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tjmkM' VOL. XXXIV. NEW SERIES VOL. XII. BURLINGTON, VT FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 23 Jt C6 NUMBER THIRTY NINE poetry VOll VOU, I AM PltAYING. r i,.vc a Saviour he's pleading in glory. precious, though earthly enjoymenti b few, And cow he is watching in tendernett o'er me; fiat oh! that my baviour were your Saviour too! For you 1 am praying, i am praying for yon. I bare a Father, to me he has given A hope of eternity, precious and true. And soon will my spirit be with him in heaven, Bat oh I that he'd let me bring you with me too. For you I ara praying, I am praying for you. I hiTe a harp in those regions all glorious. Away, far awav. in that ocean of blue. And there shall it breathe out its music melodi ous: Bat oh ! could I know one wai tuning for you ! For you 1 am praying, lam praying lor you. I haTe a crown and I'll wear it forever. Encircled with ieweli of heavenly hue. T was rurchased by Jesus, my glorified Saviour, Bat oh ! could I know one was purchased for yon ! For you I am praying, I am praying for you. I have a peace, and it's calm as a river. A peace that the friend of the world never knew .ny saviour uiuuc 19 lis auiuurauu givtr; Bnt oh ! could I know it were given to you ! For you I am praying, I am praying for you. For you I am praying, fur you I am praying. For you I am praying, for you, yet lor you. And soon shall I bear you rejoicing and kinging 1 our dear loving baviour 19 my saviour too. For you I am praying, I am praying fur you. And when he has found you, tell ethers the story. How Jesus extended his mercy to you. And point them away to the regions of dory. And pray that your Saviuur may bring them there too. For prayer will be answered 'twas answered for . you. Oh ! speak or that Saviour, that Father heaven. That harp, crown and robe which arc waiting lor you, That peace you possess, and that real to be given. Still praying that Jesus may save them like you, And prayer iriH i answered, 'jwii vnttcercd for you. .11 i s c c I 1 a ia v The Scientific Shoemaker, sr Psor. A. I). Hacar. While it is eminently proir to pay a j ast tribute to the incmury of those who have pasred away Irom us in the possession ol great moral worth or eminent abilities, it is equally appropriate to speak of the living, especially when the example is such as to induce a better state of society, or give en couragement to others it the pursuit of knowledge. For these reasons we propose to give some 01 the circumstances attending the Iifoola modest and unassuming man, who is juitly entitled to the name vt Inch he enjoyo in the village where ho resides "The Scientific Shoemaker." His contributions to science, and especially to tho science of Botany, have introduced him to the acquaintance of 1 . . - 1 1 j ujuh Dcicuuuc men lu iew r.oginuu, aou few, if any, names are reckoned better au thority in the department of Botany than that of Charles C. Frost of Brattlcboro, Vt Middlebury and Dartmouth colleges nave each, m appreciation of his valuable contributions to science, conferred on him the honorable degree of Master of Arts, and the Boston Natural History Socie ty has enrolled him on its list of Corres ponding Members. His advantages for ac quiring an education were quite limited and his early attainments must have been quite incomplete, for at tho age of fourteen, with the scanty information acquired at a com mon school, be was apprenticed to the shoo making business which he has ever since followod. lie possessed an ardent lovo for study, and about the time of his apprentice ship obtained a copy of "Hutton s Mathe matics" of which he became perfect master without the aid ol a teacher. His thirst for knowledge turned his mind to the study of Astronomy, Philosophy, Geology and Min eralogy. Ho succeeded in acquiring a toler able knovt ledge of tho science. His devo tion to study and his close application to business made sad inroads upon his health, and at the age of forty he found himself in valid, with dyspepsia and its attendant evils ..Wolf r.c.ril rv-ir, him anil voniWinfT it ttiat should restore him again to health, be visited an eminent physician in New York as the dernier retort. He called at the office of the physician, and while waiting till two or three, who bad reached the place before him, were examined, he observed some house plants in the window of the office and to pass tho time, stepped up to notice the various kinds of flowers upon them. When his turn came, tho physician, after instituting many inquiries, asked him il be was fond of flowers and had a knowledge of Botany, to which Mr. Frost replied that he had a fondness for any of the works of Nature, but knew but very little of Botany. I'pon this the phyician advised him to re turn home and make it a point to collect one flower a day during the ensuing spring and summer, and when collected he was to put it with its name into a book. He re marked, "Your health and strength will pro bably return to you in proportion to the dis tance jou will to obliged to go to obtain the new flower, after you have gathered them awhile." He gave no medicine and the above was the only prescription which he made. Mr. Frost left the office greatly disap pointed, mortified at the thought of going so far, and incurring so much expense for so simple and as it appeared to bim, so worth less a prescription At times bo queried whether the man was not an impostor, but his reputation as a skillful practitioner was too well established to suffer a thought of this kind to icmain longer in bis mind, nor could he believe that the physician intended it for a "sell," therefore he determined to nnf full- m !netrnitinn whirh hn had received. He returned borne, picked his first flower, named and pressed it, and felt no worso. "u. anil rvrnrA inp rrnsrfl n vernier came tn n, .1 .1 - 1 a 1 uaa aailv r ucked bis llower. .given it its proper namo and place, and what was more, ce had in a great measure re gained his health, and obtained a tolerable knowledge or BoUny. With the return of spring, the benefits obtained the previous year prompted him to renew his investiga tions in the field, and be was surprised at tho great number of plants that had previ ously escaped his observation. He ,'w"und plants not described as indigenous to Yeriuont, and subeequetnly dieeovcrcd those not described in a any American work. This somewhat embarrassed him, but when f, hm" submitted the facts to his cotempor- aries, and they garo bim credit for discover ing new species, we inwara sausiacuon that ever clows in the heart of a naturalist when conscious or having contributed one new truth to the science, awakened in his mind new emotions, gave him strength and made him more zealous in bis search than before. His examinations were not restricted to the field of ordinary Botany, but extended to the study of Mosses, Lichens andtungi. lie maao collections of these, but when he attempted to determine their species, br found no American work that sufficiently described them to suit his trar- Ic. In his studies he bad seen re!erence made to foreign works as Fries System a HTcologicum." " Albertini & Scweinitx Conspectus Fungorum," and others, and hoping to get new light from them, sent to Europe and TirrvMirwl wimw nT Ihou wMT lie suspected might be of the greatest ser- .