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ferapiie Huildlug, llll Main afreet. UAILV KWPIUIL. Pr W.V. iT.ay.t.Ie lo l)fT1ir .. y 141 pr aaas.auvaeee ............ i u ...... WBKKLY KHPIHI, '' UUil'.DT K""r,,U, ...... arfbe Kaeiss mrmilataarreo el pastas la Moet t n.rv wonts, ravinem ia saveuvem llww.'M JOS PRINTINO 01 every dssiripitfm. e.veoulea' eg Atneas HmiM.II h .trie, at tW'maole prinwa. Professional Cards. wTCmku hTxTk L V 1 1. L, 14, ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW, PTTN,0H1(. ' nrirMK -We. HI luo a'reet, nearly eppeaii the 1' url H ., .r.r tk Dry tlieda glare of Juhn e. ilj.eunrrr ooT,tT& cahill. Attorneys & Counselors at Law Uormaa'i Uull.line;, Third street, ' hi. it ir V.I,,ii-lJL,!- ' " I'MiuJUMl". ' 1 ' ".rMluH"T. j SMITH CVPPV, ITTOIIEIt - AT - LAW, ITTUK, OBI. Ur'FIB He's' BiilMIng, Thirds! M tolm JAMBS li7uAGOOTT, (UU Prahete Judgst ATTORNBY-AT-LA'W, vr i)ri anyone atsry Phillips' Handing, earner I f H' Minn, iijii ma rraanua HuUMi DijtIm. "" JAHKa KKUMAH, Attorney and Counselor at law UKLLKFONTAINB, OHIO, W It-ti attsad prmpMyi nil ha (! an'i-mai to his cr ai! aa. w. ..ova. JUtlM ft. 'AUOfr iiuuk ff aiiiHua, 4TTORKETI4T LAW OKFI0-0. 1H.THIHD .THKST, DAYTON, Aoom haretoiore oor-upied bv J. A. MnMalton, Hrnl ermrea! of the M. aV tJhurcli naar Msidu. auliMly ' THUJittU. LUWK, ATTORNEY AT LAW DAYTON, OHIO, VV (fib fif prompt tutaiift to alt hastaaat ao truMil to his cir. ffl m in .irin.i' Butldiw, Third t.at. au!9i Oil. . M. UOKDKa, IJrlOKm-iO!. of Annual and Mod urn Lan;ii.i.r t vti: Latin, treak, Krannh, Mpsatth, Oai-msn, and iqh'i, o't'itiuttA tt)V'hin Uli nJ tfenUaman , rMtlait of hit ripuiivA scholars, aud at hi an nil Rtkfl' H'til'iiiiK. No. M. aultr'i'itu A. O. SULLIVAN, PAPER HANGER 'room in pimuFrroB BuiLUiNQ.ho. is.hro- OND FLOOK. illNlt.m Hardware. JAMKH UltACKLIM, Coopers Tools, Hardware, &c. , , Third itfMt, SHI NJ 1 prMtmil mnhaie, I knw wknl hi nil To U mtwhitaii! ni,ao(l selttctv it 00k nun thirwuot. ill m ib m. !i HARDWARE; BEST GOODS AT THE LOWEST PRICES. Tha un4nrua:i6i ftra Avv waiTlag gaotia pur ehaai al ta.a lowaat owh rltia, via; Mechanic's Tools, Builder's Hardware, Cabinet Hardware, Fanniog Tools, TABLE AND POCKET CUTLER! Mill & Cut Circular 8ar, With all otfcti Ada la tha Rarilwar Ima. which ara prjarail lu .all ait low aa any houaa Kanl or weal UMI aua aiauuia war aw:K Dtiivra pDrcaaaiug ai.a "tud.wlr ANDCBSON A BOBBIN. Co=Partnership. CO-PAHTNhiHUHIl'. mill uBdriuB4 hv this Ut tmeuntfi io-rt I lAMrsniB uudur th nam and firm tf UUU tCNld Nl X 1 for Uf pHrponstt of iranitiMHioif a W hoiusala aaJ Kuil uiotiuui( ariu siHronaai iwianui dmiuiI xt tba old stand ! W. (. Brenn, 4 Mmid KlrtiM.op bosiba HiaUoun Uous,whra Iday waul I hi pi sawed to tha 'd fnuiida ol tU houi aaJ a many aa at way fevwr Main -in auaii. WILLIAM O HBftKII. ANURKW 0. DTton, Fhrtiarr 1 It'-tr I ri: 1 Dissolution. DISSOLUTION. mil B artnrUip hart fr aiiktirit Miller I OtiA.cb, tu Ilia r-'UtK T-tlloriilif Mu-lUakS.waa dito!fd hjr ttiuil noupaol uu tti first tiny t heU r i try, tnttAiiU books am m tha hands ut Hsnry Millar, who ill coutiuu 1 he Lu uwm at tha old stand Huslon Uuildinij. oornar Third til Jftrpio lr Th wha lis- ttUnas aiat lh firm wilt prwaant thaw fur paymant, and ihasa wuv-tr ludfhtod toth Una ara axpiM)itd v 'mil and sltlth-r MHhW f withoatdaiaf, as ihs Uihuli maat h fiad. ' HtOKY tM MR, Linimentum. WUKTHI Of the HIXKTKKJtTH l'K.TCKY. OK. K. COM WAV'S LINIMENTUM Far tkaspaady aud ailaucaal ou't af If praseDftiDi tha Mntmantus' t tha puts 10 ODS ai ins swsi una most rmrmmrw awMtw 1 dav. Idooat wish t a mo ii Aisod at tslatuiiua tor it tha aawaraf aarrmina aahaard of eurrts, 1 4dmm that for all tha purport of a FA MIL LINIMBKTt it haana a-Ual, Tha 'laliaautmu"' h; Never beea K a own to rail. la aar aasa af BhanusaMsrii, ao