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J. & J. M. POLANI). aJ!.NlltAI. 'i;itMOVr ItAIMlOAO i.im: Wintor Arrantf omont, ('onimmotni Moiwtay, Iwc. 14, IfH. TIIAIVS OOIKO SOUTH AStl KAST. m Monrtlrr at Ma.m . fjfl r. M., and 9M r. M. Min fi.;iHH Nl altMfia atan M .mntwipllfM al wat IUrr Jnnctton atw ndkwi Paila wHh tralna firr Ikmton, W'oracater, U i al WhHe Hlvrr JiitictMi, witli tmllra on th ri intj I'awmmiMK' rauniaai ai iwnin crnon, ior I Raw Ywrk) at wew MHtun. wiih lUT ElflllU iMVffl Moetrealat J0 A. V JntlM ftt lo.ll a. m . Malont al . a m . . AltMMift at YlMr. m . arMttaf m ntatton vta Lowell i lMtr r. m. tnt itlHr. M., M. JnhM it HU H , Hl AUt. at T.5 l. H.,eoMMrUM at Wblli tuvr Jusctlun tMi Hf lluwa rallft wttli tralna rur Iloaton awl WurcMMr, Hr , arri inn at H ton t.w iM.iM South Ytfhnh, wtth tmlnn for Hnrlna Md aod Naw Vnrh.rilTin la New Ywrk iIUMp m. thaiks uoivo north amu wkt. Uarr Montpelier t in. u .flOtU N.)Uiiii)lr w htt Kmiu Imvm Rtw'aM 4 lnall i M h r HnrlUMtktn. t. AltMnn. Unln -Mail Tii fnr Ilnrltnitrtn nl flt AHtw lldnion M)HtifM it J a M.i Nw Lmiitim nt ftflt i MHilb Vtimhi at 10 69 a M . Itrllnwa t allfl m 1 1 r Wh Hlvrr Jnnrttonat I Hr . rrtvln itt at 4lln at mt M tmtno l-alni( M.tni iin liM.l.iirj-,,1 : m w . aml nprlriRftrlil at W a , -iiiit ul WlilM- Hlm Jtartt(in wlth iMy Klprww iratn Allohhhdation Ibaim kair NnrllifliM nt 71 M, Rutln1 at 44 a m llnrlliwiiin at M a h , (tt. A ltn at Ii U r m . for Ht. Johua, aml at 11 41 r h , Im (hplcnbn. Whmit Kirat ImvMt oith Vrrnim at loOA r m. rHvrin( paawngrre fnnii ( onncvtkitl IUrcr rallnaul, Imvttu Kpw York at 100 r u , rr1aVM at 19 r. m , Hellowa FaUa at II 19 r. n , connactliHI ttli traln tvr I'lMttilnrallruAtl.tMtliic fUmUm al l.r M.tnanwt ina at Whrt KJvrr JtimHfcm Hn traln leavlftf Itaatn al c M.,for BurllJHrttm.m. Alttu, lf.ntraal, eU- .artlv litg m Miwtmil at M9 a. w . and In OgiWtHtMim al M r. m iyniirtlim tlUi ilraiHllnink mllway fur tW Wwl iiiif an ar attM tnHl ti Nltt KxprHv traln niiinltii ltwtn Stontrral arut ltuMD,and Muntfaal ml mifi tlld,aixtKt AlbaruamlTruy. iHawtni-mntn rar ni Iy r.tHrfi traln brtwttn Uin iraal and HcMifi. Thnituh tlrkvta rur ClOnagu aml lli ITaat fur aalr at Itw prtnctpnl tallmia J. W. IKjnAKT, tuTal MurNTlutandent. t. Albani. Der. U, "T ItllTII I' II V II I I t IMI I II t Wintor Arrangement. trWKI TltAlS. An mh.matimh Thaih on..nlat 1 fv a n fnr tt'Iul Hlvrr JiiiK-ttoti, itniHtlnR wtili imiu rr w llt Kiw, i Jnhnalniry. liarton Nri"rt W IHoiiKtihy aml laivH tkr, HlMIiRlltil, 11.(1 b, l.ltltftt n, iMtK Mrt , , alMi wtth lrln f.-r ll.pntjwli. r, llurftitjft n Ht MtKtm, Houap'a t'.Hnt, M'lntril.iiifilriwlmrffMndlhr Wwt lAt r xi-KKt Wf t iwirii at 10 44 a h fnr Whtl" Klift .hini tlon. ctiin tlnK lth trln for Mnnt pplktr Biirltuirton. Itun'n r'llitt, Moittrfal ct- , atnl wtiL Ottlrntburu aiHl llraml I nink rllnrti for he Wmt lUiarnL Tkaim Iwm al JJI7 r M , fr rrankllti aml BrtMl KiKmi'n Kirattfi Tanit IrarM f'(itKirl il IWr m for Wltlt Itifrr Jiiniti"ii nitn tlnii 1tli Unlm tt Mont- twlii'r, Burltnnlcti fit Mtiaim, Kimm'i l'-inl M.-n'TTiil, 'fjttnBbunt anl iIip W ri. HOWNWAHII TR I HH, tMokniio FxraKaa Ta aih leata Wltltn ltivfr.Iunrti-.fi (MnniUjrB rirriitrth f-r i .nn..nl al IWa m , -.r on arrtl tf tralai frmiflii1)tirg anl Motrl flii Irain U ran Ui HHrtoa u Humtay 1 Hribtoi rAtv Iravm Hrll- I fur 4 n- rH ul ; M f V , aml rrauklinaltWa Maii ram Imvm H IiIIp Ithrr Jntiftl n fr f'nwopl at l??ft K. nronarrlralnf Iralnx utr Hm t nitnil Vmiiunt, rMUIULialr, Atld btt Mittltlttttl! TKltnuwU ) T Fxraaa Thain Ifaim Wbltf Ithrr 4nm lln ht 1 14 r m , nr arriral of tniiii fnn Hwiirral aixt t wlfiiaUunt. HrltWH.f Kfnx-. IU-I Knlli tt intU- r t. i.-u.w-t tng al I'mmiil wltli tmtnn f..r l ii' Itrvtrr, iuhn ljwrlt aiwt Hluti t I hw tm 'min t nt ( ni i .tl. f , i r i t-tt .ik l.wel Jcir rf;r;;ro. 1' aitf Al,i;tIKit hl. M l,iit . ' MunttMlif Apiilt aa loiic ilua n rlAin prtnt nlwrtlrr . ffrra to arll a air4a at M iirrbarrvl. uRHIN fl.KV tf-4 imin ivlntt lit uf wluli fr thratfkl Uiitti itat MuiixUrr, Krbntai) 2 lr;i rin: iint.t.v it I " ni-nmktra f ix tnVtr aar-. t-r at raal-inaklat, bjr At.pl j al ITMTIM) STA1I1. ItllMlh mtiMantlv W..ntiltor Natimal Baok CIUHLKS A. BKI, Caahln kji.i:i:i i(i i.rrv lfra. I.f'f-Y A f imKV 7 u-tl kfwinaa "Nltwnli IrtQ Lnrr," has rtarnnl, aat a 8 ar rwpM tltuiy uivltva t4. rall ana H-lf. WCAIJ: IN VTCAM HIHI.i:it. I wlU mno ' aiwl prcvil araia tn am airam tauUar, atMl inake i Chargv uutll Xltr nora U fuutid aaUafarturT. IIF.DHUK Yf. LORn. m Arch fttrm, PkUaitottla, feaa. 1.1)11 hAl.i:.-Tb un.WaUmrl 1 Mliial4 In Barrr. about Uiiw-fourtlia of mll frmn t artl hu rMtilwio, ihr f llla(i, mnalatlng of i rntr-tn XTv-k nf inlliii lan.l wlth a aor'd anll of btilMlntm all In i-l rrtlr Trrm i atd prh rmMKuliir Al 4-47 1IARVFA TII.HI.N. -IiH -fir a n nf niTlli ni Liritl. ltu ntMl Wllhllt olir inilc tif Mimliiflti-i UlaCf. inaui l.l.h r VWtf) tHitlilltiw. tn rirfllctit rrfMir Tbr Uii llt tw lt at a lw rhv,ail Irruia uf ni)iiteiil w) iiifkmn mnrv M4tjwUtr. Vt. Krl-niarj 14 l w if i' II. ITi. wBK w Munttwllrr. on Iirnkai trncititrn Ul In UfM an bulnfa iixiii IhI iili ttic . (IIit lioul't be trM to thf uiiiJci iKintl al 4 1 1 L m 1 1 i II VHVr 1 II lfS Ju.cr lmbr 1. 1(170. ;-i7 II' h 1 1 i : n -1 : 1'iMt sai.i:. 1haulMvrilHr offr-ra for ulr lil Ilitl tl) l.nT n Vin itif-i. N.irthftrtil Vt f nm iuaik aalbi(a trj , aiul pijMnaaioii gttfii twn itiircxl AIno, nll of ht hoiiM'lioUI fmtittitip K r fnrtMr jartktt- Nurthflrl.l, Vt , January A. Wi " llriibuulii iiutii' ." an mn hnrfut . h ttm, mtm. blaiikrU. ukll, Hi' , rtc Hbonlrl Itke lo arll Ii) Jnlin W f'lark. a alrUTI, Milll In Ktvnc, N II . hiv 1 ttrm all bwrther. y only rraaon for uffrrtiiy UMnt fur al la my tntcnUuu uf inaTini Kian. ( IURI.ES KFrr. Mootprllrr, Jamiary U, iri yiniMo.NT mi;tiioiivt m;minaiiv am I'EHAU; IOLLEUK, At Montpelier. Vt. Wtnttr Tmn brtftna laamntter tth and rloara Itap-h ijth A flrat-laaa hot.it, FnKllab atidClan lcal for bolh tattto aml grntlwncn. Kxpeiuira tutaeral. Krnd fur catalof ur W-tf L. WIIITK, rrlnrlpal. I) A 1 O W 1. A Mt 1' O U H A I i: I 1 Im land eunimnnly known aa the Ilumhain Uraclov, ituatnl uppaalt tba " Tnffra Hnuav." In Montpclker, am aboututia aml otwhalf tiulra frum tna rlllar,cvauinlnf about trnt)-une wtm uf rholca land, In a lilJi Oat ol i-ultlvatlun, u nuw offxtml at tiriml aalr, hr Hrfrrlo4 Kllon, F-nM Moiitprllrr, antl II W Ilratuti, Montpelier. ta-tf IIVKIH IslNflt Uejpi r,.Mli Syttrmattt J All urraonawbo mnirnittuu maktng 'xmtnnu wttti nrwtpapari for Wta lnaartliNi of atlvrtMr,innta, altuubl arnil M.I ifiila lo (leurga I'. lioelI A Co ,41 I'atk ICow. Nrw luik. for thr rAMi nLLl UiHtK, laiay-im-rafA ( 4on) euatalnlnt llaU of ow n0 nrwapapota anu aaUinataa, vbnwtng tb cuat. AilvrrtlMtrtrnta takrn fur Uawllnic paprra la mauy UWt at a treuMiMluua raaiMttuu I rom Miullalwri' ralra. Uit thi ftouc. v i; W V O H K T It I 11 u n j;, "Tlie Iutlliii; Aiuorlt-ii i'UiHiHr' Ially, ajlOnrmri aiinlMc4L1r,a3i Mt-rLl),',,, INMlntC fr- ti tlir) SllttacrllMr. llluH opia aml aati'rtlaliig ralra frrr rakl, In i-luba uf Uilrtyur tiKtrr, oiUy f , itoalagr aal. AtklreM Iha Tbibi kk, N. V. liMxtrro.v nonsr,. 'riii r ('auwnar iiml (Jnnal atrrda, llotttm. Vnllrely nw, an-1 fnrnUlwil wtth all mo4ra troprur inrnti ('Ivrka In altnUutr at all twura. lu rifarneM lo Umi Lowtll, hoMern, Flichburg anl Itooion & ilatnr ratl ruai drfMria uffrra iimtUI atranlat:t to tlaM arrlvlng lal al nlsbl vt ukliig rarly uwrnlng tralna. IUmdI, $JJW a tlay. M II. I)l.MH,pnprtrtor. IMn nf rinnli Ilotrl, Ctuioortl, S. II , anu proprirtor JUnir1 JittullMcl, lUinptoii lla(.b. bli J.l Tt) H'4 0 li:it IAVI AsrbU wnntM. All rlaaara of worklng propto, of lh kim, jotitig atnl old. tiiakr iiior moiiy at ywk for na, la tlirlruait UtuaUttea. durUij llulrppara imrmioota, oraUiU itma Uuin at any thlng W a oftrr einpUrnint tltat Ul iviy li.tnilatHitrly fur rrry Wiir'a wurk. Full iitlfliiUr, trnii, Ac , tent frer rrnl na jotir addrmaai onrr, iHml tlilay, Nuw l tha tliite. Hon I luk fur woik ur bualitaa flwwlirrc untll you iiA leariiMl hat offvr. 01 -IJ 11. STINSOX &, CO rortlamt, M. 1 1: s v r. u c i; n t i m i; i; r. h t ! I..(MH1. COOK COl'STV, II.UNOH. TniKrrrii(. SihtMjl Jutrkt lluuda. C'oiiona iayabW Januaiy 1, in Nttw ork.or at otir ftli-r, VH) eh; alao nttirr artrn, fitibiand trn prr wnl. lunk4al a'itrlta. ihrM mre mil ttia flrat I'ulin wi thu tallr roTty, aiul IIm ccMubutrd wealth uf cltlM.towna.DOuiitlea.aiidacIt-jnl dUtrkti) wrll iitSOIUlV ! WM. jtlI.M0, HanVfr. 