( n . - , - . 1 .. . . . . "wmm. in aae time uic wonts arrived, .Khenlo! they were all written in Latin! Tn order that they might become available to him he must first learn the Latin lan guage. At the age of forty-five most men would have considered this too great a task to commence; but the desire to know the contents of those dearly bought books, was a sufficient incentive in this instance to in duce the undertaking, which was soon so fur accomplished as to enable him to pursue his studied in the Latin language. A Know ledge of the Latin aided hira so much that he soon commenced the study of Greek and, became sufficiently acquainted with it to un derstand generally the meaning of words derived from that language, especially the generic names found in scientific works. As be continued his researches, he again felt the want of books for reference, and de termined to send to Kuropc again for others, among which he wantsd "Kabcnhorst's DculecMand Krvptozamcn rlora an "Necsab L'ccnbck Das System dcr I'lize and Schwamme" and notwithstanding ho feared the contents might not be in Latin or hog- lish, he ordered them. The books arrived written in tho German language. Aram ho applied himself to the grammar of a new language, and again he was victorious and amply repaid for all bis mental of forts. In collectinz specimens of funsi, mo.-ci? and flowers, be came in contact with insects which arrested his attention, and after hay ing studied their history in such works on Entomology as ho could find in the country he again ordered foreign works.among which wcrc"ScrvilIc s Orthoptorcs" and "hhren berg's Infusorcs," all of which were written in French. This fact did not discourage the man who during the past five years had found iime, iu auuiuon 10 carrying on an extensive ooot and shoe business, to acquire a suthcient knowledge of Latin and German to study text books in those languages ; hence be obtained a French dictionary and a French grammar, and at the age of fifty, oummeneed the study of a new language, ot which he soon became master. Since that, time, during the past eight years, be has steadily pursued m. Ftudics, appropriating at least one hour each day to uie pursuit ot some scientific treatise, and as the legitimate result, lie has lecome not only thoroughly informed in all the details of Botany but conversant with nearly every other branch of Natural History. He has made good collections of plants', inosees, lungi and insects, all ot which are appro priately classified and named. In conversa tion with him, one becomes greatly Interest ed and encouraged by the recital of what he has done, and it was with hoticthnt some might take courage from this remarkable man that we venture to bring his name be- lorc tue public, and allude to some of the prominent circumstances of Ins eventful life. REO. W. . C. C. HE.NEIUCT. EDITORS X.tO FBOmiETOBS. FRIDAT MORNING MARCH 23.18CC. The Civil Rltht Kill. The passage by the Hons?, on the 13th. of the bill for the protection of all persons in their civil rights.and by so greet a aajority, is worthy of nolo. The important pro visions of the bill, arc : That all persons born ia the United States and not subject to any foreign Tower, excluding Indians cot taxed, are hereby declared to be citiiess of th United Statu, without distinction of color; bat the inhabitants of every rase aid color, without regard to any previous con dition of slavery or servitude, except as a pun ishment for crime whireof the party shall have been duly eonvictoA shall have the cam right to make and enfoace contract fa snt. be n&rtiea to suits, give evidence, and to iaberit, purchase, lease, sell, hold and convey ml and personal property, and to haf&the full and equal tcceEt of all laws and proceedings for the security cf perron and property, and shall be subject to like pusishmcat, pains and penalties, and to none other, any law, statnte, ordinance, regu lation or custom to the contrary notwithstand ing. Also, " That on all questions of law aris ing in any case under tho provisions of this act a final appeal shall be taken to the Su premo Court of the United States." The bill was passed by a vote ol 109 yeas to 39 nays. Congress. The Civil Bights bill passed the Senate Thursday, just as it came from the House, and only requires the President's signature to become a law. Whether it will receive his sanction is a matter of grave doubt. The Democrats declare that the Frecdmcn's bureau bill was mild and inoflensivo compared with this, and confi dently expect the President to veto it. During the debate in the House on the loan bill, Thursday, Mr. Hooper of Massa chusetts explained the discrepancy between tho recent statements of the Secretary of the Treasury and the Comptroller of the Currency, who stated in a recently published lottcr that the amount actually in the Treas ury exceeded the amount as represented by the Secretary by, at least $34,000,000. Mr. Hooper's statement has more impor tanco as be vias a member of a sub-committee of the Ways and Means, appointed to investigate the subject. He fully sustained the accuracy of Secretary McColloch's figures, and showed that the Comptroller was wholly mistaken. The Committee lound that tho statement of the Secretary that one hundred and sixteen millions re" presents tho amount now at the immediate disposal of the Government is strictly cor rect. Garret Davis in the Senate made a long speech against printing the evidence from the Reconstruction Committee, on the ground (bat it is cxparto and dis honest. Mr. Johnson of Maryland, who is a member of the committee, stated that in his opinion the evidence wss taken fairly and without partiality. DEruT or ins Lois Bill. The House after a protracted session, lasting until nearly midnight on Friday, defeated Secre tary McCulloch'a Loan bill, and every sub stitute offered for it. The bill gave the Secretary additional powers to convert Treasury notes, certificates of indebtedness, ic into long bonds, and it was earnestly apposed by Mr. Stevens, Mr. Boutwcll of Mars., and others, on the ground that it would give tho Secretary power to contract the currency too rapidly and thus bring on a general financial crisis and crash. Mr. Morrill, chairman of the Committee ol Ways and Means, closed the debate in a brier and pertinent speech, in which be highly eologixed tho