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i timet mora NtJMHKU '-. MANVIIKSTKI., VT., Tl'ICSDAY MOKXIXC;, OGTOI5KIJ I, lMa YOUMF, X, t)r Journal. l , ft ri M : . I' (w4 Wf ,' U '" f1WfA.f W IV .tI '". Ms 4 I, JM t l fr.s . Ji ns:1 i-ft-lr M W'e8 V- M M twM wf s(i bi.jriWn 1 I- ; f f-tVJ w4vM vt (. V .-4 ! " t- ' "'' M4 M . lt v4 .m l Mt 9m yafi'v's tf I- -., w ' ut !.( I"-. Mk-w. .! I ( llUSINESS DIRECTORY w aj vsi t.v i. fi. AVIJ M)I.Uiruli IX ( I UNCI I.V. J.mir4, Xi. 1 M'MKl.t.l A h IS, niHicii! i t. v; u r. o s , m . p. 1 1 '' -". I., ll. !. laniM, mlAlUAtlil AM ii VtllkUi. K.m,ihi t A , AU'i'b' lr, I. II HIUUI'N (V, M. t., M!H . I' II V H 1 1' I A M ASH h f It U K O X, (i&.i, i Mr. fclmtl '!. . JUia Hlfiwl. A. W. Mill SaoS, RSTIKf. TKKMH C.UH. lift. at l.ii, Mii liflr Vitrmuiit, c. v. nw:rr, .mi.HU IS HTDVW, TIN WAIIE. e. MtuikoUi, Vl. 't.KlUS, M. IL, lUAt THISO I'HUnll'l AS AM HflHiKuS. ofitr at rnlmi u atrwl, urn. Mi.f. a, T, H. W. HAlH.KIi, MoHiN.iun r ot UK CKI.HIBATKI) M I.Al'llHI.IN l l'MI', iir.l. r .rowtalf AIM. i:t AiliiiKl"". V., - 1 1, 1, I' , AilliiKl'.ii, Vt., I-IUHH IAS ANO KlIWiF.OS, .ffi..i.. :i.h.iu urnr A. i. FWiitiiiR'a Blur C. A. I'll Ik K A t'll-H AUHtn: rovrnu job ruisitNH uvikk, 1 lioin H.Miih ('.mil ll.itiw, v'"iST , " ii7iin.f'i")My'7i)., , H. UXAVlIMMi fit 'BO EOS foil INVAI.U.H tvn.ii.i., anit rra-lair. fyaiiUn. Aln x'-i1 iUrrtli Ajjral fur Ii,iiru( il Tra A.. at llio Ul rrml. nc of Ir. Un. L. la", Kn.l..r 1'itiiit, VI. j. it. gk.ivi:h, LIC.NNKU AITTIONK Kit, Arlmnloli, l. MIW. H. I- IH'I.H'N 'O ., I I 1.1. INF. DM AMI MAKHIH, Mm. In us. r Vt. " ii. ii. Hivir r, iAxt rAcn in u of nsF. fihiiimi iuhs, I Iir YmI Cuil II -ut, Slmulu l r, V t. IU1 K JIII IKN1 AMI I.I UVKH, NOIVIlHiail M Kill) m V. W. II..IT, MiM-li'ur, Vl. II. K. l ulUJ It, ktrolSM V A fl.VW, I'FN'SIhS AM IlllLMV Atfnl, ir mt lafe Iiiuhhi- Ak'i iil, iil l'.nniui"i.iii i Ir Xt mk. (iffl. n ilni hto-i I, Mo In li r, VI. inoS A MfXMiN, rriiiNFin ash iu nsi.i.u.kh at law titl. tu U.('..ii'l rt-.ii', Mii. lii..l-r. J. K. l.ili lll.l.l.Kl:, L noiiM i am mi Nsn uui at law Ai!i!;i.,u, Vl. VA.M.I Ul.ll "S HOT1.I-, MsurhiwIVr, K. II. Viuiar, I'i-ith l-r. . T l -220.127.116.11.. . I II..1..I .......tin.. ft nlf I, I' .. lh ...,.i, .li..i ..f tin. lni.lln; J.ill H.'. t,........i.. ........ I., 1..,.!.,., fr,,m V.U l iliiHuK ll" iiiiiin r ni. .(!.". I h I'.iUii' I lalfHwuairc lullii llo IiImomIIv t-kU'ti.liil im r. mjmh t Ifillif .... ll4. FOR SALE. Ow iTi!-'- I'l nl I lijihl. ln.i-e ttm rrm nU-a. ii.., mis U- ..'! i I.-j f.-r i-b, t.r libtt.if 'i f'l .whI, l.i.I.ao. ftl llsr Jiil'hXAL 1 KICK. Manrhtvlri, Vrh, IJ, CW lAl. SoTIi t. TIIK qn.NOX lUU'SK. (l (s 1w4 M. 11 A H'M l.T 11. VT. HAY 1. 1:. r t - mi Uf -v U. r it i-hvh, VtM ' t fV irfUt tbv., tb- Sr iik.i la4i ilfa j-.a4 rraufci f- 'b!tt Ui.-i t t it- frt U , t:.,!iv.. ? tf Kit e -ui)i of I. ii4. m t. Hw1't I i' te.tti.-; tnU ni. 4 1 vt , In 4 ivi- l:fcSif-a4 v. wi -i.1M.4r t 1 In? taw,ti: Iii i Vl I . uwl, IW1 1 tt-tH felr mn. U InfT v! t rA Ik M (. rwJ iar t hI wi' I -n tfe taf Iti ' . 1 1 tA4 mtt af f4 tHT f k t fV M 4 'j'HE fct'l'lR l AU'liK' t-M.IM?. Tfc Jrl. a.t ,..-' 4 U4 i. Im wAmm l.-t m l.-m a rf w l Wa a mtmt-t I'm if itm -) W a (friM a u-rti. fc. 4 t . ac.i i .u.k,tuitiivf iriw If v ruhiitii iif,H l"t.r l0 iciiMU'l J va ' lv. 11 1 ' f"j l - lK !' II f 'f llj l t'l ' r.ni !!.(!. Oti-iiIl Cilitn, willii nil i(4 I'l-l l it l ' lwrm o j! w h 1 t ;: !, lu l U,i thf or. nl !!- l m iU- chUuvKX ' ( Kar'). T(i l.n'.-n ( 0i r Imo t-f Mi;i lia:i-I lit it- c Hil'.cl j Willi iU tirru,i!i i.U late, it iiihi.ii j 4 BKitt tLrill d.lke IU lt an -i i iclurn". a ut i-rilT of l(j!i-.'UU aii l i K"Ciiii j-niuiiV lljf.jitiaaiiy i1mi4- I 4 f i awl C.a lln-1 H"'' Ka- j 'iliMB ll oik4 ui: Ift J..nii uf civtiin-.l liu ! fu.Jiiic ! ll re In !i t , tlf ll. I,. ' I en:,.. Hut tt 1 1 1 -a.-e to i.l I b it 4 oh1 " For i tmist low t.. n-c-,tte ado Ins an l..i1JT cij,'Ufi cruiur.cn lU of U! L;M, 'J txaut-K-r Imt wcr to amnli- woiiJ. ifal iwiion haa In-:u ,.kiuiu;T. No (.no .Lul l, hm tin- -ri' for Urn m.liiv ot ib co!iiiyi.l, ('"" i r,,lu,,1,c rr,,w " cii'i" -t m Ma i- uiiu lit i-iu, U0 J-r.u. I'M ? H ltli:um nuir. h into cvru-.l 'ditiuiia of projii' For cin!urii, !' alv !cl th VaujJUiira Ol tivilizatloit U ol j uaUercil the uatiixia, by force of p.T.i'i- j iaicu, loViy tiie InjjUaay a ol l'i owl.-iiei'. I livil aftr liiiuiiL' fc.Ublialn.4 t'i f. n.'a' jatt-m of lh uif.l.mvai pi rij.l au4 ruti i out ri-iifcooii into the pit. li'.itai of ! j lietatu, cramping Ita mauiv ami n itie; j noma una tliu i da.a ol tho c.oUr " . .. a4 the luoiiaati-ry, it ha4 to up thu ka.li-rthip ti o'.hi ra. IV r a while Spain, for ci u'ii ii tho firat lieniuiant ol Italy, Bali ii'il tlm swoiil wU. cii lia I fai.'