matsar mt how laadiog. whara tha dirwTUaos war aarefuilr fuikM ad, nor, indeed, la tha aaaa af any disaaaa for U is raoaiataeuded. In easasof usarii, pa'ns la tha back, tHa, ahast.oraiapa m tha stoiaaoh, spraiua, spinal I oa and waaknass uhratiie saras, burns, aoalds, In d ral aad hands, taotaauha, haadaeha. , u lae aohana. Tha UiameDtana ts tha rasult or man? psrsivarittf aKpsriiuant, and eoiubiuas ainwug iU . issllausto thaaa.aukauntTiriuaa af AN EXTRAORDINARY PKNKTRATIVK Whloh na athar l.isiniot poaaaaaaa, and whkih is aanrai of tha unuarallaiad sus-atis whmh mvtti "LmimaniAita" wlmrar it is ad. THY IT ONCK, AND VdU WILL MKVKI WlTHOUf IT. Itisautopla M cant, 90 cant, aud 91 boll In, (ull dtraoUuusfur usa, aud nisnuOnturfd ouly hy -Ur. CoNWAY, Fropriatot. tio. 140 Third St., Dayiun tftdo Kor aala bfnjaridiauU and 4(ukimU avsryausra. phi I 1 VOL. 1. DAYTON. OHIO : .SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1864. NO. 189 PHI A'vyAVf WW W- Medical. ti ( to , wn uvw ai. sa ( but lone whiuh and irn'a l s -is yaara lure tha tlta BE with DR. ROBACK'S : STOMACH BITTERS TO BE EXCELLED Iegriilator rras DIGESTIVE ORGANS. ate. woo,Te-.ov,f.v- vchW c-vvts, o. . "VW VCve,Vv ..Nx v Wvt Ao," n . Txr k V t3 .v 1 05 V,e. Witt ftftflt OOW.m Nme, nvucNcv vceea aw tvr.c Sowvacft. oA Vcv. tow '.v,, are a Bilious Fever, Fever and figure, "Liver Complaint, (Dyspepsia,, ' IruLzgestion, Jaundioe, Kidney Complaints, awA oW. Avea. a Wvwv vVav vtoAvivt. ate eowvjLOeA 0$ rate awa .ox.t5vA. oo oaA "D. ioVxct'1 "Dr. "RoWcV . cx , s "T VV n a VvOVCVOCVV BVViTlS , are. W VvcV- wuwv,, tto ate. aw.6. Cow$ot. -IW.'StoWfc' - vvofrW, ooA, W uveoNr. avA AeoAA. . . At'v. aav vavcvo .wA mote - lA$e. evoo. a Vi fto.iJve, "VAeuvA, n!vv, e. . . 77m jpitter are jiuf UJ in quart bottlee, 0 whioK th above U aao mmil: 7n lakel it Jlntly en graved, and U provided with a tai-fuard from oounUrftltar:, ' CPHoe $1 pr bottle, or tix for $6. O. W. obaofc, (Proprietor, JVo. 6 Eat Fourth Street, Cinoinnati, to whom atl eraers) ahould be ad d i wesei'f . . FOR J5ALE BY Wis Waaslbet 4 W W Ulewsrl, DaTlen; G.orsa Uevar, MwiniHliurs', J Siac Minn.!, t aiau; J Anuer I Ma.(nlrMlta: K Mvara. Vw Lehaaun: M iartk.aa, CtiarMbemldirii'. I F. Hatier, HarrirUirs; D II Olwuia, I Johniivillv; ArnoM A l.imtifrl.Knulh ArlinetAn; Jwob . ainar, Wl Ualomore: J UwklA a )i,uiiiutoiru 1 J W Muiplv. V.u.l.l... n NH'kol., t.il-rv; R, I Karmer.tl .! evarliult Merr fiMlent: J W rvmiuul wii imim. a hwhiimt. aui eaitimon.: raraar. nre. Coi Wrker.lsiiM: and by Prtiygit and Mnretianta gaMrail,tauiu(awut tka UiuUaeielea euUauHdas. Hi Siisuln (bmimt. A Terrible Phillipic Against Lincoln by a Fremont Organ. KRKMONT V h . LINCOLN. WAR 15 i: a U 1ST. TKH TKUTH TOLD. MR. LINCOLN'S HONESTY AND CAPACITY. [From the New Nation.] L f. We all recollect that worthy cilimo of Ath ena who banuhed Armiides aolulr brceaso it ennoyed him to hear the epithet "the Joat." conaUDilr eouuled with hit name. We bavi all bran atruck iy llim it i nana Hocvimeu of political litixrt, an J by tliH Iwk of judiuant lu it applicaliun. raa Lut became thi undue uuioririj givca to Hie name of a citizen ot the rt-publiu miht, tfler a nine, proredati- (aroun, uor because lbs Fiuthtt ot Juat tit qiinatlenablw, that the worthy cilizen of Greece bttniflhed Ari. tides He would tiot even dia cusa the matter, the epithet unnoted him, and tlmt l enough to ollrai.'iza iia unfiirtuuaie bearer. In thiat we !' an excena of liberty and a lack of political education. Mow, we are annoyed and irritated at hear ing the words of Abraham Lincoln and hones ty always coupled together; but being more geueroua than the excellent Athenian ritizen ."UIBB.IU, wo inrHi.n, urnir, UHiraciBIUr non- estAhn from the White Uouea, to consider his right to the surname of "Honest Jo call One man honest, out of a population