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THE BURLINGTON, VT. FREE PRESS FRIDAY MORNING FEU. 23.18GG.
GEO. W. k G. C. BENEDICT, cmtobs aso rseraizTocs. FHIIAV MOBKIXG FEB. 28. 1ECC. THE "WEEKLY FREE TRESS. The EcELTtcra.T Wrra.T Fara Par? s If publish ed titty Friday mcrnlnr. and contains ths latest Hit ; itporu of Bolton Market! and Cambridge Cattls Market ; fall Euue.Cocntr and locaMnUlli rence ; well selected Miscellany, 4c, 4c J"o care and ontla) will be pared to make It a rellaole, in tertitinr, and raloable family journal. The circulation of the Frzx Parse exceedi that of any papT in thii rejlon, and it is. therefore, an unrivalled medium for advertisers. We desire to give additional attention to the car aim of the various towel in thit andadjoinins Coaalie. in which our Weelly has a nunereas eir cnlatUn, scO shall esteem ita faror if our fncnti will forward us any itcm of lntereit. Tcrws or TDK Waiter Fsxi Psrs a per year tz in advance, and if not itrktly in advance, f2JU. Vttoofthr rreedmeu's Ilurrnu Illll. After a protracted Cabinet Nssion, the President sent a message vetoing the Freed men's Bureau bill to the Senate Monday at half pat one. The message i said to be ol fane lenr;tb. A brief abstract given by the tele graph says : The President is opposed to the bill in every share and form He believes that many features of it arc unconstitutional, and says no such legislation for the South ought to be adopted while Southern States are unrepresented. He thinks there i too xnueh appoin ting power in the bill confirred on the president. He enters into a lull dis cuesion of bis rteonitruetioti policy, and thinks southern representative ought to be admitted, and w forth- Th" message created sosie excitesnent in the Senate and will undoubtedly create a till grtntcr excitement in the country. This bill was passed as first presented, hy a Tote in the House of 136 to 33 and in tbe Senate where it originated by 37 to 10 mare than a two thirds majority in hotbllout- es. The bill it will be remembered finally pad the House, with the Senate amend mentis on tbe 9th inst. The cace of the Richmond Examiner. Thc Richmond Examiner, which was sup preMtd for disloyalty, has been allowed to ro'ume publication .apparently, as Richmond papfts of Saturday contain the following : Hy authority of the President of the ' United State the publication of tbe Rich mond Examiner it resumed, and the next j number as ordered, will be published on next j Monday morning, the 19th instant. The Veto. Wo cannot regard with much pleasure, an r.etrj on tlie part of the President, which is hailed with unmixed delight by every nel and cof.jrhead in the country. The President has probably not definitely decided on cutting entirely loose frost tbe rrfit party which elected him. and wbieh !m- hitherto sustained him, it may be pos sille even yet to prevtnt an open rupture between the nartv of the Union and the President, still he has deliberately rejected a law which was not a radical" measure, but was passed by a rote ol nearly four to one ut Imtb bouses of Conprex-; wbieh had the support ol every thoroughly loyal and clearsighted man in those bodies ; and wbieh has since the veto received in tho Senate a vote which with a change of two nays to yeas would have jailed tbe bill over tbe President's bead, lie has vetoed it, too, not solely on tbe ground of objectionable details wbieh might be obviated by future amend ments; but on tbe ground that no lurA measure is justified by tbe present situation of affairs at tbe South ; that tbe Ireedmcn do not need the amount of protection that Oongrefs supposes they do ; and that they should be protected so lar as they need it ' by the civil authorities especially by tho exercise of all the constitutional powers of the Courts of the United States and of the States." 01 course this objection is just as valid against the Freedmen's Bureau, in its present form, as against it under tne pro posed enlargement. And to be consistent Mr. Johnson should witbdraw from the South the officers of that buicau, and leave the frtedmcn to the tender mercies of the reconstructed rebels, in wliosc disposition to regard " the rights and interests of ell classes of people,'" he feels such confidence. The character of Mr Johnson's objections to tbi bill, and tbe obvious replies to them, may lie seen from tbe abstract of Senator Trumbull's speech, in another column. On the concluding portion of tne message, in which tbt President goes entirely beyond the cun-ideration o! this particular measure, and urces tbe immediate admission ol tbe Southern Representatives, wo reserve com mint to another day. tioncd the President in behalf ol his paper, his application wis referred to Gen. Grant who returned it with the following endorse ment "The course of the Bichmond Examiner, la every number which I have seen, has been eoch as to foster and increase that ill feeling existing toward the Government of the United States by the discontented portion of the South ern people. I believe it to be for the best in terests of the whole people, North and South, to suppress such utterances whenever the pow er exists to do so. The power certainly does exist where martial law prevails . and will be exercised. Reluctant as I am to purine thia course and much as I dislike to interfere with the interests of individuals I would deimit improper acd mischievous in tendency to revoke the order for the suppression of the Richmond Ezatr.imr." On Saturday General Grant sent a copy of the following to the commander ol each military department ' HiawicaKTEES AEMtrj or THE U. S. ) Wasiiisgtox, February 17. ) You will please send to these heaaqaarters ai soon as practicable, and from time to tims thereafter, inch copies ot newspapers published in your department as contain sentiments of disloyalty and hostility to the Government in any of its branches, and state whether inch paper is habitual in its utterances of such secti rarots. The persistent publication of articles calculated to keep up hostility of feeling be tween the people of different feet jobs of the country cannot be tolerated. This information is called for with a view to their suppression, which will be done from these headquarters only. By coram nd of Lieutenant-General Qiuxt. T. S. Bowers, Assistant Adjutant General State or municipal corporation which can be I nsces in the chapel, which arc found amply suE- Bills were fctrcduced providing bounties to i Ciiittexdex Cocntt AGKIcn-TTEAl. So- ffi-WKA" C!tnt lheh3aSe Mh i 1LttS?& j nm.