Newspaper Page Text
VOL.. XXXCV. N"EW SERIES VOLXII.
BUELING TON, VT FRIDAY MOENING, JDXE 1 I80G
Xz Infnt en its aether's breast,
A bcuncirg b j nt play,
.1 youth by tnaidrn fiircirrsspd,
A stalwart uiftg with care oppressed.
An old dud silver gray
I all tf life r.c know,
A smite, a tear,
A jay. a fear.
Ind all is o'tr below
DT HARRIET M'tWEX UN BILL.
The dav is t aleJ Ere I fink to stop
My weary spirit s.eks repose in Tbinc :
Father ! forgive my ncpasses, and keep
This little life of mine.
With loving kiodne. curtain Thou my bed;
And cool in reft my burning pilgrim-feet;
Thy pardon te the pillow fur mv heat
Eo shall my sleep he sweet.
U peace with all the world, dear Lord, and
No bars ray seal"- nnwavtring faith can
All's well ' whichever side the grave for toe
The m ruing light mav break !
.11 i c e 1 I a n v .
tkophia qim: Vilnius.
Said Mr. Jonas Harenrole, looking about
aim at tireaklapr, "Ha- anybody recti John
Mieling lately?" Every body looked at
"He has not been tun in a month, sir,"
arewettd the beautiful Clara, pnnitlr.
'Hum !" 4inl .Mr Barcarole ; "ha ! the
vouog It How may k it k . I should think
"umtbudy had hetie-r t -.k after hint :" arid
leuttouii up Ilia oven -it. tor it was How
will 4i in ttnr chilly wimbii, the president
ol tlie Primrose Bank w.r.tdown town ; imt
t laraV coim-cm ikx- stayed hy tl e hrraklast
la Lie ; and it i Km kid and twingtd btr wi h
Mut-m'Tanaa ui the way in which i-he had
M.ul.bed line Mir Utile Mi-ling, who UI oted
undir the dju Isle disadvantage ol be i rig a
c. tn-iii, and madly in lute Mth Iter : and it
dtiw euch teeri'.le picture ol the furkxn lit
tl uuan. lying Mckaud iiutr.ole-d in hi dre--ry
lodging house, that it ejwrreai her up atid
"bote leer on to l.trr dresemg txirrau, where
s-lic array id herxlf ma v. Ivi-t IWqeer, a v.u-
kl liat.nd tlK'Mudlkkl l.liO tinted kldglove-s
mt wtuc.'i kbc Ciuld ro utze H Verv P'l ttv t
band ; ik1 fortified by ttee preeci.ee ol her I
aunt. Mr. DougUfS. a icc haiidki-rihii f, j
and h vinaigiette. went to fired and nurse ber
mis-ing cousin. ,
Nuw J..I.1. Mi'in was a wholly inappro- j
trwlc. iiiifurtuiHite. unrea.mnli-, and al-
suid ludnidual ! He the uutt.or of 1st-
bajw iu.-ic lejicted inanuecript ttian aay
iu 1 lu- L'niii J butes, and w l tirmK beleeteal
in bi own t.lent a a wri cr : and tbough
uttuli a tuiiless and ridieulouMti every one's
eyes but bis own, was luidly in lute with
bis Uauiilul coiietn. Claia Karcsir-Je. the
dtughter of tbe vtealthy Prrsidiut ol tbe
1'iiuinie' II. nk, and one 01 th" niet fascin
ating; girl" 111 Ncw'l'ork.