of thirty millions, it not so much of a compliment to him as a sarcasm upon all the rest. Let ut look into, bit honetty and capability. After three years of patient silence, we hare a riht and it it moreover our duty, Mr. Lincoln, to examine your acts and show them to the na tion. You commenced by con liiling the fate of our cause, to the honor of our arms, and the liet of our tont, to men baring no high er claim to such trust than a host of voters of their command, whose support you coveted in order to advance the welfare of the nation. We have allowed you to further your poli tics and peraiHial interests, and to transform into heroes men whose iaefliciency bat swal lowed up the thousands of lives and millions of treasure, so that you might be able to dai- izle the eyes of the people with victories far more apparent than real. . We have permitted you to sacrifice tried patriots, whose popular , ity alarmed you, and wboteenergy dineppoint I ed tour calculations. I We havi allowed you todeceive the people ; i we have let you transform disgraceful defeats 1 into victories ; and even we made no outcry I when you were reduced to beg exoneration I for acts which have eternally disgraced the I honor ot our arms, x ou have been unable either to foresee or foretell anything. What hits beccme of the nation's enthusiasm V What have you done with the immense re' sources, unprecedented in history, that the I nation hat lavishly given you? Yon are now appealing to conscription, and we will not enter into a discussion of the principle itself, but we will tell you that you should have foreseen that the day must come i when yon would need these men, and that j you wore to blamo in not callinr? for them when the people'a enthusiasm was first arous ed. when they certainly would not have been ! refused you. You are to blame, inasmuch aa . though your incapacity and personal schemes. the necessity for such an appeal has become a ! question of publio safety. You are to blame 1 lor dopriving us of the services of nil whose 1 j opulsrily stimulated that enihatiasm. You have told the country that both the re I bellion and slavery were dead ; you have told i the people that the forces ot the rebels were reduced by desertions, and that they could not be recruited, fed aor clothed ; and yet you j are forced to act upon the defensive, being I threatened at all points. I Whenever you have directed the aetioa of i our troops, they have been uniformly unsuc cesslol; you have perpetually ottered us the i wretched spectacles or splendid resources and I excellent chances ot success sacrihced to in capacity. The only success which you caoia .. i . . l j-. - t : near auaining, dui in cremi oi wuicu we in tend to take from yoa, is due to the incredi ble imagination! that you have displayed in describing facts. Charges of base, masterly retreats, and reconnoisnances have succeeded each other with a rapidity worthy of th great est sbowmaa of modern limes. 1 be immense variety of circumstances is only equaled by the identity of the result We bav : Sherman s reconnoissance. Smith's reoonaoissano. Thomas' reconnoisteno. Kilpairiik't reconnoistanc. Ouster's reconnoissance, Seymour's reconnoitaanoe. (iilmnre't Charleston reeoBUoissance. The result is evervwher the tame ridicu lous and disastrous. The sole concession we can make to your honeety, is that you have improved upon lb changes ot base in leuz ; you destroy fewer eoldisrt and burn lest of the nation's properly. How it it, that after three years of incom parable victories, a. -cording to llalieck't face tious expression, "unprecedented in th milita ry history of nations," you are (till pondering how to preserve the Nation capital and your base of operation T - It it a reward for such success, for th achievement of suc h results, that yuai now ask the natiou