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BY 15. P. WALTON & SON.
lUtilclimnu & State Uounial im tiLisiinn r.vunv riiunstiAY mornino. I -91 AOeti In nfW.af. St."! IT sj mjrit if not , i i ,.t. un-f , intsi.ti .lw.fi etiifc! Ifom tl.. end oi Vi"" v I i ' f rsnt to tGtrirn urpt).nl, .aver. ,.,1 -no i" l e.iiol.tlom, nd ekrOTlsJs p. jrrr.cflt lot '" " iiVli-r.fl. M, J. V.MMHtOV, l...tn 14, ll.rftl I'M, 1'iiMt.r. '. namvN, IMnntl.. IIAUI.1I' . DANA, I'.imi.K.i'.n -i-orT, iifd.M., i: w.non. t wvVRti, 1,1, . . T. IV.W 'IT. M,, I.K H.Ii a MJI'NAM, Matrix , J. ' N 'VR, MiMl...n ir.-r. 10 INHON, Jr. Na.lMI-kl, C.HM1VII, nr.. nr. I A'lCoSl AHPtNTKH, rttinfi'M. A. T mm (IPT. SW.h ll.rtwirk.C. -OIIIM! A.V. ii,wii. JO0KTII r. RAYMOND, HitnfT.nl, Wl.. 1.1 It it,I.IK8, Frrath SufT.l, I) ,Ntr.t. . JDIltl, Tob t4, AAlUt.SX KLS'll, Uii.O-l.ln.l P.wrn. ORAKflU -"(IITIl, W.ft-n, FRANKLIN A. 'UinilT, VV.I rfcMfir mJ IWW.j. SMITH, WHIUI. nit PIO, Wmi-wter, JO.NA AUBOTT. Poetry. Rain In Summer. f Minr w. LanartLL'iw, Haw frwmrful l Un rain 1 Aft r tho duH J toai, lu bffM m4 ltf ttriwi, In Mt Mtwt Hmt !ltMihlUll ft.' H M. tmiiUu tew imTi, FrtMS UM UHHHt frf WfvrltfWing l.'WIt 1 Act (Im wMo jw It pmn w4.pun j A4 swkli and w t4, Willi muddy tide, fali t rivr J -w th giitief ram TIm rm. Urn w Ioohm titil Thu pick mm to ti tit ebtiateoi loofci tl van . ih rMi fir lib tnCt. Illi" MMjl , Hi !fti(i brain 0w calm -gl.., A"S R trn4llta i t th nit). " umltf o"ijhi in.rliiul l'nj lit )?, A 11 l,i.j k th .. tin., w .til 0 i If . tt .tfilllflkAl II , i J i) i i tu- -t-e, in t i ! Hi t mimt' fl , '1 111 I tit If(fti Hi' U- ut7i l. u!. I iu -( ' ii i ( AJ lUfiNKMl i CmoO Iq i1i country, at erttj Wlif fr bad ai , Lift a I tfpaid'a uw-jj ai ipv t t tittle, IHfvleaMr lit (, TifUia Jfjr Mm l ta dt jf giain Haw wvlcaaiti t tlii tai'i t 1 Ut art'itJ 'nJ 'I a taalaawn od iii a aiaod , LarUag Um yMi-ciit.r4 lwa4t Tat titany MMata TIm aMvur o wta4 fcU. Atl Um ? km Ih .1 tiilaa P Ha Un wall watrrttal avi aajw4iaf aatL F'i ! raat la ih tynuw f r Mil la f lc aaai te Uv fa aWaat Ui laut itw lu.a1, lla.a itaa atan' .Jtva wo4 IlNf l itaaJ. Krucaih4r tae aJtvltariuf tcs 1't.c finn f n tin pjiMureg, mud hta ti ! bf(taut, A iu ltod mi j i i p l J tUi U4IU Mil a Ui Allllj d'9(H Oi' lit i iuce iot ram. Ilu tuUiit-4 il 4" ii j I 'i ti t .4 ri a.T'.i Ot.lt i Ill il iud f-tnt. rUMvr, oi Ui mu tt iti4 . thfta, I llM!l '. Hi can Ut-hul I AfU4tll o(l U 4ifcit i the ftii.-kf li I-t of ai' , Au ' hum rui b -i.', I j .... J tj th clouj tk'Ui tn.ii iifiti'ti .lit iof cui)imii. Ta iw i tjr fvi'v, Aj lb fat tan jllt.r kit raio. lie can lrtb.,i TUuiga tnaiiKiJ 'I bat haa awt ycl baan aul. hitd. tlatra wA bwa wUuli u ui . Fw fcM ihooajtri, ttt-tnavar ivi'f, l'4lwa Uw wawr4tM Dvwa lu ita .vaa at ik mm4i lKwa iktaiai c-jm aJ (ir.i pilMJ 1o Uw 4tmif iwvaia.a-aiaaAt LH lUaa aMlfirviw MftaVi nnn4t Au-I 44 Uaiw, hJmmi Uhi ran m aV Ua th bii4fa uf tfkM tvii (nubas iiri ae ajMra la koarca, Op)tiUlii Mtliaf arau. T tit Bwr, . faa Whcj aittar aad ariwfficjMr, U Uw awfMM4i fuuaaJ uf aiia MjuYioa nf a I cam but to diu, fri a 4 atk to atrtb, t'r.t.a "atth lubaavou, fium tioawn ia4ftl) Tl). tU ufuat an a atibJtina Of tbtat, uttattiu balMttt Ju Miutiaiiii ieaal Tka UMra(a iiwattMaiaala aUcl Tututof lui vvcrtnuro lu i tea rW AMti ruafctng urn af Tmm. iUisccllaucoitD. Tiie raited iiomus; Or tho ivlajf'lc of Neataesa. It had been au uiic iiiiuioiily wtr.u and sultry day, and as ibe cd mr of the even ing swept ouwir.l, and c led the brow ot i lie heated laburerx, tuev one ami .11 thank ed heaven that the loil uf Hits day was titer. But looue among ihe nonienl bohiid did Ihe evening breeise beeHi more refreshing than to three win wo baskets ol tools denot ed them carpenters. Al the entrance ofl ihe village, where ihey lived, Jones, Yales, and Fields separated, each to seek his own dwelling. There was not a cleaner or neater abode in Bell Air than that awaiting Ihe recep i Hon ol Joi.ea. Not a speek ofdusl dimmed , Hie brilluucy ol thu window; every article uf furniture w as polished till it shone like a mirror; fresh .lowers breathed forth their Stance iroui tilt) cliiinuey-piecc; a spot j less cloth covered thu little supper table, and Mrs. Jones and thu children wero as neat us it wero possible to be. Far different was thu scene that awaited iies; his huusa was in disorder, his chil dien uniidy, and his wile absent. Tho lai named uwl was however soou remedied, for J"ie of the Children, despatched in search ol "is mother, soon relumed with her. ' iou here already, Bull' she exclaimed; 'U'hiug in breathless, in a dun and dirty K"wii. J had no idea lliatit was so late. J'ighl the fire, that's u good boy, and we'll have supper.' '1 am so tired, Mary, that I had ralhei J'Jwiiliout supper,' naid Yate. Arc? Well, tlien I'll make a,' ami as flie hurried in light the fire, more than "tie piece of crockery was broken, having uct-ii nu in a very improper place. wncre have you been, Mary inquired tier husband. 