Duiiiig; the uiuntb in wbirb be bad been
mi-eed liom the lUrcan.le ntaiision lie tiad
wiiitin a liook. and tle polir j iil li-beis of
the bouse ot &aiuK-rii i t i. bad pr. im-id il
'tl.iir eatrlivat atlenteon." lb- c.lcul iit.l
tl Ht their '-earliotHtlettiKin" Mgtiifkal tlirif
w ks, and at the end ul that nuie inle ndtal
u. ckinanu an advance of li hiindred ekdlsrs
011 tbe took. O11I ol the tivi buudt.d doll its
be would buy a jrair of h lroner-, and in
tl- trousers lie would call on the btnutilul
Oar., and give he-ran opportunity of besjoeu-
mg Jits, .lol.n .MM.I.ng Htani.tiiee ami .
there is n..l a more difficult operation m .be ,
world than living out a mmuiiuie' -i-Mis-:
ling, bad only a bulanoi- of twiniy five cents ,
in bis jsickit, and no pnise.-t ol umiiey I rum .
any quarter. In ttoi- dili tutua DC icKcel up ,
a little printed bill, naidin as follows :
"J. Cantn-ll, dealer in all kinds of L-idies'
and Gntle-uiei'.caet-..fl elotliing. Ited Cloth
ing, H ot. Shoe-1, old Mruls, old L'mbre'lUs,
Mueieal Iiiotriiuienls, for all of which the
sulkscnU-r will ive the highest I icvs. Ho
hui any one who reads tins bill will look
up all tbey have; il tat-i s- trirltng, it will j
N B. Tbe Bill and th- tisls will he
culbu for in two hours " j
Muling load no 1 hi uui'irtil. s musicil j
iusiruiumtc to offer the acoommealating Mr. I
Cantreil ; but besidcti tbe gray mix that bo
waejusi intu wearing neowntsi u jaiiroi 1111-
cn truueeis There would be a certain tieg I
iuibciinturc; for, between ink sts and ! UI.iw. They were cune.
ciuttoii cimje tax kill ov.r t'.e- gas, tlicre wa j Shortly alter the President of the Primrose
nothing K-It for tlie gray mix but to be j Dank gave Misling a new suit ami a siina
washed. While they were in the bands of ti-m nt six hundred a year; but we fear
Mrs. O Flaherty .Mieling would liea trowser-I Misling could hardly have been sufficiently
less man; but nothing venture nothing j giutclul, for be never gave tbe president's
have. Mi-line sold the linen truw.-ers, pro- I daugl.ttr in return that opportunity of bc-
vistuncel liitnet'll with crackers and cheese, I
and, with many ii-jiinctiun, placid tbe gray
: - -.. . o r. .
mix in the bands of Mrs. 0 l-laheriv.
It whs then, ol all days iu the year, tbat
Clara Barcarole- brought her violet nat, her
aunt aisd ber lace handkerc! ict to look alter
ner umueay eousin, and nu. er.ng up i. w
u ngyMMo. ec uingu r loag.ng ik-u-,
filliel its onion-sax ntcd balls with wafts of
Night Uloumini: Cereus. and the breast of
it landl.dy with profoundct astonishment.
Misling btard them omiing, the shrill
voice ut bis landlady soundii g in advance
fur, as tl,,re wa.no waiting room tbe good letter Tnim thc baeulty at le-rre name,
woman bad maisltaktl thtm up the damp ' where bi daughter then was, taking lesson
stairs at once I in painting, laying that ber interests de-
This way, ladies. Take care them I niai.ile-d bis immediate presence. He went.
Steps at the ti p is broken. Tbe third door j "d n"n an anonvnimi" letter inv.dy-
on the left, ladies."
i - i i T-. . -.i .-ii n w...n I
him. There was the fire i.I.c : but it was I
obstructed bv a fire hoard awl a rusty stove, ''dte-ved it was only an ntt. mpt to annoy
and, U-sideshe bad never barn.d , climb a 1 I", made by mm.- e m my in Ixdfonl. I he
chimney. Clo-ets there were none, lie had I Taculty. howt-w. xi.re6.l doubts as to Li
no trunk, and might have hcritatrd about I daughter's chastfty. tilbging tlmt tbey b'd
getting into it ir he bad. Impossible to get I
Slider the beds-.ad. for it was a cot. an... in
bis Iright, ii never e centred tubim to bk j
tbeduor; ni.d, bearing ihe rustle of silk
and jiotti-r nf Is-ot In Is close at band, be
sprang bartily into bod. covering bimse lf up
t the- tip nl hi- nose, just as Clara and Mrs
An !" said Clara, lo .kingalsout her rom-
, ! . . . T .1 . l. . V..r
c iumu John.' bow b.d e,f yi.u to li ill, and I
never send u, word, and make mo come all !
iiio- way to kc jmw y..a we-e !