Secretary of tho Treas ury and defended his financial policy. The nyei and nays resulted in the less of tho measure by Od ayes to 0 nays. The Vermont representatives all voted for the bill. In England this would be what is known there as a want of confidence vote," and the Secretary or the Treasury would resign, but it is not probable that Mr. MeCulIuCu will surrender his portfolio. The following appeal is, as it professes to b., from an honest and truehcartcd Irish' man, one well known to ui and esteemed by all who know htm : To Irishmen. Htlovtd Countrymen: Though one of tho oldest Irishmen now amongst jou, and I hope I can say, one of the sinceret in his attachments to his noire lantl.l have f jreborne to say anything cn the question that now so absorbs your thoughts and your hopes. Could Irishmen feel towards .English rule as Scotchmen do,I would deem it every way unwise to ask separation from England. But, whether for cr against reason, the hato of the Catholics cf Ireland is not to be softened cannot be soft' cned towards British rule. I could show why, but it would lead me from my present purpose. That purpose ia to say a word by way of dissuad. ing from your attempts to dissever the connec tion, as I am positive sach attempts at present are horeies;. 1st. If the Irish are to becomean independent nation, it cannot be effected in the present mJe. On the grand error of the American people, in the earlier stages of our civil war giving pub- boity to their strategy and plans the Fenians are abundantly enlarging. Whit can we hope tor, vhn not only the causes of our grievances aremvle public, but to the nicies of our redress we give universal publieilj! Every reader in England knows as well what the Fenians intend to do as the HtaJ Centre himself. And is Great Britain the nation to allow these schemes to be carried out with impunity? Countrymen, why should you follow mcn.wbo inform your foe when and how you are to strike ? Yet, every thing is stated, or intimated, as if publicity was inseparable from sueoesi. If the world in sen eral has no special right to know my secrets in particular, on what ground has the Government I would overthrow, a right to be informed when and by what means I shall accon.plish that work ? A child can find the cest of the cack ling hen. And will not a cautious and well anaed government like Great Britain strike fa tally the raw material colleoled for ils ov throw T The nensparer called the "Iritk l'toplt brought on the Fcniani' premature dijaster in this way at kumt, and as apptars from its col umns in its new abode, it has learned no pru dence from thit disister. How ifr it spread the purposes of the Fenians to the woi Id? Who cin follow with hope men that will do so ? il- The sebesM is viewed at home by all men of solid sagacity as will and chimerical. Look, as an example, at the vote in the British Coumons on the suspension of the Hubtat Corput in Ireland. In that Body, whiye there are one hundred Irish members, almost (very one of bom is a friend to i 3 y only six protested against that suspension. Nor they from any hope ol Feniaaism (for they were agreed in denouncing th,t) but that such a measure should not be adopted unaccompan ied by one word of hope for the Irijh future. By this suspension all thoughtful men, ia and out of Parliament, seo no real ill to Ireland. To all such it speale but one language "coun terwork the schemes of foreign emissaries so free ly mingling amongst the Catholic peasants to in. dace them to revolt." And to whit would such a revolt lead ! Only to a great destruction f property, a uselets slaughter of the Catholic people and an excuse to the Orangemen to bind that people more rigidly for time to come under British misrule. What friend of Ireland wishes to see such a result ? Ah, my countrymen, let us not ftrget the maxim of our early school-book: It it better to til ttill, than to rite up and .7." Bat, ia Ireland, the danger is past- So ex pert was the Iri.b Government that in lest than thrte days after it was armed with this awer every dangerous foreigner was in prison or, which was the tame to the Government, was seeking flight. New, if tho enterprise ia Ire land is essentially defeated, to what good can it be prolonged here ? 3d. The Catholic clergy ar almost all op- poted to the movement. Thy ? Because they love British rule ! Because they, spaniel like, would fawn cn the intolent Saxon? Woald they not accept an Irish Republic a republic where thtir's would b the established religion where instead of the miserable stipend on which they als".st now, the ample tithes flowing into the treasury of the TrcUetant Church woull be ri appropriated to fceir own ? Why then are they opposed? They ice, what every sagacious man ttr, that no dream of the human imagination was ever more foundationlcss than the Fenian enterprise. And, like tht good mother before Solomon, they, to save the life of the child, would givo it up. What bat th s motivs can move the Irish Catholic clergy of the United States? Countrymen, they are your friends. In their dissuasions they would save to your own proper use your personal earnings. They would save your time fur needful toil ; they would save your heart from needless distractions and, far mcst of all, they would save our be loved native land from crushing defeat and a greatly increased stringency cf Irish misrule. Eaiv. March Uth. 1!CG. Correspondence of the Free Press.! FltOJI WASHINGTON. WasuiscTOS.Mar. 15. 1SG3. XJear Free Prett: The old watchword "All quiet on the Fotomac," has passed away to give place to the more surprising cry of "Fenians on the borders." Jo where we will, we hear talk ol the Fenian movement; the papers are filled with it; our eminent writers speculate upon it, and here at tho Capital.m its principal avenues, we behold openly offered in big brazen letters 'Bondtof the Irish Republic." We must give the Irishmen the credit of be ing a jxil-rtGiic people, uut wnai can meir project amount to ? The question ansct,can wo recognito an Irish Republic in the United States ? Can another Republic exiif within it ? Can we suffer men ip our jurisdiction, and un der our laws to be organized into armies, to make war with a nation with whom we are at peace ? Of course not. and Mr. Seward says so. Fenianism cannot long flourish here or any where else; but while it lasts, it is toae on sen sations. The Legislative event of the week is tha passage through both Houses of Senator Trum bull's civu rights bill. As amended it pro vides : I. That all petscns.irreEpective of color or con dition, born in the United States, shall be con sidered as citizens thereof, except Indians sot taxed, and persons subject to foreign powers. II. That inch citizens shall have tha same rights to make and enforce contracts, to sue and be sued, to inherit, purchase, lease, tell, and