'JllMl IIPC iL.rtf In mna ... TI I ... . w fUm ..us, urtiwu a .M i i i .Mother has been ptmc cer since two cbirncd in a younger. uu nbiimiuahie Mory teller, take tlnt anu (lie enolher boxed his ears. OIT vvwil the child iu a cryiuefit, andofT went Mrs. Yaies to prepare the supper the clulUreu became cros, and -leepy, and wrwn :ea was at last ready, ttie had to po up wnirsto put them to bed; then return- nig swallowed her own meal hastily, and imttini; aside the dirty platei, declared thai " Ml"w i TUit ? ar , Wash' Wash, exclaimed her husband in aston ishmonb 'I thought you washed je.ier- Ua??. ... " Well, so I meant, but Mrs. Brown came supper was ready, ami thp children neat, in and prevented me. And now I must! liui the next moment Ins wife entered, wash, for the children nor I have u dean mid then he knew his homo a;pin, for her thin loput on ' u-reas was a matter that, unud all her rcfor- boit-eems, eid ate. 1 iiuiioii-i, 5ie had quite overlooked. But 'bn il seeiiis, imlpeiU' he cried, angrily those she Iud effected sulliced for the time, enough. 'I suppose you expect me to be and pleased with the unwonted comfort, as clean as if 1 kept fifty servant.' her hu-maud rom-iined al liome. Mary, said her husband gravely, 'I A proud, happy woman, that iimlil, was rorm no such extravagant notions; all I ask Mrs. Yule; she looked upon the victory if, that the hours I am working to earn our as alread) gamed, ami great was her disap bread Im spent by ymi ni a manner more pon.tmeut when on ibe f..lliwmir evening profitable than gossiping, and so let me find Yuies rtent to the public hnue. The next a quiet and orderly houe on my rettirn.aud morning she took hor way to Mrs Field's a companion Mich a you u-t-d to be mi the cotue to communicate to her the fears earlier days of our wedded life.1 'uml h..pfis of the last two days' But the artVclumate tones of the last You must not be down hearted said words exercised no softening influence up. Curie; 'only go on in the way you have tit. flit ...iuuiI vixi-.i ..r ....1... . r . . . . . V ...w ...u.o.. .,,. . iiic uiui-ii.iui nne, .mm n i.iani:i uusilL'U, niliuil riiueu 111 Yatos lakiuj; Um list, anil finilinir al tlte pub lic hmie ttiu oo:iifnru lie could nut find u liu own. .Me.uiwliilc, Juries passed through Un trim i 1 1 lie burden, tuiercd Ins pretty cot l;t' hiinie, nml kettiii).' doun his basket, sealed bimself simcly by the uindrnv. 'Oli, Junes, y.w did'ut wipe j.ur feet h hen you CHinr in,' wua his wile's suiulj Iiimi at she rnlered llie rioin. 'Will, mi de.r, if I did not there could be im mud .n Ihcui.' .N i, Imii I'll he hound there's plrmy i du-l mi lupin,' i.he rei.irirtl crosniy, 'od y..ii ku.iw Imw I hue du"i. Ad here, I. rd hlessme, if your diny dnsket isn't n rijjlit d iirn on Ihe clean w u chuh. What's the ne of my being a tldve, if this is the j vu ct." nisi , i i m. .ireu Iirrdj auddiml l.iu ibtlik that I get tired, working about hll day, as I do?" i You are indeed a very mdiiotrKxjs wife,' yet as he mke, hsighcd, tW bis luwiu, ' though it w,i very pleasant lo look a', was very uuconil.irt.iUe. Mrs. Jones was a coiisctcntiutw ami an industnous woman and she eMoemed it her Jiy to ork hsidfurhM hm.ImmI W ch-l- .11.. v .n li . . i dreu. But she did nut perceive how her spirit of house worship interfered with her duties as a wife ami mother. The latter demanded her house should be a home, the furmur that it should be an idol, and she bowed down unresistingly to the image she had herself set up, wuimut oi.ee su-peciing mat u.e magic url riome ; . V Y,,ic !' repented Ins wife, contempt . in Iitr keeping but an empty ..ud.- .,,., v; . ,,.,4e Ufle ,u clloose Ilei I. u-lnd, when his hours ol labor were u' ,,fiy house'' over, fell as il he had fairly earned .. happy .M ves loos t ke , dlt, ,ou. eteinuj; but be was ever ofleudmg aj.on.t , c,ril alllJ eal as a olle , ; j t. . .ic.ciu,c uk l.imsell tolhe public hou.e, where be was i uu object i'f consideration which he lice. was at home. And thus.though .Mrs. Jones i was considered a belter wife than Mrs. r Hies, tney uoin, uy very ouinent means, accumpl.shed one end-aud that was, dr.v- 0. g from iheir homes douiealicated bus-, ' . , . , , . , ' 1- ierd. loo had gamed his l.o,no-a neat 1. tile collage like those of his Teilow work- men. uhin all was clean and neat as Ibo gambols or ihe children wou.d permit, ! and his wife, who advanced lo meet him, was as neat a per.ou a, I ha eye could m.h to real upon. , ., 1 'Well, Carrie curd lieldigaily, 'liere'I ; am, tired am' hungry, wanting my suppei; do you mean tn give me any I j Why, iryou holme joursef, I will.' fclio J replied in the same tone; ii.d it is al. i ready, you might as well have it now; I si .mid Ih.nk you neeoed it after so hula ""J; , . . . ,, , , Al length the Q.,mf..rt.iblc th-wgh frugal meal was ended, and the children put lo bed, and then ibe little wife came gaily down stairs. Field was weary and had placed Ins feel upon the clii r, bill no frown darkened Carrie's brow at the Mgtii; on the contrary, she adtaliced good huinoredly lo his bide, and