-U lioiu tho iiaaJ of lU It iJi r, bul liu tiaa IH14I1I11 lo wii-lilit biieces.slu'ily lo.ij 'i'l.-u Fmlii bei'amo prtietical y tho heatl of Jviropi'; i! aseeu bincy, ipithlioueil ami ofl u tliupuUil Ly foreu of aluia, ytt wua uever ileeuledly oVt-r-t hit a it. With ail her reveraea ami ilu ftata, with hr many aai with Eag I.uhI an 1 Germany aiit Auslna and liukhia uml Spam, 111 winch atlu haa oueii alturuttly vampiiubeil a i4 victor, he liiia ytt iiiniuluiiied her pratical atipreiuaey ou tha political ami milita ry arena of Europe. From tho lima ol thuileuiiiyim to tho days of I ho tiral Nupoltiiii, bLh haa had, iu t'10 maiu.tbc plnctieal ieailrhhi) of thu Coutiuent. kud for tba laal liity ytars, tljujli hur polity hua bteli chatiyod ill a iimanuie, alio Una been of iiivalu ablo aei'vico iu tho Wolk of iltnlroyiuo thoao fuudal limtitutioiia and ma.io lou.lal idea ri ilitnloiin, Every victory that Napoleou wjii by tho aid of thoBo apluudid Mar shula of the Empire, whom ho had raib ed from tho ranka, taujht a losaou iu buuinti cipiahty which wan carried to evury Loina iu Europo. But wi ll thi ami with his rt inaikublo Code, tho po litical value of Franco Una come to an emi. The third Nupoleon, unable, to build up a bottur order of ideas, or re couhtrutt a Letter policy on the me dia val ruiuB which biauucle had effect ed, made the prepoaterous uttempt to revive iu France herself the old ayaleui which had been brokuu iu piece; a despotism rchtuig ou bruto force; a CuHiirinui both ol Chinch and State. The Fieiich nation gave him bin way, an. I permitted him to oho ail tho pow ers of a n'eitt t mpiio for the eularge melit of tiie dcKpolic pliliciplo. They Kurrei.deicit themaelvea to his extraor dinary Kfuilln. They j laced themselves llnir 111 my aiTd navy, their political, od.tl, educational ami ItliiuiiH lusll tutioiia iu thu hamlii of all adventurer and until por. 'J hey allowed him to h ud their a n into 0110 war after an other; to put a Spauian biot nt the head of his Court; to prop up the fal lilio ttllipoial power of the l'ope with tht bayonet that had pierced tho feu dal Bjntein through ami throiioh. They pave bun an army of 5011,(100 men ilh which lo repulato thu nlVaira of their Culitinaiital neighbor. With such fua liitieeiil pyatr, luiniiihed him by a peo ple who had stood ut tho head of eivi ligation for live iiiin.lied years, he be riiuii) the arbiter of Europo. Ho hep 111. lie. 1 hiiiiM-lf from nil tho liberal idi-im which would have given France the lead another half dec ide of centuries, and by tho will of the people diapoa no Hi d the peuplu of nil their political riphla It hi'i Hied as if under Inn lead the Fieneli nation had surrendered tho l islhope of repu'ilicati flee.loui uli the coi.tini lit. Hut what has been the leault ? What Ii:ih bitome il of the Fm;) or who two uiontha ao made Ft u.-uia letnml her emsi lit to the eaiididatu for tht Spau ihh throne '! What hua become of the nation wh eh lias never been hiimoiit ed and disrated before? In ll;t, when Ijonm Napoleon waw iiii I iM.ln d lit Ham, he publuhed Home Ktnkinp reimilk 011 the povfruuienl ol L'.uia l'hlhppe whicll coutttiiied the following ueiiUm es : "Some yeaia n;Jo there whji iu the United States a man called Sim Fab b, who weut into the follow ii .p trad. : he coiiKtractud w ith a Cleat deal of alt, a aeafloldilitf above lh fail of N ... . in r.;ill!l, nil. I mil l iia.iuij i ,. .-lltiltlli whole tie.lil'oi ho .. I t a.-u him, he mounted mail " tii eliy to Lis plutfoim, ....l.l I - 1.11 ...I . ! I , , . .i .1 , ; Ixaiiiip wau-a ut the ioi.l ol llio cittar-1 ",. (i.i- 1 . " n ----- i , I I l j' Ut 'M l e pi l.uw. v-i ... lueiil (mVi-i.iI t'.Uifa, till lit luat be was wnl!oel ni) Iv a whirlpool Alan! ti.i te ale w ine g.ivt-i liinei.U w lii.M! lip-1 pea ataii on thn aeene ( tho woud are , ill rvtry Ii spi rt 11 , ..,1.1 ngou, to that Amt-r lean jtiggitr; their hutoiv is aummiTd . . . ii. in ll,. , ii f.liiful ki-lif!..l,li:n . I i It M'lttil l' liau iiii iu i.i j "'i. . viii a t'loitt f l.t ipi.i inio tue a. s A i ml I eiih !,uIhu I., l.i. ! ulcl U.c la 1 t France w.lh ban. I II u puLftp an riit'.aiitlioly and ' m ;;.t elite awrie of event baa oc ' cumd in bun aa bifclory, ll at has l?tn pasitit l.-f..re our evi tor the Snt t o Jtar, FirM, ibo O iii-n of Sj.-aiU la .intiB for.h ft.tm l,-r l a'at lo tak I fuge IB Faiia. The t-;d bal-dmai l 0r fn,U,iMu 1 it j it oil, auJ Jttia i! t luihly iiiiMi.w t.i iikkIi iu ait-a. She earthwi in a.n fur KUie l.tlt-J ptiDc ito wtar the abJ.catid cvwn. At lsu'. i , , t , , i : red cap Mill clung to ihem, and I tit w t. ti ible fall ! On a ft-w Makes, planted . . 1 , i 1 . -. ,, , ,i , t Mils iN'urse shoes ami wlote pallets v It in the piui.ti.l, Ibev tut -en s!.api-Ie1 1 ... , . r .i i . t. , ., ii , ; viaible ; his face w.ts in the dust. At- uui.ditp, tomii"" 1 tf frspiiK n(s and . ,, , ... . . , .. , . , , t .1 . i . I other I .em h si-1 ii. r had b.