"Y"U are an angel,' nnrwerrd Misling
ysgue-ly, und tirglii-g with pleasure and
pain uliKe; for it n, good of brr to
eenrch biui out. y.t how drendfnl to be vis
ited by an ang.l when a man's trowsers
Were in the wash !
-Dave you hem long ill?" asked M'F.
Dougls"?. kindly, brr womanly symtnthies
tb-jr..iigbly amused by tbe dreary, tbilly.
bare little room
"Ys no tlatis a day or so;" re
turned Mieling. g. tting Fcarl.-t.
" Hp has a fi vit." said Clara, growing
more and more conceene'd. " Lu' k at his
face, aunt Mil iam ! Ji.st think ol bis lying
sick a id alow in this"
She was going to say miserable den ; and
certainly tbe rxprts-iun uid tbe wretched
Utile riMini no mure than iustice : lor there
was no Eie in the rusty stove ; the carpet, in
it e wear ana teai
long ago tbe reitt
tear of cars ': had fortotten I
natter,, ,.r .,...... i, thr i
table, adorned with bowl.'cwer, shaving
: f : t
uicnsus, crackers, cheese, and stationery,
was ef pine, as were tbp two hard chairs
OCctipjed by the ladies.
"What medicines have you taken?"
asked Mrs Dougmss. observing that Milling
shrank from every notice of his surroun lings.
"If you have fe-ver I would recommend "
"iDtvcr take drugs" put in Misling,
tastily. "Peifcct quiet, light diet" here
be glanced at the crackers and cheese "are
the remedies to which I always resort."
You arc accustomed to it'then. you are
often ill in this way ?" queried CIsra.
'Yes ; my attacks may be raid to be peri
odical,' said Misling, not without a secret
relish of hit own wit, dangerous as was his
Periodical attacks !" echoed the wmne
lady, to whom the words conveyed a vrry
dreadful Idea indeed, and opening wide
her handsome hrown eye.'. "And vou do
nothina for thttn nt all, conin John ?"
ell, ro not c:
mering and cornered
' "XV. '.UU,
ening " I use hydropathic retnedirs. I
i have treat faith in the virtue ol water ;"
secret relish of his own wit ngsin.
" Xo wonder you nrc ill : but you need
not suppose you arc going on in this heath
I enish way now. sir, that you have fallen
! into hctter hands than your own ;" sliowing
I symptoms ol taking olf her glovr. "Wc
I do not mean to leave you till we have Fern
I you tnorc comfortable do we nunt Miriam?"
iliflin; burst out in n cold perspiration.
I and. lor the Bret time in his lilc, wihcd bi
1 lair couin at the antipodes.
"Vou must not think of fucb a thins
1 You are too gnod." he Ptnmmertd. "1 am
I well that is. I ball 1-e well roon. You rc
I illv e've vourfclrrs too much tronlile."
' "Yimhcar," Faid Clara's conscience, boun-
eoable as cut, under the velvet ba-que, "he
livi-a Inn-, balf frozen, on ltread and cheese,
till he falls ill ; and then he calls you, who
Fnublied bun everv time ho approached you,
tKi t;ood," U-eauFC tou take the trouhb- at
lat to af k whether he U alive or dead. Ymir ,
own eouFin, Mi-c, and if be dien whon- fault
i will it " Here the cotiscicnee waout ehort j
I bv a titir from Clara.nhlcli ebc wiped ari y.
I not on the lace bandkercbicf, btitun a plain
i tr one taken from ber pocket. fayin :
! " Wo are hot too Bond at all, and wo are .
not giiins to Ijc put off in that way, ire we I
"II John will tell u Himrthms of his ,
(.ympti.ms,'" Faid Mrs Duuglai, doubtfully. ;
" hat do you call vour illm-, JohnT
1 ?. l 1 ltt.