convey real and personal property, and to fall and equal benefit of laws for tho security ot puivn and property, as are enjoyed by other citizens. III. That any person depriving any citizen of any of the rights enumerated in the bill shall be punished by fine and imprisonment. IV. That a final appeal in any case that may arise under this bill may bo taken to the Sa- preme Court of the United States. This is a stepiallic rijht direction toward securing and maintaining tho greii republican idea cf equality tefore the law. It now re mains whether, tho measure will secure the approval cf the President. Youf truly. R. Dusdib. St. Tatrlck's Day in the Mornlti. The Giusd Fexiix Celteratiox. The " Ides of March" have come and gone. Ibc day of fear and trembling for our neighbors over the border is now a thing of the past, and as yet so far as heard from the Canadas remain provinces ot the British Empire. Those who expected a gathering of a thousand or two sturdy sons of Erin in our city, for whom "fifteen thou tand" uniforms and muskets were suddenly to lie produced from the concealed stores of the Fenian Brotherhood, to bo supplemented by a young forest of Fenian pikes ;fwho were to organize at onco in military array, with a batUryor two of brass Napoleons, seized or borrowed from the Slate Arsenals ; with an army train well supplied with paratics galore." and "lasbin's or whiky," tho bole to start forthwith with wild hurrcos and banners flying for the conquest of Mont real, havo probably been disappointed. In place of any such demonstration they have seen a quiet and orderly assemblage of some three hundred well behaved Irishmen, with tbo tanner of their circus and societies. ho have beard some spcc hes and been du ly exhorted to contribute to the Fenian trea sury and this U all. The proceedings commenced last evening, when a preliminary meeting was held in the City Hall, which was addressed by Captain John Loncran and Mr. Vlunahan. The Jericho Band furnished music. Captain L explained that the Fenian programme did not contemplate an invasion of Canada, and urged his hearers to invct some of their mo ney in the bonds of them ft Kcpublie, an opportunity for the purchase of which would le offered on the morrow, after the speeches. The day to-day opened brightly, with a cooler air than wc Lave bad for a week past. The Irishmen with their green ribbons began to congregate In our streets, early in the forenoon ; but there were no very num erous arrivals from outside of this immediate vicinity. Kutland which was expected to send a hundred men, sent up lees than a doz en, and the delegations fiom Northfield, St. Albans, and elsewhere, proved much smaller than anticipated. About half past ten tho St. PatrickVSo- ciety or Winooski marched down Church Street, escorted by Sarsfield Circle or Fen ians, beaded by tho Band, and with their banners flying. Theso flags wo hear, tho Pres ident or tho Society, Mr. Black, disapproy- ingof thepartie patian of the Society in to day's parade, had refused to allow to b taken for such a purpoo, and tbo flags were only secured for tho use of the Society by a writ of replevin served this morning. At twelve tho grand procession formed in front of the City nail. It was duly mar shaled by Grand Marshal Loncrgan, and Assistant Marshal Dwjcr and Mcjially. mounted with the aid or twenty Toot mar shals, and marched in tbo fol!wing order : Mounted Marshall, Lonergan and Dwytr. Jericho Brass Band. SarsSild Fenian Circle of Burlington, headed by the bandssrse green banner of Tara Circle of Brooklyn, ft. i .. ana toe American colors. Ilioernian society oi isuningion, wuu mcir handsome banners. Open Barouches, bearing thirty beautiful vonnr ladies renreteatinc the counties in Ire land, dressed in ireea ekirts and white waiits. with green scarfs, white vsils and wreaths of rreen. and Learini a Danner wiin mo mono "uod save tae oreea. Btenheai Fenian Circle of SL Albans, with an elegant banner, bearing the words "Our cause is just." .- Kutland ana ftortmitia -ircii, marcamg to gether. St. Patrick's Eociety, with martial music and banners. The whole procession numbered from 250 to 300 persons. The most attractivo featuro of it. of course, was the portion in the barouches. The young ladies were very pretty, and formed a very atliactiro specta cle; though their attire, otherwise exceed ingly tasteful, seemed ill-fitted to tho bleak air and occasional flying snow flakes of a rather raw March day. Tho procession, in addition to tho circles which were distinguished by banners, contain ed representatives or the circles at 'Windsor, Watcrbury. Moretown, and other towns. It marched through the principal streets, re ceiving on its way divers indications of wel come and approval. The windows of several or the stores on Church street wero dressed in the colors of Ireland, and the green flag was displayed Irom tho residences ol Judgo Smalley and R- W. Chase, Esq., and from the Lake House. At half past two o'clock the procession returned to tho City Hall, which was soon peeked well nigh to suffoca tion by Hibernians of both sexes, with a large sprinkling of the native Yankee ele ment curious to sec and hear. After music by tbo Band, Capt. Loncrgan introduced Lawrence D. Kicrnan, Esq., ot New York : he. lasaxis's srrrcii. Mr. Kiernaa commenced by alluding to the Irish lovo of country, always specially manifest ed in their observance of their national day, when Irishmen were wont to assemble to recall the memories and traditions of Home. IU pro ceeded to describe the condition of Ireland, gov erned by another race; compelled to support a national chureh not their own; ground down by taxes to support ralers not of their own choice : oppressed and degraded. He urged the right of revolution under suca circumstances, as asserted by the American provinces, hr Poland and Hun gary and Switzerland. He demoaitrattd tha Itneas of the Irish people for self-government, by pointing to such examples as Burke and Palmerston and G rattan, and other statesman of Irish birth. He declared that within 12 months the Irish republio would take Its place among tht nations of the earth. The Fenians had gone too far not to go further. They must prepare, and when the time comes must fight Norwould tbty fight alone. There was no other nation that had not been aasised by Inah valor. and it was to be presumed theywoildbe grate fal. France is ready to side with them aminst the murderers of the first Napoleon; Spain, of the same common stock as the Irish, will assist. America, long aad lout cheers 1 preud of the Irish brigade and not fsrgetfal of the part taken by Irishmen in the war. will "maintain a poei- ticn of strict neutrality" of course. The fight mast take place cn the toil of Ireland. Three hundred and tieentyfict thousand Fenians in B Ireland were ready te strike. Tht British army