-A.a meeting ol the beard of man- In the audience rocm against each of the lour , taxation, and empowering States to tax them, agcrs on Saturday, it was voted that toe The above is the important bill reeora- smoke fla(a In thc Me waJIjt etan(Ij a aaj sbo imposing a covernment t of nuar- mxt Cou,y pajr j.c;j at Burlington on mended by the Select Committee on the , tor, hich taoU from the fire pL ! the 19th. 20th and 21,t of September, and war debt of thc loyal States. Thc Commit , below passes; a large radiating surface is thus nBk .h, rrt,.ccut. u ., r ct,Dg under . . u Fhraigan of this city, was appointed tec say in their report : i secured which greatly increases the power of military authority. , . fii: ,.. . rj Tu. n .u ' , ,fa 1 ' Th. rmmi ( .n-.rut rc. ien.ru-d a bill marshal. The following letter was read, , t. i irhKD pllKa, UDenaiDg toe dim promuuin; ku , irnm lion. l'oriCB liaxicr, xn respiurv The chandeher, ot tiree lighU each hang p D of Mt:i b). lhe Secretary of rcM),atioDS , tbc ti.e to from thc potnts of the brackets under the raf- tht Treojury power to suspend its operation in J ters; and there are also 1 ghta tor the pulpit in , ea where U wia not tend to the taeth , thc Reciprocity Treat : ........ , j, ... ' of infcetious diseases among cattl.. The Preii- WijnivoTON. Feb 13. arde-niehea in tbe chancel, and for the organ. ; . , jntnorind t0 Jeciare the act inopera- j . " ul ' The pulpit pUtform and lower dais, with the tiit. whenerer, in his iul-ment. itaporution of ' "toiijjear a,r- 1 fT" nn 1 I .III m ' IB MuvntiMi,( lltlH" v. have not considered it expedient to attempt system or reimbursement sufficiently compre hensive to include the total outlay within the When Mr. Pollard its editor first tti- States. The burden which would thus be pre- I cipitated on the General Government would be too heavy, and might end to oppressing instead of relieving the different members of the Union, by impairing the credit of tbe whole. Bat a very substantial, permanent and grateful relief can be afforded to the States by reimbursing only a minor fraction of their expenditures; Coal Oil and I'etroleum. An interesting work on this subject by Prof. Henry Erni, formerly of the University of Vermont, and now chemist of the Agri cultural Bureau at Washington, baa recently been published in Philadelphia. Among oth er valuable information, tbe author gives a eomprebeDMve history of native petroleum, or rock oil.dating baok to tho days of Niaeveh or even to the building of tbe Tower of Bibcl. He says it was probably the source of tbe conflagration which destroyed Sodom and Gomorrah ; tbat it was employed by thc Egyptians in embalming ; that 400,000 bogsbeade of tbe substance, under .the name of Rangoon tar, nrc prodoeed annually in Birnish, and that its utilisation in Northern Asm date back beyond tbe historic" period. In many parts of India it has been used ior centuries lor illumination. Over large dis tricts in Persia no other illuminating mater ial is used. On tbe Island of Trinidad pe troleum exudes irom tbe rocks, and in one plate has formed a lake two or three miles in circumference. In our country it was first obtained by boring on tbe Little Muskingum, in Ohio, in 1819, although tbe substance bad been known and used as a medicine for many years, it baying been first obtained from tbe Indians, and used under tbe name of Seneca oil. In lS5e, Ool. Drake, of New Haven, removed to Titusvillc, and commenced ar rangements for boring for oil, and m Au gust of tbat year tbe oil stratum was reached at thc depth of soventy-five feet. From this period the oil business assumed a new aspects and tbe wildest fever of speculation imme diately ensued. To afford some idee, of the immense value of oil producing land, it is said tbat tbe strip of land two mile broad on both sides of Oil Creek, and twenty miles long, is now estimated to be worth too hnuarei and fifty millions of dollars teortk, four years ago, but four dollars an acre. pews acd the area in front, are oirpeted; the aislee and vestibule are covered with matting. The building was erected from designs for- and this, in the judgment of the Committee, j nisbed by J. D. Towle, architect, of Boston, the can be done without injuring the credit of the Government in the slizttest decree. Indeeed. the credit of tbe Government will be materially strengthened by any nruJent measure which will enable the States to provide the means of Karl b Jt H Aotoic" mason work was done by Vim. Crooker of this city; the heavy carpentry of the main buQdmg by S. C. Crombie; the spire and all the joiner the rate of local and direct taxation, now to oppressively high throughout the country. It will be observed tbat the Committee have proportioned thc amount to be reim bursed, not on amount of tbe respective war expenditures ol the different States as re ported, but on tbe nnmoer of men furnish ed. On any other basis Vcrmcnt would have suflercd by comparison witb her sister States, for she furnished her men at a more economical rate than others. For instance, fur ber 29,052 men, Vermont rendered a bill of $8,500,000 ; for 3O,SO0 men New Hamp shire rendered a bill of thirteen millions Vermont charges $303 per man, New Hamp sliire 419 per man. The bill however, makes an equitable allotment of 25 per cent ol tbe average euet per man, throughout the whole list of State. It will give Ver mont sbeut 30 per cent, of ber outlay for men, excluding the State -ay of $7 per month. There will be strong pressure on Congress to pass the bill, sad it i not unlikely to pMsa Opinion on the President's Veto. Thi- view of the jV. 1'. Tribune have al ready been given to our readers by tele craub. 1hr -V. 1'. Timet says : the veto implies no essential diuerence of opinion between the x.xe cative and the majority in Congress on the primary oUject of the bill. The Timet also thinks some of bis grounds of cbjectioLs are not without force, and says in no eesential point is the 1'resideat at variance cither with the major ity in uongress or w-th the country, so far the claims of the freedmen are concerned. He seeks to reach the end aimd at in the vetoed bill by other, and what he deems less radical agencies It wul therefore be for Congress and tbe country to weigh carefully thc objections onVrrd, and, at least te respect, if they cannot assent to, the reasons on which the Executive veto is based. The Boston Journal, never ultra but al ways uund and true, hts pointedly and well : T"by has Conrress been at the paini to frame this bill with all its carers! and confessedly stringent provisions ? Because the whole loyal cauntry, which Congress represents, feeli and knows tbat the South is not yet like the rest ol the Union that while forcible resistance is waived, peace has not yet so far returned that the military (by the a'lvier of so competent a judge as tbe Lieutessct General) can be with eajels fitibdrswn that tbe freedmen can have no aoVquate prelection at thc hands of their late master-, but mast for a time yet be regard ed at the wards of the cation, in training for the full rights and immunity of American citi te ship. Here, then, are tbe two sides of the whele question presented in the President's vetc Congress has embodied its views in the bill which pased both Houses by great majori ties; bd the President, in his veto, has cot only condemned the bill, but has arraigned Congress tor ml sooner admitting the late rebel States acd making them one with the loyal country. He says theee States may be fully trusted to "do what is otcosiry and proper" io the premises, I and