-en tbsir- lul U.trowiI ft. the mm of tun., ,, . . , - , , 4 , , , ,. , cii , bowelled bv a fragment of sh II, si d liiist; and whin their tna iw lilie l, . . , , . . ... ' i.iiii ,i .... i the missile had torn ojien Ins pai.la- their l-axlmrd tuii.ltiig, a without ut il- . . ' . ,.i.. i . looiia iwM-ket, shiwiiiga irgepieiecf llr it inw.thout fouinlatiijiia, ban on- . . . .. . " . .. . - , , i , . ... i n . . r , . hard bread and a bit of meat. A UH h i rr !r l . lt vj it u'l tt. I i a I of , a H li'.t io, Li u Ni'uie.ii f.r- '.4 i rmm l ow lo tliO t!i- jt-ri.ii i ,n it- au.i - l!i t t .i -- I.' u )..' Ui i.l li, k r.MJ" ! N;-li-iti ( !).-- r lit I- ! f i th I i u; i!)' ;f i' :ir y UnU nt !iiun in it l iU" iA rf the Ubine. Kit l o annus Intra lueu ii.Itj 1 tij' l.k'i mi Tt' i!iiria I'ru-hi iui Ihko nm t tle,i j v ci-4i if n l f w s, a:i4 -iiciiiU t!. -is it.il f t,u It m i run lo UK tii-it X'aV.m ;. l c ill ft ii '! ; that .r(.!sitiW iiimp ruiiia aU.-iii.t t ttm l U (!rl ii.l it ; tint tl i;i !aki ti hIiii i''! nt tin-t Lf tUi l'j u-! .i')-, or ilmt lei tii it liraP" Will l. U'l!. w.i!U. I'.iit in no cveiil ra'i l'liinoi r:H' tint ti'rtii.lc rCfiuil of tli- War. She itJ of I'niti.'.l Italy; a tin' li.rcci of. i"'iia an; gau.eiui- iijioii ine iaru.i-; ht:lv 5 an the ratinmi of (.'erinaiiy are ! traim-.l upon the palacen oi J'aria an Verai!l"n is oi eupicl hy tin. nyul W il- j V . ''" rrem h Biipir- j "mey in tiiirope lian tome, l'ara in now i aileut. her voiee mn.le.l ami her hauJ inauai ien, w nue eveinn are uau.ii ing .!. .. .'. .11.. ..it ... .11 I- in.u uany inn i i an r.uropeau inmorj Hie nation that three iimntha ii(?u hi I.I the balance of power, ami wan moht pc-j 1,1 nU, and thu ampiu'-booka beidta. teni a! in council and field, ia now hhut j Wui, 1 m-icr thouphl that the i. oust u' up in her own fortrcbwen, iinpriaouc'4 in j the Lord wm jeat Hie place to be coiut her own citieH, and uotrate at the fert in' in, mid 1 lie d to pet coiisid'uble of a Birple comjueror. There can le miiahotked ut thu wav thiupa went on doubt that thu compiei'tof rram-o traiiR- 1'jra the power or htiropo to uermany. And wo veiituroto afaert thai, the Frut--ciau triumph in the beat thing' for El -rope, ami for France herself. It inuel open her eyea t the hallownetia of mere mil tary plory and power, ami teach her that plory no lens than Htreiiptli iu to be found only iu peaceful progress. The I'l'usrtian power on the field of l a tie is ilui'toI'i UHHian (raining in the family and in the Ht'hool. The mapnilioert culture which hegauaftcr the battle of Stidawa ia now reaping ita fruits from the lihii e to Farid. The I'runnian fystem is now to be system (if the future, llereafkr if war i to be the ineaiiB of furtherina civilization, it is to bo fought by citi zens and not by mereei aries. It ia 111 1 to be the amusement of kinps, but the buwiuess of the people. It ia to bo en tered ou reluctantly and solemnly. Ev ery man vv'io clamors for war is "to pay with his person." The lesson is full of instruction for all nations, atd it will teach France more than anythii.g else to ke p down that military spirit which has been so effective to prcvi'Lt all stable government, and nnnlo lu r so ready a prey to adventurers, amLitr. dered her legislature no feeble and pow erless, that it could be driven away ty the first nreath of a popular mob, 11 ovciliortii! by the will of a desptt. (iravelottn and Sedan are tho I let teach ts France has ever had, and n ay do for her what Jena did forty ycais ago for Prussia. I'nai;ivKN'. Oh, to be forgiven ! It is enough to make a inn 11 leap ; aye, to leap three limes, as John liunyan puts it, ami go 011 his way rejoicing. For given ! Why a rack becomes a bed of down, the llames become our friends, when we are forgiven. Justified! No mure condemnation! Oh, the joy of that ! The happiness of the slave when he lands 011 freedom's shore is nothing when compared with the delight of the. believer when he gets out of the land of the enemy. Speak we of the joy of the poor captive who has been chained to the oar by the corsair, mid who at last is delivered ! The breaking of his chain is not half such melodious music to him as tin; breaking o our clwins to us. " He took me out of (ie liorif.le pit and out of the miry clay, and set my feet upon a rock, and put a new song into my month, and established my goings." Talk not of the joys of the ilam e, or of the flush of wine ; speak not of the mirth of the merry, or ol the Ilanhes of the ambitious and suc cessful. Teere is a mirth more deep than these ; a joy more intense ; a bliss more enduring than anything the world can give. It is the bliss ol being for given ; the bliss of having f.'od's favor and (iod's love in one's soul ; the bliss of feeling that (io. is our Father ; that Christ is married to our souls ; ami that the Holy (Jtiost dwelleth in us, and will abide with us forever. Eel the sweet ness of the mercy s. at draw thee, poor soul ! let the sweetness of the mercy seat, I say, entice time ! Spurgeon. ilATit.K Fiki.o SeKxrs The scene en the buttle field of (.'ravelut te are related iu the Cincinnati Commercial by Muul Ilalsiead. There were four or lite 1 111 .'1, 1 I l'i,,ll'0 ' ' ill. 11 ill rinv tin m. lui.e. Here, there low s had l ei everywhere the poor lel 11 tumbled over. The ally a Frenchman whose l.iaJ I came ni.on "" !'". 