to pass a vote of confidence, and re-elect you for another and perhaps an other terra ? In your inaugural address yoa gave a very striking illustration of your peculiar heaesty, by virtually pledging yourself, iu arcordsn with the well known principle of th parly wiucn naa eirctea you, n io serve a eeooiiu ... b a .. tit 1 1, , . i . a nankl f,ku. HMI of your supporters then misunderstood) hut your words ware evidently dasiyaed to bear 1 s.: double meaning, so that, if you should find sweets of office more enticing tban you ibly anticipated, you might ubatiKS yum pose without teeusiog to violet your profi les. Landid people will see in tins a sow: deal more evidi nee of cunning than of houes- V- lb whole truth is thisi you are leadiiiv the nation quietly to its destruction by deci iiiK tse ptople as to ihe danger which threat en it. In the first part of the campaign ol 18ti2, you gnined advantages which you were unanle to ulilir.e or even retain in lMi)3. You sacrificed Ihe entire West forlbe eao ture of Vicksburg, and the you proclaim ti the four winds that the Mississippi is Iree, while not a single steamboat oao navigate it without hieing attacked or perhaps burned, and without 'every pusseugur having the fear ol death, or captivity before bis eyes. To Serve ihe ends of your canse, you have made a hero out of a man upon whom you have hrvii-bed every thing, wbo had every ob stacle removed rum his path, and who promptly Inrniahrd with reinforcements and supplies, while Uosecratis could get none, and wbo Ims scarcely been aide to hold, with Ihe immense resources at his command, the ground which hit predecessor gained in spite of vou by hit own talents. Tou have offered ns the distressing tpeota- cle of the sacrifice of merit to cani'ice and personal political interests, and this in a re public, in the uame aud under the plea of popular sovereii'try. And to ran ibe climax we are oldiireil to hear dt-fiailions like this: An uiicoudiii'Mial'y loval man is one who, although not satisfied with the measures taken by the (ioveruim-nt, approve them all and gives bis constant .up port. It seems almost incredible. Are we is Con stantinople, in Ht. Petersburg, in Rome, or in ran? Are we ihe descendants ol those proud Saxons who refused to succumb to any yoke, or the illegitimate offspring of cardinals seeking lu secure fortune and greatness by a perpetual worship? Are we really the, do- acsndauts of llioi disolules of Luther and Culvin, who, rather than subject their reason to an authority which thay despised, preferred to expatriate themselves to those shores, where, through tht agency of liberty, they fouuded our national greatness, whiohyou arc now striving to drown in a sea of cowardice aud adulteration, corruption and ineompeten- it Were our ancestors to visit lb earth iev Would certainlv be auroriHed to aee that eighty years after th Revolution which gave lilo aud liberty to th nation, ihe Lincoln par ty could find ao other definition of loyalty tjhao a blind submission Uwsthe degrees of tie Government. " Vj a Hut we have exercised this blind and) inula submission daring three years; -durin-Wre years we have kept silent and what it more generous than silence? Home true radical patriots said not long since, "W have lost confidence in l'remont. Wbatbat h don or said for A year past 7' What could be do ? What could he say 7 He has done for yon what Butler and Sigel hare done; what w bav all done; he ha been charitable enough to keep silence, and that is more than he should have done. In the face of ao mueh incapacity and corruption, patriotism alone has kept us silent Each time that a fresh defeat er a fresh concession to foreign powers brought an indignant excla uiatieti to our lips, we restrained its utterance. And yet have much grief, and love, and ad miration, accompaiaed