that because similar measures have cot ! been devised for the loyal States and their in- habitants, they equally should not be for those . that we e disloyal several months ago, Agaii st the whole tenor of this reasoning the loval country it as firmly, if cot as demonstra- i tively, convinced, as it was that Fort Sumter I should not be alii wed to pass into the rebel hands forever. Tbe rupture threatened between Bux to RriMBtnsB thi States that Fun- xiinrc Tnoors to Tni Us. ion Axmt roa An vAScrj Mace astd Exrxxsis l.tcrnarp is Raising thi: Sauk. irjereas. The States that famished trooM to the Union army during the late war were subjected to very heavy expenses, amounting in the aggregate to four hundred and serenf Jirt milliont of dollars, a large proportion of which has assumed the form of opptessive debt, acd whereas this estirt oatlsy was made far the common cause of the Union, ad therefore con stitutes an equitable claim cctheoomian treas ury of the cation, therefore. He it enacted by the Senate and Home of Jiepretentatirei oj the L nitta States of .later- tea in Congress assembled. That there shall be reimbursed by tbe United States to each ot the states that furnished troops to the Union army. and also to the several Territories and the itas triet of Columbia, a sum equal to aftv-nve dollars for each man duly enbsted into the mil- itary or naval service of the United States dur ing tbe late war, the total number beinc re J 1 . -r 1 i . u umi io a uaimiu sianuaru mree years service, vix : Amount .1.112,726 1,695,486 1,597.560 0,61 1,420 988.2M0 2.77S.270 20.W93 ,280 3.068,176 14,716 690 666,666 l',23e,060 1,620,915 13,086,680 3,376,665 11X95,170 4,447.576 1.844,175 1,062,126 1.750,010 4.740,560 8,869,140 1.026.970 664,285 4W.506 11,690 31.955 632.630 49,225 20,900 96,910 9,966 55,605 Section 'J. Tbe amounts thus to be reimburs ed shall be in registered bonds of the United States of not less than one thousand dollars each, btaring interest at the rate of five percent, rer annum, payable semi-annually in lawful mooey. au reuremauie ai ice pleasure ol tne United States after twenty years from date. Said bonds shall be dated July 1, lb66, and interest the e after shall be payable on the first day of Jan uary and first day of July each year, said in terest to be payable and said bonds to be re deemable out of moneys to be hereafter appro priated by Congress. Section 3. Each bond issued in pursuance of this Act shall have plainly prin ed or en graved thereen the word following, vix : "The bonds of wbieh this is one are issued to the State. Men. -Maine, 56,596 New Hampshire 80,827 Vermont, 29,062 Massachusetts, 123,644 Rhode Island, 17,87 Connecticut, 60,614 New York, 8S1.G9C New Jersey, 55,785 Pennsylvania, 267.668 Delaware, 10,308 Maryland. 40.692 West Virginia, 27.668 Ohio. 287,976 Indiana, 162,238 IIHcou, 21294 -Michigan, 0.566 Wisconsin, 74S6 Mmctssta, 19,676 lewa, 6S.182 Missouri, 6.192 Kentucky. 70.S4S Kana, 13,664 Tennessee, 12,077 California, 7,461 Nevada, 216 Oregon, 6S1 Disinct of Columbia, 11,606 Territory of Wash'n, S96 Nebraska, 850 Colorado, 1,762 " Dacetab, 181 NewMexioo. 1.011 nanus wrever. ine ruprure mreaienea cetween 1 c . - . . , r the President and Congress is regretted and de! ! f ,e cf,T ' H nAi for expenses piorca, t ut if it must come, there is enly one side for tbe loyal masses and teat is tbe side of the security, at all events, of those achieve ments witch were won acd those pledges which were made by our brethren of the armies cf the Union. But we sincerely trust that when An drew Johnson heart the howl of delight which has burst from the Voorbees tribe of Copper heads, when he marks the tide of jloom spread ing Northward, acd of exultation spreading into the most disloyal sections of the South, he will yet be awakened to a truer interpretation of his course, and that some way will be found to rs-S i shoulder in support of tbe Union. The College St. Church. We have thought that soon description of this buiUtaK now finished and famished might not be uninteresting to onr readers, at ftu time. The church erected far the Third Cong, roga tions! Society of this city, stands upon a lot of ground of a little less than an acre, oe the comer of CoUege and Union Streets, fansg the North. Ground was broken far it in the spring of lS&t and it was hoped tbat two years from that time would see it completed; bet delays cot infrequent and not always avoidable have hindered tbe work, so that the third year bas nearly tossed over. The building is of the pointed style of arebi recrure, more particularly representing tbat of the early English of about A. D. 1260, with high peaked roof and two towers on the front The larger tower, on tbe North east earner, con tains the belfry and clock room, and is sur mounted by a spire; the smaller one on the North-west corner has a truncated pyramidal roof, riling but little higher than the main roof tf the building A basement, far which tbe "lay" of th: land oSered unusual advantages, extend; under the whole building, and is tirely above ground, while th main aoor of tbe building is bat three leet above tbe level ot Union Street. The walls are built of the bard saadatone from Willard'a Ledge, south of the city; the basement ot dark-red itene in coursed rabble- work, and separated by a band of brae Haestone from the upper wall which is also coursed rub ble, but of a mush lighter colored stoat, pinkish white. Tha wall is pointed in colored mortar of the time shade as the stone ; tbe pencilling of the npper wall is in bfaek, of the lower m white- Tbe quoins and other dressings are of hammered bine limestone from Isle La Motte. The (Act of the three combined colore is very pleasing. The roofnd also the spue sta red with rsddieh slate from the south part of tbe I late. Several courses of slates upon tbe spire are in scale and diamond shape, much reiievmt; tbe effect; and on each side of the roof are three trefoil dormer windows- The entrances are three in number, over the centre being a large triple window, and ha tbe gable above it a circular window immediately over which s a white tablet bearing the soacdation date. In the rear gable there is also a circular window from which light is thrown down on tbe pulpit by windows in tbe eeUing of the obaaoel. Tbe body of tbe house is 'A by 60 feet, ex clusive rf towers aad buttresses ; tas larger tower is 17 feet square, aad with tbe spire is 114 feet high, measured froa tbe front side walk. Tbe smaller tower is IS fact square and 4 feet high. Resides the pointed windows there is a row of small trefoil windows in both the main tower acd the siure. The basement contains a chapel where the services of tbe church have been held lor year past which is 45 fast square aad 12 feet high in tbe dear, with a front vestibule oon ceeting with the main stair-case in the larre tower, and a side vestibule entered from a door in the centre of the west side of the basement. A library room joins the chapel, and tbrougn the chapel and tbe rooms adjoining ran tbe twe raws of iron columns that