1 1 .. .. . 1 .. . . . 1 . . n.ii iM-i'ii hum Ki-'i oil ov il 1 iiioioii ri.i 1, ,. , , , - i- 1 here remaiiifd of it two scraps of skin, turn as large as one liaml, ano on ti e I w ua his moustache am the cm! c 1 his ' i I . .. ,1 ... . .1.. .. . ... I. , 1 11 A , . ,. . . , , ' . , , . . . ' ' , .. , . . .' . . si. in a in ine t civile ei ion oo.i y ui.u i- . - . ,.., T, , , , j , , . .' . . , , . l,, ".,l u e,i. I, .11 ll,ii l,uirv L-li'.T.S.'leV 1.1. 1! .. ' I" . . i riiKiaii, ij.-.vj, j. inn i- 111.111 uu tin , . , - . , .1 ,, : ,-. V . ,.. . . i... i r .n i .l .... i : f I h iti ii . i ii. i i..i i i .', i .i" i - ( ijs-e, the i-ai le that adorned it w ith ti e b t'eiid. " F.-r Kin and Fatherlai.il," and tho bin kit of his bill show ii pis coiisj.ii ,-m.ua iett'is, "(Ed with t" (In the north of the foa l Was a dt i t't f little Fiem h soldier lying on h f .tf, ! hi gun in his band He bad Im : killed an he was making r' dy to fin , aii l Ii.! i'-u crunched in tie ft liiif te -f deal ii bke a pitiful l.ttie aiiiiral. A Irianp-ular rei t ia tbe la.'id of LI I J ; t-ai. M l that he had Ui-n shot 1 1.1 (.sib the le a 1, ! V I t H v. v ... v ( of HT1X. M llI.IiitT fH illB liffiUt. J ).wtH.r I u. 1 ( Va.J tin' fciii'-in' iMiiiit. r, ao ',o! putty u(fr toi lLtr HI ill.' MUj, i' rt ; uu4 1 t i l to tl.iijk Soii.li.r tuoii;iu' lien Le come to ini it'.ii" in ln r lote tlr. K a-jj i( i It. I til ft lit U!lJ lot Ui.illtt tk'A tlj pill t fi i'L lio..!,, tuul'iwiis ftr nil Ujc w.iii.l t lik a Jul. t (on us to lime lu l '...iiiu i. to t tin ii.j.'i Tit' sruls. 111. in via h ilnn llist 1 4i. tii 'l iiiiiiiit ii i- pi iv i iji-iri-a, bin f ," n.uil S. ii, MliiU!; il- p'v " Tin iu ii tiim k tiiiit f 11 n rp'wkc, ; tlu ri 's Lo knovMii' kli.it liii;J.l'ht ii ' liilj jM 1 l' I, YilM.1-.' Mill S( , I l H, I V;l In t el' t'H. kin' ill ill. Ill ll.lV til. ill 1 In HO. N.ilV Mill lull. ll, Ih, Ulilll )M (.'i u up. if (oil jil to ttaltili' oil it ii, i'i nl, in:. I (un it' 'iiuioht a luiii. I to hpciik up lo lur, ijon't jnu j;o mill put it i.fj, iiiiM.. 1 1 you i!o, von umy ho to U'lt iit it 1 V , vi u hue fioiu tliH lime that lot KIikiu ti.iim i. t...k the neu.li my, i -..i.i. Me p.mii i l.oli,li Unit ,t wan tui.e f..r me to Inu.jj op my fnhlle. loll tH . 1 lo M in the Mltft I V m-hIn, loo, 4,i 1, oii!il huve it that he aunjj ti nor. U , m. u,,ii Miiy ti-uor lluui a akunk : h.m klni .1, but hu mmle b'liexu he ih.l, j. i-t to i t in xt lo Miry ill ti.o fcin'eia'; si atH, iiml tin u they m.tii to ie a r tin ; . . i i ,inw kwai.l uliil lorwartl loeueli oil er till j iii.tj tore out u.l I In; leaves of Iheliyuiie aiMttn 'em. Why, they'd be a writiu' all seriuou-time ; and F been him a lookin' ut her all through the long pray er iu a way (hut wa'n't light, eoiisidcr m' they w as both profesaoi H of religion, lii.t then the fact wns, old Elack Hoss John was lo blame for it, 'cause ho never ht 'em have no chance to home. Ye sen oid lihick Hoss he whs sot ng'n El deikiu 'cause ho wa4 xxtr. You see his mother, tho ld Widdah EKIei kin, slit; wus p st ubout the pooinat, peakidckt old body over to Sherburne, uml weut tut to iliivs works, ami Li 11 E.tlcikin ho was (ill for books and liiniin,' and oid Daick Ii'on-i John he thought it wai u:jI HliiltltHsiK'ss ; but Miry she thought Le was gi n ins, aud she got it sot in her mind that ho was goiu' to be Frcmdciit o' tho United Stated, or some sk-ii. " Wal, old lllaek Hobs he w a'n't none too politu to Miry 'a beaux iu gineral, but when Eldorkin used lo come ami see her ho was auarlier than a saw ; he hadn't a good word for him noways ; and he'd rake op the firelight afore his face ami eyes, and' rattle about fastcu iug up thu windows, and tramp up to bid and call tlowi( tho ehauiber-kitairs to Miry to go to bod, aud was sort 'o aggravatiu' every way. " Wal, ef folka wants to get a gnl set ou bavin' a man, that ai'a the way to go to work. Miry iiad a conaid'able btiif will of her own, and ef she didn't care about Tom Beacon before, she ha ted 1 im now ; uml if she liked Eill El dcikiu before, the was clean gone over to him now ; nrd no she took to goto' to (he Wjdnesilay evemu' lecture, and the Friday-eveiiiu' rayer ineitiu' aud the jinpiug-fcchool, jest as regular as a clock, 11 nd so did he ; and afterwards they al ways walked homo the longest way. Fathers may jest as well IPt their gals bo courted iu thu house, peaceable, 'cause if they can't bo courted there, they'll fiud places wlicro they can be it's jest human natur'. Atlantic Monthly for August. CtlAN'UE UK FllENCIt lIll.KHH. Loilis XVI was executed in 1"!