each hecatomb ol these unknown heroes, martyrs to their couutry, who have lallen, through incompetency and the oold and incapable ambitiou of th men whose uiission it was to lead our sons to victory, but who, being blinded by political considerations for their personal advancement, led them on ly to A profitless death And you have not displayed more talent or enrgy abroad Napoleon has trampled upon th rights of a friendly republic ; he baa in solently notified us of the blockade of the Mexican coa.t, and thrown Ihe Monroe doc trine in our lace. We ask, then, who is mas ter now in America, he wbo lays down the Uw, or he who submit to th tame? I it likmjlea 111 , or th successor of Washing ton? God alone, by bestowing upon the country inexhaustible natural wealth, aud lthsl ardent patriotism, which makes every soldier a hero, has saved the country from a ruin in which your selfishness would plunge it. This it the ditlrrenc between your currency and that of the Sou'h. We have been imposed upon long enough. Tbe ruin which you have beeu unable to at oooiplishin four years, would certainly U tal ly consummated il you were to remain in pow er four years longer. Your Military (Jovern ors and th. ir Provost Marshals override the- laws, and th echo ot th iron heel rings forth as clearly now in America at io France or AutrlA You have encroached upon our libertv without tecuriug victory, and w mast have both You have dishonored us abroad by shame less tuiarepreeulatious as to our true condi tion. Places thai we occupied In 1Mb I are uuw again in tbe bauds of th rsbels, and God knows whether your preparations for th ap- pruacuiug campaign ar adequal. Cor up lion has entered into every department of your admini. nation, tendering it a very At gean etabli. wh'cu needs a Uaroulet as your suooessor. Il is time for th light to shin lorth and for th train to fully Appear, ao that all tincer patriots, all men who look for noth ing lurther than th advanoemeut of their country and of liberty, may rally in owe ones pact bady around the great principle of liber alism, And form a liberal parly really worthy ol the name, ouch a on ouly can aav the country. ' Away with all tbe iropottert who bav vaded the tempi of liberty, and turned it into A vol market Let there b ao and of ibis tare ol unconditional loyalty, which it only ht to secure th votes 01 loos tool who, la stead of dslviag to th root of th matter, blindlt relieve all tho luterealed tnlsubonds , published by journal that are paid to applaud irj submit, wlattaer right or wrong. Mr. Liuoolu t honesty Molt Strang dee cnptioo . It consists in nearly raining hit cououy, aad disregarding it lata reels ut or der to make sure of power four years longer. to our eves, tbe man who has deprived hit country ot Ibe services of tome of itt best cit.- zens, who has been unable to make any bel li r use of the incredible resources confided to him, and who, after agitating so many public questions without solving one of them, disre gards bis nwo uiter iiicapaciiv, la, nl all the citizens of the United Stales, the leant hon est and he most dangerous But even if President Lincoln were the honest man that his paid organn represent him to be, how dangerou. would his re-election prove to the liberties of the people, un der existing circumstances, surrounded as he il with the military Influnr era that he hat at hut back I Iet us remember the teachings id history and the insiances of feigned or real imliecility, all of which have resulted in despo tism. Sixttis V, the half stti) 1 1 monk in his cell, and Napoleon 111. the Scottish deb iucli, beloug to the same school 1 he men who have had to endure them, elected them as un important individuals, whose election would give lime fir relleclion and consideration ; it will soon he ais'eeu years since t ranee has re flected