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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS FRIDAY MORNING. MARCH 1- 1864.
w. t Editor! C. BENEDICT, Proprietor!. HURLINGTON FKIDAT MORNING MAECH 4. 1864. THE WEEKLY FItEE PRESS Ii published every Friday morning, oonUining the news of the weel from all parts, interesting correspondence from the army, and local and general intelligence. TERMS. Tiro Doiuu per year. If paid absolutely in advance, SI 75. Single copies fire cents. For rates of Advertising, ic, inquire at the Fan Paxss Orricr, No. 6 College Sl, Burling ton, Vt. GEO. AT. & G. G. BENEDICT, Editors & Proprietors The Presidential Campaign. On the 22nd of Feb. the National Union Committee met at Washington, and issued their patriotic call for a national convention of delegates, to meet at Baltimore on the ' 7th day of June next to nominate.candidatcs for President and Vice President. On the same day there appeared in the National Republican at Washington a circular signed "S. C. Pomeroy, Chairman National Execu tive Committee." Doubtless it had been in circulation privately before; at any rate we observe that it was circulated among the members of the Border-State freedom con vention at Louisville on the 22nd. This cir cular from Mr. Pomeroy takes open ground against the re-nomination of Mr. Lincoln, and in favor of the nomination for the Presi dency ol Mr. Chase, the present Secretary of the Treasury. On this circular wo remark briefly : 1st, That it assumes, what it has no right to assume, that there will be such a powerful combination against Mr. Lincoln, that his re-election is impossible, if desirable. Not a particle of evidence is offered to sustain such a bold assertion 2nd. There is in it a charge not directly but by insinuation that Mr. Lincoln's tost policy has been such, and such are his leanings for the future, that he can not be trusted to administer the Government in a spirit accor dant to the cause of human Liberty and the dignity and honor of the nation, nor even with safety to our republican institutions. We look upon all such charge and insinua tion as wholly unjustifiable, and far from creditable to him who makes them 3rd, The whole tone of the circular, so far as it refers to Mr. Lincoln, is accusatory and unfair from beginning to end. It does not grant to him a single merit either in action or purpose ; while at the same time it arro gates all perfection in both for .Air. Chase, and intimates that there is already such a strong public sentiment in his favor as to be almost a guarantee of his successful election if nominated We arc not writing to disjnragc Mr. Chase, for whom we have very great respect; but 6ure we are that this circular of Hon. S. C. Pomeroy will do him no good. The day after the appearance of the Pom eroy circular theN. V. Tribune broke ground against the renomination of Mr. LincoIn,and the next day Feb. 24, it followed with indi cating, though not in direct terms, that it was for the nomination of Mr. Chase. An article in the N. V. Independent of Feb. 25, entitled " The Presidency in Prospect: Bv Horace Greeley," is of the tamo tenor. The argument of these several articles all un questionably from the same pen is so cu rious that it deserves notice Mr. Greeley says that thoc who go for the nomination of Mr Lincoln lay down two positions. 1st, "that he has well discharged the responsibilities of his exalted station; and 2d, that he is the first choice, for the neit Presi. dential term, of a large majority of those icho hare thus farpupportcd his administration and the war." Both of these propositions Mr. Greely admits to be tree to the fullest extent. He says Mr. Lincoln has been '-latriotic, honest, and faithful" that ho has done bis utmost to serve and save the country" that though he has made some mistakes in judg. mcnt, as all men do, the verdict of history in his case will be, "well done, good and faith ful servant." Mr. Greeley has no doubt eith er that "a great majority of those who to gether triumphed as unionists in the State elections of 1863, if required to vote for President to-morrow, would vote for Mr. Lincoln.' One would naturally expect after 6uch ad. missions that Mr. G. would say that unless something remarkable 6hall occur within the next few months to change public opinion, we must expect Mr. Lincoln to be re-nomin ated, and to be re-elected too for why should the loyal voters of the country discard a faithful and able and tried man.in the height public in his second term than be could be in his first; and usually, where they can, they act accordingly. A good man may be over powered by his political enemies, and a weak or bad man be dropped by his political frierSs after one term of service ; but Mr. "Greeley 's " One-term principle" has settling to do with the result. j Take the history of our Presidential elec tions. Renewed elections ol the 6ame men j were the practice with one exception, that of John Adams till the close of Jackson's 2d term in 1837, and few will deny that the Republic got along very well up to that time. John Adams was not re-elected be cause a political party of diuerent name and sympathies had gained the ascendancy among the people. Of coersc they elected their own man, and re-elected him after a four years trial. So of his successors, Madison and Monroe. J. Q. Adams was deicatcd on his 2d nomination by Jackson, but the " one term principle" had nothing to do with it. We well remember Hon. C. P. Van Ness of this place, who advocated the election of Jackson, remarking to us that it' was not likely any man would get a re-election to the Presidency after that time, because the number of persons desirous of the office had so increased that they would combine their influences to keep their own chances open. Nevertheless Jackson was re-elected. Van Burcn succeeded him, and was beaten on his second nomination because the people bad become deeply dissatisfied and would not trust him again. There was no regard to a "one-term principle" in the case. Harrison and Taylor both died, and their successors, Tyler and Fillmore, who came into the Presidency simply because they were Vice Presidents, were never the choice of the people for the Presidency. They got into the Presidential chair by accident, and there was no desire to put them there again. Of Polk and Pierce their own