(.'J, and his son, the Dauphin, after barbarous usage, died in liilj. Napoleon had two abdi cations and two exiles. 1 1 is son died iu Austria, and never attained the im perial sceptre. Louis the XVII who came next was an exile fur -0 years ; was restored to the throne by the bayo nets of Europe ; was chased off it by Napoleon driven into exile, but was agaTrPput back by the military force of the continent. He di d after a reign of nine years. His brother, Charles X, whose youth had been spent in exile, was driven from the throne by the rev olution of 18.10, and died far from his native land. His successor, Louis I'hillippe, whose father had been exe cuted iu 1793, was in turn driven from the kingdom, when an old man, after a prosperous reign of IS years His suc cessor was Louis Napoleon. Of all the sovereigns of France since 170.'5, he has had the longest reign as Fresident and Emperor. Thus they compare : Louis XVI, 18 years. Napoleon I, 15 years. Louis XVII, 9 years. Louis I'hillippe, 18 years Louis Napoleon, 22 years. Tltl-sll tsr Gkaxt is the Wisono Fkw. On the occasion of the first appear ance of tho Fit sidetit and his family in the Mithodist Church at Long IJranch this si nson a v.-iy pleasant incident oc cured. A couple of pews bad been re served f. r tho l'ustdaut and Ins family, aud tho xt-aiuua miIou aa cartful to fciclutlt! all other from their occupan cy. On the entry of the Presidential party the family came fust, followed by the General. He cet lately did not look like the picture which the at xton bad Keen, an 1 bin mind was made up at once that Ih" (Sciitial was aome interloper wit-king nirre)litiotia fume by the oc cupancy of a seal in the church w ith the PitMiic-ntial family. In acco dan b wiih ll, ia view bapohU ly informed him that that sent wns risetved for the Fresident and his family, and a vacant a a ou the nppoait ante of the aisle a p.iittn.1 out to the iuiading atran per. ilhout a word the impertubable Ficcidti.t moved to the place indicated and look lusMut where be remained ipntt.y composed, waiting for the m metictmentment of the exercises. Be file they hgaii, buerer, a friend came in, and aeemg the anomalous condition of thirg,at once rr'xii-ded to the Prea- j.lctit and invited bna toa seat with bis fjmily, whseb wasofcouran prompt J i.c.t pud, with the smie quiet giaviiyj of demeanor width characterized tLV pbolo trarisacteOii from the fimt 4 Hit ;ill Jfl 1MS 5Iii..i .i ro! Ni kjmm, Vr , I Annual 2o.l, lTvl ) T..t-uuiiii.t! hunt f ir ict an.) loulili Aliii i-.ilnlorl ri'tri'ilHou l.fli'Il li u U o! l of co-1, .1.00(411 l!H liuntioii into j Hir.iii'f p! aii, I union Tnli;ir jho ' pk'. i ion. wliH'li, if ( lit? trai Hi r p o lit not uiio iuiHi., hv tan at ii hh: y itln r iu ibtt u slii! Mni ti i ijiH ut!yr amus.ii,; a.fil.l ii.t i the Ii.iI.iU an.) i Li.u urii-r ih( ir of this linimii) l.uuilv. It lias Urn i tti .l aaiil that otitt ha f Un woiol ki.ow not Ihov II. i. . tin r liitif lir, iiinl wi . in t 4 iiot go U j mill our own touiitr,. lor nu ample ivulu iti.-u of Ihu I utb of tliii ItoHiy 1 1 nihil'. ! In tiou .inij4 you ilii a liii from "tlouii Knt," I iff:li-l; i V the lol'i'.'o- uy itihtlio: 'i s,,yrrc'"t..u hv itciiit' tiiiu lN in .New l,u;iiiiiit, iiml u pnauiil Kliitlilllil ,oji, ioiiiu tie HUiollJ tho i;lteli tolls of 1 I luolit A Southerner, wumleriiijj in Vermont ; tieorpe a weihlmp oeeurieil in I7.MI III i i lent of blilijiuer p'eualiiiH, in la'Jiir! Alter the lietrothal ol tteor o am! Mar uu ttUoinaloiiK i-p. ftuelo, pai ticuhirly ' tha ho preneiitej Iuh linly-love with a H heii il is ltiiitoiiin.i t.il, that vu of thu ' hauil.niiii poll w uith, whieh wua liianu Soiilh i tteeiu thi tl.t very heart of i factureil exineHsly to h'm or.ler in Lon- Valiki a ih.m. 1 Il is tine ti.nl an enjoy ible isit In-ieaboilts nupiiea thu laying it.ndo of eel tain lime honored prejudices against Niiw Kiigluud uistitiiiions, uml the fa- cutiy oi soiar loipemug out anlipitlii.