was corrupted, and more arrest of Fe nians nan been made from its ranks, than irom the Irish people at large. England could at bestsparo not many troops to quell revolt in iitianu. tier other dependencies were tar irom loyal The Sepoys were not all dead, and Ja maica, Australia and Canada, would require large lorces to keep tlicm ouiet. Under such circumstances there was rood hone for success, Irishmen everywhere must unite. The ladies can assist Tfe must furnish means to fit out privateers to cripple the main artery of Eng- men and money the Irish patriots in Ireland. ii tin an earnest tribute to the free institutions of the United States, to which he owned his deep oongauon. and with a glowing picture of Ire land, ruing from her deprcssicn. throwing off ner chains and taking her rlace among the free republics of Iheworll. he closed amid hearty cneers. Mr. Kicrnan is a graduate o( New York Free Academy, and is a finished and elegant epcacr. His speech abounded in classical allusions, was earnest and eloquent, and made an excellent impression on all who heard it. He was followed by Capt, Win. H. Ste phens of New York, who was introduced by Capt. Loncrgan as a relative of James Ste phens, the great Head Centre. cure. sTrrnEx's srKicii. Mr. Stephen's said that thouyh SL l'alrick'j uy was commonly one or rejoicing, he could not rebico to-day. Remembering our onnrt?J brothers, some of them in dungeons, in Ireland, every true Irishman must feel gloomy and auxioaj cuner to contribute Lb money or stani before the fee. He could not rejoice till the bloodred flig of St. George was pulled down wherever it floats. He did not come as a beggar. He would not ask a cent for "beggarly" Ire land. All he asked was a loan to the 325,000 Fenians, organizel but not yet fally armed, in Ireland, to enable them to hold out three months. in war with England; after that they would take care of themselves. England, he said, wis but a big balloon which could be punctured and brought down by a pin thrut. There were Fenians in England .and when the outbreak came, London itself might be illuminated with the terrible vengeance of the Irish. As soon as hes- tilitics commenced the Irish republic would be acknowledged as a belligerent by France. Spain and the U. S. An envoy from Ireland told him, but yesterday, that the lintish Armv would support the Fenians, almost to a man. As for Canada, there were Sfi.OOO Fenians in Canada, who must not bo denied the right to eo-opcrato with their brothers in Ireland. Bat he desired to ice no fillibustering raid against Canada, and if needed 100.000 armed Fenians could be furnished to maintain the neutrality of - l'-. ... . ... . . . ... me unHcu aisies. ii u our duty to lurnuh the munitions of war for use in Ireland. Pro posing himself to go there to meet the foe. he called upon them to supply the fundi needed. Subscribe liberally to the bonds, an I before the end of March the flag of England would go down. The bonds (holdinc un a bandfall were the best security any man could desire for his money. He closed with an earnest appeal to purchase at once. Captain Stephens spoke earnestly, out with none of the graces or oratory shown by the previous speaker, and, as it will Ui perceived, he was a little given to rash state ments. Both speeches were received with applause and yells, an infant Fenian in tho nian in tbc gallery adding his voice stoutly to tho latter. This, by the way, was the only Fenian in arms, observed by us during the day. A slightly elevated individual, in tho crowd near one of the doors, put in the tigers very etrong, after the cheers. Still as a whole the enthusiasm was not over powering. Tbc subscriptions to the bonds commenced by Mr. Kcilly, Centre of St Albans Circle, who put down $100 and took a bond. The Ft nian Sitters ol Burlington took another $100 bond. Ethan Allen Cir cle of Muntjclier, also took a $;0 one, and then tbc subscriptions secmod to stop. Fur ther exhortations were made by the speakers, but some how tbc Irishmen did not Ncm to "sec it," and alter rousing cheers propocd by Mr. Kiernan. for the American Consti tution, the Irish Republic, Capt. Lonergan, State Centre or Vermont ; the Fenian Sis terhood, St. Patrick's Society of Winocski and the Jericho Band, the meeting dis persed. tiie irssi.NC. A dance in the ball room of the Lako House, and a banquet in tho dining hall be low, closed the exercises of the day. They are described to us pleasant affairs. Some SO couples took the floor for the dance, and three long tables were filled at the supper. The Hall had been decorated by the Fenian Sisterhood, and the sisters lent the attrac tions of their charms to the banquet as well as the ball. The supper was or courso ex cellent. Capt. Linergan presided. Tho Jericho Band furnished the music ; tbc speeches were spirited, and there was some good singing. Tbc regular toasts, read by J.J. Monahan, toastmastcr, were as follows : 1. Tin Fi.nix Eeotueehood. "May it in crease in strength and numbers until Ireland is free, and Republican Governments rue from the ruins of all monarchies." Afmic "St. Patrick's Pay." Responded to by Capt Lonergan. 2. fuc raxsibEST or the Ukitid State. .Vuii'c " Hail to the Chief." Loud applause greeted this toast, but no re sponse was made. J. "Tna Mex ix ins Gar." .Vuxic "Wearing of the Green." Responded to by Capt Wm. H. Stephens of Kew York. 1. Excusn NKcmauTT. "The life of Southern Rebellion during the last two years of its existence. Music "Yankee Doodle." Hon. Leverett B. Englesby responded. 5. Virmo.nt. "The only State that never faltered in the discharge of its daty. May her sons always prove as true to their duty as of yore." .Vmie-"Hail Columbia." R. W. Chase, Esq., briefly responded. C. The Fksiax SitTxanooo or Vkiuiost. "May it make the last hood for old mother England." .Ifun'c "Irish Washerwoman." Responded lo by John D. Dwyer, Esq., of Northfield. The Press or Buruxctos. "Alwavs the advocates of justice and freedom." .Ifun'e " Quickstep." Responded to by Geo. II. Bigelow of the Tiner. 