inquired if she should go on with a book alio had hern reading the pre. nous evening, or ll he would rather chat while she worked. But the pleasure of lis tening to au interesting book was greater toi.ewuury man than or hearing t..e til lage gossip, and so Carrie read on ml ned tune. j 1 line passed on, and airs tales grew mure carelese and lot.tl ol gossip; .Mrs. Jones a mure devoted lnme slave; and their husband, as a necessary consequence, , grew nmro attached lo the ale house com- lend, it ee.ns, hit) been on a drunken de pauy; while Carrie Fields pursued the te-1 bauch lor several days before her death: nor of her way, contented, neat, cbeerlul and, as ur.i Ins wont, when under ihe it.flu and good temperetl, ner home a heaven of j ence nl ine inaddeuiug draught, the became peace and happiness, to w Inch her husband ever returned with pleasure, and herself most happy in making it so. Ouo day Carrie was nnsl busily engaged in weuding her lntlc garden, when Mrs. Yales came iu only to 'chat a bit.' 'You have not seen the new cloak Fields bought me on my birth day,' said Carrie. 'No I'vo tiol, but I'll come in now,' said Mrs. Yales as she entered. Upon my word, its a pretty cloak I wish 1 had such a one,' said Mrs. Yates. 'And bow nice you havo everything around you. I wish I could be as comfortable,' 'And why should you not,' said Carno, 'your husband has the same wages as mine.' 'Ah, your husbiui) does not spend 'so much 1 1 net at the public house.' 'No, he tici-cr enters it.' 'And yet when we were first married, every body said ttiiiio was the best match, because Vales was the steadiest man. 1 caiiuul imagine how you manage lo keep him so much al home with you,' 'By in i king it nest, clean and comforU- ISSUED SIMULTANEOUSLY 'die. by letting liim find his Mipper waiting fnr luni. mid liifl tufc ami children read to tu'lcome him and keep htm company.' Mr.. Yh1C9 aloud for n intnm-iit mlnnt nml splf.cnnvicied. She aaid little to Aim. Pinlit hill liliLtim Uur m.xtt ....... I .1... ......I I 1 " . ' , mime, resolving ns sne went tint u her litis. ! hand's reformatitm depended on her. it j sti.nild he set about immediately, ' That evening at the u-mal hour, the three 'meu returned to Bell Air; Fichiu jestiuir on 'the ivv. fur Iim lnnr i.rtKi .ilA duil and dreary, for they were exhausted by 1 their day's work, ami r.n br.jrht home I thouhti U cheer them. At length Yales parted with hn companions, and sauntered slowly homeward, ktuuvin-r that however1 Ule he might be, he was always too soon.! At ft he reached bis home, but stood still i(l astonishment at the scene before him, al- most doubting whether ho had not entered th wrong dnor. The room ws swept and , 'tluMed. and evervthlntf nut In lu nUcn! tin.1 iiegiui, ami tiolnre loui your laisliainl will sit at home tii contentedly as my husband does.' 'D, you redly tl.iuk so," said she, wiping 1 atvuy l lie tears. 'l'.i he sure I do,' s.nd Carriegmly, 'and now 1 tell you what I'll dn Til lend iou a book, reida l:ttle to Mr. Yates of an eveti in, and lieu it is ended you shall hate aimiiier.' ' l u.uik )nu,' said Mrs. Yates, full of hope, .11 she il. pined. Came iimketl alter her a moment, and then calling net hack, exclaimed: ' i iiau-ter you do, Airs. Yaief, mind ai.d ma lurjiel in put on t clean drees before evening.' Airs. Yates took both piece of advice, .mil put on a cle.ui gown utid read the b'Hik, and Uoti, answered excellently; Car- t Odd lir.ktvit n Inn. ,i..i.l..t n i I - uuii ui u.e e..d l b year .r two .un seemed re- lormed, and were as happy mid peaceful in uieir neathiUe cottage as anv in Bell Air Meanwhile months came aiid went, and brought no spell upon thuir wimrs for Jones' bappiue.. Ulte evc,ng there had been the usual ' display of great anger for lilllo sins, when J.,..e. weary of the .hare that came upon tmif, iahmi back. IiuaHoir. irztlriJf., wai. dbnut to leavo the house. 'And now,' observed .Mrs. Jones, ilryly, 'I suppose because you are nut allowed lo make etertlhiug lu a uicg, you are going' to the public house to spend your money.' : 'No,' replied be, gaily; '1 am going down to see Yates.' j replied Jones; 'and whit is more, she lets 1 u.r ,luiballd l,ve ln quleUless and good lem- ,.r I l'eacc and ipiielness, good temper! how f li...... ir.ir.l ..1.11(1 in tha nnp. M ... Jllllcs ltl altcr her 1USU311IJ (..ul loft the ,mie. Yct peace, quietness and good te.u-' oer-ooutcience whiipeted-werenot lo be found in her dwelling. There was au er- rur M,,ewherc-she b.id alway s been used ,(lil,onUB u entirely loher husband; but collhJ bp possli,e u exisied as mud ., even perhaps mote, iu herself? Alrs, jlj0S Mlk counsel of none save her1 own C(M,sCll.llce H;1)ered, but in the end il guided her aright, though painful indeed ll0tt! 18 clUlH ma(it. to fMmv ls ,Ilcla, 8I11 much iei , 8acrlf10L. evel, j,, , arli B ,ul)lU w,oh , j utill ,10y 6Ct.llled a pirl lerse,'f. nul ' ,,, ,. g(WKj ile,Kmi( u,)tll brought back the peace and happiness which reined to have deserted their dwelling, and ; at length the faces wilhiu it grew as brigbi 1 a , lMui ,hat Hero retldv , - ...eu.: f... Hi., neatest coita -e n. Il.