support the main Soar. In the rear of he chapel are two parlors connected by slidiag-doorr, and together reach icg across the building with sutnidiary rooms and a room for tbe Pastor's use, wbieh has an outer door in the south-west corner of the building and a stair-case leading to tbe pulpit above. Ibe wood-work of the basement rooms is of pine, oiled and varnished. The chapel is fur nished nth settees painted and cushioned, and wiB aseommodate 260 persons. The windows in the basetneat are of ground glass. The aadieoee room is 74 by 45 feet, exclusive of the ehaneel, and is lighted by six windows on each side, and the large one in the front be- lore mentioned. The t of the wall is 21 feet from tbe floor.and the ceiling rises 31 feet. Lock rafters which support the roof, and dispense with tie-beams, rise from the top of the walls, and are cased with chestnut, the brackets be neath them acd thc oersjees bang also of chest nut. By these rafters the reihng is divided in to twelve panels which are finished in plaster and colored blue. The plaster of the side-walla has a tint of umber in it, just sufficient to re lievo tbe eye; and the windows are of pale chocolate colored glass, stained in diamond and trefoil pattern. There are three aisles, the two side aisles running dose to the walls. The pews are of cheatcnt, with black walnut rails, arms, and mouldings, acd "upholstered with greeu damask. There is but ooc gallery, over the vestibule between the towers, which is also fin ished in chestnut and carpeted and cushioned like the main floor. The gallery front is especi ally noticeable as a haodscme piece of work the organ screens, pulpit acd most of tbe orna mental work, and has bad tbe suDerintendance of the whole. The plumbing and gas fitting was done by Mr. P. T. Sweet, and the glazing by Mr. A. G. Lucas. The tasteful and thorough execution of -every part of tbe building reflects great credit ta all ccnecrned. The church is pronounced by good judges one of tbe haodsomest buildings of the kind in tbe State; it is certainly a very substantial and thoroughly tmih structure, and one that will remain a permanent ornament to the city. The cost, in round numbers, of tbe grounds.huilding and furnishing, is $40,000, which amount has been raised by the liberality of members of tbe Society assisied to tbe amount of a lew bun drel dol'ars by sneroes citizens of other religions societies and except for some moderate accounts yet outstanding and unadjusted, which are nwstly coveted by s abscriptions already made, the church stands to-day the property of tbe Society, trithout dtbt, mortgage or i:;rum-brmnee. Umtiksitv or Vt. akd Stati Aoaict L TtrsuL Colucl The corporation, at their meeting Tuesday, elected to the presidecoy of tbe institution Pro:. S. C. Raktutt, of Chicago. Prof. Bartlctt is, we believe, a New Hampshire man by birth, a gradaiale of Dartmouth College of tbe class of "sub sequently n tutor in that institution ; then a congregational minister of high and growing reputation ; alterwards a professor in West ern Reeerre CoUege. and more lately a professor in the Chicago Theological Semin ary, which be has been mainly instruoiental in raiting to ita present high position, and which, if he stall content to leave it, will lose in him its moat able and efioent am eer. He is widely known throughout the Country, among other tiling by an address delivered at Dartmouth College three or four years ago, on tbe subject of Pspular Eduoation, which by ita strong, broad and wise views added much to his reputation among scholars. lie is represented to us at a man of treat executive aad financial ability, ot popular manners, of tact in the Bunagetaent of youth, and emphatically a good and strong man. While much diversity ol views existed at tbe assembling ol tbe Corporation, on the subject ol candidates, Mr. Bartktt was finally elected with great unanimity. W e eanwstiy trust thsu he will accept the i position, as there is emouragnaent to behtve that be will. The corporation also estab lished in addition to tbe present department of Instruction, a Professorship of Mitt i a Languages . a Professorship ot Chemistry and its applications to Agriculture and the mechanic arts ; also of Geology, Mineralogy and Mintno ; and a devjartment of Military Tactics; to wbieh other departments bearing especially on the practical acienoba aad pur suit will be added, when tbe toll course ol Institution shall be reported on by a com mittee appointed lor that purpose. A ''Furnace Committee,'' consisting ol Messrs. IIemt Loo is. J. S. Moaaitxand A. L. Caiu, was appointed, whose duty it as to see that all monies entrusted to the cor poration, by subscripuoa or bequest, are safely invested and faithfully applied. Tbe proposed Alumni subscription for tbe endowment of an Alumni proiesrorsbip ot Intellectual and Moral Philosophy, was ap proved and authorized, and assurances were given, as we bear, tbat the senerml subscrip tion of $100,000 will be nobly inaugurated by a frubecriptiou on the part of one ol oar most open-hearted and open-handed citizens, wbieh w ill ensure tbe success of Burlington ' share of that subscription, and go lar to make certain the completion of the whole. cattle would not be injurious. also provided for oflecdors against this law. Mr. Uewee, from the Committee on Elections, reported Washborne, not Voorbees, as entitled lo the seat from the Seventh District of Indiana. The House considered the Pennsylvania con tested election ease, Coffroth rertut Koontr, and awarJed the seat to CoSrotn. He was sworn in. Adjourned. TV' Aiiiiit.ro, Feb. 20. Sextan Mr. Irumbull spoke in review of the President's veto nKssace. He stated the purport of tbe bill, which was merely an a ment of the orisrioal act. and does httle than give the sanction of taw to what is already without statute or provision, tic denied tnat the bill intended to make the bureau permanent. It is Dot intended by the bill to control the do mestic aaairs of the state;, ii is simply a bill designed to provid. , m ; ior four million of eeoaacipated slaves -r mugecs, but only tor the I indigent, for those who are unable to take care of themselves, so that ihvj ciu.d become self I suDtwrtu-a ! Tbe President says the t'. proposes to estab lish by an act of Congress military jurisdiction over all parts of the United riiates containing refugees and freedmen 1 desire tv speak res pectfully of tbe Lxecutite, 1 ut 1 aould like to know where in thai t-.h is u i rc t ision tbat extends military jurisdiction oer all parts of the United State containing ruugees and freed men ? The bill contains no such clause ; it is a misapprehension of the bill. What does it say ? The clause of the bill upon tbat subject is this " The PreSKient of the L'niud States, through the War Isepartment and the Commissioner, shall extend military jurisdiction and protection over all employee and otucers of this boraaa, in the exercise of tbe duties imposed or author ized by this act, or tbe act to which this is amendatory.'' Is not the diilerence manifest to every body between a bill tbat extends military jurisdiction over the officers and employees of a bureau and a bill which shculJ eziead military jurisdiction over all the parts of the United Stats can mining refugees ami treed men ? Why does this bill make tbe frtedmcn 's bureau a part of the War Department ? 