was performed iu our vil
lage to ther entire satisfaction of a major
ity of our citizens. Samuel Davis, a
loafer ubimt foioi, engaged ill thecapaei
ty of common earrit r of w hiskey, from a
neighboring grocery kept by one Potter
for husbands whosu belter halves had
forbidden Potter to sell to them, and w ho
were on the lookout for uny disregard of
their mandate was met by one of these
injured ladies with a cargo that had been
thus interdicted, and handsomely cow
hided, w ith a beautiful green article pro--cured
expressly for that juirpone.
We aro informed by those who wit
nessed the affair, that it was tho most
beautiful thing of the teason; that full
forty stripes, save one, wero duly admiu
istered. The lady was immediately pre
sented with n new dress by some of bcr
nei"hbors, as a rowaid of merit. 1 i'h
Simon seated besido bis mve 'thivirt,
fishing: "Sally, I wish I was a fish and
you was bait, Lol dee, how I'd Llie'.''
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