-ll A. r he. ! came one of us most cheerful and best-lov-od homes. A Chapter for tho Cowardly. '7'Ar Grun Muunluin lhratil of ibe 22d nil. chioiuulos the uiulaucholy ueath of Mrs. 'I'oitiisliend of Bethel, who, itneeiiH, left a tictim lo the intolerable abuse and in human iie.ituie.nl of . i druuliiui biisuand. The e.rcuiiislauce, which attended the ter rible tragedy, as we gather them fr.un thu Herald, a'e paiutul in I lie extreme; and are rendered duubly o from the wanton disre- gar.i ol ine plainest tlulies incumbent uuou thtwn who weiu but indiirereut spectators to Ibe sad event. The husband of .Mrs. Towu-j the oiijecl ol his peculiar displeasure, and the recipient of his fiendish brutality, un der which she sank in a few days, uu inno cent victim of a husband's cruelly and of a rumseller's cupidity. Notwithstanding the frequent and urgent entreaties which she made lo her neighbors thai l hey would ei ther lake 1 1 1 tn into custody for disturbing the domestic peace, or deprive him of his rum, assuring them thai, unless some thing of the kind was done, "her life must pay the forfeit;" yet, slranga to say, iu a community professing to be Christian, no friend of virtue or philanthropy could be found lo seize the infuriated monster, and rescue a defenceless wifu fu.m her impend ing fate. Her appeal to the callous beings around her lor sympathy u. her deep dis tress, her sleepless nights and tears of ago ny and pain, her cries lor succor and de lense, were nil alike unheeded by the cold and indifferent world around her, and she sank to an untimely grave, leaving the heartless community in which she lived lo reflect upon their base ingratitude, and leaching another of lbs melancholy Icesoni AT MONTPKLIER, NORTH THURSDAY, JULY 1-1, 1853. which hive contributed so in! cli to the ail-1 hopes of an heir were going to he rleMroy. vnticemrnt rtho cause of t-inperance cd. Tho mailer was much us possible kept 'I he careless iudilTuruce whici. charactcriz. secret, and Her Majesty was tcporle.l as cd the conduct of ihe men wh.i stood list, merely suffering under a alight indisposi lessly by in the Imnrs of her dwress and ap- lion. But the whole citf was atreadv talk-proachiiigdis-oliitiou, was not, thank Ilea, ing of th scene in the B ii de Boulogne, veil, emulated by tho indignant women, and tha result of thu indisposition was an whose hearts had throbbed in the most leti- jticipated several days before it actually look dtr sympathy for one, whoso wrongs had place. On Friday last the Empress life inure than onco touched a sjmpathiung was in danger for several hours; bullhanks chord that now vibrated to IU very centre, lo the skilful treatment, she became better The Herald informs us that after the last before night, and is now rapidly convales. oau "tutu nun uucu if.'riormci,-iuc tiouv t.uii?igiiru io iis mini resiiug-piacc, tome twelve or fifteen l.idios volunteered in search ihe premises, where ihey found a cask con- j taming eight or Ion uallons of rum, which the consigned to the thir-ty ijirth, without the aid of any law but a consciousness of right and an uidomiuble will. Though tho officers of justice and tltfl sjn ers of rum I winked at tho outrage, tlm wirieti Jtd wbM they could tn redress (he wrong and admin-1 later a wholesome rebuke lo ouch a wanton betrayal of trust and duty. - A rigid enforcement of the law iu this case at the outset, would have averted the terrible calamity. A valuable life would have been saved, uud a salutary lesson taught the disturber of public peace and do mestic tranquility. And fur the inexcusa ble neglect mi to do, wo are not disposed to find fault with, or censure., any but friends of temperance. A single friend of law and order, (if such an one wns to be found iu the cmnmumly,) was vested with full power lo effect the enforcement of the law and pre vent the murderous work. At.d such unit, who profess friendship for .t.aud have in t the moral courago loeuloraa it.iuiisi and should incur tho odium of neglect and shoulder nil ibe responsibilities. Temperance Slait tlarit. A Runaway BniDEonoosi One day last week, says Qaligunui, some police a- : , . . . r , . i gent.1 stationed themselves at the terminus i of the StraslmrK railway, anil tin the Irani arriving, arrested a young man who came with it, and who was alxn.t to proceed to Havre to embark lor America, lie at fir-l remonstrated, hut mi beinj shown a formal order, he accomp nurd the aaeuis ouieilv to the Prefecture. The unuite of Ins arrest is e'9 whose fatal bounty is a snare lo the ul. as f.ill.iivs : He bail demanded in marriage Only just inside ihe fence I Bui that a jo.nig girl in the neitflib.irlt.nMl uf Bideu, fence is set between us and sin. One aide and his offer was accepted. Having gone of it we ui3y walk safely in tho 'Kings's through all the usual formalities by means Highway,' ihe other side leads us to temp ol forged papers, the father of the intended latum, lo folly, to