-a i in Ui take things goini liuuioieiby ami Iheii-bv makb the Oust of auriouutliiiga. In such a spirit this cunuot full to pur. e a most atti active country to travel lit. It would be dillmuit to designate iu the who.e North a district or section of country oipiul m varied aud beautiful sceueiy to that ocenrrinjj in a little strip of territory lying between tho tircvn Mouutaius ou the East and L ike Champion oi tho West. And this ia not the conclusion of uther lliau an ex tended summer tour of obseivutioii, embracing experience of most of tho t iuious mountain rcjorts of Now Eng land. In fact thu t lemeuU of health and pleasure abound hero in an extra ordinary degree, aud their development will surely iniiku tho place a popular watering resort before many seasons will have passed. The scenery around about is not of that wild, awe-inspiring kind which occuia iu other luoiiutuiu legions, but iu gracefulness, grandeur, and pictu rcsipic beauty is all that could bo de sired. Tben, too, tho Lome comforts, the air of thrift, and good husbandry that seems to prevail everywhere, and the p. ciiliar c.uuuctoristicg of tho peo ple afford an ample and a novel field for rellei lion to one whose sphere of observation has not heretofore been ex tended to this region. The more lace and learn of the people North aud South, tho more I am convinced t';ut a more geueral association of tho ' bono aud sinew,' of tho two sections would lead to a dissi ttttou of many foolish prejudices, and promote an under standing which would go far towards tho restoration of national harmony, induce northern capital to go South and vf.c versa, and servo as a powerful rebuke to those who seek to make po litical capital out of sectional differ ences. Not that our ideas of the Puri tanical element in New England are materially cha' ged, for wo can find whenever it is sought for that same restless, agitating spirit which has so often been a fruitful source of discord to on ' country. l!ut Iheso soi-disunt expounders of reform thrive in tho hot bods of fanaticism iu New England ci ties, aud nro seldom encountered in ob trusive obnoxioiisness among the coun try people. Tho time niny como when this liltle spot, away oil' here among the moun tains, will become a favorite place of re sort evm for Southerners ; ami we pre dict that those who come will go away like oursulf, carrying with them tho memory of a pleasant sojourn iu Yim kcedom. Brunswick is represented here ut this time by Mr. T. D. Dunn and family. CoNuitKOATioKAi.isM. From the min uted of the Seventy-Filth General Con vention of Congregational Churches in Vermont, it appears that there uro iu the State, 18'J Congregational churches, and 212 Congregational ministers. Din ing the year ending May 1st, 1S70. there have been gathered into these churches, 1,2211 member ; 781) by pro fession, 4"1 by letter. The total mem bership of the churches is 18,7o(i, being a net gain during the year of 1 1 1. One fifth of the entire membership are be low thirty years of ago. Iu the Sab bath Schools cennected with these churches there aro 20,21'J members. The average congregations amount to 22,070. Tho number of fumilit-s rt ported as connected with congregations are 1 1,355. Allowing four persons to the family, the above shows 51,510 as the number of peisons connected with the congregations. The contributions of the churches to" the various religious etiterprizes of tho day amount iu totul lo $4:S,151,7'J. During the past five years the membership of the Congrega tional Cbui ches of Vermont has in creased ten per cpnt ; the memberships of the Sabbath Schools twenty-three per cent., and the benevolent contribu tions fifteen per cent. The lale legislature of Massacbus Its paantd an act whereby lath city and township of that State ia authorized to liceuse the nule of cider and beer, if a majority of its legal voters shall a-e fit Under th's act, a vote was taken last Tuesday, aud most of the cities decide to licence, w hile a majority of the tow n hi. i lis sal 1 No. The ipieation, "Shall any .ron be allowed to w 11 ale, potter, Mrong beer, bgir liecr," in the ci'y of Worcester, Jlasf., wan decided by the following c!oe ot ; yt-aa lOWl ; cays lO'.il. A i-oison f anv i-oi.ci itable degree of j potency which ban been awalloned, ill- li-ntna ly or by aeenli ni, may l rcn dered li.s'axitly hnrmie-a by swallowing ' two gil sof sweet oiL An individual j w.lh a tetv ktront' c-ona'itotioti should ! tr ke Uie the qiantity, V .(;. i ii is;,M,T V . H i , j Th. "F,lli'-r of liia Conntiy'' h.ilaj i t oiiplc of ' love affiiii. " 1 hp'iir-t waa j Uith Alms Mai v rhililnn. .LmJit.