8. The Habeas Corpcs Act. "The fundamental principle of all free governments." Music." Hail Columbia." Responded to by Lawrence D. Kiernan. Esq., of New York. The banquet ended somewhere in the small hours of Sunday morning, with a closing speech by Capt. Loncrgan. The whole celebration was conducted with good order. Our city authorities had closed tbc saloons and lecrshors, and there was littlo or no drunkenness. We noticed but odo Irishman at all excited by liquor. In these respects the convention was a success, As a demonstration of Fenian numbers, or as a means of filling the Fenian treasury, it can hardly be considered so. Nxw UanrsuiHE Etxcriox. The election in New Hampshire was carried with less effort than usual for tho Republicans, and the Republican majority is even larger than was anticipated. Tho Concord Statesman says : "In no election from 1665 tht first year cf republican ascendancy to the present time, did that party make so little exertion as now, while, since the veto of the Freemen's Bureau bill, the Democrats infused much energy into the campaign, and were cherishing extravazant expectations of the result Their candidate for Irovernor was busy, and through the last three works their open and secret ODerations were of encrgeue caaracter, industriously pursued. Un our side hardly a half a dozen speeches were mado during tbo canvass, and no documents circulated. Men were left to their own sense of duty to go to the pelts or stay at home." At Manchester, tho residence of Governor 'myth, the gratification of the Republicans natuially showed lUelf in public speeches. The Journal reports : Governor Smyth soon after cams into tha hall. and, being introduced by Gen. Hinks. was re ceived wiin a perfect ovation or cheers, which continued fur some moments- When silence was restored Governor Smyth said that whatever doubts he might have entertained of hit own abilities or merits in the discharge of the duties o wmch he had beencaucd.be never for one moment distrusted the patriotism and fidelity of me uepuDiican party or ftew Hampshire, nor me verdict they would render on this occasion. They had a clear perceptien of the situation. and comprehended their duties as citizens too well to be distracted by any side Issue, or by any apparent differences amonz men prcfessin? to actue ine same ends. In this city, without effort, and almcst with out organization, the Republican party hae gained on their vote of laet year. For this com pliment, so tar as was rersonal to himself, he heartily thanked them, and briefly but appro priately auuuea to nil personal obligations to his fellow citizens of Manchester, and the uni form support which they had rendered him. uut ne considered that men s personal ends or gratifications were of httlo moment compared ith the great interests that concern the nation and humanity. The enemies of freedom and qual rights were awake, alert and dangerous. e said it was a act that no man could truly ueny mat new uampsnire lost to the republi can party would have caused joy to the heart of every rebel and every rebel sympathizer, Jrom the deserters who have come in from Canada to deposit their votes, to the most bitter un of the touts, who now silently chews the cud of de feat, and meditates new treason against the Government It would have rejoiced those who just now love Andrew Jonnson only because they nope ne win belp taea destroy the party which has saved the Union, and this hope has galva nized so much lire into the old Dcmoctatic par ly ot ftew uampsnire, mat she would have sur prised and possibly beaten men whoso patriot ism was If'S warm, or whose courage had not been tnoi on so many battle bells. lux Air rat at Tin Poor Hocsi. The examination in the case of the State against Mr. Miller, the keeper of the city poor bouse, for assault on Mrs. Jane Morrissy, took place yesterday, at the Poor house, before Justice llollenbcck, and resulted in the discharge of the respondent THE evidence. Mas. Jaxe Morbimt tcttiic-1 that the was preparing to leave lha Poor House, after having ad a night a shelter, when she muted a child i cape, which the was confident was on her child Hen sne came there, the meht before. Che did cot want tojro without it. and said to. Mrt juuer, auer touie nine tearcn, 101a ner me eape never came there, grew abusive, ordered her out of the house, and teiztd hir bundle to throw it out of doors. Witness endeavored to protect her property, when Mrt Miller ttized her by the hair, tore ofl btr hood and scratched her face; that then, in self defence, the ttruck iiri .Miller with a small stick which she caught p: that Mr .Milur came, eaaght her by the throat and choked her (evenly, put her out doort and kieked her down the steps, severely bruising tier with a kick in the tide, and other wise injuring her. Mas. Mart Mittrs, aa Inmate of the Poor- house, tittified that Mrs Morrissy declared the would net leave till htr child's cape was git in to htr; that Mrt Miller seind her bundle to put it out of doers, when Mrs Morrissy struck Mrt Miller with a stick , that witness undertook to part the wotnea; that Mr Miller thtn came and choked off Mrt Morrissy and put her out cf doors. What took place outside, witness did not see. Mrs Morrissy was very violent and used prctane language. Mas. TiiAXKruL Wasubcrx, an old lady of ST. deaf, feeble tmi childun, said evidently whatever she thought would best please Mrs. Miller. According to her testimony, Mrs Mor rissy assaulted Mrs Miller, without the slightest provocation. RonrnT Brow.vlee, P. C. L , prefaced bis testimony, which was given with groat digaity. by the remark that he little thought on remov ing from the city cf Burlington recently, that so many rtspectable gentlemen would so toon be so much reduced as to follow him to the t'ocr house. He tittified to sing Mrs Miller and Mrs Morrit'y in a sharp senile, "decidedly In close columns," as he expressed it; both mush excited. He saw Mrs Morrissy lift her hand with the stick in it, as if to strike Mrs Miller; but did not see her strike her. Mr Miller chok ed the woman off ; with what precise amount of violence, witness would not undertake to state; but be thought "the felt it" He did not see the transaction outside the door. Me. Tait, for the defence, argued that Mrs. Morrissy bad no business at the Poor house. having come there without a proper permit from the pootmaster; that Mrs Miller was justified in putting her and her property oat, by force it necessary; that Mrs Morrissy first assaulted Mrs Miller, and that .Mr. .Miller did no more tnan he ought to do, in protecting bis wife and eject ing the Irishwoman. Me. E.NGLEJBT, for the State, maintained that the woman having once been properly ad- mittel by order of the Poonnastcr, then leaving temporarily to and work, returning in good faith, and having been admitted by Mrs. Miller was lawfully an inmate ot the roornoase ; that on leaving she was entitled to all her property ; that she had a right to prevent her bundle from being thrown out into the mud ; that the weight of testimony showed that she did not begin the use of violence ; and mat nouung save immi nent danger to life or property, could justify Mr. Miller in such violence upon a woman, at he used in the severe choking, and the kicking down the steps, as to which the complaionant't testimony was uncontradicted. The Justice with a bner statement mat .urs. Morrissr ought to have left at once when order ed, and that the Millers were mtiBeJ in uting force to put herout.it sue reiuseu to go, ordered the discharge ot the respondent The kicking of the woman down the steps, after the had been put out, was apparently considered not of consequence enough to be alluded to. We have only to add, that we trust this decision is not to bo taken as justifying any amount of personal abuse, if an inmate oi tho Poorhouso be slow in obeying orders. Wc take it that those in charge, are placed there to exercise kind and forbearing treat ment towards the unfortunates under their care. Mrs. Miller's long use of arbitrary sontrol and naturally quick temper disqual ify her, in a measure, wo suspect, for bcr position. H the case shows the keepers or the poorhousc, that a public accounting may sometimes follow harsh treatment cf the raupcrs, it will have done good. CITY MEETING. The Water Qettlon Settled. 