1-. mike it officers and agents amenable to the rules and articles of war. Does that extend military jurisdiction m tbe whole country ? How do they duSer from any other portion of the army of the United States ? The army of the ImmJ States is gov erned by those rules and article wherever it may be, whether in Indiana or in Florida, and all ope-ations in it are a portion of the military establishment, and are eut-jee: to the miss and articles of war. But Ui 1 at.;, oo.iy ever suppose that tbe whole country where they were was under military jurisdiction If a company of soldiers are stationed at one of the fiats in Mew York harbor, aid tee cfficeis acd soldiers are subject to military jurisdiction, was it ever sup posed tbat the people cf Ner Vork were tbere fore under military junsdicuui ' It is an en tire misapprcbension uf the previsions tf this bill. It extends military jurisdiction no where. It merely place under miiiury jurisdiction those cmecrsbf the ft in.t'cs bureau, who nearly all cf them are cow ar-iler military juris diction. The commisssoctT now at tns bead of that bureau is an officer of the army, and under military jurisdiction. In- t:l! authorises the President if he think- pre; r-, instead of detail ing military officers, u app ict tnem, aad thee they are to be subject to mi.itary jurisdiction and entitled to the mthtan protection in the performance of thtir djues imposed by this act, The next objection of i;.. President's Mr. Trumbull noticed, wa.h: the country is to be divided into districts acd .- r., districts, aad the nrnascr ot salaried agent u U- employed ausy be equal to the number t: ccon'ies and parishes in all State where refuge s au I freedmen are to be Sound; be thought it was not to apnomt any sucb nuniwcr, notwithstanding is was proriuei in me u:1 mat taay augnt be api . ao appoint suca a nuaaner, be sasd. woosa oe an souse ui tne t-oier invested ut the President. Mr. Trumbull continued u spesk in reply to objection that this bili established military junsuicuen in civu cases; be denied that it could have any military jurialictton whatever not now essrtiBg. The ISeers cf the boieau were officer of the arcv cf tue Imted States, who are no holding military cam missions by authority of the President all over the South. But a abort time since, in Georgia, two dtmsaa were arraigned tor crime, not before a cavil court by process cf civil i .w, bu: before a mili tary commission, and be thanked God those cul prits, being found guilty, were sentenced to death acd hung by dirtc:i"i., approval and au thority o! the Presidrat himself. Was it, then, uncessstitutioaal to do by coarse of a law of Congress what is being done every day without one? He referred to an order aoed b anrbiwitv af Gen. Grant, Jan. 12th, lMiC, to protect people against civil suits for actions done in pursuance of military authority and for directing copies of newspapers in tbe rebellious .u rates, containing expressions of disloyally, to be sent to his head- quarter, ana declaring that the persistent pub lication of sucb articles could net be tolerated. By what authority, he would ask, in this time of peace, could we confer this authority on on branch of the army and d.ny it to another ? If tbe rebellion is at amend, by what authority doe the President suspend tne writ of assess corpus . If tbe President could not reconcile his use of power in these unusual acts to the words of the ooDstitu'iec, why did bs exarewe passed at the annual meeting of the Chittenden tjounty agricultural oocieiy, xco. jtu. I can assure you they are in harmony with ray feelings. I am happy to say, from my knowledge of "the House," no Reciprocity Treaty will be imposed on the people in any way resembling the "old swindle." The interests of the agriculturists of Vermont ri bt prattl ed. It tbe Canadians enjoy our markets, fiey must pay for them. Very respectfully, yours, P. IIaxteb. I'erssnal. Right Rev. John B. Fitzpatriek, Catholic Bishop of tbe Boston Diocee, died at his residence in Boston on Tuesday Morning, at tbe age of 33. Lord Monck, Governor General of Osaeda, who bas just retained irom Engkand, passed become self j through our city on Tuesday, e reerte to Montreal. By the courtesy ot the Tiuetee of tbc Vermont Central he oeesrpied their new and splendid Director' ear. By the death ol Dr. Nott, Iter. Gard ner Sprite, D. D., m now left as the sole survivor of tbe founders of tba Asjssri can Bible Society. Surgeon Job Corban, V. S. Nary, bas been ordered to the Idaho, Caps. John L. Worden. lion.Elisha Bentley of Cambridge, forster iy Senator froa Lamoille County, aad J. K. Siaytoti of Stowe, are talked of at candi dates for County Oisamnsioner m that County. The Directors of the new Vt. National Bank of St, Albans are J. Gregory Smith, Bradley Barlow. H. N. Barber, A. O. Bras- nerd, W . C. Smith, James Sax and D. R Baitoy. W. C. Smith, Resident, and Brad ley Barlow, Cashier. Tbe following prompt tun have recently been made in tbe 7th Vt. Begitaant : OapL Geo E. Croft", to be Major, nee Edgar S. Bollard: First Sergeant Chac H. Leach. Co. E, to be Adjutant, race Geo. W. Shel don, mustered out. Dr. Goodell, the venerable mi'-ssonarv of tbe American Board, who has bests so many years at Conitxutrnonle, tell on a siijiperT pavement, hi Philadelphia, last Sunday and broke bis right arm. It is several weeks since Mr. Douglas married Brer. Brig. Uen. Robert William ; but the Washington eotTespond- eots still talk about "Mrs Douglas tians," and Gen. Williams is likely to be known henceforth as Mrs Douglas' hnsband. Senator Foot was ill last weak, but on Saturday was able to resume his alaee tbe Senate. - Per If y"' telegraphs to the Boston Journal : " Tbe courtesy oi V Foot on Monday was marked, and macs of the success of tbe occasion is to bs attribu ted his sti time as Chairman of mittee of Arran-rsaiuts." Robert .E. Lee is now in Washitsgtoss giving evidence before the Recocatruetian committee, and is daily visited by erowda of ex -rebels. Judge Aldis was on Satanavy by the Senate an Consul at Nice, Italy. Wigfkll is lost. He cannot be beard from in tbe United States, nor jet in that reiuge of traitors, the empire of Maximilian The Portage Rtguter (Wis.) chiusueJes the death at Caledonia, Wia,. an tne, 2711 ult., of Joseph Crele, bom near Detroit Mich., in 1725. aad who aad therefore, tbe amixing age of On Ifstsuhed and Forty Years. Maj. Tho. Halsey, ha. been ordered from this post for duty in New York cite : but will probably be seat up to pay off the Seventh Vermont wherever it shall arrive Tbe Major will be xnueh misted, from a moo ns. SuDGGLINC, AND TUE CUSTOMS DtTART- MENT.