71 Iicvoiuldia ntm-f. IAUM 1'OK SAI.K IN AIHHHON niUNTVI U rnntalm lwolntndrrl urrr. loratrd In Krrriabttrsli- llit lirl agrtrulttiral town.tilp In aaM county-1tldn 1mu iMllaa vt lUt tiiy of VttiVftiiira aiid rallroM auilon, x.iirnlit u Mltooltatid rhunliea.aiHl inanootl netgliliHaH, Itta u liuud Krailng furm. urnler a ui atatuf rulUalloiit haa n varuty uf aoll.aguoil wo.i.1 lot aiul fiina iiuilr, U tJl wairrwl, aud u)nhi tlirprrtuUraar two tiutiM,Uirt' bania, aid a youn unliard Jmt Luinliig Into uearlng. 1'rke w w pailhuTura, addti-M - J' w' IUItSK8- Verswinft, vi. 1J UI'AV1TT, ATTOllMIY A M C0UNSIUX0K AT IAW, AnIHU Urof Cltthii,r..tHnil riilii, MGHTrkLIM, Vhot. -r-lVe?lIi't lir'lT, Vrnot. aii.l laa eonrtai f moatapprowd foniu, pmciM iii:iii'ci:irinci:i7i7:inici;i. Wood Planing Machjnes a Spcclaltyl M. WlilOIIT & SON, U.nufArtnrenl of rUtiltiz nt Mitrhlng Ui t,,in wm wurk.tull loum rluhuwn w Iwrulr-four liM-hf. Ut mnd Iroin tour lo l. luj 1I1U k. Cuiwr mul. Ir,."n u , baiol forgnl ruuiljt p.n, wlth u I Jrara.l., otiuUi luvl. tiu LM.t Iroti UitM tT rytliulxia. btw tuu. built Hhullybt Irun BixUlcrl. AUo .haflliii. liullttri.li.nicr. lw rlxir, u4 gniiu.l uuuulne ' ' ' Homl fur Clrrulur und rrlriwl.l.l. U-M iiw II. WltlUUT k MS, ilo.lHkt, VU J 1 1 . l! 5. I T im U VcrniMit ChrmMt I t i i . . I ZT. "7" ! I - - T - . wi;i)xi:si)AY, Ki:nitUAitv si, 1675. New PiiMlcntloii Tlila Tolurnfl (rlrm a full nnrrallic ct llio riiJ. tlnii to ( ctitrnl Afri for Uie miiprwiion ot tlio laiotnulc, orgaiiltod liy llio prnent Klicilhoof Iyit In 1MJ0, aud rntnutod lu tlio aiinnuiiid of Uio tuthor. Tho nlate Imlo In Centnl Africa, prcvluua to tlila oi(ie.lUlon,lui.l oUalnnl tatt ro- rrUoni. rich Jlinl ell opnbli.l rr$loui liail heeu niailo luUt by It flltjf lliousaml nliuco wero takon ovory ir. anl tli ucml cemlUlon of auardij, trwchery anj iltrnttnllon wn thc nataral rwiult. 'I o nut Jimn IhU liitatrroin trafllc, ttrkl to relicrv tht i-pople, ntit on In lil.i ilomlii- loru Imt Ix'jmiJ, fmni tho grMt cvll, the Kheilive nrganlzcd a millury oiuMlltlon and (tave It Into tlic nlwoliito rontrul of Slr Samucl lUUr. llwlilea Kuppn wltifi tlip iilae trado, Uio Mpedltlon wai to ')m n to na fKatioti thr ffront lakra of the efiualor. nml lo rntnhll.li a rlmln of mllitnrjr ttaHom thruiighniit ('..ntral Afrita. To tliln eil r.tol Uaiiifni wcrr roiiKtrucUid in linglaml alnl trane portcd In nectioni Ui Kijrpt , an anny waa equlppeil, a llotilla of aallluif nwli wa prol.lol, and the eipeditlon tcrmlnatcd with thc aupprtMlou of the ilaio trade of tlio White Nllc und the nnnetatlon of a large iiatorial torrltory to lcjrpt. Of tlila (trenl auci'raifol iindertaklng thc ralutne lfore u Klvain full and Kraphlc anoimt, tngethcr nlth il the dotaila of the mnrch, the character of the nountriea and Uie iwople vtolud, and the dlwoter iee made. Thehookipairlfttrrtitigamlialu akle contribuUon to the literatare of Afrknn tratel and eloration, baeod, a It Ii, 011 erlxtutl n-aoarrlieii of a moat unusual charai ter. It la at- tracthcly and aubatallUall)- prtnted and bound and illintlraU'd with maia, jiortraiUi and flfly or ni'ir rull rtijff r-ugrni uini rtiraaleat lliinney'a tut t nhiiTUN ! im W ,iri v - ll'tlirit. Ilrwlhr. lto.um Whru thc lale Iton. Itiihard MeU-her, of Dor Utn, dlcd, lii. lll providnl for Uie rrcaUon of a aMH lal f und, lo Iw pla ed in chargc of the truatoea of liartuioiilh ollcge, from which waa to lie of fcrcd, ocr two eara, a prlae of S.VX) for the bel eamy, autting furth trutlia and rda jlng oalculatcd to ivunteract worldly InHiicncea upon profmalns ( liri.Uliit', and to improaa iiimn the roindl of ach Uieiraolemnduty Ui cxhilut, in their Ihea andcon crMtion, thc tiencflcient effecta of tlie religion Ihcy profcaa Tlie flnit prixe Rheu in acoordanco with tltia prvjlalon aa awarded to the Kev. 1. W uiime, and n hrief examinatlon of the buok Ciinln w to thc betief that the tclei tion wai Hell and jiidicioiul made. or saleat lliinney'a. "na 1 -Li .iki I'.i r,.. ,ir Hi.t. rua THK To ir A. Ilnrtlr., New York ctty. Ilar- Wliilcthcaf' pa)ra were itaaafng tlirough "Har- jm r Ikirar, cvcry onc adniitUd their aprightll iicr, l,ul an m maional critir qucationed the pro I "fi.'t of n-M'almK ao manj of the myaterice of thct,,ilit Itut ar tlie fluthor acta out with thc pmiawition tlmt nnthiuKaniiiliiitcatotlielnflu- nf MoiM.in n Iwr U'ftuti, and nothinj; la ao ii, n l:iiii. licr miieratne diity to en- nk'iaii iin- uiiiniin.iTC rniate of h, r ncx in rcgard to ,ut her -UCMM at Ufc atteined the propoV niode nf auiiplenienUiitf. arti- : . , 1 . ... .j t)na of themiraculoiw.andhfrforeaiirlit waa tlie im 't niiprti Ii, 'Jilh , tln Hliorl, nmtng uf lialurc. And ahe haa liw liarj!c. t!ii dulj wlth thc moat mlniitc fldelity oT.foldlnK to lior rcndcra thc meglr workinga of Haahtni;a, coamctliY, dyca. lnta, powdera, atlm ulanU, ciithroratloiia, lotiona. paatea, pomadea, ciiitmcla, iurtltlca, ctc et- Suicradded to theae minutc inatrnrtiotia for the toilrl, we hae a great mttM of information of a gravcr charartrr, In ref cnri tn the grncral health of the aci, nhleh all oung uullea will flnd of real pmctlcal value. tor aale at I'lnnncy'a. "( AiJtH Khinkl." -tHich U th title uf a re reut pleaaarjt atory ot Araericau Uie by (.'harten Carlettin Cffln, totlerknowriM "Carietoti." Tbe aitlhor flrat became Umow for liis inr Iitaw to tbo Hoatoii Journat, Abd otliercontribvtHlarliclM to Uie imaa. 1 1 e ha lince gh eo Uie public aeveml booka wlilch became popular, aroong whlch nvny Ic iiicnlluDei 'MYiuninj IIU AVay," "Our Xew Way Ilouul the WurJd," and "My I.iy nud NbibU oo Ute BatUt-6ftid. ' Mr. Coflln i a rior oua riter, luw a pleaalDy atyle and wbateier romea from hta en ls reAdlly ught aftr by the readinK public. We predit-t for "Caleb Krirjkle" a jiopular deraand, for lUo buok bAsdecideil merft, both aa a theme aud i puint of literary north. It la imblltUied by U-c & Sbepard. Iktvtou, and I for aale by 1 t l'liinuey TllK t uMMI mtk a. t i bArW NunllK'ff ttrira of TllK 1 MTRD Htatu llarpwr 4 Brulhrra. New orkdty. Thi ia a bnlky Tolume, well piintd on gotxl IAimt, ttilh nnnierotta illutratinnn. eouUlnlns the n'anlt of tlio nuthor'a iwrrruil laita and nlMna tioiir nm-.tii; tlu" -'liaki.nt, tlu- liapplpt, Xhe Ikium clcrn, or auritcH, the nmitn rommuofiit, the ntiiiniiiiiiU, thu Oneiila IYrfrvtioii.aU, the Iiariaua, und tho Aurorn (omniuniatii. Mr. Nord huff affiiii to hne made hia itivftli:ation and oliapnntiiina ln an eminrntly llberal and candhl xlril, aud with a fair allonAnce for the Dotlona, tthima nnd prrjiidbr-a whldi niau VMionarlCH cliaa aa rt Hyiuitri in kttoua 1 ho elght tuicit-tlf inrnt loiied nx v ooinprlac act enty-tw o rommunex, flfty-clght of nliirh lloj; to Ihe Shaken. actfn totht Ainann aoolrty, and ten to the IVrfei'tiou fata Tbe Hholv of theae contatn at pretent aliout flve thotwaiHl iipli tntltiding rhlldren Tliey are itenl tbrough tblitixu rtatex, and own about one lnindml aud eiyhty thoiitaii wrcn ct Und. Tle nealth of tbe ecntytno Commuatii i sUted at twhe mitlions. Of tltwe eifiht aorle tIo, the lleiliel arxl Aurora Commuuea affcct xery little outu-arit religlona obervunrp, m ltlle tho Ica rtana ivject Lhritianity altojether, thc flve othcr sodetlrs lutre eai-h a iItUe rpllgioua faiih. It ta vrorthy of note that vrhtle these aocfetieti wlilch make no pntnife to le fpednlly rtligiuus, otlll IhiM the fatntly relatlon ln honor, the two wliUh litrttlcfttc and olwne unnaturnl relatlont Ix twecn the tH'xen thene Uinj; tho Mmkers and tho l'cr fectlonUU are emlufiitly rt tttfout. The Shaken, att U well knowu, are rolibattta; and tlie 1'crfec tronbtta hae a pliirality nf intfrrhangeablo wlie. Iltf I'erfeiti-tftUta plmply lirllce lu n coinmunlty uf all prorrty. Incliidtt. Mr. N'onlhoff iuhU a llvt tt hlrli he aya U itut romplete of tho ttorkn whK'h luue boen publUhcd Ui tlio lutercitU of comiuiiiiUii). HjIaihc) Ita it. MriiA. 