273 majoritt ros water. According to warning duly published, tbo Totcrs of the City of Burlington, assembled at tbo City Hall on the I'Jtn, t iu o'clock. j Washington, to telegraph homo that or The meeting was called to order by His Hon- I jera tad gone to Got. Wells of Louitinia, or the Mayor, the warning was read, and upon motion Hon. Ueo. i. LonraDs was chosen Moderator. E. R. HiKDj Esq., introduced the follow ing resolution: Metolred, That in debate at the present meet ing, no person shall speak more than twice on the same question, nor more than five minutes at any time; and that the vote on the main question whether authority shall te given to tke City Council to pledge the credit of the City unocr tiic second article ot the warning shall be taken by ballot, yes or no ; that such ballot shall be taken at 114 o'clock A. M., and that the ballot-box shall remain open five hours. On motion of Uexrt Looms, Esq., the resolution was amended by the addition to the first clause of the words "without con sent of the meeting" after the words "fivo minutes ;" and tho resolution as amended was adopted. Wit. G. Ssaw, Esq., after remarking that the subject was pretty well understood by the citizens, offered the following resolu tion : Itesohed. That the City Council are hereby authorized to pledge the credit of the city to an amount not exceeding 8 160.000. payable in in not less than twenty years, with semi-annual interest at C per cent per annum, to provide a supply oi water lor the use of the city. Geo. W. Benidict, Esq , addressed the meeting, expressing his belief that tho citi xene generally were agreed in thinking a better supply of water than we cow have is needed, and that the money required could bo easily raised upon the bonds of the City. R. S. Tan, Esq., moved to lay Mr.Shaw's resolution on the tahlc,which was agreed to. Mr. Taft then moved a reconsideration of tho TOte adopting Mr. Hard's resolution ; and the vote was reconsidered. Mr. Tuft then moved an amendment substituting the word "immediately" for the words "at 11 J o'clock A. M." TLe amendment was agreed to, and the resolution at amended was again passed. Mr. Taft then called up .Mr. SLaw's reso lution, and the Moderator proceeded to de clare the ballot-box open. The Moderator appointed at Tellers HxNRr Looms, Carous Notes and L. B. Excltbt. Messrs. Loomis and Noyes each asked to be excused on ac count t,f previous engagements, and in their pbecs, tho Moderator appointed Messrs. Hkxet Doolittlx and W'n. 0. Suaw. The voters then proceeded to cast thoir ballots on tbc adoption of Mr. Shaw's resolution, the box rcmainiog 0n till twenty minutes of four P.M. The vote stood as follows : Whole number of votes, G15 Necessary for choice, 303 "Yes." 4 "So." 171 So the resolution ol Mr. Shaw was adopt ed by 273 majority L. B. Engletby, Eq., offered the follow ing resolution : Reiolced. Tha the retolution iust adopted. authorizing the City Council to pledge the cred it of the city to an amount cot exceeding S150 000, shall not be so construed at to require them to adept any plan suggested either in character or extent of works, or the purchasi cf the prop erty or xrancnise ot the liarungton Aqueduct company; cut tne resolution named is adopted upon the express understanding that the whole subject matter or atanply of water and the ex tent or tne same, is to be in the discretion of the Gty Council, within the limits named: and the City Council are hereby authorized to assess upon the Grand List of the city annually, in addition to the taxes required br law. aad or dinary city taxes, such a turn as will pay the excess of interest over the income from wattr- ratcs, and ten per cent additional, and the turn which shall be raised by the ten per cent tax to be invested in City, Vermont State or United States bonds, as a sinking fund to be applied in extinguishment of the debt created under the resolution this day adopted for the procurement water, at maturity. Tbc resolution was adopted and tbc moot ing then adjourned. Death or Ho.v. Jarid SrAixs. Hon. Jared Sparks, well known in the walks of Mass.. having been but a few days ill, with literature, died on the 1-ttb, at Cambridge, pneumonia. Mr. Sparks studied for the ministry and was in 1S19 settled over a Unitarian church in Baltimore, but his health failing, he gavo up preaching, pur chased the North American Rerinc, and was its chief editor for seven years. In 1540, having been for some years previous tutor and professor of history in Harvard Univer sity, be was elected its President, hat only held office for three years. Sparks' "American Biography," " Works of Bcnj. Franklin" " Writings of Gcorgo Washington," and many other books writ ten by him, are well known and valuable works. Deatii or Edwix Bcrr, Esq. Wo notice the death of Edwin Burr, Eeq., of New York City, on the 10th inst at tha age of C3 years. He had been eminent in the practice of law, especially in admiralty prac tice, for more than forty years, and most of that time a member of tho well-known law firm or Burr k Benedict, subsequently Bene dict, Burr k Benedict For a few of the last years, his health failing, he had with drawn from active practice. On Tuesday in the District Court for the Southern District of New York, Judges Bctts & Benedict on tho bench, on motion or G. H. Owen, Esq., the Court was adjourned out of respect for the memory of the deceased, and tho Judges were invited to preside at a bar meeting for the adoption of appropriate resolutions. On the presentation of the resolutions, Judge Bctts remarked : It is meet and proper that I should say that I have been acquainted with Mr. Burr ever since I have presided over this Court During that period his activity and diligence have been known to a'l of us, and all will acknowledge that Be was a man oi tne great est integrity, and that the token of respect which it ottered in uese resolutions is one emi nently appropriate. Judge Benedict said : I had the privilege of knowing Mr. Borr for many years, l commenced tne ttuoy oi tae law ia his omce, toon became managing ciera, and wai afterward for many years his partner, and thus had opportunities for a very