Vo .v..t J..!,., 1 What M
the matter ?" ecbJ-d Clara, turning her face
all alive with ninipae-iotiaie intnift. towanl
the nnlifliTiT Miflintr. He ervw lair and ,
nil, liot and c Id, by turn'. a he ransacked I
bin brains lor seme unlieard f diK-.iae,wh'n
euddinly lie ri m inhrn-d. apropos of the i
lucklerD trowsrrn Charlen It nd' in-vebttc, J
"Propria qunj Matihtia :" ah that Clsra not
only knew no 1ttin, but st-Mom of-nel a J
"The disease is constitutimal. In fart it
may be called hinslnary," said the little
wretch, bis mouth twilol'ine. "I nmrmW
tliat my lather often suflend fmm tlie man
rau'e. Tl ere is nothing tor it, as I Hid b
fore, Imt time, quiet, and tl water cure. It
i calbd 'Pmi rt o,' maribus." "
How Mranpe.'ix.-UiiTisl Clara, with ev
idnt horror. "I' inuat be dn-adful. Is is
rerv rninliil I never heard
of such a
tluiig, did vou. aunt Miriam ?''
iut I)Uglaes hd walked hastily to
tlie winduw. and stood ibere looking out.
p-tscnttn to the company only a Imckrtew
0 Jlfr .boulders, which" for some reason
"Aunt Miriam !" esclaitnrd Clara, in stir-pri-c,
ind v.guely nlarmed. "Cousin Jo'.n !
Aunt Mir! wbatisit? N it imairabb ? I
it anyti.irp like Gts?" rding around to
peep under brr aunt's honm t.whcn she mw.
lu tier inrxprisille asumis'itnent, that lady
critoMin. on.vuleive, and choking with sup
plies d laughter.
"1 tiling wr might go, Clara," iwid Mrs.
DougliM, gurgling. ! do not heli.-re that
il i- Vi ry ilangcrous. J din will be likrlv t
gt on better without us," gasping hysteri
cally. "Ann', eouein John, wbatis it all abom?"
B'k-il the astoiii-liixl girl, turning toward
Mi-ling Mi-line maiie net an-wer. He was
trying to die. Jui-t at thi" juncture a heavy
sti p shiaik tie ianris ol tltr little etit y.and.
without knocking, en'er.d Mrs O'Flaberly.
the "gray mix" ibingling Inmi her arm.
"An Icre'syer irants, Mi'tber Mioling.'
laying the articles in queelion on his lied.
. tbouL'b viz belther nut be uftber tiatiin' !
,,,;, jfj ct) pm tl.inkin' ; mavbc they
', .thn-mtir. In I SnniM thini'nv" All
tle ,;,,. Marin). ni at tbe lilac hat and
aurit jjiri,ni . Bnj cotiiins to a dim notion !
lnt (ie U1ylt hllVe jndireree t, Mr.
O'rlabcrty drew a long breath, and mended
the matter thus :
"An'shurcand I'd have- waited cf I'd
known jcz had oiniMnv, only ye-i said yea
couldn't go out till I bruin: them , and charg
ed mc hi itickler,ye knows."
.Mrs. iiougiaes rusneil Iraniicany out 01
the room, followed by Clara, and Misling
hciinl them on the landing.
"Aunt, wl at is it, ami what i" 'lropria
"Hi" trowsers, child, his tronscrs! It
mean", that which is proper for men! lid
vou never read tl c s'cry ? Oh ! oh ! oh !" j
juiiiins - in K'tc'"! n"""" iusmv;
tlie stairs, and then tlie jar ol the irom ttoor
coming .Mrs. Jotin .Ulelin.