and pondered over her lost liberty. Fearing ibe unknown and shrinking from the perlurbatioti t incidental to cnange, they have had despotism and ruin, which are lending them inevitably to the most terrible of all the revolutions that history has hitherto recorded. Americans of the old school will not believe us ; they shv our liberties are so firmly im planted iu Ihe blood of our Aniilo Saxon race thai none dare disturb ihem Hut we think differently, and say with the poet, " t!a Moo eiitknua no me dll rien qui vn:lle." [Writt-a expressly for the Dayton Empire.] A SUMMER IN EUROPE. NO XLII. THE BOURSE—GORELIN TAPESTRY—CAFES— BOIS DE BOULOGNE—JARDIN MABILE. Passing one day through a section of the city which abounded in ragged and dirty children, I bought a large pap.-r of gum drops for a franc, and amused myself by giving a handful to every little rascal that ran against me, upon the sidewalk. Sometimes tbe little hand would reach out eagerly at first aud then draw back until it owner looked up won deritigly at Ihe young chap with a queer hat on (lor be it remembered that nobody but Americans wear soft felt hall) that was bend ing down over him, and then when I would smile he would take them with a hearty Mercl, Monsienr," that made m as glad as he. Not oo of them tailed to thank me, al though siwie of their little tongues were scarcely old enough distinctly to ulter the words. One little flaxen-haired thing, evi dently "iu the pools" al her older brother who had been teaziug her, at first woald not accept tht offered tweeu, and struck my hand at spitefully as if I had been in league with her tormentor. The next instant how- ever, she cried "Pardou Monsieur," and glad ly held out her hand. In another oi my afternoon strolls through the city, I ram upon a fine larg building with a long row of colnmns and a long light of stone steps in front ot" it. I mingled with the throng who were passing toward il, and passed with them, unchallenged into the lioiirte; the celebrated Stock Kxchsnge of Paris. I bav teen enthusiastic political meetings, yelling roobt and the New York Stock Exchange, but the din which saluted my ears as I entered here, is entirely unpar alleled in all my experience. Filleen hun dred or two thousand meu stood clustered to gether ou th spacious stone floor, aud they all seemed to b bowling in unison, with no other apparent object than to see which could make the most noise. I went up into Ih gallery, and looked over the balusler upon Ibem, and th roar that came up was as deafening at the thunders of Niagara. Busi ness to an enormous amvunt was th is carried ou, but how bargains are made and aa un- dsrslaBdiiig reached by the buyers and sellers, it entirely beyond my comprehension. At on lira the whole nation was infected with th passion for gambling in slocks, and wo men were among the most frantio and d-a-perale operators. Tbe bubble burst; ibou saads wer ruined, and that entire genera tion wo taught a lesson the never forget. Passing ver to another part of th cut, through a portion of il which Louis tellt ns, i inhabited by the poorest and most vicious af iu population, but which in outward appearance, is AO wnrs than any part of l-ondon east of St Paul's, we found th manufactory of th celebrated Gobelin tapestry and carpeting. It it A government institution, but our pass port Becur us admission after a moment's delay, and we proceed to Inspect th process i oj wnicn mess arusis reproduce iu these fab rics, th finest paintings with an accuracy ab solutely amaxing. I tali tksm artists, be cause tie eyes which select these threads of various shades of color, and the hands whlsh so weave and blend thtm together, art tartly at least as skillful, as art any of those we saw copying the masterpieces of th lwu vr All th product out of the ritab lishment are for royally