party had had quite enough in one term, and so of Buchanan. Moreover the slaveholders and treason-plotters of the South knew that they had got all out of the two last mentioned which they had the power to give. We say then that from the beginning of our government to the present time.Mr. Greeley's " one-term principle" has had nothing to do with suc cess or defeat in our presidential elections. There is no sueh principle recognized in the constitution, none such has been followed in practice, and nono such ought to bo advo cated. In Mr. Greeley's article in the Independent he gives two or three other reasons not a whit better for not re-nominating Mr. Lin coln. First He says the rebellion is growing weak,and there is strong reason to hope that it will be over by the first of July. Second. He thinks it highly probable that there will be no avowedly pro-slavery party in the field those who have been rro slavery being about convinced by this time that nothing can be made by fighting over what they now see is, or soon will be, a dead carcass. Saying nothing of the sound ness of these two opinions, Mr. Greeley does not tell us nor is it easy to sec how they bear on the queston of re-nominating Mr: Lincoln. But Mr. Greeley has one more reason ,onwhich he dwellswith great emphasis, and that is a deep solicitude for the happiness of Mr. Lincoln ! If he would only declare now, that he would not, on any considera- tion,lic a candidateforre-election.what a son; of praise, according to Mr. Greeley .would go up for all coming ages to his glory in the history of his country '. Not a mistake would ever be remembered against him; and more over, lor the coming twelve months of his term he would have everything as lovely and serene about him as a June morning ' On the contrary, if he is put again in nomina tion, oh! how the hounds will fly at his heels ; and if after all he shall get defeated, how had he will feel! This anxiety of Horace Greeley for Mr. Lincoln's peace of mind is amusing. e wonder he does not have any for the man who he would have nominated in Mr. Lincoln's stead. We take it that Mr. Greeleydoesnot supposethat any newcandidate could go through the canvass without a rough handling, after the usual fashion in election campaigns. Mr. Chase is evidently Mr.Greeley's candi date, and we must not be understood as say ing a word against Mr.Chaso as a man of abil ity , as a true patriot and a sincere lover of hu man freedom. Mr.Chasc holds now an office of vast importance to the country, one in whrh he has won for himself great honor ; and we doubt whether at present the sound portion of the community have any desire to see any other man in hiB place. When they show any such dcsirc.it will be soon enough for us to consider it. For Ocerscer of tlie Poir. A ballot was called fur, which resulted as follows : CM 303 332 260 G 058 330 373 H'lioie number of votes, Necessary to choice Sam'l Huntington rocehed Henry Stanton Scattering And Mr. Huntington was declared ejected by CO majority. For First Constable a baflo't was Dolled fur, which rc-ulted as follows: Whole Tiumber Necessary to a choice S. Huntington received Henry Stanton Scattering And Mr. Huntington by OS majority. The meeting then adjourned till half past one. On assembling m the afternoon the ejec tion of officers was returned. For 2nd ConstaUe. Whole number 41 Koos Peterson 317 H. S. White 142 Scattering 2 Mr. Peterson, elected. Listers. L. li. Englesby, K. Vauaicklin, W B. Vilas, Auditors. C. F. Ward, S. M. Pope, J. B. Wheeler. Trustee of puttie money. K. W. Peck. Fence tiewers.U. Lane, J. K. Gray, K. J. Fay. lor Grand Juror. A ballot taiag bad re sulted as follows. Whole number John B. Wheeler Frederick Smith Scattering 5 I Sealer of W nyhls and Measure! John j Baxter. Inspector of lsalh--r A. W. Allen. i Pound Keeptr J.irues W. Mill-. Town Agent F. R. Hard. j Superintendent of Si hnnlt J K on- ' verse. Srrtons Jacob Green, Nabum Shatluck, John Miller, John Doxy. A.J. Starr moved that the bwks of ilic i Town Agent f r the sale of liqu.ir.U 'nought ; into the Hall, and the record ofuli- Jarinj ' the past year ' read. 1 ex; 'aincd tun bisoficct w, s t a--" ;n w w. r the urunkiras a' tion I the re 22.000 entn dred and fiOt !"1 The Meeting was the largett one we recol lect, the Hall being crowded throughout the day, with an asceinblage of seven or eight hundred men, which at times, gae the Mod erator all be could do to preserve order. . AT! were good humored as could be.thrcughcut; but tire difficulty of doirig business deliber ately and intelligently in a meeting of such sire and eumpoMtion, was at times fully illustrated. The main contest of tho day, was on the 1st Constable. The town is to be congratulated on it result, Tiie Note of Burlington on County Coin j raissioner, is commonly much Mrslbt than j that cm town oScers coneerrrtns; whom there is any content, Hany of our citizens uni- t faralr weeKnc to vote citlier way, on was declared iLtcd I CUntjr VommWuneT, and this yarvrasno exception to this rule. But Tuesday tho vote ob County Commissioner eicenleil by over erne hundred, the total vote on 1st Cons table, on which the sliarpcxt contest took place, this astonishing increase enuring w holly to Mr. Mason's benefit. The average vote of the Test five vears on County Coin- ftiieeiouer is 290. This year it was 768. A large increase on the usual vote was to be exjected ; but one of three limes the us ual total, looks a little queer to say tlie least. That a wj mt n; uu Tuesday considered themselvesvoting for free rum " nobody who watched the pulls doubts. And a good many got it, that night, in divers places in this town, as well as el-ewhere in the Coun- US 312 139 Town officer elected March W isr.l. Charlotte. Town CM Eira Alexander. Srle, t men 11. C. Leavenworth, C. Van vliet, L. 11. Eiton. Treasurer E. H. Wheeler. Constable E. S. Pease. (h erseer of Poor .Ioser.li Barton Jr. l..;n J. J. Bouton, Win. Head, O. C. Palmer. Auditors Edgar Meerh, lewis Xel-on, Henry Thorp. T'irn Grand Jurors J. J. liouten. J, S. Shaw. , TowtjfAgent Ii. Leavenworth. SeAjol Superintendent C. JI. Pea ton. RlCUVOND. Town Clerk II. A. Hodges. JS!ttmen Nathan Fay. Henry Gillet. B r. ,orion. VT. MILITARY ITKJISv An order has Iiecn isuwJjtofTlcMMVh" size of tin; Hospital a't BrattlebcrOt Vt to ho!d cbc hundred more men. making it ca pable