The New land-i: vans .llurder Trltil at
New" Albany, Iiidinua,
No trial has for many ycats rgi-ited more
j att ntmn in the est tlmn the recent eme at
, ,nd f ,)r. Xenblnd , r thc
murder ol rrolttsor r.vans. itio eircum
stancesof thc issp are tbu miiiiocil up by
the Cincinnati Gaulle :
Thc cvidi nrc Iia9 shown that two weeks
urd,.r 0f Vn,rnsaT ETHns. Tll
I Mora the murder Dr Xewland received a
log uouniff as i' ins UNU.HII . po-i. .s
esprreseal bimself relieved nt the fact of tin-
letter being without signature, and said be
" suspect n.ai m,c was i,Ki, ...a.v.
To this be rtli.d that if it was so, be would
"ke her home and rate -for her. He
went home, and two yve-eks nacrwaid
fur her. She came, and made thc conlcMSion
or ber condition, and said Evans was the
author of her ruin. Immediately Dr. Ne-w-land
Iclt his bouse, und, after seeking bi"
friend, Judge Carleton. and asking htm
j wliut be would do under similar ctrcum-
prices (and Uing counK-le-d t., resort to ia.
"olcm-e), he paced bis remit te
tlien S'IZl U UIU.UiailO isi.iic. lur.-s, .....
m se-aicit of Evans, met biui in a vsllcy near
bis bouse, shut bliu and then cut his tliniat,
and ut once gave himself up and sckrmw
ledgiai the act. There is no I.gal evid. nee
showing where or when be got lus pistol.
There ie no legal evidence bef rc the jury
that Evans was the seducer of bis daughter.
Mies .aewland did not testily dire-ctlv lo this
tsiint. Her tentimony was conEmd iu wlt
she told h r lather just before the murder:
Slid she was nut asked em eialli whether that
story was true. And if she had tts-tiEed
openly tbat Evan was I rr ee-ducer, the laet
Would not bave liein legally established. c
coidit.g lo Ii diana law, without thc corrob
oration ot others
The proeccuting attorney, in the closing
argument lur the State, maintained that
tbeic was un ncoimtilicc. Ibis was not
mmtioned by tbcotlci coursel for tic State,
The evidence on which it rests is so very cir
ciimstautiol that it is not reeaidcd as
.t. .i - i.j
rutroKiotiouK luc case acaiti5i .cm.uiu.
Tbe defence relirt, almost wholly ujon the
pica of partial insanity, which is shown by
tbe testimony of witnesses who describe his
conduct and conversation alter the murder,
and by the opinions ol tbe medical experts
who were pretcni to near hn conduct de
scribed by tbe witnesses. From this recital
tbev all declare it to be their opinion tbat be
was carnally insane a homicidal maniac.
Dr. Jiewland was acquitted, ana the Chi
cago Tribune, ia an article on "Murder as a
fine art," says tbe folbwing points ansa in
Connection witn wis caie
1. If the parent of a child seduced has tbe
rlnht tn ahnot the seducer, is he to be rezarded
as It sane bceatua ht correctly nndersULds his
srighta and msJattlBI tkssi !
2. If ha was Insine, dcea it make any differ
ence io his gat't whether he shot the seducer ef
his chi'd cr a cbolly iucccent person I
3. Would it cot be well, before justifying the
rauidtieron the ground cf rjaroxvsmal lusanl-
- '-,0 !cJ m whelher .,he 8edar w" not
K'u, - , air,5e,anc DH",n"'
I tonocent of encoe in the matter of the seduc-
,lo"J.r , . . , , handful of time-serrerj. place-S(fkrs ami
JL ?. J " 0t a'3r:! '? iDj . "niontr them, hut not of them, who call
om better estimony than that ol the pr se- ! thttDfcU Union men, anj W0UM call them
dueed, whether Prof. esor Evans or some other , ,e,lfs ,h; if b- N Jo;D2 tIiey coul l cet
party, was toe sc.lucer. in.smuch as in most ffl J h J m iven th(.ni if
cases of the kmd the "lady". dually tel!s one crl .d. h connt pf
mure lies ? 1 " ,. 1
C. If ProfWsor Evens' relatives should shoot r"-
Dr Xrnland would not that act afford the sme j If the principles and practices of icci
CThb.Bee of piroiysmal insinity aa i affnrded : : j j;suni(ln are wholly renounced,
by Pr. ?rwhind in shooting the I'rofes"or f ' ' J
G. If Prafrrsor Evans ftther should shoot ! what mean the following smtimcuU, drank
.him .entaiiU tur seilucing ni son, woun tfiere
not be preekely the sume eidenceagsint her as
n w exists again t Profisaor Ivai s T
7. Dues the anooting of one party to an
llejted seiluction, so that the story can only be
told by the survivor, istablith the fact that the
deceased party was any more guilty, or any lw
previi!.ly virtuous thsn the survivor ?
