Last week a company of Mormon emi-grants arrived at Boston, on their way to Utah. Among them was noticed a young man, more distinguished in his appearance than the remainder of the company, and near him two young females, deeply veiled, whose delicate grace and reserve indicated them as belonging to a superior social position. Their history merits relation. Ludwig Feroe was the son of a rich landowner in Sweden, and the two young ladies were two orphans, who were brought up with him in his father's family, until he left for college, at Dontheim, where he remained several years, and after-wards travelling over the greater part of Eu-rope, his former playmates were forgotten. Returning at last to his home, he was aston-ished to find two beautiful women, dazzling as the Undine of the poet. He was struck to the heart as with an arrow. Love conquered him at first sight. He was in love, but with which one? Both were splendidly beautiful. He was enamored of both. He was in a whirl-pool of doubt, indecision and perplexity. It was necessary to come to some decision, and he naturally came to a most droll one. In an excess of desperate frankness he related to the two young girls the state of his feelings. They laughed at him at first, then they re-flected, and the result of their reflection was that they both loved Ludwig, and were as em-barrassed as he. About this time one of the Mormon apostles passing through the place, sought to make proselytes to the doctrine of the Saints, and converted the young man and the two girls. Thus Ludwig Feroe, and his companions, Nina and Evohe, form a part of the Mormon emigrants on their way to Salt Lake, where the romance of love and duplica-tion of wives will be speedily divested of all charm by the low associations around them.
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