intimate ac quaintance with him. and I entirely concur with what has beta laid as to hit character. At an able lawyer of remarkably good jadgment to that particular branch of the profeesicn to which he more etpecially devoted himself, the law Oi aumiraiij, w u nuum - wu . a remarkably fine tente oi nonor, it win oe aim- cult lo find his superior. I heartily concur with the members of the Bar in their ex preetioas of regret at his decease. Other members of the bar expressed their high appreciation of tho character of the deceased and tha resolutions were adopted. xte j. . Tribune says tha President has g;Ten authority to a citixen of New-Orleans not to permit the newly elected ex-Rebel J ifjyor Munroc to be Installed into office. I r.nd YiRMoxr Soldiers B cried at Alexandria We arc indebted to an attentive and bilg ing correspondent of the Free Press at Washington, for an accurate list of the Yer mont soldiers who have died of illness or woundt in the Army Hospitals of Alexandria, and found burial there. It is compiled from tho Records in tbc ofSceoftho Quirtermaster General of the Army. OUR DEAD HEROES. list or TESMOar soldieri bcrird m tiii x a- T10SAL CEXXTEET AT ALEXANDRIA. TA. Prepared for the J'rce Press, from tht Rtttrdi in the Quarter Muster Genertl't Ojjietal Washington. Adams, John ft., 2d Reg't, died Jane 11, 1S4. Alexander. Wm.. 15. Dec 13. 18C2. Archer, Albert VI 8, April 8, '63. Aateltyne, M B, 10. Dec 28, C3. Baker Francis, 3, June 8, 51. Barnes, J N, 10. Sept 22. 6S. Barrett. Corn Cha. 12. May 0. 63. Barsher. J 0. 13, March 13, 83. Barber, It H, 10, July 10, 61. Beaton. John. Cavalry. Nov. 6. 62. Bentley. W A, 13, Aug 6. 63. Bickford. Corp J II. II. June 9. 61. Billing!, Charles. 10, July 8, 64., Blair. Samuel. Cav.. Oct. 27. S2. Blatt. UD. 2, April 21. 61. Blake H, 17, Aug. 1. 61. Blist. Corp G C. C. July 21. 64. Borough. Henry, 9. Dec 14. 62. Brown Jamea A. 17, May 27, 65. Brock, Charles H, 6, April 1. 61. Budd, John. 11. June 6. 64. Caldron. Rush B, 3. May 27. 64. Campbell. W II. 4. March "5. 64. Chamberiain, E A, 3. Mara 25, 64. . ChabinC. 4, Dec 8. 63. Chabel, George, 6. May 7, 6-1. Chccver, Joiiah. 5, May 1, 63. Cheney. Smith 0, 10, Be pt 6, 63. Clark. Corp Silas B. 15, Dec 23, 62. Corte. Lt 11 B, 11. July 29, 65. Cortisf. F L, 4. Sept. 29. 63. Courier. Lueien A, 15, Dee. 15, 62. Crcm, London, 10. Oct 13, 63. Curier, Frank B, 5, Oct 27. 62 Dane, Joe, Car.. Feb. 2. 63. Davis. Corp N L, Cav., Oct 29, 62. DcKittridge, Carlisle 15, May 24.63. Dem'mg. Geo M 3. Marc.I 29, 61 Divoll. Chat P 6. June 4 G4 Durand. John M 11 Aug. 1, CI. Eastman M 15. Dec. 8, 62. Elliott, S W, Car , Feb. 21. 63. Enright, Thomas 12, May 10. 63. Event. Geo W L 12, May 1. 63. I ieh, francis 12, Dec 23, 62. Fisher. Tela 11. Aug. 21. 64. Fitch. Charles P 10. June 10, 64, Foren, M 5, Nov. . 29, 62. Forsyth, S. 15, March 8, 64. Franklin, Roewell 3. Dec 16. 62. Gay. Milo S 5, April 22, 64. Gee, Eastman 16, April 16, 63. Glover, Joel 15. May 13. 63. Greedley. Corp A 10, July 1, 64. Griswold, M D, 10, Sept 4, 64. Hall. Samuel 3. Not. 23. 62. Hegans, Chat A 6. April 23, 64. Htnry, Ranscm Yf 4, Dec 16. 63. Henry, Alfred 2. April 20. 64. Uobert. Ches B 4. April 22, 64. nonan. Sergt M, 10, April 11, 65. Houston, W J 4. Jan. 6. 64. Hudson. Hospital Steward 10, Aug. 32, 63. Homage!, James 4, June 9, 64. Hynet. Bemit W Corp, 10, March 17, 64. Jackson. James H Car, Jan. 3, 64. JeweU, Calvin B 14, June 19, 63. Jones, P F Cav, May 15, 63. Knapp, Elihu 4. May "J,G4. Lautz. Albert Cav. Feb. 18, 63. Lease, Rofui 4. June 21, 64. Leister, Joseph 15, May 13. 63. Lethrop, CD 17. May 9, 64. Limkint, George 5, Jan. 14, 64. Manney. L M 4, Not. 9, 62. Martin, Edward 12, Dec, 18. 62. Martin. Edward 2, Jan 11, 62. Martin, Albert D 10, Dec 9, 63. Marsh. W II Corp. 4, Joly 1, 64. Mason, J S 11. July SO, 64. Mclver. Donald 15, May 21, 63. Morse. William 16, April 28, 63. Neils, JW 2. May 29. 64. Nute. George F 13, Mareh 8, 64. Ormtbee. D G Corp, 11. Jane 11, 64. Parker, L C 11, June 17, 64. Patterson, J L 11, Jont 2, CI. ' Terry. John 11. April 21. 6L Perkins, Serg John 15, March 8, 6 1. Phfllipa. S E 15, April 24. 6X. Praudy, Serg C 4. May 27. 64. Recker. Benjamin 6, May 23, 61. Rice, George 10, Jan. 19, 64. Root. Charics K 17, Aug. 29, 64. " Rowland. William Car, Ner. 30,62. Bawyer, Iiaaa 10, Dec 19, 63. Scarbrough, Wm 3. Aug. 12, 61. Shedd, 0 A 16, April 20. 53. Series. Edward 11. Aug. It. 64. S as. W n 15, March 8, 64. Smith, Marshall 17. Jane 23, 64. Stennerd, George 17. Oct 21, 64. Stevens, W B Serg, 4, Jane 13, 64. , Stewart, Willis 11, Aug. 15. 63. Stone, Jacob C 3, June 9, 61. Tuckerman, Beni 3, Dec 11, 63. Waldo, I C 15. March 9. 64. Ward, Samuel 17, My9, 64. Weeden. B F Corp, 9. Dec 31, 62. White, II P Corp. 4. May 30. 62. White, Geo B Cav, Jan. 21, 64. Willispau, David 6. March 28. 64. Woodbury, D J 15. Dec 23, 62. Woodcock. Hiram 2. April 29, 64. Woodey. Joseph 3. April 23. 64. York, Hiram C 4, June 7, CI. New MAXurACTCRLso Establishment. Wo are glad to note the establishment among us of a new branch or industry and trade, in tho Coffee and Spico mills ol Meters. Grecort & Mead. These gentlemen have taken the store and three story building is Leavenworth block, recently occupied by Joshua Jewell, have put in a six horto pow er engine, and introduced improved maeincry for the grinding preparation and packing of Coffee and Spiocs. They will deal only at wholetale, and their line of trada will con tist or Teas in largo variety. Ground Cof fee, Spices, chocolate, mustard, pepper aucc, peanuts, blacking, cream cf tarter, and the other articles of that sort usually put np by eucb'concerns. Messrs. Grecort axd Miad are practical men and of long ex perience in their business in connection with one of the largest CofTeo and Spioe Mills ia the country, located at Patterson, N. J. They will have a large field of trade open to them, which can be beet supplied from this point. Wc doubt not that they will do a large and successful business, and we wel come them cordially to Burlington. They will open for business about the first of next month. Exroars to Canada. The Canadian Cus tom House decides that the abrogation of tho Reciprocity Treaty will not have the cficct or reviving- any pro-exiiting custom duties attached to imports into Canada on tha present lilt of free goods, which are to continue to be admitted fro from any part of tho world until the Legis lature deems it advisable to re impose duliee thereupon; with the exception of dried fruits the growth of the United States, fur skins, pelts and tails undressed, when imported directly from the SUte, which will, after March 17, be liabla lo doty of 20 per cent. Niw Data Storr. Dr. J.8. Gale, for merly of Canton, N. Y., bat opened a Drag Store in Union Block, at the stead lately occupied by Mrs. 3. S. Brown, with her Kew YoikBoaatl Store..