11. O. IIohrUou & Co. ltao publUluvl tho Vnitfl SUUtt QJlrfalJUit(fuUte for January. Tho lUta of rofct-ofilMB, Mouey Ordr ofllcoa, ctc, hat o bocn rcvlMtl to datc, onl utrlt f rcuh matter haa beeit nddcO, IncltKlUis full dirwlions rMpect Ins tho poatneon nettiain. Atud jieiiotllonla, in anvtrdauce ttith the art ot Conert'as -which ha jiit gona into cffw.t, n table rUIiir the new ratea for htaiupcd cuclooa and newapaix'r wrappcro; an important drcttlar fnm tho Iiepartmcntrelat inslo Ihe ealo of thcse artlclcj; a clrcular relntlng to fpoclal rPQuoat cne)oprv; tablea givinff the honnt ot the nrrlvnl nnd clo-lnj of mails at all the priiicipalcitlcMfntheruUeduUr, nnd a dlgot of tho rulino of tlio I'ost-otllcc IVjMrtment. rrjiKisV Antiif.m JIook. Of thitt nett'produo tlonof tlie UlentM "I'erUna" family, we inay sny, fintt, that to Mr. W. O. PerkliM belonco the crtslit of coniplllng an entlrcly new and tery aer- Ircablo UwV . Tlio vonli of tho old rnitlienia wlll nccr ttcar out, for the reason that they are Hililo wordt. Ilut the muIo ia terrlbly frajM and Ihrvndharo ttlth njje. M'earoinuchobllgedtoour lnualcal frlcnd for chlng us ho new and 00 freah muste, and cnn sing, " And ye tthall ecck me," or "IwlUliftnp mlno een" or "llow Io dy are tliydwclllusa," with ftomethlnff ofthe flnt Hijoy ment Publitihe! by O. DiUou tt Uo., aud forwtlo at rhlnney'it. lUitrFU& llHOTiiF.iwrepublUhfronithe llaxar, Tlie Kiifj 0 A'u-,k7, a new ChrUtmas ntory by II. I.. rurjcon, a wrltertthohniimoroof thopplrlt and pott cr of Dlckcua tLau any other I Jitiliah nov fliat; and Tlw Little ixime 2'riiice, a atory by the authorof John Halifax. In thcirUbraryof Select Nocla( they publlih 77k fjovt that I.heti, a uot ol, byMrs. JJlotirt; awdJrnie 7rim, by B, U Fur jeon, tho dcnenedly p-ipular author of lyndon' Heart, fiuldcn (Iralu, ctc; and In Ifonor Jtound, ancw uuol by dharlcn Glbbon, autlior of For thihlivj etc. ItoccUcd by l'hinney. Tiih TitKAHntK Ik'NTFJw. by Oeorce Manvlllo I cnn, la a sometthat oorJrawn okctch ot Culifor nlau life aud mauncro. as Ucwod by a party of l.ugihh adenture,tthohad left their old bome to rotrteo n brokcn fortuuo, lu tho oearch for tt-ealth they ure, of rourtio, iiioat mlraculotajly re-wanlt-d, nnd liair bruadth enfapci from daugcr aro uumoroiu In the oitremo. Altogt thcr, tho itory U vcry cll tt rittcn, and entcrtAlnlnff. New Yotk j Harpcr & Ilruthcrn, and for wilo at llilnneyV An Indlnnaiiollii fathcr iliot als tlmca at a aup poacd burglar, and naa aatontalicd to licar tho fcllow uiki "Wiuur mancr, faiicrf waiicr doln-r rrwu Uie Vermont ChronHc Slorj of a Slrangc I.lfo. ar tir. t. j. aiaiLow, lu 1800 tlicro wmHvTiik In Auljurn, N. Y., n colorwl woinan, w itli not a clroi of tlio Cau cian blooj flowlng in lier vcins, wlione life cont.ilneil o mucli of tlie slrango and wtn ilerful that it neemcil to hclong to fictloii rather than fact. Slio ha4 bccn n " Jfosea," nnila " Jloll l'ikheri" eho a llic grninleat conductflr of tho utnlergrouml rallnay, and a woman wlio provcd heraclf a man ln tlio 1ml tlea for thc t'nloit. To givc TOiir rt?nder oiiio Idea of hcr cvcnlful hlstory tho writer'a ircMont objoct, nnd yct ho fiinls it liiricult locoiideme into a iicustiatiernrtlclc all that ho mlglit wlsh to nay. At tho il.ito aliovo iiienlloneil, thi wntnan wvi not far from fltty years of afre. t'nlil aliont twenty-five jenrsof agc, ahe waj a alave in Maryland, and wa then- inarried to a nlave hy the naine of Tuhtntn, and so pruaed nt the North n Harriet Tubman, thnugli at the South even hcr firit namo had Iwen diffcr- ent. Her atory of adrentiiren, if it ere not liowlble to verify it, one would cor tainly eonaider n an Idle tale. About the j-ear 1818, or iwrhaM a little earller, having fell the aling of ilavery in ita ino?t brutal forni, ahe maile gooil her ecae, and caine to I'hihtdr'lt.hia. In that clty ahe ramed n lillle moiipy, Ihen returned lo tlie South, and, brar ing tho iril of recapture, loot a rnrty of lir Xricinli into freetloin. Henccforth thli wa henniaaion. Firat witli lieronn hahl-enrned money, ttien witli that which aa giren her by idiilanthropiits at tlie North, ahe contin ul m hcr irilous work. Ilut if it wa ilan- gcroua to her, it waj not lea no t tho alare- ownera at tho South. She came and went lite n iiirlt. When they aought lo lay handa uion her they potild not. Varioua n-vtanla ere offenxl for her caplure, until uinn hor aingle hend was placeil tlie lKnu of tu-elre UiouianJ tlollan. An Afrlcan of jiure blood, ahe liellered illi a f aith able to more moun taina. In that falth wai a miiture of auper atition, found nowhcre no wild aa ainong the trilies of (lulne.i and Roudan. She av via iona surh aa nerer came to aeer or 'irophet of oMcn tiine. She drenmed dreama that would put to ahame Uio Arabian talee. To hcr, Ood w.u n rson who directed her with jiillar of rloud and fire ; to her, Chrht aa a man, and ahe anw Him as clearly aa dlil l'eter and .lolm. Though not a apirittialiat, her communion wa yet illi the unaeen. And it wae to theae unteen jowera ahe atlributed all her auccesa. Mie was only a aecond Moaea, and did all thia acrording to the patUrn aliown her " by the AIiniL'hty liimsclf. lucli nt Ihm wo mav. tliat of a propliet. The aingle fact that bIio was nblo to pilot full three humlred slaea, antl do tliis in batnli of from one or lo uj to thirty, bringing tliem to the earthly Canaan of tlie North, is BuHicient to prove that twnie thiug Iwside "pxxl luck " prepareil her way. Once, when the longbridge at Wilmington, Delattare, was hek! hy police, watching to eizeher prty,while reward of fiftceii thou aantl dollars were oteil everywhere, to in iluce Uie most earnet eJTortn for their cajv ture, her friemliof the umlerrounj raihvay filletl a w agoii w i th ncgro w orkmen. w ho came outof tlie city, croaaetl tho bridge,anil, whtsn they relunieil, had the fiigltives in the lot tomof tho wagon, whilethdworkmen houtctl aml aangin tlie mostcartlexi mannerimapu able. Some of Harriet's jK-oulianties may n learned from a lettr written hy Thomas (lar rettt n well-knowu Quaker of Wilmington, Dehwarc. Tlie following i Imt an extrncl: WiuiiwiTox, wh inontli, imw. .Vjr- Fneiul Thy favor of the 12th rradied mo ) esterday, riutting bucIi reminlnws a 1 could cite re!iecthig the remarkable labora of Harriet j'ubiuan No alare, who plaml himpelf under her care, waa erer amtetl tliat I have beartl of. In one lntaiirt. when ihe Jiad two atout nifn wlth her. aotno thirty mflea below here, ahe aaid that (JimI told her to atop whirh ahe did, and then aiked Him wluat he yhould do. lle told her to Imve the road and turn to the left. She ebc) il, and wnn raiue to a aruall stream of tldewater She wa told to co through, the water wa cold, but, halng eouridenco in her (iuide, he went ln. Thenater waa up to her arin-piui, aud the meu refiuod to ftillow till they ww her hftfe on the other aide. When ahe cnlled on me, a few daya nfter, ahowaa m hoame that ahe oould ltardl apAik. The atrange nart of the atory we found to be, that the matr ui thoe two men had put up, the pre ious day. at the railroad atation, near where ahe left, an adTertineineut offering a larj;o reward for their apprrhenMon. Uut they made a s.ife eilt. On one ovaion, when 1 had notaeen her fur threo inontha, she rnme to my btoro and aald: tedU me jou hato money for mo " 1 arkrd her "If (hkI neer deeeUed her?" Shenald, " No." 'MVcll, how mnrh docn thee want?" "Alwut lweuty-three dollars." 1 theu gaie her tueutv fnur ifollarn and aome odd ceuta, the not proceods of fire iHundi aent from Scotlaud for her. Somo twelre niouths after, ohe ralled on me again, and aald that (iod told her I had aome money for her, but not ao murh ai betorc, I had. a few daj a pro lous, receUed one jound ten Bhlllinga for her from Ilurope. Tliy frifnd, Tnot. Uaiihitt. At the breaking out of tlie vrar, Harriet aw dhe had a mission to jcrfonii at tho j South as spy, p,uido and nurso. (iovcrnor! Andrew. of Ma.ssachusctt!i, was ono of tho first to gho her a ositiou. To thow how she was coiniderod in high plaoe, a letter or two is given, the originals of which wero in Ilarriet's pomession : Wasiuoto, July 25, 1MM. I ifaj. GVh. IluntfrMif Jkar Slr: Harriet Tub- ' man, a colored woman, haa bcen iiuring our nol dlera durinj nearly nll tho war. 1 hae known her long. and a nobler, hlghcr npirit, or a truer. tveldom dwetls ln the huuinu form. Icommcnd hwr, thereforo, to jotir klnd and beKt attentlous. I'althfully, our frlcnd, YViluam II. SnvAiui. l'ETritiwno, Noeinlcr22, IHM, The Itcarer, Harriet Tubman, neod not any riH-eimmendatlon, N'earty all the nation over, aho haa let?n hsard of for her w ladom, integrlty, intrl otini aud brarery. I hato known HarrU-t for many jcarv, and hold her ln my high catecni. fiKHIUT bMITII. Thr-50 aro hut two of a Largo numbcr of letters of liko inipurt, from oflicers and civil oificiali in the highest pxsitions. She purchased a small place in tlie cily of