of accommodating six hundred; it will then lie one of the largest Hospitals in N'cw- England. Capt. Crane, Provost Marshal of the 1st I DUt. ol Vt., ban fucceedwl incapturinv tiv I government bounty swind'r. i'tfey haVo I obtained the tennty in three different towns In Vermont and four different States. I Capt. I!. It. Jenne, 5th regiment, Is 1 assistant in command of the rendezvous fur j recruit in Vermont. ' Twenty two recruits have died at Brattle- ! boro, this winter, mostly cases cf Pnoumo nia'or Meningitis. They liave been of the avcragoage of IS, five of them below the age of 17. The Medical Director pronounces tho quarters of tho Invalid Corj at Burlington too best m the l)ertincnt. Any one who is well enough to do duty in the 1st battalion Invalid Corp Can enlist at tho Provost Marshal's Office and be reckoned on the nuota for the tnwn fmni whth ha vn li-ts. Spacioos barracks for the Invalid Corps ! March. , Trie yVrcnrtlo' Venroat. Tlie announcements of quotas and credits bv the Provost Marshal of Vermont, show small deficiencies, on the 1st of February, in ZriiJ SSL" ...Tbaproc.ed.or thj n,Sry Fair . Mx!I It carefully until it will banlen Wh art. ! -""T. r TT rinay b known bv drormin, "'rl . L &Ur' The ""r WW11 tb" w" thirty-two of the two hundred and fjrtyodd ' "svn into wU witlr. Wlil-h thi, tlj tonn in the State ' j;. Ih5 lirjuld Sugar raiV fclieK jUurbil Afcw VoR. IVb. -j ... 1 1. 1. L. ii . I IMUI I'UM-V UTfia, Clin up; TSSrS lilac- .1 SIX-CWI ucsim;ii iijui imiirv i The total number Ut lritU licWnS.'" ''Leu.ln a.ljdl Id Jr 0 , . ' the Triune svsLj'hcuVtuiV uLthe-P-Uu,.., 1 , find that IhesJJition of a t'-aspuonful wa m. luotwruin turdjy and J-'nnoV- of salt to each lOO.puunds uf sugar iaipruves a pn.i-t of work xIhshI the taste of the surar. Iti'ivcs it" a fal'er ' ta-ie. Stir is also ood wh-o dertl III sirup. 'lree tlult have iarge brushy tojw will yield the lot sap. hen nails arc driven in the trees to bold the bucket, they should 1 i drawn and trued for another tnnr, ami save i the chopj'cr and Mwyer many a hard word 1 when they are cut lor lumber. Countrif ' Gentlemen. i tons on that Hale; wiii one SSiiSretf ant tiro sirtd 'aVeraije vl about tkrer men to a town. These deficiencies aro .distribute as fol lows ; In the first district nine towrw are de)idcnt,Jacking 25 lien. Thi loli most deficient in this district is Worcester, in Washington Co. which lacks five men In tho second district nine towns arc defi cient, lacking 38 men, the town most short in the district, and in the State, being Lud low, Windsor Co. In the third district fourteen towns have deficiencies-, fire of which arc in IjmoiHo Co.) amounting to 39. Tho town loving tho greatest defieieney is Wolcott, in tvn oilleCo. Chittenden County lias but one town dcUeient, the little town of St. George, having a total enrolled lit of only 13 men, from which it mut furnish 2. There is probably not a town of tho thirty-two that will not have tilted its quota by the 1st of Niw Voas, I'fh ) Tlie draft is t I-cp pwlpuoed till A, r first, and a deduction of 12.0U0 iantadc l.-tl- iuiu of Ww V.,rL. Jw a " 1 i s' (' Tmrn Sreasurer lu.lo (ii 3 ificvear n -.si vtr o, rr.r of Poor Gilo. ' ' rn"?' r-i nti ' l ns!afle. K. Jacobs rem. Howe. rr t 'igr-O wjfl re" v-1 an aaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaB iaalalalalalalalalalalalalalalalalalalalalalalalaW M- vr SalTord Colby, Albert Town, 11. B. Green, J. W. Savler, H. A.ii A J A'.tittors E A Hod'c T ' i n Gi-ind Juror Saflbrd Fay. 7'"i-rt i'l-nt J.jshua Jewell. SufitnUHiinit of SchoobS. Grtvn. KfEX i ( -rk-T. W. R. Nichols. a mm (" II. Nichols, George Gates, Iln.rv. " hi Tr.niirer Warren William. rv. i- Poor A. A. Insrahara. nxtar-! (). F. Tuttle. -rr ,i anSirklen ains , and of it, was adi ipted Res.lrel, Inat th. hiivra; ax i . liivted in miiuiy, and th it H.hwiy Simn. r- U elect ed, and that tli- SWe-tuien be 'hm'ti'd t.. divide the tuwn irt. ti-fhwjy ti.-tru-ts m su. h a man ner as to include the villas part ot th town in one district C. Noyes. Ksq.. tor the S.'leetmen. report ed the bounds ol the di-tricts ujon such di vision of the town and the following list of highway surtcyors, who were unanimonsly elected : District Xo. 1 (Village) Frederick Smith. " '2 Merritt Ilanley. " 3 (1. E. Pinney. " x I Alex. Ferguson. ' o John Van Sicklen. 6 C. J. Partridge. 7 Frederick Ila-lley. ' S lieu ben Stanifiml. Jeremiah French, Ksq., offered the follow ing resolution, which was adopted Resetted, That theSelwtmea be and are hereby authorized and instructed to procure and place ! street lamps awl lamp jwtta to support the j same where necessary, not to exceed twelve in number upon such of the streets and highwavs in this town as may in the opinion of said S- lectmen be most beneficial to the people. , The following resolution, offered by Wm. G. Shaw, Esq., was adopted ! Itesolred, That the sum of S5000 i hercbv appropriated for the purpose of procuring an additional cemetery; and that so much of this appropriation as is not required to pay fur the requisite amount of land be used by the author ities in charge of such cemetery tn do the lencing and preparation of such land for the purposes of burial. On motion of Mr. Sbaw it was then mini that Green Mount Cemetery, Locust Str-et Cemetery, and all other Cemeteries or en largements of the present Cemeteries that may be established the prtcnt year in town, be placed in charge of Cemetery Com missioners. On motion of G G Benedict, the Modera tor appointed tho following gentlemen u Committee to nominate Cemetery ( jnimis- cjuiiers G. G. Benedict, Wm G Shaw.Mial Da A. B. Halbert, I). E. Mater, E Andrews. Iutr L. N. WilliamsA.il. Halbert, W. B. Weston. Trustee of Public l.niy Warren Wil liams. 7oica Grand Jurors aauA Morgan. Ii aac Chase. Agent to Provuf and defend suits T. W. K. NicboL. Superintendent nf SrhoolsD. H. M.icom lier. IIiXEsaracii. Town Clerk and Treasure J. F. .Miles. Selectmen N. L. Parteh. E. RusselL Isaiah Dow. Constable A. Curry. JjstersE. It. Clark. K. Tarbox, S. V. I lav. Auditors W. .1. I)ouzlas, C. (i. Peck F. II. Baldwin. h ' j Trustee of Surplus fund Omn Murrar. .lit to prosecute suits E. Beecher. Suprtntmdcnt of common Schools C. K. Ferrui. 