-r of , ! the. owner ol the I'lii lpa ot ite in ii e-t- chehler mi, I 1'utiuim enui.tii-. With the jrriii-ea of tfia la!y he he in nl j rnont iiieuiiil lv amitteu. ami tra.l tiou . ... aveia that "lieore II." a he in pio f.iut y t'allcJ --"s it up with his "j;iil" all tiij;ht oceaaioiiiilly. Hut in the ino.l eru piiiMiie, Mary toiihln't nee it," an. I pave (Jeofpe the mitten s.inetiine in de year ll'Xl. In I "a he met the w illow ,'iihti, ati.l not In in l.iM.reil lit that time with tin.1 a-hii eofMr Sam uel W'elh r, he l.eglei'te.l to 'hewaie ' of that il.iiii l'oiiN vaiiety of the Ke, fi ll over heal ami eattt in love wish Mia t'tiKtia, aueeihfiilly "pinkir4" hur aiol in lue ctxirae of tiiuo, ivus miiincl Ilia i. hi llame, Minn 'liijij,.4 the wife of linger Morria. to IHT. I tiet 141111' ilon 1 lim w.itt'li im now 111 Ncwburp, ami an eflurt in heinp m:ne by the t it iena to piin hase the iuterei.tinp obi relic ami 1lei101.it it at Waihimrtoira headipiartern in that city. The price asked for il. is cnly $ 1,011(1. It wan given by Mrs Washington to Mrs llalybiiiton, her niece, ami the mother of Judge James . Ilalyburton, of Virginia. The saddest part of its his tory is that it is now thrown ou the market for sale, as one of the results to its owners, the family of Judge Italy burton, of the fortunes of our late war which stripped so many of our Southern countrymen of their possessions, ''lie watch bears the lutmo of its maker, "llitiwic, Loudon, No. "l.'t." It is ol' the old-fashioned 'bull's eye" pattern, reduced in thickness to neat lady 'a style. Tho gold case ia inlaid with white enamel around t he edge of ha k and face, The watch is in its original case and and accompanied by its or iginal key. The letters of tho name "Martha Custis" are marked on the di al plate, one letter just outside of each of the figures indicating the hours. The wutch is now a hundred and twelve yeara old. A day or two ago it was "wound up,', and ticked as of "ye old en time," but it marked the hours slow ly, reminding ono of a brave old heart beating on beyond its three score and ten. How Ei -o i. .ii! Missed Mauhyixu an Amkuicvn. A correspondent of tli Lynchburg Virginian nu first relates a romantic ami interesting incident iu the li'e of Eugenie. The story most strikingly illustrates how narrow is of ten the division at first between tho paths of fame and obscurity. In 1851, tho uncle of the correspondent resided as American minister at Paris, with a largo family around him. At this time appeared iu soeioiy there Eugenie Marie tie Gasman, countess of Montijo, a love ly person aud an aristocratic name se curing her brilliant comjuesls in that society, uml constituting her one of the most famous ladies in Paris. It was thought, and indued freely remarked, that her mothtr was more ambitious thnu herself; that tho foi mor designed for bor some great ulliauce, while Eu genie herself appeared a model of sim ple sincerity, a girl who would choose to consult bor heart in any matrimonial affair. Her sister had just married the duke of Alba and Her lick, a liueitl de scendant of James II. of England and the worthy mother, Donna Maria, no doubt desigred, at least, im equal mat rimonial destiny for the more beautiful of her daughters. But the heart is not always to be controlled even in the most aristocratic life, or to yield to its exactions or convenience. Engenig lost hers to a" fine looking blonde Vir ginian, young William C. Kites, son of tho American Minister. They were en gaged lo be married; but Aunt Judy lttvis, a Virginia matron, very decided and angular in her rcruples, interfered ami broke off the match ; tha countess was too "fast" for her old Virginia views of social sobriety. The woman for whom fortune has reserved so much, escaped the comparatively humble mutch that her heart had decided upon the destiny of a quiet Virginia house wife lo ascend tho throne of France. Also, whi.t other contnihts may yet re main for her. If an tieiil had been or dered differently ; if a prospective mother-in-law had .roved complacent, the empress, the woman who has adorn ed tho throne of France, aad displayed to the world tho charms of another Clcopatia, might at this moment be a quiet country matron liviug in a farm house near Col.ham depot, county of Albemarle ami State of Virginia. Why Hk Li.it Tiikm Mr Bit kson, a colored barber, in a large New England town, was shaving one of bin customers a resj.i ( table citizen, one morning w hen a conversation ocnured between them relating to Mr Dickson's former con nection with a colored church in that place : I lielieve you aie connected w ith the church in Elm street, aro you not, Mr Bi k sou f said the customer. No, sah, not at all. What, are you not a member of the African church t Not thin year, sah. Why did you leat c your communion, -Mr Dickson, if 1 may be pcrmited to as 4 ? , Well, II! till you, Rah," sai l Mr Bitksioii strapping a concave razor on the palm of bin hand, it wan just bke din. I jined the church in good fait ; I give ten dollars toward de Mated Co- pt l da fua' year, 5nd the chuith people ' ll t. t - - r. ' . . - . . 1 . . . . .1 can me j. rimer iucksoii; tin: t'oiii.. year my business not o good, and I ; srib otilr five dollar. Bat year de ix' o-! hurt I pie call me Mr Bickaoti. Din raz. yu h ? Nil the razor g S tolerably well. Wei, ar the third year J b I I" rr 1 p'.r ; bad sh knesn iu my family ; and didn I gib notion' for pieachiu'. Wi ll, r, arUr dat d-y tailed me dat old nig-! gcrPkk-"U -and I h I 'cm. Am.ui.tii from iho littlo on of Touia, iu l nn.