Auburn, X. Y., where she supiorted her agedparents, who had nearly attaiuod tho long life of ono humlred years. Thla old couple w ere accustomed to walk a niile cvery Sahbath to church, wliero they slept as soundly as if tho writer of thU article wcrc preachitig himsclf. A sketch of hcr lifo was wriltcn, aml tho proceeds of its salo wero given to Harriet. To this sketch tho writcr of this artlclo is in part indebtcd. And right hero we would h't fall tho cur taiu on thls cventful life, but truth cohiik'Is us to go 011 : the public taste demandi as iimch. Xo tale is perfcct in this hlghly eeasoned ago without a marriage. Tlien a marriago you shall have. Of all living per Bons. Harriet, according to tho doctrino of chances, Avas least likely to bo liit by Cupitl. Ilut she had one chance, and liko Xattolcon, $ht took it. Tho wingetl clierub drew hia bow at a veuture, and &he who had not feared the faco of clay, fcll jxiwerless, She was black, and not conicly. A lifo of expo sure aud crucl treatment are not well calcu lated to add to beauty's charmsi but what carea Ive V He laughs at locksmitlis, and no form of hludrance cau evcr keeji him out It wasat tho CentraU'resbyterianchiirch, In Aubum, that a crowd gnthcrcd tosee Ifarrlet taken cantlve by " Ood's imago cut in cbony," when eu,000had never becn able to reacli hcr case. In all her work and labors of love, ahe had boen prompt to tho inlnule, hut now alaa 1 alio ahowed the cvils of tlio nuptial tie. Tho crowd grew impaticnt, and yet a full hour pa.ised aftcr tho appolnted timo, liefore tho worthy Iwaln tlarlentd the church door. They came at last, and were mado one j wa will charitably hope, also, made lianpy. Ilut of (lieir future, tha writer of thU ariicla know iiothiug. IIo only rcmembcrii thcm 03 colnir from the church. mlntrllnir wlth tl.n crowil, and ao floatiug dawn tho rcam to- wara ino grcai aea. MONTPELIER, VT WKDNESDAY, EICBKUA RY n-r the W'ttabfwii.. NTAMIINO ATTIIi: JMMHt. " Ah, jm, I htnr jon kmirkinK, but hnte mrfmi to ntKire; U, I wlll omrtf nnI tcll jnt whtn I havc rt rncftht clmlr." tt. " Indml, t l'ar ynti cnlllng, falu tnrtiUl lc you In, Dnt I nm i ptjt Imy rtow oo tm ntnat ramangfitti." "Ilmve muiic. tnlrth n-l Oaiicln: I'te ttMltlt Atxl trHtch nvtil wlhfl, And If I ifn imU yni, what in.fU alinll I fltvlf "(riNat Krlcml, I aiuao wlt-kti!. Irniinotltyim lu; f!o, nnl a vrnrthter lirft ttirtn I a )umw more ff V. " llitali, huali, im limrt, ' ttaa lo,' tmn'itT ( ,itmt, If ft'ti ilwrenl hr almttlil c.hip in, fto III not kwp Min mit ' VI. "M Uoine 1 iKMir, m dtair, I'm full uf tnre atiif aln, If youenoanpwttliancliaa I, .nn.f i,i,(k. FritnI, como lu " 'tlie flrc ahinca l,iluhtl on tlie hinrt!i lou-, tnilh ninl r-eac e ail hy , or every need la aoon iitpllcd and i-an yon tell mo hy? Slgni nf Awatcnlng. AVhi'ii a cloud of morcy hreaka over n citv, and liuinlmU and thouaanda are aaved. aa in (ilaapiw aml llelfoat, lh man who di nnt acknoulpilgo thc caiocial preaeiico of (Iod mnat ln' a atupid Ingrato. Ilut there are places w horo there nccda a dclicate wath ing of aymjdoma inorder lo diarover thcgra cioua working. Tiiore are two or threo un failing U'ata. When (iod U uniiaually naent. it U tnan ifeat in the praying cirrlea. 'Ihe dulleat thing on earth u a duil praycr tncitiiig long tirayera, long exhortatini,, long haj ters, long hymna. I notice lliut uion urc jiro tracled 111 their prnyers. juat in iiroportion aa their hearla are cold, and Ihcy have really nothing lo aay. Wliat our public prayera most need in to bc rut off at both enda, and aet on fm- in tlie niiddle! When thecliurc'h ia full of coldnraa, three prayer will lake up the whole mwting; but when tho Spirit of (!od mizhtilv at'iiearii, vou cau have fifu-en prayera and tiftwn eihortatlnna iu un hour and a half, nnd not lie crowdcil. i lien froil a Snirit ia unuaiinllv priwiit. it ia aeen in the Sabbath confrreirationa. There may be no lanrer nudience; hut there ia a tendernciw of ferding all througli thc houw. 11 laaa miich aato aay, "1 am ljerravetl;irive me fomi- comfort. I am awfully teuipted. hclp mc out." vnd the miniaior of Clirit, liiati'ad f aihlreasmg tho iiooplc iu a mi funcUiry av. aml talking iM cauae he ex peotcil to laik, 'ak' iiAa brotlior addnvso a brnther in Miino tiiuo of neril and imxietr. ( Jh, w hat a wow ! a (ongrcgatioii bnxMiod ocr bv f Ji' Sirit. reiiitfiit.s wit'ping, backs'idcri I iw iri tlu- hcail, imploring ro covcry; hi'nren palc witli omotioii; deep ii lence, broken only by aigh and aob, and out cry of anxiety ; the a'pirit calling, tlie devil tempting; Chri.t iuviting; Mnai boating with all ita thuiidcra ; Calvary pm.'laiming iU love; angeln of lipht contonding for the aoul'a redemption i npirita of darknena fight ing for iU overthrow. T. l)t ll'i Talmaijt. Thc Agrieinrut of Tno. The prayer of a single heliever, put up from Im closct, can reat un n piomie. Our Ijrd likewie providea an auawer to the cry of two aoula unileal iu faith. One had better leinain nlone, however, if the two " agree " not. (iod's AVonl coiitains no en oouragement to the unaxeeing prayer of tno diwonant ajiirita. Iloth imnt lie diaciplea. Their iinion i not a commercialartneihip for the nnke of greatcr capital and larger gaina. 'Uie tno muat lcnderly and entlrclv aymnathize in the nbject ilfslrcl of (ioil. Siich harmony or feeling la to lw exjiected in heaven. " On earth," it ia excoediugly rare, but if attained, the anuer Ui iraj"tT ia certain. Thia promifce haa lieen repentedly and succeaafully teatpd. The writer liaa aev eral timen agreeil with a dear cliild of llod to pray stateilly and continiioualy for the conversion of a third jieraon forwhoae aalva tion we felt a lmitn.il aud profound aolici tude. Of the rmult of other aimilar i(ti ttona, as yet appiirently not grauteil. he will know inore eitlier in timo oretemity. The promiae (Matt. IS: tl) oug'ht lo be freslily engravcd on eaili t'liriatian'a heart aa he entera the cloud of nicrcy hoverinpover the AVeek of I'rayer. The practical, mo mentoua queation ii, " riin I not agree with another in asking God fur that, which in the cloaet haa often laid upon mvown heart?" riml the hand that reaclies forth from soine divinelr inapirod lieart. Take hold on that hand. 1'oge ther Ihiw at the mercy-seat. Avail youraelvea of the prerioua opportuni tiea allorded by Ihe coiuing prayer wetk. I'rovo fSoal. Only Iwlieve : "II two of you shall agree ou earth a touchine anythin" they ahall ask, it ahall lie dono for them of my i'ather which ia iu heaven." liieanet. Ii 0 T 0 . He who loveth flveth. runncth. and is clad : ho ia free, and not hindercd. lle givetli all thincs for all tliiiiira, aml hatli all llihiri in all tiiinga, becauso ho reateth in One who ia lnnn above all, Irom whom cvcrv cool flow- ctli and proceedcth. IIo looketh not for gifta, but turncth himelf to tho (iiver aliovo nll gooi tlilngs. live ottentimea knoweth no meaaure, but breaketh out nlwvo all meaaure j love feeleth no burden, rockonctli not labora, striteth after more than it is able to do, pleadrth not iniwibility, became it indgetli all thinga which are lawful for it to bo jiosaible. . . . love ia awitt, alncere, pious, pleasant, gcntli-, atrong, paticnt, faith f ul, prudent, long-sullering, manly, and never seeking her own; for w heresoever a man sceketli hia own, there he falleth from love. ljoxa is circumapect, humble, and uprighti not weak nor fickle, not intent ou vain thinga j sobcr, chaste, tteailfast, iiuict, and guardcd in all tho acnsea. Idvo is subii-ct and olie dient tn nll that aro iu authorlty, vilo nnd lowly iu iUownalght, deiout and grateful toward Ood, faitliful aud always trustlng in Him, cvcn when Ood hidetii IIU face, for without aorrow we cannot live ln love. "l)e Imitalhne Cfiristi" Kducallng thc ('onscleucc. A consclcncc ii to its owncr what a com pasa ia to nn occau steamer. Sonio Chris tains' moral comp.nes are so constaiitly do flectcd by thopriwncoof dutiirbingelemenU in tho lieart that they " stecr w ild " and of ten run on the rocks. A conscienro that ilocs not point sriuarely and unvarvingly towaid tho polo-star of 0m1's truth is n ilangerous one to ateer lifo by. lllblo study la nccessary to kccp our conscicucea wt'll ndjusteil. A caroful in.iii often seta hia watch by tho fcmi. Acareful Christiaii will bo constaiitly sct ting liis couscienvo by tho lliblc. Tlit'ii he can go hy it witliout any fcarof guing astray. l'aul mukoa much but not too inuch of havlng " a good conscieuce." Tho charactcr istlcs of a good consclcncc nreijulck ilisccrn ment of ain, evcn when it wcara a white ral inent, and a loud oico to warn iU possessor whcu siu ls gcttingloo ncar. Thiioflicoof tlio conaclenco is to dctcct ain, aud to aound tho alarm-bellj thenitbecnmesthoduty ofthe will to scizo tho hclm, aud steer clear of dan gcr Ihe. T. L. Cuiler. Tim Commux I.ot. We aro prono to iin. aglno that our lcmptatlona nre pcculiar) that other hcarU aro frco from sccrct bur dens that oppreas our cncrgies, and east a clcud upon our joy ; that lifo haa for othcrn a frccr inovemcnt and a less cmbarrassed way. Hut tho moro wo know of what passes ln tho mind of othera, tlio more our f ricnds disclose to us their secrct consciousucsa, the moro do wo lcani that no man is jieculiar in hia moral cxpcrlenco tliat liuatli Ihe smootlicst surface of outward lifo lie dcep caros of the heart and tliat, If wo fall nn der our burdens, wo fall bcncatli thotempta tions that aro common to iiinu, tliocxistciicc of which othcrs as little suaiicct in us as we do In thcm. We havo but tho trlals that aro Incldent to humanlty thcro is iiolhlng ikj culiar iu our case aud wo miHt take up our bunlcns in falth of heart, tliat, If wo nre eamcst, and trlllo not wlth tcmptalion, Ood will support us, aj.ln tho post lidclityof Illa provldcnce, ha has aupported othcni a heav lly laden as 6urseloa. If.l L'M i:il IKUHIiM. ar toaotKLi.ow. All hniiMi hereln men h e llel atnl dled aij hannteil honeea. Throueh lheotn doora ITie hnrmlem phantnma on their erranda gllde llh fcct that nutke no aound npoii the ikora We mect tliem at the doorway, im the Ulr, Aloiig theinaMgeatbe; romeaiid go, Imualpahle lmprlomon the alr, A aerjM of aomrHhtng moTlng to and fto. Tliere are more eiimtU at tahle than the hnnt lnrlted.thelirunilnabsdhnll Ia thmngcil wlth qulet, InoRenalte ghot, Aa illMit aa the ih.-tnre on tho wall. The atranger at my flretWe mn not aee The foroia I aee, nor heartheaoundi I hcar. lle Imt nercelvea what . whlle unlo tne All tliat haa hwn la vMble aml cleor. M'e luvtc no tltlo-deeil. to houn or IhihU, ncr aml oi ciiinuta of earller daiea l rom umi ca fomottcn r-trcti h their lu.tv lini,l. Aml lnild In uiortiiinlu atill tlnlr old celntra Tlie .irit-world around thi. viorld of fn.f tjontalike im atmo.plicre, and cvcry vthcrc A itl liniitli of more clhercal alr iu,iiin,iiKiiuicaceaniii) mlaUAnit Aior.(l,-n.c Onr little lltea are kcpt In ciiillw Ul opiroaltii attnutioua and dealrea . T atnutgli- of the llietlnil that enjoya, And thc more nohle lntlnrt t1 at aph o Tneac ierttirhotloiu, thla ierrtnal lar Uf mrthly wantaand aanlratloiM hlgh. (.onic from thc intltiencc of an unen .ur, An iiudiacoiercd plnnet In unr aky Ad the moon from mine dark gato of rloud .llHUHao'ee tbe am a lLw.ilo KrJTtffa r nt, Auraea wne Iremhllng plank, our InefeVod inio me reHllll ol myitery Aud lllfllt, So from the world of apirlta there deercnda A Inidge of hght i-onnctlug Ii wlth thla, O'er whiiec nnatcody lloor, thnt av and lnd Wandcr our thouglita al, o tlie diirk al n Mght ln llic Moon. At laat,lioworr, night aota in. I.ratcfullv it comea after the aun haa gathcnil ui hia amiling beamn and gone down to hia real. All at once we are plnngeil iiitocomparativc obacurity, for again there ia no twilight to atay the ateua of deiiarting day. At onc atrido coinea uie darK. uut, iooking up into tlio aky, we Irehold a vaat orb,wh(cliia)iirelown a milder and more tieneficent aplendor than the grent loril of the ayatcni. H ia auch a moon os we terreatrialacnniiot liat ; for it ia not leaa than thirteen timoa aa largc and lu minoui aa our own. 'There it lianga in the llrmament, without aprarentchangeof place, aaifnxed in its eerlaating aent." Ilut not witliout cliange of surface. I'or thia grcat globe la a jwinted panorama, nnd, tuni ing ronnd majeatically on ita nxia, preaentn iw oreana anu coniineius tn gratul aucceaion. Aa liuropc and Africa, lockinff the Meditor- ranean in their emhrace, rfill awav to the nglit, tlie slormy Atlantie offera ita walera to view, and then the two Americaa. with their hnge fonwts aud vaat iirairiea, paaa un- .lu. l..f,n.. Tl 1 I ..!.. - t v.,., iiiFiTCviiuu. j uru I IIO Krttllll UillJU Ol of the rarific, lit up ith iiluud tlrca, meeta thc gazer's eje, and aa thii glidca mcr thc acene, theeastorn rini of Aia and thc upiier portion of Auatraha aail into alght. The Imlian Ocenn, nnd nfterwnnla tlie Arabian Sea, sprcail themselvea out in their suliducil aplcmlor. aml lliua, in four aml tenty houra, "the grent rotundity we tread " tiirns ita incturnl countcnnnce to the moon and grandly rcpaya the liateninc lunariana bv re rieating, to the Ut of its nbility, the a'tory of iu birth. Nor la thc aky leaa marvelous in another reajiect. For tho abicnce of any atinoaiiheric diffuiion permiU the coiiatella tions to ahine out with a diatinctne.as which is never paralleled on earth. Thev glitter like diamond iiiita aet iu a firmamcnt of eliony. Stara and chMers which wo never aee bv tlie nakeil eye, llock Into vicw aml crond the lunar heavcua. A (icuulne IVniim n. A wouiau writes iu the Iloston (IM: "Ono day, on the trlji up, when reading a magaiine, my attenlion was nttracted by the glitter of a gold bracelet, which, look whcro I would, llashed bcforo mv eves, and further acrutinv revealed the fact that tho young lnly who wore it was particnlarly anxious that I ahould be altracted hy it, aud to fur ther her design began cutting the leaves of her magazine with a eilrcr friiit-knifc. I'or tlio purie of shoing her that I was not particuurly dazzled, m fact that there was another auch iu the world. I took out a cold pencil from my pnckut aml niarked a paaage in my laiok, for my bracelet was eipial to her'. Obaerving tliat fact ahe drew off her left glove and oarefully arrangeil her veil, that I ini-;lit not fall" to aee the heavily chaseil ring whii h encirclcd hcr finger. I could ' go hcr one lietter ' here ; ao taking off my gne, I drew down the blind, llaahing a rare tnpa and a aolitaire iliamond licforo her nppreciatie eye. Sheaaw, andijuickly pullimr oll her other glove, diplayeda spleri did cluiter diauionil and a giirnntic ame thyat. I was slightly nnnplusaeii, but, as she wore no oarringa, I felt that nfter nll I was even with her. At that inatant ahe drew an elegant littlo watch from her bclt, which ahe atudied attentively, two whole minutea, hol.ling it up in full view, then turned to me aa if to aay, ' Well, go on.' I had dono my lieat, aml could not answer the challenge, but thought mounifully of mv jxior little loiket in a drawer at liome, w Ith one side all janimed in. When at last tho aggravating creature took a iewel-caio from hcr satchel and held up a lovely coral et, tuniing it thia way aud that to exhibit all its lieautiea, furtively glancing at me to bo suio that I ob fcorvod, I was ulterly annuUhed, completely rouled, aud w much absoilied in my Imok that I did not aee a thing." If I Und Ix-Nurp. "If I had leisure, I would reinir that weak place in my fcnce," aid a fanner. He liail none, howuver, and whilo driuking cidcr with a neighW, tho cows broko in and injured a primo picco of corn. He had lciaure then to rcpair hls fence, but It itid not hrlng back his corn. " If I had leisure," eaid a wheelwright, last wlnler, "I would alter my stove-pipo, for I know it is not safe." Ilut he did not find time, and when hisshopcaughtlire, and burnivl down, ho found leisuro to build an other. "If I hacl leisure," sjiiil a nicchanic, " I ahould have my work dono in season," Tho man thlnks hls time has been all occupicil, but he was not nt work till nfter sunriso; ho mit work at flve o'clock, smoked n cigar af ter dinner, aml apent two hours on thektrcct talking nousciiso with nn idlcr. "If I had leisure," said n iiicrchant, "I would Jiay more ntlentlon to accounts." Tho chanco ia, my f ricnd, If you had lelmirc, you would pay less attcntion to tho matter than you do now. Tho thing lacklng with hundreds of farmers who till tho toll is. not moro leisure, hut more resolution tho apint to tto to do now. If the farnier who aees the fence lu a poor comlition would only nct nt once, how much might bo eaved. it would piuvent lireecny cattlo cicatin rjuarreis ainnug ucigiiijora, liiat lu many cases termiuate in lawsuita, which take nearly all they aro both worth to pay tlio liiwjera. A Soft Ausncr. Thc husband to quickof temiier and oftcu incoiisiderate. '1 hey had been inar