7'om ( irrk Wm. Harmon. S.l,,tm'n Frederic Fletcher. Reuben Nash, I.. F. I.von. Treewnr Wm. Harmon. Or.ro. r of ihr Poor Fred. Fletcher. (' n'tnhh Philo Jacksn. Li.rU. s JlrN;, W. A. Weed. Ed gar Nash. A uditors George Bliss. Ralph 11. Read, Edgar Nash. Trustee W. Harmon. 7'mrn A'icntU. S. Mono. The Itesult in the County, Mr. E. D. Mason, of Richmond, is elected County Commissioner, by a maioritv of of the country's troubles, to take up an un- fourhundred. There is nothing verymystcrioi tried one? But Mr. Greelev savs the prefer- in this result. Thn. u k - a -" -1 .uv uiuuct. over us ence of the people is nothing to the purpose, and refers in few words to sundry elections from 1800 to 1852 to prove it. The amount of bis argument seems to be just this that if you expect to succeed in a presidential election the only sure way to do it is to nom inate somebody whom the majority of the party are opposed to ! Now we admit that we have not the most exalted opinion of Mr. Greeley's judgment in the selection of candidates for high public omces. ins conduct in that respect has often been as paradoxical as the principle which he lays down in this instance. His conduct at the Chicago Convention in 1860 is a case in point. He was bewitched with the notion that Mr. Bates, of Missoari.was the only man to be nominated, and he belabored the Ver mont and other delegations with urgent ap peals to go for him, with as little reason to expect success as to his nomination, or his election if nominated, as if he had plead for the nomination of the man in the moon But what are Mr. Greeley's reasons for taking up a new man? Why in the first place, be says ; " heartily agreeing that Lin coin baa done well, we do not regard it as at all demonstrated that Gov. Chase. Gen. Fre mont, Gen. Butler, or Gen. Grant cannot do as well." It nevcrcould lie proved, except upon trial ; but that makes no reason for the trial. Apparently Mr. Greeley feels the want of weight in that argument, and so he brings forward what he calls " the salutary One- term principle," which, he rays, " has been stablisbed by the concurrence of each ot our rtat parties." Now we look upon all this talk about a one-term principle" whoever makes it as little better than sheer gammon, whether we regard what is best in the nature and fitness of things, or what has actually taken place in our political history. All sensible communities know that a good representa tive or executive officer is worth more to the canvassed the County, voted ""early and of ten, and in general did the work, carried the election, as a natural consequence. Mr. Mason is a man of temperate habits per sonally .and pledged.in the hearing of several hundred persons, strongly and uncondition ally in favor of the Prohibitory Law, and in favor of its strict and faithful enforcement. e trust his execution of the office will be such as to disappoint the fears of the friends of law and order, and the hopes of most of his constituents Vote for County Commissioner. CniTTEXDEX COCSTT. Bolton, Burlington, Charlotte, Colchester. Essex, Hinesburgh, Huntiocton. Jericho, Milton, Richmond, Shelburne, St George, Underbill, Vestford, Waiiston, Mason, Whitney, 27 46 471 205 22 117 137 C3 54 122 100 65 118 I 89 95 135 71 62 68 02 69 8 178 61 .80 8S Scat. 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Mead. l.ntrr Joseph Robins)n, W. II. alley, i'. W . Church. 4 uditors Edward liana ford. John Wood ruff, Lysander Bourn. Trustees of the surrdus CunA V Tt. Levi Frencn, A. 0. Humphrey. ' Fmre viewers Selectmen. Tbim Grona" Jurors S. W. Mead, Levi Frenrh. Ay nt Martin Wires. 7airn Superintendent nf .1. i r Robinson. Tax raised 35 cents on the dollar. Jericho. Toim Clerk and Treasurer E. II. lane Selectmen Julius Ha Chapman, W. R. Macomber. I onstaole1). 11. Shaw. Listers R. S. Blodrett. II !., v Bcnham. ' ' Town Grand Jurors. Bicknell. Orersrer of Poor and Poor For. tor Ezra Elliott. Agent Lyman Stinson. Superintendent of Common Schools A r.Chapin. Voted a tax of 20 cts on the grand List. under ooramdnd of Capt. Drew, are about to be built at BraUleboro. Ueut. Geo. W. Deberoiae, Co. ii. 13tli regiment. Invalid Corps, lias been apiainted Jnpector of Provost .Marshal's Jioard for Vermont. It is supposed that the two companies of drafted men at Brattleboro will this Spring be sent to the front and the company of 1st Battalion Invalid Corps now forming be put on doty in tbcir place. Hon. P. Baxter, M. C, has been untiring in his efforts So aid young Vermont soldiers to commissions in the colored regiraents.Two more have left Brattleboro for examination for appointment, through bis direction and aid. It is understood to be the intention of the Goierniaent to issue, under the loan Ull just pasted, five per cent bonds, payable in forty years, bat redeemable at the pleasure of the Government after ten years ; the prin cipal and interest to l paid in gold. Advices received by the Government Agent in Washington, from sub-agents all over the country, indicate that a new loan Mill be rapidly taken up. Tac llArrut Field or GrrTTsai-ao. Col. Jno. a Iiachekkr, who has ben engaged for the but seven months upon his great nometrical view of the Gettysburg battle-Held, has returned from the army of the Potomac, where, daring the Ml and winter, he has visited every regi ment, and in consultation with its officer lurmu el its position on his drawing. The mist satis I factory evidence of the trathfolneas with which ! he baa delineated the twenty-five uare miles of territory where that battle was fought, and the care and patience shown in determining the po sition of the troops, will he foued in the hearty . letters or approval and congratulation which he ( has received from officers of the highest standing 1 in the army. Major General Meade remarks- I am perfect ly satisfied with the accoaey with which the , topography i delineated and the p,ition of the i troope laid down on your iso metrical view uf the Gettysburg battle-firlii. " He has letters equally complitjenurv fromneitrlv everv General in Th I army, among which we noticed the names of Uoobleday, Newton, hVbinson and utler, Han ! cock, Caldwell, (i.hson, llay, Webb. Birney, I Humphreys and Hani. Sykes, Aver.. I nwfnnl, i Rice, Sedgwick. Torliert, Neile. ut and Kd patrick. They all express the samr o.nri lenee ! m the manner in which thw rabjett ha been treated, and invanahlv recommendit as hitonc- ally correct. o!. it. spe&t weeks last summer villi r! c.t feilerate