alone, and th sov ereigus of other ooun'riet consider ibeiaselvet specially favored, if Iney can obtain tome thing from ths looms to place as decora tions in their most brilliant ioJuks At fiv o'clock iu ih afternoon, Pari be gin to Ibiak about dinner. At our hotel we could get, at Ik table d'hote, a verv good meal, served in elegant style, but it involved soma extra attention to our toilets, and an ex peas of uvea or tight franca; and we uauelly turned our steps to one. th cafe of t Pa lais Koyal, where we enuld gel a dianer of aoup, hah, three kin It of meat with vegata Met, A dessert and a bolll of liehl clarel wine, lor two and a half or three franc fifty or sixty cent. We did not know enough of th AIV SCK'I IMIKU JlaTI.li IN DAII.T. inui.,(iihi, w..nls, selnl) oee la.arlKie.. I On square, I hi u ,. I ot On Sonera, wi ares u I e Uae eqnare, one month .. I "V lie atiaara, thrae niri tha -. --. 9 Ol Ods s.ure, ais njODth' 10 vb IN WIEiIlT One seuare, elrhM v.rl. ii. waak, ...... ft e Parainarv,etawaaia a4aieem.M....M.,MM, te far iaare, vear It t'S eHlM-me tar A J.."l..m..i. eaeaptmg artae. aiaaia, or lor a luayar a-enixl ihaa al"e sim-rflee, me I known St tha t'ouulins Heoaa. AWAU advaruaesna. I are oliarfpvl al lhaaliova reif s, anlees a written a?rea .aunt la muds pravmua lolnaertien aor- All casual I vnrti.nrreni. mii.i I .id fnr In aHvaee. language to order a dinner, hat yaroon com prehends pantomin well, and by pointing In articles on the bill of far that we wished we were enabled 10 make bim understand. Gar rnn is an entirely differeut creature fron tbe solemn and prcciee Knglisb waiter. He is all smiles and politeuess, and tries so hard to undeastand and please us, that the few cop pers he expects tor hit attentiont, are given with the heartiest good will, and we feel that he is really one of the best friends we have in all ills cily. Garcon it glad Io s us amuse ourselves, and will laugh whenever do, whether he understands it or not, or even if we be laughing at him. "My friend," said Joe C, of Bostun, to bim iu a very earnest voice "don't be downca.t, you may b happy yet " Garcon don't understand, hut bis lac lengthens in reponse to tb Bolemn tones, and C, continues: "I see by your costume that you are a clergyman in reduced circum stances. 1 will ende vor to get yon a call to a church. Cheer up I "Nil dttperanjuml ' Garcon, affected almost io tears, listens a teutively to the exht r ation, and lays his hand on his heart Io bow his grateful Acknowledg ments, when our iiuthurst of laughter tells him bh is "sold," and ttien he laughs as heartily as any of us. We get a smile and a bow aa we pass out from the charming young lady who acta as the cahhier and accountant, and descend lo the largo open space upou which tb cafe, fronts, end taking a chair sit in the shade of the trees, and whili we smoke of cigars, watch the piayin - of the fouutains, litteu til the music ol the Military I laud which perforins there every evening from six lo eight o'clock, and atudy the characleriatict of the people in the throng lhal,are employing there after diu ner hour as we are. Cigars finished, we passed out by aa archway in the buildings lo th street anAin, and take an open carriage with teat for four, for which we pay about forty cenlt an hour, for a ride about the city. Wa past along tho Uuu Hivoli which C. being a druggist and having no tongue for French pronunciation calls Blue VilrulXu the Plac d la Cou corde ; thence out by way of the Cbarapt Ely see and around the Arch ot Triumph, which only the armies of ihe Empire may pats wa Jer, into the great Park, culled the Iioit de Boulogne. Hyde Parle in London it very line, and itt tree and grass are unsurpassed, uut it is a small affair compared with this. Wn go out about three miles to a turn of the road upon a slight elevutiou