crime. Once, when wo brido on the evening previous lo the day hive set our feel in the forbidden piths, wo fixed on fur the ceremony, handed over lo li" again more boldly, till the timn comes tho suitor tho lady't dowry, which consisted when that fence, set for our safety, is broken of a good round mho in gold and silver, down and destroyed by our reckless itidul Immediately, on receiving the. ihnucy, tho gence in evil desires, '''here is no longer young man decamped by the railway for ( a barrier between us and sin. Wo do not I'ani, but was slopped, as above slated ' pause, or look round stealthily, or trenihlu through the agency of thai powerful auxili-' as wr grasp the coveted plcaure ; our looks ary to tho police, Ibo electric telegraph. lie had in bid possession, when nrrealrd. till the money which ho had received, wiib llie exception of what he had paid lor bis I yivny. Baden, JU n et.t !.4ii ii.culudy to A Scr.NU anu Batti.u iicTwcnx tub Fukncii Eiii-Enon's Wire a.nd his roitsiEii MitfTRUBS. The Pans correspondent of the Philadelphia Register re'atos the following tiry whether true or fale we cannot say. 'Plipfp limn Iippi. . nn. iv innrr .mnrnlilil.t .it--' There have been many more improbable oc currences in France within a twelve-mouth : " Yuii are probably aware thai a few day before bis marriage, Louis Napoleon dis missed Mrs. Howard, Ihe mother of his three little girls, and sho look refuge in England. He had offered her a residcncu and a pension it. I' r.iucc, but this sherefus- cd. Two weeks ago she returned lo Paris, on business, probably, though many say she came by the Kn ptror's request. Be that .is it may, tho Empress hetrd of her arriv- al, and was highly indignant that she should hate been allowed to enter France. ' Thereupon ensued a Caudle scene, ul the entl uf which her Majesty declared that if she met Mrs Howard bhe would punish her fur her presumption, and give her a lus- son which she would remember. His Ala- jeaty merely shrugged his shoulders at this threat, doubtless thinking it nothing moro than an cbulttiun of words, winch would be forgotten with the excitement tint catted it. Hu was too confident, and the E npress was as good as her promise. Tne very next day, while riding iu the Boise tie B lulogue, on tier spirited Audalusiun, and accompani ed only by her ladies and grooms, bhe wa stopped in a by-road by a carriage. Al first ihe Empress was about to turn aside and let the carriage pas-, but, glancing al its oc cupant, she recognised Airs. Howard, and, determined not to give her the road, she reigned up her horse and waned for the carriage lo turn out of the way. Bui Mrs. Howard had recognized her rival also, and calling up her pride and spirit, she ordered her coachman not to give Hie road. " A few words were exchanged between the latter and the E npress's aitentlit.it a, bill he refused to go contrary to his orders. Af ter a liniment's .u.peu.e, during winch the two ladies 'ftnsaiuul des grands yeux' made tug eyes at each other, the Empress gallop ped to the sido of the carriage and, in a must impolite manner, .tttick Mrs. Howard with a wmp. The i, liter raised her parasol, and before the miendauH could interfere, a regular pitched bailie began between the whip anil the parasol and Ihe tongues of their owners, until the whip, being the stronger of the two, bruke the parasol, an I ,Mrs. Howard sank back, fainting, on the carriage cushion, her toilette and curls in a deplorable stale ; while the Empress, who had received no visible damage, gave a tri umphant laugh, struck tier spur into her horse's side, galloped away, followed by her suite, every member of which was siupified by the scene which they had been forced to witness. ' But a crowd had already collected, and a few gens d'armes coming up, Mrs. Howard was carried into a houso near by, where her wounds for the lash had left more than one mark upon hor faco and bauds were dressed, and the disorder of her toilette, repaired and, when the idlers had all departed, she repaired to Parts, where bhe is still, quite ill. As to the Em press, she finished her ride, and relumed to the Tuillcnes, us if nothing had happen cd; but that very night Mr. Dubois, who l ad received the appointment of accoucheur to Her Majesty only a few days before, was sent for, aud 48 hours afterward the Em press became oo unwell that there was no longer any doubt iht Louis N.poleon' FIELD, WATKRBURY, &C. Clllg. "The Emperor has been lo seo Mrs. Howard, it is said, to express his sympathy, and sends an atd-de-canip twice a day to inquire afier her health. Whether this is any proof that he lakes .ides with his firm er favorite, it is hard to say, for he is rcpor ted ns doing very attentive at the bedside of thu tfiiiptess also. His u tiger al the scan dal caiied by his winVj cohtluct must be considerably mollified hy"tiie reflection that love for him w.u tho motive, and gratified vanity will probably prevent Ins chiding ci ther lady for her impudence." Only Just Ineldc tho Fence. ' On I' cried the little