officer- at the lieneral Hospital. l Geu tyburg. he receiv ing a permit to take them to the Held, from time to tin.and ws thus enabl el In place ever regiment in the IV nfclerale ' army in it proper pi- tmn. The print will .,n he published, an I if the large number of orders which he is daily receiv ing from nearly evjry loyal State he an imlei. we predict forit a popular reption -Roitun Jwrntil. it e had an purtunitv , at ".ettvlmrg kst November, to examim i 1 11ji-1i bt er's "view" and to learn sorowhing nf the painstaking and indefatigable care with which he has determined the positions ot (he troops, and delineated the features of the field. Pnilmbly no great tattle-field has been so truthfully depiot-d since righting was in vented. The plate will be printed in two or three eyrie the lt. in colors, at $10 r copy, and the others, uncolorrd, at consider ably lets price. . It is publislied by Mihecrip tion, and tboso desiring ivpies, as we should suppo-e many erinonlcrK would, should send their orders to Cjl. Jno. B. Rtchelder Itoston .M's. Thirt)-i:i;btli Congre-l'irt Scion. was Ievotl to Ar-ainst there tridimr deficiencies in indi- - o vidiuil towns.VerniOBt as a State.has now, as officially announced from Washing toaflsnrptu to her credit oI'kw thousand and twenty pxe men, which will lie increased by re-enlistments of oar veteran regiments in the Golf dejrtment, by enlistments at homo before, tho 1st of March, and by the 17th regirutnt when it shall fwmustered,tiiboutrfCAi and fire hundred. W hat State is doing bet ter? A'cws ol Hie War. IVcux ol the Week. HyTclesrnph. .7pKr..vr .V;jr.y. ;i:aai cwvAiiitv uaiu. .limit so it ami Siiiilstlraiiiu Occupied. In rear ol Lee.. KIM'ATItirK "i". .MII.I'.S FKOJI ItlCIIMO.MI. Navr Vokk, Fc;. .' ' ' Turn v" desteh iwaiiiiai alie ann, ment ul Hh: utuy ,h tlM'MrfoMM isuilr- Saturday uihl. roe ueinooetnallun is a t. , one. in brnte hamh., and will be mu' bj a vwerful furi-e HATTLKAT.M.IlOX C.III. Sax Fracjco, Feb. 21. Arrived bark Emily Banning with Shan ghai dates of the 9lb of Jan. Chintse pa pers of Jan. 5th, the latest received, say nothing of the Alabama licing blockaded at Amoy, at any time. I Munia, fe'. 2fi The rejwrts of stra-l. ,; Sni,llv I espclitien Imi w cut i,;, pr,ts , h.. I false. (ttR. Smith arrived , rL. ast ,,.ht. rhcMIoningis an .ii.,t. ,,( ,ft ,,. I sulic. The expedition destroyed o,-r i.imijnu. I haahrls of corn, ture upand den,riM ,i i,,u, -of the Miuihi and Oino li. 1. im. ,, . burned many bridges and tr-d. j and brought in over 15H mulm and i. r- -I 2000 oegroea and over 300 rebel pri5 .r.u- -j It is impossible to give our l .-i-. 1 peartron was succeeetul m eveiy laiiiL ,.... except the important one of making a jui tkin with Gen. Sherman, wLicii isnttri to the movezoenu of the Penn. uudV-i cavalry, which caused a week's dti.iv in t;.i starting of theexpeditkio. The retreat -not at any time a rout, though there w.i soue straggling. The I 'rttu dent's Amnesty ProcUmatinn and Gen. Grant' orders were extensively cu-cukted. There is no farther intelligence of the movement of the Army of the Potomac. Information from Cumberland Gap, deem ed reliable, says our forces have reached Morristown. Maj. Berry of Ibe 11th Ten nessee Cavalry, arrived in too vicinity of Rogersville, reports that Lougstreet's forces were going east at uooMe-nuick time on each side of the Holston river. The Richmond Enquirer ot the 27th. con tains the following : SrAHKSviiXE, Jfiss., Feb. 22. fherc was rellSTver' ! -? Mn- Jrday .ndGenfgwKk :,hc enemy. Our loss is not known. Col. For- Cjiro, Feb. 21. Steamer Fanny from Vicksburg 20th inst., brings a report that Gen. Sherman's forces are in possession of Selina, Ala. 200 new recruits arrived here to-day from' SpringEeM going sooth. New Voric, Feb. 25. One hundred of our prisoners, inel ruling Senator White of Penn., have been removed from Richmond to Salisbury, N. C. Their condition at this place is tuueh improved. The Herald's deejteh from the Army of tho l'otomac savs nen. .iiue reviewer rest is killed. Col. Itjrknaale and Mctul lock are badly wounded. The battle closed by a charge from the enemy's cavalry, which was repulsed. AtiA.Ta, Feb 2'. The Yankees have left l'qntotoc. We have ioat many officers and men. Sherman's advance has reached Pearly Pear. A despatch from Com. Parker command ing the Potomac dotilla says Col. Straight and several otlier officers, who made their es cape from Lihhy Prison, Richmond, on the 9th inet., reached Black Stone's land ing on the Potomac on Sunday. A letter from tlie Aruiy of tlie Potomac 1 inform us that Ijeut. Sruda more, one of the ' 6th. These arc supposed to tie i eliminary to a grand review of the Army. The World's Washington despatch says (tov. Johnson and the Tcnn. delegation bad an interview with the President to-day rela tive to the restoration of 1 enntsse to toe I'nkm. It i understood tlrat while they did not favor the President's plan the interview was mutually agreeable and the delegation ex pressed the opinion that TennesM-e wunM soon be firmly reeonstrneted with a civil government. Niw loai;, Feb. 26. A Washington despatch ravs : It is re ported that lien. Forrest vras advised on the LorisrviLXi, Feb. 2S lateUigenee from Chattanooga received b Biilitery men Mala that -xir army having acoomtdieneu the otijeet of its rec.iiitiii-ani.t towards Ilalton has returned ui ( h.uuiiMo- On the contrary a reliable informant av the army w two miles from Italt n nno would aliaek n when deemed advisable. New York. Feb. IV TV' Herald publiafcesan iatrrcstiiig Ittti, dated Richmond Feb. 10, stating that r rebel caiiUil is guarded by only two couimi. ies of heavy artillery, five light lattteries.tu cavalry caHuiteiuea and about -NNI iti soldiers, ana that part of a N. t. regiment -cnargeil with the pmtiTtiuu ot t. Iim . the Chickahomioy and the garrii.a ol F i Darling k reduced to 751' mt n. lyungstrret's force is set dnn at 2iU'" John-ton V at 45.000. Niw Yoaa, Feb 21' tioM eoht lo-day at 15c- 7-H. 2nd inet. of Gen. Sherman'? plans, and fell S,lr niL iiwL,l fnuM I '. ir inlb mnA officers who escaped from Libbv Prison with , M tbu ,iBW j, (J,. Polk loi. streigtit ana tarty, came into (r lines ; of ,H0 attempt to eapture -Mobile Sunday, having It-eii on tlie way 1'.) days, i by sea and land He had intended U. proceed by way of W- ! (. Flirrett hs hack