ried not yct n year when, ono day, iu a fit of liasty wratli, lio taid to his wifo: "I waut no concctiou from vou. If vou aro uotsatislled with myconduct, you can re- iuni to yourown liome wlienco i ti aud find happlness with your kliull" " If I h'avo you," returned tho unhaiipy vilic, nill you KIVO Illi IIOCK tliat wnic brought to you V" " I-.vcry dollar. I covct not your wealth. You ahall havo It back." "Ah!" aho answercd, "I nieau nut the wcnlth ofgold. I thought not of dress. I mcaut my inaldeu heart my first aud only lovo my buoyant hoiea, nud tho proinlsed iueaaing ot my womaunoint. uuu you glte thcse back to mV" A inoineut of thought of coiiviiliioii and then, taking her to his arms : " No. no. mv wife. I connot do that. but I will do more, I will kccp thcm henceforth uiisullicil nnd tmpaiued. I w ill chcrUh your hlcssliig os my own) nnd never agaln, (iod hehiingme, will I forgct tho jiledgo I gave at ihe holy oltar when you gaio your n-ace oilil lilippilll'SS 1UKJ my KCt'pillg. How truo it is tliat " a aoft unawcr lnrn cth away wrath " nnd how many, oh, jiow mauy, of tho bitter atrifea of domestiu lifo mlglit lo avoided hy rcmembcrlng and aet lujf iu accordanco tliorew itli. 24, 1.875. lovo afltr Ilcalli. iar ivrtxirttr oai ia ura. hy la it that so manv twjplo kecp all tlielr plwuiant Ihoiighla and kind words aliout a man boftlnl an,t .aniui ,,,, nin i. i. .t...i when they como nnd break tho laittlo over iim eouin, aml oatlie liis aliroud in fragranco? Many n man goes through lifo with tcarcely ono lirlght, elieerinjf, encouraging, hopeful woni. no loiia iiard aml iu lowlvobaeurlty. Heffivea out his life freely and unstintedlv lor othera. I remember auch a man. He wan nol hrilliant; he was not grcat s but ho was faithfut. He hnd many things to dis eottrage him. Trouhleji Ihickened about hls uie. lle wna inlareiireaciiteil aml tnlsundcr alood. Kw 'rtlioilv WlieriNl that lm wna n sooxl man, hntnotnieeverAaidaLifii.lv or pleaaant llilng to him. He never heard n eompllmenl, acarrcly ever a good wiah. No one ever took any imlna lo encoumge him, to slrengthen his feoblo kneea, to lighten hia uiuie-iia, or u nit up ma lieart liy n gentle iciii oi love, or uy a clieerlulwonl. He was nesivruHi. t iikiml Uiinga were often said "i nim. T I I . bm.wi ni. ma eouin, nnd tnen tnere were many tngui to ponk hia iiraise. Thcro waa not a lireatli of aapcraion ln the air, Mcu atmkc of aelflcniala of lii.unrlr ci,r,on Ihe ir, of hls good mialities, of hia o,uiet nesa, hia modeaty, hia liimiillty, hls rureness of heart, his failh nnd irnyer. 'Thero were ...mij nin apoKe imnirnautiy oi tlio cnarges that falaehood had lorged againat him in past cara. nnd the treatment be li.i.l rrv.lrl Ihere were enough kind thlnga aald durlng ... ui uiiruiiaye iiiaine lay in tnocolnn, and whlle the oomrwny stoixl around tlie ppen grare, to hare bleaaed him aml mado umi nappy nu ma iniy yenra. anU to have thrown aweetneM nnd joy bout his aoul duriiig .11 hia pninful nnd weory jouniey. There was enough aunahine waa'tl aliout thc hlaek cotnn and dark grnre to havo made his whole lifcpath hright as clearrst day. Ilut his ears were clone.1 then, and oould not lienr n wonl that was aiken. His lieart waa atiii tnen, aml cutiM not lw thrilled hy the grnteful aouuda. He careil nothing then fortheaweet llowers that were piled upon hia coffin. The love hloasomed out too late. Ibe ktniliiem cauin when Ihe life could not recetve iu Olewinga. And I aaid then that I would not keep all my kind worda, nnd all my ple.-want thoughts and feelinga, about my neighlior, lockcd uti in my breaat till he is dead. They wlll do iiiiunogoon tnen. liis tle.ul liaml cnimot fcclthewarm jiresaure. (ientlo worda will not make hia tiale. rnl,l f.ioo rrn- ii .riii be too late. when he liea in the rnilm to ..,t- to make him happy, to lilt the shadows ott mc, ui ii, uriiiien uis patn. It was a beautiful thing that the country did the other day. The gardens wcrc strippcd of their llowers. Hundreds of thousamls of graveswere strewn with the richest swccl ness and fragrance of earth. Many words were spoken of the dead. Their valor was praUed. Their heroiam waa laudwl. Their urave aun gallant deeds were counted. Or atlr cxhauated the resources of languago to flnd words atrong enough and beautiful enough to wenve into garlands for their bniws. And it was well. It was n fit and nohle thing to do. It ia well, too, to build moniimenta to mark thc apots where our dear dead sleep, and to inacribe uion thcm the sacred namea. Thememoryof a sweet and lieautiful life ahould ha kent evcr rricn nrwl frcsh in our heart, nnd thero is no riclicr tribnte to a life than thc ainccre witncaa of sorrowing lriemls nround tho cofiin nnd tho grave. Jt ia well that even death has power to stop the tongue of detrnctlon to sulxlue enmities, jealousies, aud anlmoaitlca ; to rc- eai au me ncautles aml exrellencica of a man's character : to hldo hia lilcinMic nn,l defects; and tn thawout tho tender thoughts and kiudly feelinga of hia neighhora' hearU. Hut meantiinii there is a great host of weary men and women tolllng througli lifo toward the gravc, who need chcering words and helnful niinivtries. The ineenae l o-aOi. ering to scatter aliout tlicir colfins : but why f.houl.1 it not be acattered ln their palhs to d.iy? Tho kind words aro lying in mcn'a lieai ts and trembling on their tonguca, w liich w ill be iiken bycvind.bye, w hcn these weary oues are slecpiug; but why ahould they not be atioken now, when they need them so mucli, and when their accents would lio so pleasing aud grateful ? It coita but littlo to civc men a rrreat ileal of joy nnd help. Ono brought a bunch of uowcraio my taiue. aml for a whole wcek they filled my niom with fnurranco. Ono wrole me n cheeriiiL' letter. brenthiinr n anlrit of gratitudo and luve. It came when I was weary and deiirmseil, nml was liko the me.il prcpared by tlie angel for the oldprojihet. I riii uu un uiraaou airenglll lor lliaUV (laya. Onc met mo on the street aud HHike nn cn- couraging word nnd graaped me wannly hy iiieiiami; uiki lor noura t ten tnat warm grap and heard that word echoing througli my soul. A little child may brightcn acores of lives cvery d.iy. Tliere is not one of us who may not gladden and idrcngthon many a heart between mauy a rising and actling sim. Why elinuld we not live to bless the living, tochcer the dishcartened, to swceten cujw that are bitter, lo hold up the handa that hang down, to comfort thoso that mouni. to liear joy into iovleas lioniea ? Kind words will not aimil a man. If a ser- mon heljis you, it will do tho proacher no harm to toll him o. If tho cditor writes an article that doea you good, ho canwrltca still better one if you Rend him a word of thaiiks. If a liook bleaaes you, do you not oweit to tho autlior to writo a grateful ac knowledgcment ? If you know a weary or noglocted one, would It not he such work os angcN do, would it not lw Chriat-liko work, to scek every opiiortunity to brighton and bless that life ? Do not wait till the cvea aro cloned, tlio ears deaf, and tho heart atilled. Doitnow, l'osl morltm kindncsHes do notcheer. I'lowcrs on tho coirm east no frngrance backward over the weary days. His Kxpcrlcncc. " No, alr, I never reurctted innrrvlnir Mol. lie here. She'a been the liinkinir of me. I was an Idledog whcnl incther, and thought nuthing but peiiding mv Inoney at aaloons jut as fast as I ramed It, She was only a iiooreaui.tros, that was ludutrlois, hnnest, aml frugat iu habita, fur aho'd had n lin.nl low to lioo, lioor irirl! Hell. for her aake I grew saving nnd carcful, aud soou Iiml a lit tle money iu tlio nank-. rinally wo were inarried nnd after furutshiui! two rooms had juat a hundred dollars left. It waa not mucli, uut it was our own. I hat was four tccu iuonths luck. Now wo have thia little house. We havo carjwts on thc floor of two rooma, nlno lictures ou tho walli, and noarly fifty books in that caso of ahrlves tiji there which I made. Our house is small, but thero ia no eiivyt no foar of tho future, fault-fimlillg or selllahuesa in It. Wo have nearly n humlred dollars Baved, besides theso thlugs iu tho house. Our rent ls paid for tho entlro year till next ajiring, Wo go to churiii regularly, attcnd concerts auillectuics aml aiuuaeiuenU wheu tho prlce is not too hlgh, Soinetlmes the priccs aro so high we cannot alTord to go. 