children, 'Oh, such beautiful lluwcrsl and only just in side Ihe fence I' And then slealihy glances were cast up at the windows, tho gate pressrd sofily, the beautiful flowers were snatched with n trembling hand, and Ihe little children fled away with beating hearts. Were they now Inppicr, because their guilty feet had wan dered into forbidden paths t Only u hltle wty had Ihey gone, and lo, they had fallen .iii'i sin ! The freshness, Ihe fragrance, the beauty of the f..trers, were not sufficient lo still ibo remorseful whisper of coiicience. It was only intiile the fe.tce they had been, yet what an ugly ui.nli had sin set umiii their brows I Poor littlo children are wo all. Forbid den plo.iniro smiles and beckons to us, on lyjuitiniidtthejence. Our longing glan ces linger there; mir feel Mray thither ward; it is n Utile wav, no one sees in uud wo put forth our hand, and pick the flow. I are grown insolent and defiant. The guilty blood mantles not on our checks al the de tected fraud, the selfish indulgence, the de- basing irreverence. The fuuce is broken down, and vve wnuder uiutwlr tincd farther and farther in ihose inviting paths, whose fatal termination is the snare, tho pitfall, the abyss of darkness and eternal despair 'Such beautiful fvtcers !' Turn fro.n them, touch them ui.i, thev are forbidden. Uiiat fence is sin, without a is safety. 1.i,..7.u.. nt. ...-! ""jf j ine fence tviinin Cambridge Chi oniclc. Mexico Spain Cuba tant Humor. -Impor- The Washington correspondent of the N. Y. Times tr.ves currenei lo n, r..i,.... '"g rumors: rumored that Government has been s'lvi'Cil, from quarters entitled to the high, est credit, of the celebration of a treaty be- tweon Spain and Mexico, for the reannexa- r 'he latter to tho former. The trea- ')' ls staled, was solemnly signed by Gen- crals Caucdo and Santa Anna, while the ller was al Havana subject to ratifies- l"m al tho Cotitl of Madrid, and by the Mexican as soon at he should be firmly sea- c j ledinihediciori.il chair. These raiifica- lions have been received ; and au expedi tion, it is and, is org inized on the northern shore of Cuba, destined lu carry six thou sand Spanish troops in Vera Cruz, wbeie they are to support the coup .1' etat, which S.iulu Anna has resolved to attempt. Il is likewise asserted, that the departure of the expedition will be I he signal for a general insurrection on the Island. The Cubans are resolved not to let so capital a cli nice slip, without attempting their eman cipation ; and, if we may believe reliable authorities, ihe movement will certainly prove triumphant. A gentleman who has had the best op portunities of acquainting himself with the secret drill of things in Cuba, and who possesses the confidence of Government, writes, " 1 am ml. Judge Crawford, tho newly ippoiuted Consul at Havana, .lues not pro pose, to enter upon the dunes of bis ollice until October. If this beKii, depend upon il, he will never aot as consul The falo of the Spanish authorities will have been seal ed ere that." Washington, June 25. It appears to be believed here as well as in Havana, that the British Government is about to take some strong measure for the suppression of (he importation of slaves from Africt into Cuba. Such a mcasuru is probably called for by public sentiment i it Great Britain, and is in conformity with the policy of tho British Government. Tho measure to be adopted will nul, necessarily, be of a character offensive lo (he United Slates. But it beenm to bo generally suppos ed tint the British Government will force upon Spam some measure for thu abolition tif slavery in Cuba. This would bo ofleu sive lo the United States under tho present circumstances, ami, for that reason, I do not think the British Government will adopt it. Thai Government must be well advis ed of thu fact thai the conversion of Cuba into a free negro community will not be lot. eratrd by the United States. Though this Government is not ad vised except through rumor, of any such movement on the pari of the British Gov eminent, yet, 1 have no doubt that Ihe ad ministration will attach so much importance to ihe rumor as to induce them to ask au explanation oil tho subject, or at least lo make some representation to the British Government of our views and interests in regtid to it. VOL. XLVII, NO. Should it ho found that Great Britiaii in lends to adopt any such measure, our gov. eminent will be forced to take some imme diate and strong steps for its prevention. It is very possible that the British Government wil go far enough in this matter lo force the United Slates to take possession of Cuba, even at tho hazard of a three years' or ten years' war. But 1 repeat that Great Britain vill not, in my opinion, take acoursc which will inevitably involve a war. She can slop the African slave trade, and avenge herself of Spanish perfidy, in a mode not offensive to the U. 3. That will arrest tho slave iridc, and promote harmony in future be tween Great Britain anil the U. Stales. There cannot be a doubt that the lime is at hand when