-Thr- Sentinel says: "The officials in the Customs Department in this District seem likely to get into hot wstrr.unless they eier risc mnre precaution then of lstr. The true duties of tbetr position are to prevent smu- gling by baying the smugglers seized and arrested ; and thus prevent thc U. S. Reve nue Department from being defrauded. In stead ol this, it i alleged, tbey allow the smugglers to go tree, provided they can only seise the smuggled goods and oon6eate them to their own benefit. We learn that Judge Smalley, of tbe U. S. District Court, bas issued stringent orders to thc Marshal nod bis deputies to take note of sueh transac tion ; and, if repeated, thc offending oSeers will be brought up before the District Court for examination and trial and if found guil ty will be Jiunisord." Ts " Old Stash." We would call the at tentke of our readers to the advertisement ef Mr. J. E. BaissMAin, to re found in another comma. As will be seen, tbe " old stand" may ever be found fully stocked witb rioa and elegant goods, from tbe best raanufature. In addition to his assortment of home and foreign made Watches, accurate slacks, fine jewelry, solid silver and plated ware, Mr. Brmsssaid has always a large variety of toilet gseds, maey articles and Yankee Nstiscs, wbieh we hear he seDf remarkably low. Kxal Estate uj Winooski. George II. lli-elow, Kso., has i-oid bis stare recently occupied by J. S. Tubbs Co. ,to Aasjustine Poirer, lor $l,50w. John S Tubbs 1- Co., have ptirshsced of Dr. A. Ssaith, tbe Hatch store, aow occupied by C. F. Stem ft Co.. aad tbe brick bouse adjoining, for $5,200. llmotby Sibley, late of Westfaid, Vt-, bas purchased of John Cpham, Esq., bit dwel ling bouse aad lo4 adjoining easao the Sixine Boae, for $2, G60. R. W. Lord baa bought ot W. T. Herrick and Mrs. J. S. Webster, the dwelling house aadVabout an acre of mad, known a the Cockle place, for 1,200- Real Estatz rx Wisooesa. Horace W. Barrett has bought of Ma. Caroline E. Blood, her brisk dwelling house on Alien Street for eighteen hundred doJkrs. Rzai statx a tVisooeci. J. Newell has sold a bouse aad lot to Christopher Gordon for $1000. A. O. Hood, Esq., nas sold Ins stare to Dr. Burdiek for $1,300. SanranAT. Kt-t Present : Aldermen Apvleten. Barnes, h and Flanagan Mayor Carha ia the chair. A hearteg of all asrtiss concerned 1L tion of a eemsssxy (i. ., parties who : are to be taken for oesatuuj grounds fixed for Monday, Fob. 96th, at 10 A. M Tbe Board adjourned to asset MunHv. JSth.at 10 A. M. Vermssst Item. Patents have been suaad so Andrew Fartaad, ol Craftbry, Vt. for impr ,; . . in sawing rssseaises, and to J M. a.- f Craftsbury, Vt. for isasaasement u, tins machine needles. Laet week. Welcome Fuller, of St.-:. over SO yean old, chopped 19 cords a Mark Adams of Kewtana has sok .. of steer.- 3 years old that weigh. J pounds, for tbe sang sum of $375. The dwelling of Cot. Hiram Lu.-. WiiuLmv wba minMt kw .L the amount of about $500. Julia Crane of Brsdport has svi. . Versaositer now raising sheep in II.-. merino buck for $2,000. Messrs. Dorr A Myers, dealers in b: land Falls marble, are aawiat: a nw raouument 25 ieet high to be erect.-1 Princeton, Ili, to the memory of tie . . Hon. Owen Loreioy. Sviteeter 5vFiU tk n.Wm.. . . tnrnftlw ft i ll ll Ktna - - w. , . died on the 7tb inst- at the age of yea The decanted was a native of Vetgenccs A man in Cbsursaston Vt. who was us by tbe ea.iosas ujawrs on search for rfed liquors atsd bis wniakry by cmt -. it into a wasntab, which be pUcei . eases), vat np a spout, threw in a r-a. made everything look like a i--.au Monday. Tbe istsnsi made thorough st -but could find nothing. Snrrr Tarxr We learn from the M. bury Register that some recent m;, cSaapyearanets oi valuable sheep tr arms in Addison County hav- ! . r. plained by the overhauling of a sb.e .--one l.aac KJagaland, who was tiin- -West. Two farmers, suspeeting l.z. lowed him to Onondaga Co., X. I., w they discovered soase missing sheep ! in his flock. The whole flock, of !..i.-;t sheep, of which it is supposed tli-t : . twenty were stolen, has been bruL : . end the thief lodged ia lUddleburv u. Guam lsix Co. Tbc War Expense of the towns in Grand lsse County were a I follows, a eer tiled by the SesfXtsaen : $2,M3 80 11,663 51 Albwrrb, Grand Isle, Isle La Most. North Hero, Sooth Hero, 1,031 03 8,081 W 7,496 00 LamoiiXi Co. The War Szaastseaia La moille County were as follow : VI 1 1 il JfvtwJere, Caabrsdge, Eden, Bzaotc, Hyde Park, Johnson, Hojmatowa, Stowe, Water vOle, Woicotl. Total for the county. Nothing. $34,589 70 6,315 00 65 00 2.933 45 4,053 00 11,587 00 29,425 00 Nothing 5,65000 $3,62912 Aoosb tax Laks. Mrs. dear,. Phelps, of Lewis X. 1' was burned t one day hast week. Hr. Phelps had be : sent Irom the house but a few -a.. when one of the neighbors, seeing sscuing from the hooss and suppor. . bouae oa fire, went in and found hr: . on tbe floor, corpse, with her cb:t .. tirely burned off. The 96th N. J. Ilsnpnwatt, !.. - v raised across the Lake, has arrived a York to be mustered out. Cyoritarlin;tsn. oomo osesscrx, He reviewed the objection thii tne met wU establish apermaaent branch of public admin I istration, having greatly enlarged powers. Be , sroeeeds to show tbe relative degree of power conferred by the twt bills, and the mbssppre liensioc un isr whioh he presumed tbe President , had labored Refrring to the soggestion of th , President, tbat -our millions of freed Blares I were to be provided fur by the bill, and the ob jection on erounas of ex pease, he declared TIIIKTY NINTH COXfJKESS. nzsT SESsiox. Wasuiisctoii, Feb. 19. Senate. A joint resolution was introduced, 'to disarm and disband the militia of the rebellious Stat. Mr Saalsbury objected. An amendment was ottered to representation bill civinc the rirht of suffrare to all citizen? rf African descent who have been enrolled in the , 'bat not a fortieth part of the negroes had ever army or navy who can read and write, and all eceived tbe aid of the bureau, and quoted from who possess 260 dollar worth of proper tj. Ga. Howard's repori. t show that but IKl.OOO Mr. Yates took the floor on tbe constitutional , negroes has been aik-J anJ 4'jfn hii amendment. He thousht it extra-rd.urv ikm th i; Mr. Yates argued that Concrets had nowcr to , dent, in giving hU cu.nlo tBit i'i. lull ... ... fix the conditions on which the late rebellious constitutional, had mad no mention of that States might be restored to tbe Union. The i clause under which iu fr., t .neciallt claiawd state were not out of the Lnion in law though11" authorization, the set. i. i clause of th tnevmient oe in tact, but be did not consider I Amenament abolishine Sm- .,! i uku in a oouuiiren ior reHOTaoon. its taOBEbt "'"ulng m uouot as lo Us couaiitutionalitv k Tbarreav. Feb. 16, 18C6. The Council met pursaant to aajouTrimtnt, The lVsasdsat ia the Chair. Present : Oianeihnssi BaOsu, Beeknitk, Peaks, Peek aad Walker. Cooaeilman Peak preheated a Mtinea sign- sdbyG. S.BIodgstt,aadl40otbrs aadrtssed t the Mayor, Beard of AMtrsm aad Cssamoa Council, ia retanoc to susjsjjma, the etty with water. CouwcilmaB Peate rBtrodaeed a joint resent- tkm. Jfsssf test, i th Cars Council of tat Citu of aarangatn, lams, a commitvSS ttt twoAlderssfs aBd three Oaraon CWoUsen be arorawd t take th subject raattar af tbe rtrrion f the ettrsens a to a supply of wiser for the city into sswiiss, anu report as soon as nestable. on mottsa of Couaeuman Beekthh, the re solution was aiented. message was received irom tbe Board sf Ahhrmen tbat tbey had eseaidered the joint resolution from the Ceamsn Ceaneti in retatitn to the Fire Iepartmeat, and bad passed tie suae ia coscsTrenee. a eg was reeavetl frsm the Board af IxraovKHKXTs is TxanKnanaa. r. nae :esecdid speoassns of ate poru..