whence weoanee the Palm e of St. Cloud, and torn back, although if we wish we can go on tix mile further in A straight line, without getting beyond ibe boundaries of tbe Park. Th Herpeaiiae is A handsome sheet of water, but th aniacial lakes here, on which I bear tb Emperor sometimes amuses himself in A minaturr steamboat, look like sections of tb Ohio Riv er. The carriage wayt at foil of elegant equipages and on the soft roadt running near them, hundreds of equestrians are Hying to and fro, upon them handsom aod spirited Heeds Millions of money have been tpeut upon this place, and it seems to be perfection, but I doubt not the Emperor will find places in it fur milliont more. W return to find the city blazing with lights, and a crowd in and about the cafes, which one would think must be the greater part of tha population of Ihe city. We sit down at one f tht little tables which occupy the sidewalks, amidst a throng of ladies and gentlemen and children, who are sipping their tea or I tau tttcrg, aad, although we dont car for anything to eat or drink, we give a small order to the garcon, that we may have an excuse fer remaining ia a place so comfortable and no - favorable for observation. This habit of th peopl of liv ing and eating so constantly in sight of each other and the world, it a pleasant one for strangers and tighif eart, but w think, we would not be in favor of giving up our quiet tea in the privacy of our American homee, for such a custom People living thutia pub lio, of court acquire th graves ot utauecr which are so charming, but then they never know anything of the idea we exprt iu tbe word, home Indeed, if 1 1 tn rightly inform ed, there ic no such word in their language ! They become very polite, but do they not also become shallow, fickle and hearties T ' : We auiua ourselves ther uaul leu er elev en o'clock, and tbeu turn again to the Champs Elysee, near which w find th famous Jardi Mabile We each psy three franc at lb door, and th lit.le card whiuh telle that "ladies" are admitted free, gives all the in formation we want couceruing lb character of the place. Hut it ia very beautiful. Wind ing walk lead us lo sylvan bowers, where w may sil in quiet with our friends, whil th genile light shining over th foliage and flow ers, aud the strains of sweet musia talliag on our ears, make us ready to imagine that w hav been auddeuly transported lo lairy land. We approach th pavllian in th center, from which lb music come, anal there are i tad hundred of elegantly attired womea whirling in th waliz, in the close em briers of part ner whom they never aaw before, but wheas they came there to find. , The are a gar. laughing, aud, apiierently, happy company, but every woman there ia frail and lost, and they are seeking iu this rax HeassiM lo forget th pleasure ol innocent aud purity which they ran never know again. Tbe place is se der the 1 1 net surveillance of the police, aad though ther are hundreds of men Aad weaito her, they Are so restrained, even amid to many temptation! to excesses, within th lim it of propriety, that ao otleose agint xaed sty is rsrely known. Any on Bot being in formed of their character aiight readily be ex cused for considering Ibe company, BO wore than ia ollen eseahlrd in tha pAraBt..of Washington or ihe Fifth Avenue.. Go sp ciel occasions, il is said, these rules are relax ed, and then, a th eight vane, aad a Ih dancer become iolUmed with wiue, they abesdon Iheiaaclvrs to their feelings, break through all restraint and enact tceaet wor thy ol devils ia Paridawoaiaat. ' Th people trill kavt these places of resort, ad even the strong goveromenl of Leu is Na poleon would not dart io attempt I heir tup preaaion They are wedded to their idol aad their wickedness, aud Habyloa of old was not mors corrupt or Ueaveu defying than it Pari ol lo day.