'Then wo atay at liome, rc.nl to each other. havo vlsi tora, or go out a littlo whilo to vislt a few frlends closo hy. I haven't been ill a aaloon alnco I was inarried, air, aud will never entcr one again. I had rather theso books, plo iurea, varpcis, nmi iuni organ anount ne lu our houao thau iu tho house of tho man who makes liis kaloou attractivo so as to entlro meu tnero to apimi tlicir eaniingi, We find that this life is as we make it, Wo are helping each other, aml tho moro wo do for each othcr, tho better wo lovo each other, aud thus my wife is lcadlug mo to heaven. Aiul irom tno uotiom oi my lieart, I wish tuat nu young men wuo aro uow iravelllng tho rooif I travellcd two j ears ago, w ould fol low my example, for, air, they would never regrci ii. Tmk man who carries a lantern iu a dark nlirlit can havo frlends all around him. walk. Ing safely by the help of Its raya, nnd he not dotrauded. So ho who has tho Ood givcn light of hotio iu hia hrcostcau help on iii.uiy uinvrs iu tiiia wonits narkucss, not lo hls own loss, but to their prcclous gain. "A noon old woman, a dear frloud of mliic," says John Ncwton, "was askod upon her dcath-licd If sho was comfortablo in lier iiilinl. Mery far from It," sho nnswered, Then you aro not wllling lo dio? '(Jiiito willing,' aho suid. ' I f my f ather ehooscs to put mo to bed iu the Jark, I can trust lilin.' " Oun Saviour't declaration, that tho Son of Man hath not w here to lay his head, inay Imj npplicd, ttiirltually, to all hU true arr- vanU. J ho moro closely they follow lilin, tho more w III rcat bo lost ln labor. llomes they will have, but theae homes will ho only ilaces to pause, not dwell In. VOL. W O It IC . r mt . rancoir. Swect wlnd, fair wlnd. where hi? you len? " l're bcen awceplng tlie cotmelia ont ofthe aky; I e betn irrlnillng the grlat In the inlll hanl hy ; I e beeu lauthingat nork, whlle othera algh; Ixt thoao laugh who ttin!" Snett raln, aoft raln, what are you dolng? "I m urging the corn to flll out IU fella; I m helng the llly to faahlon Ita bella; 1 m inelllnit the torrent and brluimlng tho wells, la that wortli puranlng f Ileilbrcast, reilhtrait, what havo toil ilone? "I e len nalrhlng tho nctt whcro my flcdgllngs I've aung them to aleep wlth s Inllalrr ; lly and liy I ahall trarh them tn lly, L'pand away, eiery inel" Iloney-liee, honcy-le, w here are yon eolni? "To nll ni v l.i. kct lil, Lji. To uil for my neighlior aa neil na myielf , To flinl out thc awerteat llowe r thnt growe, ne it a inimie, or he It a itc A aecret worth the knowlng?" l'jirli enlitent witli tho work to lw done, Kser the aame from aun to ann, Shall you and I lie taught to wotk y mo uecanci tne uird thatrroru lo.hltk? Wlnd And raln fnlltlllnrr M. wm.II Tell uie waa ever a Irgtud heard, Where tlie wlnd, eommanded to Uow, dtferred Or the raln, that waa hlddtn to fall, demnrredf I.oat In Ihe Dark. ar M.ir c. anatLtTr. Nauulo was four. nml ahe loul .t liroilicr who was alx. Thev each thmiffhttl iev know a grent deal. Wo shall aee. One evcning when thochlldren weregoing to lied, Nannie snied a litrht in a little lui.i.c. somo dlstanco off, across tho pralrie. It lookeil " like a cunulmr. little twlnkllni. tnr. only vellow." i f iy, tnamma she excla ined. eanieatl v : "aomeliodlee have como to live in that liouae !" " Vea," retilied mamma. " Have aome litllo iWncome to live in it ?" " Ves ; girls and Iflvs." " I don't want the fn." Tror.lled Nannie. Kiuvciy. i want juaioniy tiiogiris. tviien are we golng to sco them ?" "Sometime wheh Ihndy and lleealo are rcady." "1 could walk," said Nannie, with a loss of hcr goldcn curli. " I could walk juat na -us uxi lar. &ay your jirayers now, dear ; mother tnust co down." Nannie knelt nt tho aide of tho bed and murmured her littlo petition. a She could never nuite undcratand how Ood coilhl aee and liear her soplainly, when sho could never sco nim. ono ana .iiinmie liaa many Inler csting diacusaiona uion this importaut sub ject, in which, inually, each came olf slcto- rious. She hardly thought of Ood at al jiow ever. As aoon as mamma had gone with iicri.uniia ntiie voico caiicitsoitiy,".iimmic, " W-h-a-t ' " drawlcd another lolcc. " Aro you asleep V " " N-o." "Coilldn't WO W.'llL- OVCr fn tlmt olhnr liouae t " Ves ; roiue w e could." Nannie closed her blue eves with aaalia. ucii air, ann went 10 sleep. The next davthe chlhlron wero vcrv bnv They had many private consultatlons, and "secrct sessions." at whicb ro.initn unn. dercd greally hut thought it best not to no tice. At tea-time, papa ajioko of the great union temiieranco mccting which was to take place that cvenlng, at tho Methodlst rhurcli. "I think weought to go," he said,1 declslvelyj " With of us." " I don't aeo how I can," retilied mamma. " I don't liko to leave tho chlldren with Ann. Sho wouldn't get them to bed before nine o'clock." " Couldu't w e put our ow u sclves to bed ? " osked Nannie, faintly. "Of course they could," reiilieil papa. "We'II aeo who'll havo anickel, to-inor-row. Oet ready ns aoon as you can, mother." Jlmniie and Nannlo looked at each other. Under such tempting circumstanccs was it not better, nfter nll, to lio good V They wntehed tho buggy", as Ilesslo trotled proudly off wlth it across the pralrie. Hea sie was an capeclal favonto with thc cliildrcn, becauso she scemeil to lovo thcm so much. " Do you w ant a nickel very bad, Nannie ?" askod half-repentant ,Iiinmle. .No, replicil .Nannie, " I got oue." ' Como ou, then, whlle Ann eaU hei iwr." cr sui So the two children startcil olT. Slnm. iilngthepaths which mucli tr.ivclhad made, uiry uuiigvi into tne taii graaa, taking, as they supposod, a ncarerway to " that othor house." " We 1111111 get tliere liefore the boys go to bed," aald .llmmie, anxloualy. " I don't want tho girls to"be gone to lxil," answered Nannie, with spirit. "Take hold of my hand; wo'll run." J hey trled it, but tho treachc kept trliping them uj rous grass "ii inis was all pnlleil nn, aa aaid Nannie, tlieu we could go fast, couldu't wo ? illiumle made norenlv. hnwas thinkinir. " Can't you aiH-nk anj thing V" askod Nau uie, iieltishly. " l)o you sco tho houao yet V" ImiiiirHlhcr brother, nuxiously. " No ye I do;' there's a light. Tho girls will Ik gone to bed, .limuilc. It's go fiwter." Ilut they couldu't. They went along si lcntly for some time, until Nannie porceivrd all at once that tho friendly daylight was ahnoit gone. " Oh, .liniin'u'," sho eiclaimed : "It's all darkriiiug upl" " I know that." " Why didn't you tell me V" "'t'auso I didn't want to," replicd .llm mie, cahnly. "I'll tell you what we'll do," he added, reaxsuringly ; 'H 101,1 you uji ln my arnis and you seo If you cau aee our house." " What for r" " Oh, juat for fuu ( that's nll." To hold Nannlo up lu his arms waa a hard thing for tlio littlo fellow to do, nor did it add mulerially to the hcight of the littlo lady, who declared In a disapnointcd tono that " tlicir house nor no other liouso wasn't tliere; that slie could seo juat only somo linio inAtiK, i;i,i. o J " U't's go back and find it," proiiosed .liiillille. " And not go to that other houao?" " No." " Well," Nannie graiied hisollercd hand.' "Wo cau flnd it easy enough, can't we, Jlmmie?" "Oh, yes; we'll go right straight back w hero it is. We ran do that eaay enough of course." They trieil to retrace tlicir steps, but af ter walklng half au hour they aeemcd no ncarer than bcforo. " Why don't we find tho path, Jiminlo ?" " IVaps we shall," replleil .limmle, tight eniiig hiagraan of his sister's hand. Nannlo walked slowly along rnbblng her sleepy eves. It was growing very dark and aho could not seo where sho waa golng j be. sidca, In siilto of all her efforU to bo hrave, the troublesome drops would gathcr in her bluo oyea. Suddcnly sha stumhled aml fell, not on the ground, but ujion a large, dark object, which seemed to Ihs alive. Jlmmia helied her uji in a trlce. The large object moved uneasily for a moment, then coniposed iUelf for another nap. "What was that?" whispercd horror strickeu Nannie. "Only n cow," rcplied Jlmmlo. "Iaaw 'em over hero liefore it was dark." Nannie w as not at all afraid of cow t in the day-tlino ; hut to stiimblo over them in the dark nlght as qulto another thing, " I w tsh wo didn't go to thnt other house," sho aald, halfobbing "couldu't you tell tho way home, Jlmmie ?" " No," answercd .llmmie, hruahiug hia fat littlo haud across hls eyesj " I don't know whero it is," " Then we'vo lost otiraelrca." Jimmio was silent for a inoment, then a comfortlng thought occurred to him. " We didn't say our prayerf, Nannie," said he. " l"r'aps If wo said our prayers Ood would show us the why home. You ask 1 Iim." " I don't know what to say." " Why, just tell him wo want to go home." So Nannlo knslt down iu tho tall grass, taking care not to disturli tho reioso of the sleepiug cows arouud hcr. "I'lease, Ood, show iu the wav to our home. Muat I say anything else, Jlmmie?" " Nothing else hut ' amen j" that's all." Nannie said "amen," and roso from her kiices. Now wo ahall find it, sha'n't we, JiiHmle?' said she, liopefully, taking hls hand again. 