- i kee Calendar Clock," at the Jew..-- - - r enterprising friend E. B. Ft. t , 8c These are said to be tbe ak: -.- . sasasia for oawsa, ejwntmg-hontes, v- rooms, giving with surprising -jcr--the month, day of tbe month, day of tii- minutes aad seconds, aad makmg the n-.ee-- sags for Isaft-year. We hare al th same jtlaee some bsntiisms specim- - - Amtrtsaa Wstehee, which for accuracy J ty aad beauty of finish, are sSsadily ' , , etate-ia reeonuasadiag F" wnwaes, clocks, jewelry. sF --r being sensad to none ia r. g- . . ssnea. In the Bao 0f -.j-a. ..u . . Mr. Floyd bat alws Bamtmiatd tht r, r :. , of a ars4 esas isnwellss i of nawgrlty aad asaor. Btrmn , all the constitutional amendments impracticable and argued in favor of tbe bill presented by himself a few days ago, prohibiting the enforce ment ol every law rtcocntnnr in State or terri tory any distinction on account ef race, color or previous condition. The Ke-PresHlect then submitted the mes sage of the Presidrct vetoeutr tbe Freedmen's Bureau BUl.whicfa was real by the clerk amidst evidences of intense feeling; on the port of Sena tors acd gathered members of tbe Home, as well as spectators in the galleries, but without any open manifestation except at tbe close of the -readier, when loud apslause s'aook me section of the sentltmec rallerv. minirltd viik determined hisses and emphatic blows of tbe Vicc-I'residect's hammer. That portion of tbe galleries was cleared. The Vice-President said tbe message would be entered udob the innn1 Would the Senate now proceed to reconsider tbe bill? Mr. Lace, of Kansas, moved that th be printed, and the consideration of the hill postponed till to-morrow at 1 o'clock Th motion to prict it was agreed to. Upon the question of postponement the yeas and nava were taken, resulting : yeas 17, nays 28 After various desultory motions, Mr.Sherman. who had voted with the majority, slid it was hardly fair to refuse an opportunity for iImhs. own io icose woo nau expresstu a ilea re far it If four-fifths of the body should determine to consider the subject now, it would be ia the power of twp or three to keep ie Senate in see- sion all night to no purpose. He then-fere 1 moved to adjourn. The mctia wai carried ! s ZZ.Ji-7 u, "" without division, and tie subject come. 7rT &Lr.DM rf Jr to consideration to-morrow at eoe o'clock. Wajuisgtox, Feb. 19. ., . . - . " Jl 'r 7 T7"7 , " UiU au wnstitu tioaal duty if he had refused t. favor it lo considencc the last objection, the absence Of Heprerentauves of the State, afiectsd by its provwions he held that if it was valid Congas, tax no right to pas- l levying direct tax sr-lJ,8,!"'"' n r Kht',u ''re those states in rebellion, or to pass a law to blockade - yytf. BRi.te&iWuto reptM ,he '"Oman's Boreau Bill over th veto, not having tbe r-oun-ed two-third vote. The vote was 30 against iioi.Mr. S!ea, uf r from lh . CiinnoiM m . . . J ; - "airuciKa. reponed a mat resolution that in order to close agitation on a question which seems likely to disturb the ac- - Kv.rrumen: as well s to ouiet tK. . certainty which exists ia the nuaas of the people of the eleven Slate which have beta de clared to have been in insurrection, no senators or representatives shall b- admitted into Can rrwc fscn either cf .no. States until Ooagreas tball have declare! ,uch States entitle! tTsueh rtprueatatioa. Mr. Orider read a minority report deelarinc that Tennessee is rmtU.l ,,. " .. that ber representatives be hereby admitted to setts in Congress on qualifying themselves ac cording to law. Mr. Stevens md there was n, earnest diaw Btmn until yesterday u inquire and tosee whether tu-; coaid admit tbat Sate t rsata. ssntation. but since yesttrJay there has been -- mw vi laiuirs as to tn-lnr Ik A Vt. Gnu. r Wa$irt.NGTO!i. There wu a grand ball at tbe National Hotel in Wash ington, the erening before Lent. The Re publican says -the dancing was kept np until four o clock in tbe awning, and the star ol the galaxy of beauty wag a young lady from Vermont, a niece of Mr. Senator Foot, who was dftfcwMi wisk c..ii:... I 1 1. 1 , -r,uiw,, ,UBi 1 ...unaiTii ufc UT CM OSSSXlerKl th n.t rTO7 one who saw Her. Her drees ressiunon trom the Caramon CoaxS is relatien was pure white alpaca, covered with trans- t0 tfc Ptitioo of citisens. respectinr a samdv parent lace, and she wore not an orrmrasnt I of 1"ttI' ht lnd hii P"1 the tanje t ither of jewelry, ribbon, or anrthinr of th I W,U KPs" of amendment kind Her hair was allowed tn f.11 M,i B otn of Csassilciaa BaUou.the amend. meat cu SoBeurred m. aae tnair appointed Coonrilnen Looni, Brink and Ballsu, on tie part sf the Cemsisa i Uranoil, to serve on said joint o-umtttee. message was received from tie Board AXnCsrszas. Therr dortng. the year ending January 1. ft Kiehatoad in this count bndred and 1ft, eisrbt eheere and afxtw-eiaat an. ter ; aad from Jonesrilk, during :: . time fiity-nine tons of enetae and tens of butier, making in all x cheese and SO tons of butter. ly without comb or any visible eocmnement. and ber figure presented a picture worthy of me pencil oi tbe old Italian toasters.' VswnoiB.-Tbey have a dramatic Club The Vermont School Journal, -suipended !ist has been revive j a: Fohruary number lies bassre ua.PL lihen of Brattlebaso w the publw . Rv. Silas Ketchum the editor, and i' of eootributors contains names of f well known for tbeir ability and tte caase ot Kduention. It it $1 per year. This number same steel engraving cf lfr furx eontaiu- sm ut- in the other city, which gave three public AWerCi that they had passed a joint resaln- eun-rvammenis there hwt week, ft ert wded . m 1,1111,0 te appropriations of mosey fur bou, es. Tbe receipt for the three evenings mouuwa to two hundred and Shy dolkr The Vermonter praises highly a painting of a otreet scene m Madrid, in the beak jround ol tbe SUge, of which it ays "the Dob are indebted for this artistic production, to the Renins of Oapt W. II. F. Stamp, ol Bur lington, who donated the design and tbe labor required in ita production, to the Ulub. During tbe late fire in Vergennes, Mrs. Milo. a small tnnan u .i , . uuullnmg stairs in her arms, and out of the burning bowc, her .toer, an inarm, men aid to be 103 years old, whom ordinarily she could not 'even int. eity expenditures. Tbe resolution wai pasaed fn concurrence. - -"sv ti rcceivea rrera the Itrd f Ahiermen tbat tiej had appointed AlJermen Baraes and Appleton. on their part, to serve en An art was iutrwhseed in the K, Senate a few day, to j., nepro sank in Loui rille. The U. after haying been amended by addir. "fitoa tbat the e-aid bank shall hav, neetion with the Freedmen's Bur. that no person shall be permitted : ofriesra vIm k . . - n """icvittowumnieijt lis joint cemmittee to ooaalJer thspetitisn fer a Tt fset to onxt-rs of the r. apply sf wttr. Tb,s Baard flea aJjcurned to ThnrsJar lng, Feb. 22d. at 7 o'cteck. Bureau and the ehixenc of Jtostoc - carded with equal dislike or the Keru Legists tnre is no discredit to either. Present : I r-. "luauui turrecoenni; a creat 1 Pfn??ft'Jand without surrendtrm: : the rSats , of this bodv to th. nu... s 3 Horsr. A resolution was offered concluding i De dtnaoded the Pi-evkwi question. r1 that the Ilouse desires a sufSeient n;nh The dernvrnt, k- ir. The organ stands on the east tide of tie pal- I ,he Iau3cnl bt the rebellion puaisied, in order 1 determination to delay action bV r .. behind a paneled screen of ornament,, 1 t'f-JS &to.