to Columbos doosville towards the Ohio river, thinking Mobile-and Ohio R. R . to forma bis chances ,.t getting away in that dure- jonetion with Polk who ba retreated to S4 tion better than by the Peninsula, as be frit wbere tken if a tiih nis certain of lieing captured had he gone the tTU,tflf to .Jobile. latter way After traveling 25 milex hi . $.1 di-iatehes sav that lc' Orderly, knees failed lum and he was forced to W in I .oVserter. has arrive.1 at WasbiaetOfi. The n uuu iiuic, bp inr it-rnif, 11, ior nine uavp. A negro took care of him ami be came his coniiianion and he resum- -David Ksh, Dana Direc- Good for a luminary a tnr that never scU. Better for atown meeting-a star that never ri-cs. .. ILBLIC UOCIJIE.MS. Wearo in,lbti i- iiox. roRTis Baxter, of the House, for it portant public documents. Saturdav, by speeeh-makinir in the House. On Monday, in the Sxxati, Mr. Sumner, from the select committee on slavery and frveif men, prcsenteil a report on the fugitive slave law, accompanied with a bill for a repeal of all laws fir the rendering up of fugitive slaves. -Mr. Wilson from the .Military Committee, re- iwr.eu a mu extending ine counties to April I, as pissed by the House. He thought we were enlisting men more rapidly than we could pro vide for them. We were enlisting them at the rate of 2000 per day. If we hail to make a draft it would lie a small one to fill the quota of uw.ouun.en. ne ha.lo.er .HW.ilUO men al ready under this call. The bill waii recommit ted to the Military Committee. The subject of equalizing the pay of soldiers wa resumed, but no conclusion reached. In the Horse, a resolution was adopted re questing the Secretary of the Navy to furnish the House full information relative to all the movements in detail by the Navy before Charles ton since the first commencement of the siege and blockade of that port. Mr. Julian of Indiana, introduced a bill to I secure to persons in the military and naval I iron. er , ice nomesieaiis in oonnscatnt anil lorieiteu estates within insurrectionary aistricts. Referred to the Committee on Public lands. Resolutions for inc;easiog the pay of officers and soldiers and for allowing one-tenth of the duties on imports to be paid in legal-tender notes were introduced and referred to the com. on ways and means. A resolution was offered to appoint Peace Commissioners to Richmond; but it received votes only 20 in its favor. A resolution ofMr. Schenck, of Ohio, declar. in nis juurnty. At anotner time he wa obliged to lie concealed two days. He final lv reached the Rapidan on Saturday night aud cruarcd, pawng within a few pace uf the rebel pickets. Lieut. Scudamore ran he snw no troops near Richmond, nor did be find any adult white male inhabitant on a route through the country. He met only women, children and negroes. Ik represents Lee's army as pretty strong, but no sign of activity were visi'hle. He was captured near Rome. Ca . and had been ten months1 in the Lihhy Prison. I Gen. Thomas has advanced on the enemy 1 at Imlton from Tunnel Hill. It i stated in ' special dispatches received at Cincinnati that lieneral Thomas has been reinforced bv a considerable number of men. If this is cor- 1 take place soon. The 1 'resident by message informed the House Tuesday that he bad approved the bill reviving the grade of Lieu tenant General. Shortly afterward the President sent to the Senate the nomination of Gen. Grant for that position, which was referred to the military committee, according to the usage in aSairs relating to the army. A despatch from Provost Marshal General Fry to .Maj. Townend at Albany says . -Be fully prepared to commence tho draft on the 10th of March, and to make it in every sub-di-trict which shall not have raised its quota before March Ut. Volun teers between March 1st and the 10th may be dedncted after the draft commences." strength of Iee's army is not over 23,000. He expects our army to be ready for opera tion by the middle of March, at'wbich time, he has ordered all bis men to be back. He expects by March or AprH to have 60,000 men to check aav advance ot oar army, or drive it back onVaehington, awl to invade Pennsylvania. K-NOAViixx, Tens., Feb. 21. A reeonnoisance in force in command of Gen. Stoneman was made on Monday night toward Hall Gap, diseoaroiot; that the rebel cavalry had retreated beyond tho French Broad. Un the 20tb, Gen. Looptreet began bis retreat from Strawbery plain', first destroy ing the bridge, and retain says his earn euuiupBEC, ,tc. Gen. Schofield moved to the llains with the I ninn forces todar assigning the pv-t and defences of Knoxvilte to Gen. Haskell ! who will send forward the array equipage ' and stores. , Rumors of a Union raid in Iongstrcet's , rear are current which are supposed to ac- I count tur the precipitate robe! retreat. Philadelphia, Feb. 26. Tho Enquirer has the following dated Knoxville Tcnn. Feb. 25th : Our army is now in iront ot uaiton. ua. ana will probn blv occupy the town to-night. Tunnel Hill was this morning carried by our forces after sxirmisning. Scouts at Gen. Grant's headquarters this morning say Gen. Sherman has struck the Mobile and Ohio K. R. He has alo cut the rebel army of Gen. Polk in the centre and both wings are flying in different directions. Gen. Sherman lives upon tho country through which he passes. Great excitement exists in Montgomery, Ala., and the people there are much fright ened at the approach of Gen. Sherman. The scout also reported that a heavy ut tack on the Forts at -Mobile is in full opera tion, but with what success could not be learned. Gen. Longstreet's forces arc lack again at their old quarters. New York, Feb. 27. The Richmond Examiner of tbc 22d savs ; If Grant defeats Johnston Georgia and Ala bama arc open to him and Mobile will fall ic- TOWN MEETING In Burlington Tuesday was very largely at tended, the Hall lieing full almost all the time. L. B. Englcsby, Esq., was chosen Mode rator, and the meeting proceeded to the election of town officers. i For Toica Clerk, J. R. Hickok was nom inated and elected, riro row. For Selectmen, the following were nomin ated and severally elected Carolus Noycs, L. B. Platti P. H. Catlin. For Treasurer. C. W. Woodhousc, tho present incumbent, was nominated and ' elected. Burlington" isauociety established for the J promotion of the beneficial and salutary public ' ends aforesaid, and