-r, rrpurt the toiiijmrarr i i.i.l. ii.-e there, in vrry Iiumhlc tii mu- a ancea, ami r.ipntiy consuming umler a dangerous illness, of Central Tloleit Andeiseti, He lost bin property during the war and though lie tried hard to pel aome remuneration for it Ironi (. oltgresa he failed. He wan greatly discouiaged at tins, and also at the way iu whieh his patiiotie service at the opening of the war were slighted. Ilefote leaving tin country be ollVred his private li brary for sale, us a Itteann of iiuh ting the expenses of his family on their pas sage to Eni-opt'. There wen' in this li brary many valuable books of a military end Hcienlitii.1 kind, for which he hoped to obtain pood prices, Hut though his friends of the press culled attention to the sale, lie realized very little from it, few of the books bringing one quarter of their cost or value. He left here a poor man, shattered iu constitution and with an income so small that he had very hard wmk to cover tho necessary expenses of his family. He baa ls'tn liting for sometime past in an humble way at the French town of Tours, from which place we now receive report of his dangerous illness It hccIiis slia.ige that some of the rich men of the coun try, w ho have lately raised large numn of money to keep the families of Stan ton and liawlins, have not yet made up a patriotic fund in the name of John Anderson, w bile ho ia yet alive. Then' has been no secret about his poverty or about the insufficiency of bin income, aud thu reasons for bin going abroad have U'o i repeatedly published in tho newspapers. In Peterboro' where ho livesGar l it Smith has purchased tho only tavern in order to ritl the c. mtuunit y of the iiilltii iico of tho bar-room. Tint bar room has already been converted into a rcetliiip-room, which Mr Smith ktepsi supplied at his own expense, and which ia becoming a pleasant place of resort lor tho villagers, especially for the wo men, wlio sei in to enjoy dropping in for a moment's- glance ut the latest neivu, Tho new proprietor in greatly elite- ested in (he result of his experiment, ami thinks if every bar-room in the hind could bo converted into a reading room, it would go far towards inaugu rating the uiiileiiium. Chang and Eng, tho Siamese tw ine, have just returned from a tour thror.g It Russia. Chang ban been blessed witb eleven children, Eng with nine. ll.(y reside iu North Carolina, and their dc mestic arrangements are peculiar. IV.ty live in one mansion, built for two fan il cs, while their respective wins ic sido in separate houses, detached ti u 0 twenty rods on either side. Tho win do all tho visiting, vibrating at will It, tweeil llCltdqnarltru and home. 1 ( o i wins are wonderfully hariuoiiiuui, 01 have never felt a pang of jcalcur-y , 'j'hey are well-to-do in money n utttrs, and one glass of bear cheers both alik . Age about fifty. Harper's Hax.ar. The announcement of Napoloou's first defeat roused tho Empress Carlot ta from the stupor which ha possess ed her mind sinco her husband's exe cution, and, with tho continuance of tho Emperor's misfoi tunes, alio has steadily been regaining her sanity, ho that the physicians now confidently predict her complete recovery. A young couple bad been married by a Quaker, who, after tho ceremony, re marked, "Friend, thou, art now at tho end of thy troubles." A few weeks af ter the young man camo to the minis icr, boiling over with rage, his wife turned out a regular vixen. " I thought you told mo I was at tho end of my troubles?" "So I did friend, hut I did not say which ond." Two friends, some years married at. d widely separated, lately exthnngol telegrams, thus: "To . All will. Wo havo two pair of twins. Hit is M.at for high?" "To--- We hate three little girls. Three of a kind I ta M two pairs ! " A San Francisco paper say a cat go, into (ieorge Francis Train's bed Hi ni and tried to suck bin breath, "f.tt knowing w ho he was." It was the last of that cat. It died blown lip wit'l wind like a bolloori ami Train didn't mis it at all. A lady, very stout uml large, at New port, is called the "Crest Eat tin." and it is aid that when skegKsin to bathe it effects the tide, and th nu t II I atn rock as if a n hoom r was j-finn mg. Cabbages are a total failure, thin year, iu the vicinity of Toronto, Can ada, having been destroyed by a green caterpillar, and neveral cattle have died .Vciti eating cabbages nipregnati.-d by the worm. An Iowa husband a few months ago agreed to give bin wif't three doliarn a week to maintain, compaiative ailtr.ee deducting tun cent for eath super fluous word she uttered. She now owes l.im neatly t-nough to pay the lialiohal debt. The Fii Mas'ili in the (iermali Slid French ariiiie have given earm-M et i- of br..lheihwl and hiiliiadiiy.