-.at Lre fo'; ...T.u" "' ' """'od ' -"I, "'". ?.' "afa ""e tsot nt. and h pit, oima work io Diacx an ana black walnut; cn was laid over. the west side of tie pulpit is a similar screen couM stand it hours nana- incurred by said State in the war lor the Union. Said bonds are not negotiable uotil alter tie 1st day of Jnly A. !., IbCB, and then ocly upon the indorsement of the Governor of the State. And said bonds are accepted hy said State in fall paymect of all claims for expenses incur red or loeses sustained in the war for the Ccion, behind which is the staircase leaiicr to the pas. either by the State or by any municipal corpo- I ,-. ti.. i:. : , . , . , 1 ration witnin the State." The pulpit u of black walnut and Section 4. The bonds auticriied by this Act also the front of the platform ; acd tie table shall cot be delivered to any State until the and chairs are of black walnut also, well har- iEi.ia.ure mexroi nas lormauy cocseotea to aoouiog with the rest, accept them oo the terms ccrtained in the lhirrf k 17 a.' j l . . I (h Wma-fnr'a m.irrt ta a Ian if Kl m- .1 a. .i vm in tl. C.t i . .... stnn 1.. - ..I I . . unite thee who have thus far stood shoulder to '"lTw'n5 7 7 " " w i.,..7n7l "i10? ! e "BO relu lD t0H owned by him. J " e uui ir cactmni, wim green baise bat- . , L , 6 t"" oyai cittjtrj, ureen 3Iount Ccmetrrr ;., Governor of any Btate. the Secretary thall. on d freedraen, ''",, . . cemetery, with two acr Ti.s- BcMlntioni were offered i!v1.r,new ,l. turfiM tt.t rT. f: iaentsrr result of the war left the people of the South : h motion tbat the rehui be k J without any civil government, and hence it be- ' ,te table, and ender otmntioT, It ,it cn come, the doty of Cocgrex, to au,iori,e ,h. , WlwTUws! aata" people to erect Stat governments, and guiras. , i J. Tu -Viw Oaca.N.Vc should have stated, our reeent notice oi tbe new or at thc Third Congregational Ohureh that its cost, as mentioned b- cs, was barely that of the pip., aitAovt the case, addine- in thP , lu(J nanasome arebed and uz- liooed screen of native wood, yrfcieh farro j i?ui iront, tnoowtoX the Oreo-i. about $3,00Q, - TdzMAYOEALrr Toe" Times of Tuesday aornins pablihM the followinC DOte from deeliniDR to be a oendidato for Mr juayor ' -Vrtsrs. Kdilort : teeing to each State a republican form f . mmm, . 1 ..nws:nH .1 . . ..av' The door lead;,. rrn.rr,"""0 ; uonse w c iirsiurai is josnneu in keepine an Btut. aTATr IK WlSOOSKI J. H. Bxal Estate. R. A. Jones of Richmond, tie Governor's receipt therefor. Isrue to such ' Th reeoluticns were admtKt. State its proper amount of bonds aa nrovided ineaudiecceroomritioatthicallerTtflllseat A bill direerin- tKe K. ,e .l. - has bought the farm recently occupied by in tie first Section of thii Act Bottieeondi- 500 to 600 persons. It is beated by itoves ia the E16 tivtatT " the disposal ef CoL Charles Saf ord Uwdod, and stock for $10,500. tion obtained in tie tiird Section shall not be roonj ulow anJ , ,J .. "?ow of HnMUn Amerl. ' eoBstrned to exclud any demand or claim from "iiporujoifqr- can Tesegrapa rice, now building Fssced fiobin- rrcar acres of t nJL, ' 1 410 raecUened by tome of my ,tilen,.a"'iidaefor Mayor at Se approaehing city election. YVUI you oblige me saying, as I have already said to su?h have consulted me on tie subject; that I can hi adTr.lC?a!?t t0 U &Vor tie ?ace and could not nrMn :e .i.... , .. .. I"", ii v. ."": " 'wicu. ii tn. Thumpat. Feb. 16. ESAU) Of AXDERJirx. Aldermen Appleton. Barnes. Flr agan and Taft. Mayor Catltn ia tie ciaij. A joint resalutisa la relation to the Fi ru. PirtlTir-.l wra e svr..; i1 waiuucu oau pae4 ia QWut- The following Wis, resolaticn wa, Resolved. That il,.- -epted : fillomns sums for the punw --I'repriatel the afreet lepartrueut aoor, rur Folkw. "."-or Agency, balanes, Contingent purposes, A joint resolution relating to citixens for a supply of pure water in concurrence. Co-VTiaxATiojis. The Senate confirm - folkwiag noainat- on Tbarsdav I- X. Arnold, A-jjitnrof t K Treasury i .r Post np- specified below SS00 I,00 600 3,000 8,000 300 8,000 a petition of was passed Aldermen Appleton and Barnes were appoint ed on tie Committee, Tkl T'fV wast .Al . . 1 r v "loruea 10 Procure a sup- w. .n xjigiana ram for the Liquor Agency. The following named persons were chosen to serve as grand and petit jurors for the year en suing: - , r l"rrr-A' Parker. A. Allen. J. land, to Mr. Frank Frrcnan, 1-ir $C000. ' . , .r --.t-i. .vl tne same Is r.. , , T. - aaxaex, a. ii.Auen, J. cfier,, tt4.t.1 fel a JP tertst in ft 3t. CF. Ward, W.H.Boyt. efficient admmutraUon of our city roverJ? t U-u?' H- Loonua. nu in ail needed improvements, ' Toum. r-vit.-... v.v .AB0tra NOTES. 1 S"i C. Sbtey. O.Jiri v,,u,itu. AI, icou. Prtif J'urors.-IIiram Walker. D. Murray, CrnI' J- A" Ssaith. C Blodgett, G Peter- p Vt" J 'x' aauT- -t- i'laaey, I F. J. Hecdee, D. Lyon, C. Miller. H. H. Berl I " ' Freeman. A. Fuller, M.Lnaher. Thrm t I i 0LBU u nhoi on to bring dawn 'iTaibird rron,-r- J- Bnok. N. Uhcrc U a Iculan Conrca n0yy m rcnta in Ktxr york? to d; JF " 3Md- at PituliBrg. ncaberag oy r 400 McpU, m about forty days M Ue M ldmlt, t0 r. Feb. 17. Departzaen: . Henry 11 S. IrensurfT at . l'ork : John S. Graham. Astant K- of tbe Treasury at Pkiladerpha . ' Brown, Assistant Treasurer at tl Daniel C iVhhman, Deputy CjBi--" of Internal Revenue ; Wm. E. Char.: JohnF. nartley, AsAtins aeeri: the Treasury ; E. A. Rollia, Coma.--' of Internal Reveaoe. Among tbe eoanrroatMas by the fL Thursday was tbat of Wm. Clapp lector. "I'crloy" teleETapbe from Waeu.L.' "Tbe oonfhmatieDs by tho Senate t - -will relieve some poll tferans wno t.ir late been on the anxious seat. Tbe dedication of the new ebureh o: ' lege street, erected by tho Third Con:- tional Society, of which ReT. O. B. bai is minister, will take place on Tue-- . Feb. 27tb. at half past ten in the fore -Rey. Dr. Kirk, of Boston, wiU oSciatt m iisted by other clergymen of thc vicinity There will also, it is expected, be a u-- ourse delivered by Dr. Kirk in the ever5 at 74 o'clock. Thc exercises will be of an wteKJ'-vS character, and tbe public are invited to at tend.