not for private profit, and i'j operations are therefore within the scope and the objects of said original donation of slid land, , and the erection of said Town Hall ; therefore Resolred, That the Selectmen 1 aud are hereby authorized and directed to permit said 1 Association to fit up and occupy, (vmlionf the payment of rents,) the three rooms east of the stairs, now occupied by John 11. Itollenbeck and John B. Wheeler, on the main floor of said Town Hall, for the purposes of said Association. , On motion of G. W. Benedict the meet ing voted to empower the Town Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen in writ ing, to borrow for the use of the Town a sum not exceeding ten thousand dollars and for a time not exceeding one year. The " unfinished business ' having been reached, .the perplexity of Mr. Starr, who had by this time discotered in a measure the extent of the ten hours task be had set for ' himself, was relieved by a motion to adjourn, and tho meeting adjourned, sine die and new. WE.NDFJ.L PlULLII-s. Wendell Phillir- !. to deliver a lecture in Middleburv on vL nesday evening of next v,eck. The nrocr.,1. ifthceveninz will ho ultra i. ( . ... ,uv January ommission. T,.- r... "".IHIM1I15 THE linear Tl. cm n the House" i, th. ,:,i."7. . on0,r ( K 'Prefer to fto&:S?E U"1" Its comri: ' oothmg, penetrating and of a wnn.l. "rn. .." J ng nature In all ,.r i -"j "yi- , .. . "ui ii-. scaios. 111. . yjupus.0i.iu wn. felons, and all eror. e ne iuo resulting from imnnr. i..i :f7 hovereign remoly. With this frien. i, t. it will prove , fneud m need. 25 eta. per ..vnisement in another column. iag that there is no middle ground in the pre sent contest, and that men must be either patri ots or traitors, was pasod. A resolution wasadopted instructing the Com- i irregular work ; but n rescrvoi: luiiuv vuiiiiii, wiiwjuiii; uiv me expeuicncy of establisSing a National Banking Committee. A resolution declaring that Vallandigham's arrest and banishment were the result of a mere exercise of arbitrary power, onered by Mr. Pen dleton of Ohio, was rejected yeas 17, nays 'ft. Adjourned. .Ilunnfnctiireof Mnplc Sucnr. The first great rrruisite i to have all tho vessels perfectly clean. Strict cleanliness should be observed throughout the whole process. Tin vessels arc better than woo.! for this reaon. If properly washed, they can never impart sourness to the sap. Made Urge enough to hold nine quarts each, they would cot aliout $35 per 100, and six-quart -pails cost .10 per 100. They may lie made square or round, but the latter arc better to clean ami keep their shape. They should be largest at top, so as to pack awav in nests w hen not in use. Tlie top should be strong ly wired, like a tin ran, and a hole made under the wire enables it to hang on a nail without a stru driven into the tree, securing it thus from swine and other animals, and preventing vne sap irom ueing mown away oy tho wind. Old hoiv-shoe nails, straightened and sharpened, are the best. the tK-st simuts are made of thick tinned When the vesels are bun as ahnvn described on nails, the spouts need not lie more man mrec iccnes long. They should lie widest where they enter the tree. After the sheet tin is cut up to tho proper size, the concave shape is given to them by plaein them between a com ex and a concave piece of wood and giving them a brisk blow with a mallet. Ground sharp at the wide end, they are ea-ily driven into a tree. Never allow the nii. to stand in the m,t. 1 thev will twenty.four liours-lhc fresher it is when I Ueserters state that thereareabout 25,000 boiled, the purer will lie the sugar. While rebels in andaround Mobile. TworeUl iron hoiling, large quantities should not Iw jwunal chids, the Tennessee and Nashville are in the ..iucuui. u, anu make I naroor. a nc rebel programme is stated tn Sev.- Xoik. Feb. 27. j The Herald's despatch from Western Y'lr ginia reports a fight betwrcn Capt. Harper's company of swamp dragons and 200 of Ira I lwdcn'a men at tho mouto of the Seneca riv- ! cr, who were bent on a raid. Nothing is I known or tho result but it leaves the infer I ence that Iiuhodcn was defeated. i n rr ,r. , York, Feb. 27. a- ,, , naral eonwpondencc dated I off Mobile, teb. lBth.says. The Hartford with Admiral larrarrut and sir n,mir!.-i. are with the fleet. It is annoum-e.1 that New Yoick. Mar ' The Meamer Bremen from Sunt .up 17th" arrived about ,s o'clock. Il.g;i prevailed on the English cmm. I. li Lords, Rueeel proved by cuiparis n i.l .! . that tiuvernment's deei-l .n a.- to ir i r.u was not influenced bv any repres nta.i i Mr. dams. Peacoeke in House ol ('..no i gave notice of a motion as to the ' n eianprtwatioa made by I", s l.i juries by Cojifedrrate iri.is'r. Ilui II -. . as to claims for d.iua.-i !':. Alabama, tiovernment lainiid, i i - . no way respirtisibleanil nobiq , i-lt.io . changing the policy rrspe, ting . I Iaris Patrtr asserts that Austria w.i- inc to acaaspt an armistice ou cotil:ton the Panes evacuate luppl ami A'-. Prusia refused. In Denmark the '. .,i.i . , 1st expelled two Dani-'i ei- i. h i i ning. Tne Invy Council res iied to ! ;ote t' whole strength of the nation to rec Sc hies wig. The Allies attacked the D.mi intrenchme nts at Duppel. i:ts m. placed to shell the tower. The Prussians .eupy Frcderi. ssport .t Kiel Bay. New York, MatcIi 1 The Tribune's Washington disiatcn vl 29tb alt. says the latent infurojivt! in I-, -the Army of the Potomac is up to In Monday morning. N battle b 1 1 between the opposing infantry !' . was some skirmishing in .ur ni.t . but nothing of any account. It is . , ' that Lie don't intend t., leave his cntr.-c ment. to fight unless compi lhal to by -Meade. Stirring; news may lie expevtel. perhaps to-morrow. XiwYorx, March 1 Details of the late battle in Florida .i . Uiehed. Our tore engneed at tilu't. . . was 4,500 intantrv, Itlti eavlr ai .1 2 1 pieces of artillery. The enemy's -f nf ,. reported at 13,000, and protected b i-,ir.' -works and rifle-pits. The report "th.it n. skirmishers were thrown out is untru Our troops fought nobly and r-trent"i in good order. The rebels c.naiua: .1. '. by General Gardner. 