it will bo considered that the welfare and safety of the (J. S. will require that Cuba shall como under its dominion, and that its slave institution shire in the common destiny of the institution as it ex ists in tho U.S. Sljc i?!oiu anli ilje f)oc. KV K. V. WAI.TOX. 1 "lt that by tl,. Pk,w wmilit thrVM lllmt.irmuit eithf f hold or 01. vs." . Items, &c. The Scientific American informs the public that Win. S. Hubbcll and Amos Btrretl, of Ashtabula County, Ohio, have taken measures to secure a pa- lent for preparing wool for manufacturing purpose, by which process the previous washing is not required. - Mr. Joseph has five large Beer, of Keyport, N. Y., sheep, whose aggregate weight is loGOIbs., tho largest being 373 lbs. in weight. This 1 puts lo flight tho humbug that is sometimes teen flying in the papers, that sheep degen- crate in ine u. S. l fm largest sheep in England, which we hate any account f, weighed 'Mi Ins., ten lbs. less than Mr. Beers', w.uch he intends to exhibit at the Uorld's lair in New York. Tho fleeco of this American sheep tho past year weighed j oration to the bruised feel. This one ar ia lbs Aptitude for fattening is an ! gurnenl is all-aufflcieiit, that a democracv important consideration for cattle breeders, j cannot exist without an educated people. and is too much neglected iu selecting The state exists for citizens, not for indt stock fur beef. Said a farmer to his neigh-, vidua! men. The care of children is tiol hor, " my thorough, or part bred beast, is fit ' its funclion that devolves upon parent.1 for the butcher at three years old, while your J authority. The state must caro for its citi mongrel is good for naught until he is fiveizcus, present and future. years old; so my money returns to my pock. Tho eon of n peer might with pro ets two years sooner than yours." This is ; pricty lay in a large grist of 'fuels ro an important consideration, where winters' menibered' heforo beginning to grind. are six mouths long, and monev worth six "ut ,'10 Vnnkeo iiiusl begin lo grind tho per cent, interest In bre'eding stock 'irst I,m'1 ,,ml cort,cs- '"''O H' furyinj- pcd.grea is essential to secure uniformity, 1 cnSrrn '''? of Persia and the ru- and to preserve tho distinct and best breed I ".'S f W' j ?"d dm 0 '.rolil k e .,, . ., , , gtous bore. Let tho tunc her Fct i m tn No aire, of a suitable age, should be ho... , n .mmo;,t .,;,., . lured on!, a nre.muiH. onth-jtr. an oxhibi - I lion ul hit stock. In Kentucky there , is a stock Importing Company. They havo eighi Jacks and Jennets, of the best stock j of Spain, now on iheir way from i fiat conn - try to Kentucky. Au experienced far - I mer says that copperas in food, given to tlm , horse, cattle, sheep or hog, onco every oili - or day fur six or eight days.-half a" lea- Itpomilul to, beep, and a spoonful to the others, will leave them free from lice, inside 1 . . anu uu., w.t.. a bieau toiuacu anu a neai- i , ,hy skin " Report aud Addresses cf the Vermont Stale Agricultural Society for 1S52." We are indebted for a handsomely 'printed copy, to J. A. Beckweth, Esq , the Corresponding Secretary. The addresses are able and interesting ones. A purtion , or ihe ono by Senator Seward has been given in a former paper. The " Work- , ing Farmer," a monthlv, devoted lo the in- e , ' ,1 . ii i trrests of agriculture, published by I-reder- i m n . .1.. . . J v . ick McCready, 2M, Broadway, N. ., and edited by Professor Mapes, price SI. It I a va.uao.e puuiicniiou, aim wnrtii awice u.u money, pet annum, asked fur it.' To I promote harmony ana prosperity in a fami- firemen run, Uod help the city 1 ly, it is well for each tolubour industrious-' Tho young citizen must be taught ly iu his appropriate sphere, remembering a thorough discipline. It is a wro g that iu a well ordered household, the sue- doctrine, that discipline only keeps the cess of one is the joy of the wholo. Learn C,,M, ,slil1' ,v,l,,, . lhc bo-v ubs'l the different Ustes, temper, and like, aud from his books. The disci- , . , . . . ' . plmo is Ins best lusson the books r.re dislikes of each member, and each try io J,, e ,II0nforc0 it We,( , do the other tho most good, in the most m(ll m ,(J Bn)lbllgB axa ol a I1WI. pleasant and acceptable manner. Drop a die and it makes mi edge. A well I word of kindness and sympathy to the disciplined boy will make a good doc'or suffering. Praise the servants, when ihey or lawyer, fanner or merchant. Ditd- 1 do well, and chide them faithfully but kind- plino is particularly called for in our dny , ly i I they do ill. If your temper is iiaule when nobody is itfrnid ol his father, no lo rise, try the precept. " a soft answer turn-, dy pulls ofT his hat lo tho minister, cih away wrath." The next Peunsyl- ",,l nobody, sure, is afraid of an alder- vaiiia Siale Agricultural Fair is lo be hold- p,a"", W ,Cnd, loWard9 ."cjy. .eua.P.usburgh.on the 27th, 2S,b, and l'.ruf,ln ,s 0,,r "l.er.tanee-.nte llige.nt ' , " . , , obedience is our peculiar want. In tho ,201b day. of September next. 1 he ...l,b- l()o (nuc w ( ho cng m w itauts of Pittsburgh promise to pay 12,51)0 .