70 3507. 7Tf. IO Hut they didn't flnd it. They wandered m.!" v "' ,,mt 1 V,'"' we Mlmustol. I'oor l ,l,"le'll1l"-Iy.anl"'immioound it hard work lo restrain liis tears. I.n i lid?'tar" tl'oway-abit. Go.1 ian t good for nothin', Jlmmie." "Oh, yea, Ho Is good for aotnethlngj," re .l e.l.Iluimie! 'ho made mo and you, and-" " Ilut I didn't wnnt to lie mtuU, ' sobbcd isannlo. " Ho mado patn nnd mamma, too," aml at tlio mention of these dear homo namcs, .lini mio broko down utterly, and cried as heart Ilyas Nannie had done. . ".Mamma said Oo,l took caro of good girls and boya," contlnucd Nnnnle, In an iiijureil tone. " Wo an't good girls and boys," said con 8Cience4triebcti .TiM,.lA u i J.t ,. showus tho way home, Nannie." As he aa d thla, tho whnlo pralrlo aeemed to grow llghter, and turning tils tearful eyrs io Uelicld the moon comlng up, up, up, in tho broiwl sky. She knew her way. evidently, am was going to walk iu it, too. Aa ahe tmveletl nn Ii u.mi i ii.. ,.. children that the " f.ice " which they had 80 often laiighed at looked steni and forldddlng, niiiuii sho gave was most re iresliing u, their weary eye. All at once Jitntnin atnrteil. fhn nMi an otclamatlon of aurpriac. " Why, Nan nie, said he, joytully ; we aro alnioat on to tlio path back of old I'eter's." ltwas evcn an. A fr.. .Mni.. tl. l , . .T . " oiuiiiciiwa vtaiiv broueht them to the old, famlliar landmark. M e aln't lost no more," screamed Nan nie, Jumping up and down in her dellght. n o cau. nm now. Jlmmie." Hut tlicir poor little limhs rcfused. Thev were too stlff and lame. " " I'm so sleepy," whlned Nannie. Jimmie was aleepy. t,, hut he (lidn't say ao. Kverybody'll go to bed. AVe can't get ii. And Nannie's tears llowed afrcsh nt thia dreodful thought. "Hushl" illmmlo laised hls fat little finger impresalvely. " ft's llaten." Nannie atopiied crying. itoth llstene.1 in tently. "It's tho buggy!" cried Jimmie. " It s Vonls !" eiclaimed Nannie. Aml lioth were right. In flve mlnutes moro the tircd littlo stragglers wero riding home as last ns Hessie could carry them, I onts following, apircntly qulto besido lnmaelf with delight. Jiminlo looked up Into his fnther'n face, rcalinng, as never before, how good fathcrs were. Nannie laid hcr tlreil head uion that broail shoulder and stroked his coat with her plump little hand. " n. W-V aid she, softly ; " I lovo you." "If my children loved mo I don't think they would run nwayfromme," aald papa, seriously." 1 Jimmio's eycs filled. "We mcaut to como back sooner," said he, "hnt wo couldn't sce tho way." "Oh, yes," chimcd iu Nannie; "wo mcaned to como back, papa." As they approached tho house they saw mamma comlng to mect them. Nannio was tho first to diacover tr.lcoa nf Irair. 1... chccks. " Oh, m,imma ! maiiima I" she cried jump injr into the outstretcheil nrm,- u tl,,. went to bed, and tho cows tripped mo tm and" 1 " What cirls ?" Inniiircl niimtnr ni,,U ingly. "The onca t!i.it ninv.1 Ii.ii. ii.n, ii. ..i.w UIU, Ullll'l nouse, "Have VOU wall-cil ornr rlinmf" n.t....t the lady, iiicredulously. "No," replicd N.umle. f.iinlK- u tv. tn.t ourselves in the dark." Jlamma mtied her weary littlo ones so much that she aaked no moro rjueslions, but put them to bed aa soon as possible. In teu minutea they wero sleeping as soundly as if they had never bcen naughty iu all their ,7" , lfn tno nexi ,l!i)' nowevcr, they related their sad little cxperienco to a most attentive lntener. " Wo told Ood to show us tho way home, aud He wouldn't," said Nannie, plamtlvcly, in conclusion. "IIo wouldn't, 'causo wo was naujr'ity." reiomed matter-of-fact .Ilmmlc. ' h nai was it that gave you so much light ul lielned you to sco old I'eter's house?" am inquired mamma. OH, tliat waa tho iiioonl" nnswered Nannie. Hunters' Ilooty. " A COmiiailV of hunlera cnni-lit ..,i.- of nioiikeys in tho foresU of Hrazil in tlie loiiowing ainusing way : They had a lot of .u.-, iiunir, jusi iargo enougii to be lrawn easilv over n ninnVcv'. fni .! mii tha bottom with nitch. Wilb out for tlie woods, nnd soon found them aclves under tho trces whero tho lively littlo fellows wero Icaping about among tho branches, hangmg hy their tails, awmging uiciiiMrnvi easnyirom one treo to another, and chatterinir nolailv torrotl,F ;f ,.,,i.;., ohaervationa uiion the stranc-o viilni4 thnt !iad como into their miarlera. Tlm lmrili. wero too wiso to attempt tocatcli thcm hy cliinbing the Irees; they might as well have oxpectcd to snatch a llying bird as to lay Jiauds tqion ono of theso nimblo littlo fellows. Thoy had an easler wav than this, aml one much moro effectual. They siiuply sat down under tho trces, whero tho littlo chattcrboxes were ratlling ou oer their hcads, but never foramomcnt removing their cycs from them. Then they placed Iho little boots where they could 1k seen, and commenced takhnr off I 1.1. n.. .. II...I , " . . . ni u.,ii iw. iinvmg uone tins, lliey let them stand awliilo ncar tho linln Wia au this tho monkeys vcry carefully noticcd. Jhe hunters, now taking up tlicir own booU, havmg carefully looked over thom, drew thcm slowly.ono after tho other, upon their feet. Not a niotion escajied tlio observation of the monkeys. 1 laving renlaccd their booU, thoy hurrled away to tho thickct of tmdergrow th not far off, whero they were hidden from the aiclit of the monkeva. bnt uti.r. il,nv ...i.i aee evcrj thing that hanpened under tho trees. 'They left tho small boots all standing in a row. i ney w ero no sooncr out of sigiit than down from tho branches dropped the mon keys. They looked at tho lmots, took them up, smelt them, and finally, seating thcm selves as the hunters had done, drew thcm on over tlicir fcct. As soon as they were falrly . uv err'l"K me nunters irom their hnling-placo and rushed among them. Tho monkeys, affrighted, at once started for tho trees, but only to find that they had dea troyed their power of climblng by putting on tho boots. So they fell an easy prev to their cunning encmies. What A Clean Apron Did. Tidy iieatncss ln girls is an attraction nttlto equal to a nrctty faco , and it is a better rc commcndatlon, becauso a safer evidence of good nuahtlea of character, Incldents liko tlio following aro abundant to proye thia : A lady wanted a trusty little inaid to help her take charge of a bafiy. Nobody could recommciid one, and sho hardly knew where to look fer tho right kind of a girl. One day she was passing a by-lane, aud saw a little girl with a clean apron holding a baby in the doorway of a small house, "That ia tho maid for me," said the lady. She stopiied and asked tho girl for her mother. " Mother has gone out to work," was tho rcply. " Father is dead, and now mother has to do cverylhlng." "Should you like to como and lhe wlth me ?" asked the lady. " I should like to help mother nomehow." The lady, moro pleased than over with tho tidy looks of the girl, called to sea her mother; and the cnd of it was, she took tha maid to livo with her, and found what iu. decd sho expected to find that the neat ap pearanco of hcr person showed tlie neat and ordorly bent of her mind. She had no care leaa habita, sha was no frlend to dirt ; hut every thing she had to do with waj folded up and put away, and kept carefully. The lady finds grcat comfort in hcr, and hclpa her mother, whoso lot Is not now so hard as it was. She smllea when she says, " Sally'a re commendation w as her clean apron." An IrUh housemaid, who was aent to call a gentlcman to dinncr, found him engagcd inuslnga tooth-brnah. "Well, ia he corn ing?" asked tho lady. "Yes, ma'am, d. rectlyi he la just sharpeiilng his teetlil" A mcu but parsimonlous old getitleman, ou being taken to task for hls uncharitable ncss, said. "True, 1 don't give much, but if you only knew how it hurUwhen I give any. ihlng, you wouldn't wonder, " I wasit to know." aaid a credltor, fiercely, "when you aro golng to pay me what you owe wo t " " I glva it uis" replicd the dcbtor, " ask ma soinetldng easy,"