0jr L'c. -are in a position to ci.cck t . enemy. Gen. Vodges arrived at J... - -villeand would take command of the del. : ces there. There is no eonllrriiation of tl.t reported arrest of Gen. Seymour and it -probably untrue. pubh Fm.. Niw Yogs. March 1. The Tribune's Washiugton letter of th 27th ult. says Gen. Logan's cavalry fn.ir HunUville Ala. has ioined Gen. sherm.n n : Selma, Ala. Nw Yok, March 1 The Richmond Esmtmer of the -rrrh say. that Gen. Taliaferro left Savannah r the Jd to assume command of all tne lore in Florida. Gen. Braer is assise! t ,,, at Riehmond and etatreed with the .-oinf j, t" of military operations m the armies ot the Oonfedcracy. The same paper s. now that Sherman's force k iliar. rwsl ,,'r witl; drawn, there appears hat little anxietv as ' anything that Farragut may accomplish ui3 uecb uu jiooue. N'lw Yoa. March 1 Gold soil to-day at 1,60 a lo0. Wsi.N6T!t, March 1 Information from the Armv is un to nine this morning. Heavy musketrr finmr w.i- heard this ranminc otf to the extreme richt in the direetmn of SmnaanlsTillr where it was supposed Caster's cavalry were engagen There is an evident disposition imi the par' of Lee to avoi.1 a battle. Kilpatnik rr been beanl from. Lee's communtcati . with Richmond has been severed. Since the dssastroo retreat of Griersoi and Smith upon Memphis the met -nv apprehensions are felt about ien. Sherm.t' in otbetal circles. r snould lm uo an asceni ol me j i. K. (U fUccI alve the boiler, from which the sap eel,, capture New flrlean. ami blockade the umy drawn m a stream through a faucet, . "Tt-r between there and Natehex. In this J "V. T ' p ... ' V lnc cratwration. tney were to nc assisted by Gen. Ma-ruder. A little tiractico will enab e the oi,tm , . an.1 Tavlor'. f.,r.v. ' JiagruUer s Can you write " thi ith four letters? Here they are c M-json is liackward" 0 0 SI On Tuesday in the Sexate, the bill to provide was passed. The Hou-e : supplementary to f tT??' av"1 ,!'e,tf"1' r coldest for" heat the act of March 3d 1K3, to provide ways and ' iQS "lc ""l1 "ing the first evaporating, means for the support of government was re- lancet ol fresh sap runs into the first, ported from the llnancc Committee, and after an' a pipe or syphon, with faucet, conveys it the rejection of sundry proved amendments, tu s,cond. Cook's patent sugar evamr waspasscb ator is very valuable for boiling the juice of The report of the committee of conference i.n sop'hum. uh it nalu ll... , i ...v .i.i:iu lutra Ull IUV .Ui-.jr 1411 W3, rCaU ami me senate votea to lBsist on meat. Sundry jietitions were read i lie joint resolution or thanks soldiers was passed. In the IloisE, on the receptuiiiof the message from the Senate announcinz the disagreement of the committee of conference on the whiker i.:n ai iv-..i . , , .. J juUp uu ,s w ai snoum lie. Two rortv-tivc ot the ring coders nf tho recent oilers are Utter than one ,f the tire is made ; mutiny in Fort MorgaS were under sendee to pass from under one to the other- the of death. If executed it will serTo.?.yT hrst or hottest being ch eilv for b,,;i;n iIa hire tb. :a,.,-V pc,wu 'J m , ., . wu. j ...t.. in .iioiuie. riM'iwi,i r.i. .v Tiic GazrlH's dispatch from funneirillll (a., of the 20th savs On Thur-lay ni -ht New Yoac. Ma:cb 21 The N. Y. 20th colored rejttaaeni Ir-x.-Saturday for Ntw Orleaaa. The blockade OufSe of Xaaaaa: ha- he' capture.! in Dobuv Souud kmord win salt, fas. Tho 7ViAii says Butler baa sacra eie ; making arrangemenie with Cummissu -OuH which will probably lead to u,-,ni . of prisoners. A Washington special savs toe entrxi.c, Aeapuleoof two Kreneti trismtes asu se r in of American vessels doe not i,l u any way the relations exiting betwe. n i country and France. our iruoToi leu hmcit r iv.n....i ifti, , .utmi iiiii. avni.n place will be held. Tho reounnoisni.ee wn. file Tribune's from 1 lH.iiLkt,.,,u ... ..r., ...... ,,.. ,luur uy a continutal nm. . . ciemia.ai me ract rotonwe iit.lw us oisagree- ces-, ana wi.ul.l I verv useful for maple eu , enemJ ', '" ,urc at Dalton. and referre.1. gar, Ult less indisrens-ibhv It ,i ClaitwrneV division which had .. to re-euliste.1 einle similar to that f (,..,,.. i:i V... ltc.'ial to reinfortai i'nllc n.i ... i . . ...u iMiirni niKive Be careful of vuurbil.lt.it, v, . lUtim. . .l.i :T,:" "oauyour .1 : o, ouinz vimr i.wi biting in your remarks. lion't tlat "wbM1'' Cr,,J!mUc " '-jaril nature, tlat, while curses come borne to roost rcosters never come home to curse. bill, Mr. Washburne of I1L offered a resolution which wasadopted that the House insist ou its disagreement to the Senate amendment, and that the Route request another commiite. of confer ence, and that the IIouc hereby declares as 'K judgment that in the adjustment of the diner tnces there should I an additional tax of not less than 21), nor more than lr ceuts a gilluu on spirits on bond. The bill for establishing the Freedman's bureau wis passed. descnUal, but more comnletn nn.l ..r... . the sap enters one end and Hows from one side to the otlier many times by means of in tercepting jrtitions, till it reachm the other end, by which tune it in reduced to sirup, the iiroiT current U-ing given by raising or depressing the end. ns f.e case Uuiy require. To ntikc gisI sirup, the sap mu t !. n. clmv.1 to one tnetitiith ..rone thirtieth of its buns. The sirup is then to lie strained through flannel, and placed aside to cool and settle 12 to 24 hours. Then return it to the pan, nnd to every gallon add and stir a U-at- - . . 1 1 . until nun got back in time to .irtaitutc in the fi-bt lh was one iturtant rwult acwmplisbtal. I N:.w Yon. Me i Vv ...Mhinirt..,! i!t . the rn. i Ol tl.M lut i,.. I -ii' - I W.Hlhl stTDl that Geo. Nalg, --, i.l the extreme left of tU- euemy i . 1...1.. ! attcution ainl divert in- vigi'bama' I root t Rapiwan fords. Gen. kiluim k hi;i.i . Our entire lo.;wa.-.l. T""r.1r' : l fere.1 more merely " -i rapia .l.Amr u. tl . l'he Cun,i,u-rr'r. .1. . . i r ., west of thu n ,,ro j.,tii,rti j; .hi,. that Lon stVeet is fTlZ , ! "u",,u.n ?" CusterJ swung r.pioiv arouiu. ti L. 7 It 'I ""ins back to Atlanta extreme n 'hi ,J wie-' an Sjui JherVoiMbe"' f"ri"Wl " h"re M llLfTZCj: fur Ut.- A Urge ,u,iin of ,lU rrw H,Mll ehoM,and many nwirly nakiai. i ,i i ii., Xt,T Yok, Fib, 27. Gold told to-day at 158 1-8. lilloriuiitimi from Cm. Kilt .itr.. k w eight o'clock vi-Meiai iv a tien be iv. i to at Sl.it. ,1. .,n,-i .ii.ii oil 1,. .... Geu. Ciisierwe uive .-i lit know. -' his l,uig hues uf cavalry dasbcu throt.0 i M dison Court House U-forc daylight yesteni:-. morning. It i rcasonablv conjcctuml