((be (J ,a collgtuli0. Bui, 'towards defraying ihe expenses of Ibe Fair. out , ,,0 wor,, (,0 scholar is under a I Flour and grain at the West. A 'constitution which provides for i la o.vn 'correspondent of ihe Albany Evening Jour-' amendment. Thu school shuuld be uu Inal says, " there is Wheat in store at Mil- j apprenticeship tho teacher u iiiuMo." Iwaukie 180,000 bushels; Oats 110.000, workman. All apprentices will boiJ.. j Barley 20,000, and Rye 10,000, and about ! Hr limy should do it in the school, :20,000,barrels of Flour. They have 100,-1 experimenting, thun outside, where blm I OUO bushels of Wheat, ill. 000 do Oais, U0,. , C1 i"stuniions mustsufllT. An alarmi-l f ... n ...... . . . ..... ...m.l.l ..n, tin Bllh ...... , , . .,, . . is it t;utvuru vvu nuuiu nu .ui.ii 1 0(1(1 do Rarlev. at Shehoviran : Kenosha.1.. . . ' . . ... SU Wheal, 2.1,000, Oats 10,000, Barley 2,000; Waukegan, Wheat UO.000, Oats 15,000, Bailey 5,000 ; Chicago, Wheat U3.000 ; Michigan City, Wheat 25,000, Corn -1,000, Oats 0,000. As souu as the canal is open froin Chicago they will be getting more ; but the supply will not be large. Most ol the Wheat, Oats and Barley are out of the fanners' hands and in market. The supply is said to bo less than last year., -He is uu April fool who, iu making bargains, makes the worst between himself and his farm; aud fur the paltry purpose of saving a little in .owing hall enough grata fcced( cheats his pasture, his mowing field, his catile and hnnvell. A plentiful lupply ol 31 WHOLE NO. 2439. clean grass seed, in " tceding down," pro duces plenty in tho bam and in tho house, ami will make the puree nud the pocket book buret out with bank bills and gold and silver com The number of hog?, packed at t,0 West, Including eight stales, up to the 3d of March last, is 2.01.1.00.-.'' being an increase of nearly half a million over the number lait year, anil an excess over the previous year of eight million of lbs., an increase of about 2-1 percent. Had this increase upon suino been accompanied. throughout the country, by n corresponding increase of sheep and improvement in tho'i quality of wool, tho farmers and the couni1 iry would not hive been piying tribute on ' an importation or woollens from Europe at " ihe tuno of six millions in as many weeks. IIOW TO MANUrACTUUE AN A.lniUCAN Citizen. Thomas K. Beech has recently . been lecturing in Now York. We liko hit mode of manufacturing rr.cn and citizens. It is substantially a strait forward, cul-a-cross-lols answer io tho question : How" shall wo train boys to become valuable cit! . zona T The answer is substantially this educate them educate tho hands as well as the head educate tho whole bodv and ! the whole mind. " Government is to men " My the lecturer, '' as harness is to horses a burden indeed, but necessary, if we in tend to get much work out of our team. That knowledge is essential to the growth ot a young American, is true; but bread 'and butter arc equally essential, and a little j birch, al times; but there is no reason why. the stale should furnish them. The risht of the state to educate its citizens Is nu more nor less than self-preservation tho right to enact prohibitory statutes the I right of the head to dictate a surirical on- L t. m..-.ii . a3. r. Havana oranges in it, and tell whenco ihey eomo ; ho is a reader at onr.o ; he .reads while at school what ho will rea I ; when n nmn. Geography becomes ti ' passion with him. The school is fitting ' I''0' lo grnduale into Ihe world. Set n 'b")' ,H lu" ,v,,at 'l0 is Pay'"g for when hu W xt" poncoforp pound of coffee, " u "u " U'K P-'cu. economy un- '- , , , cur,ous-'"ut" ,lls "" wait wonder of cer- i. i . . i . e tain iiiysieric-s, iiiuku mm imrsiy lor knowledge, and then put out Ihe spring,., that ho will surely drink of them. j The common schools must bo support- oil in tho worst, tho dirtiest, the foul- 'est part of our land they must bo sup. purled. Where teachers aru discouraged where the ne wspapcra never speak of a motlcl school in tt.osc repulsive buil .l- "!pS whts.tQ f "B(P '"""l rnB8fd of our eitv boys, there we must support ., - ' , ... , . , 1 ' the common school. Itisaili3infecta.it ,, 18mos, )e.edo(J jf) fou,M. If 0u givo that neighborhood Ujt, iu ntwn up vifeilCSS Will have no pity on you. When the fire is so hot that the mere is a shadow on the Atture; and the men who treat! tho quarter deck nmy bo pardoned for knit brows and clouded counicn nets, while they study lo meet a storm which may bo brewing. A ciltzen should not bo the pipe o! u hand-nrguii fur any ruler to fotco tl.o wind through giving a certain sound ut ihe will of another. 1'alher he should be one of an orchestra a eoto perform er. ilo can sing uny thing : his duty ii to sing harmoniously. Now seu thu dillereucu between an educated and ignorant voter. The Ut ter know a no good rtason for his politi cal action, jor his vole, lor his opinion. Uu co-ifouuds vengeance and justice. lie 9 kept on lilts track only by tlw r