;! Has not society some duty to perform to
wards lunatics white pa'oxvsms take the form
tf buwie-kimf and cold lead
S5T K . -iJ'.a .1 .1 ' ......
BKO. V. .V O. V. IJK.N EDICT.
KOItuaS AXD PhorRlEIOES.
FIIIUAY MOBNIt. JL'.NE 1. IfcUi.
'I he ijuewion under what restrictions it
I w' to Irtiit political power back to the
hands whieh have been btttly atrinns todc-
stroy tU (jt.vr inme nt, is inifiiet buta queF
tin as to the nal tii.)r of the Shu hern
'p!e. Till that is detrrmined, relrahl" in
ft ltuatiuo on tie subjeit ruust be as interest
ing and valuable nadin; as can befuriiihd
to inielltpint and patriotic readers. Nor
will it do t'
iet i renroent oiidhmi ana .nr.
. tk .
Scwaid and the I), raocratic prees fttak en-
tirely for the Soothetn ; we must hear wl at
tbi v asy for tbeneltc.
Tl e Rab igh Standard is the organ of Mr. !
Hidden, tbe rate Provisional Governor of j
North Carolina. In a recent number of bis
journal. Mr. Hidden gives along stung of
extracts from a class of papers which, Mr. j
Hidden atatrs are "most popular" with t c j
Son 1 hern people. We will content nnrsehec '
with layir- before onr readers one sample,
winch well represents the spirit of the rest
The l'avettcville (K, C.) iVts speaks as j
, . . . ... .
"aeknow not rbat others think weeare,
little what mav be tbe resalt of onr expression
of opimoi but we woo'd rather sieihe United (
States the cutwiuered provioce of tiastia or Au-
in.,, and have the i-master set over ber dll-
aeon, than to see the S..oth accept a partnrrsnip
m the OoveraoKntM rack ;mil''Bg terms.
Ihe terms pr.po-ed hy ike dmmriteeou lie-1
OMie racti. n e woabl rather than see this. 1
befaol-l the smoke ot d-soUtion asonsling fmtn i
everv bamlet in the Und, unrounded by a rail- 1
lion' of drunken bummers, aa.ler .Sherman.
whose bellu-h leeds of atruciiv cenaieily coulil
not be ricelled even hy the devil inearMte, nl-e-l
l.y all Irs ilnT.aml iet-ted by tbeenligbtm
ed suggesli. ns of BraM Bolter and Hunter. We
would rather see every man in the South a
shack ed iumate of F n Lafayette, or Pulaski,
or Hiren; aid would teel a sort of dehgbt at
tbe conteuiplalicn of a thousand headless trunks
every morning, no I toe dripping Miles of a
thousand threatening guillotines, in atfcienec
ourM-lvrs f a
tn tbe humiliating drgrace wbk-fe will follow the I
these articles, by wbiest we divest !
oirihnght, nisi tn esnsderatlon
thereof get 10 year end it in whieh to pay our
taxes, ai d tbe nht to send a set of Hukltoitcs
to Congress. Gal forbid ! Shall tbe South ask
for representation irVn forced to tend at ker
delrgutti tkott uko fuugkt againtt ktr Ikroagk
oi krr a. oat trying ttrnggle, and woo did all in
their power to ruin her prosperity, aud were
turem.-sfiu bedaubing her with Ihe mud and
filth of disgrace '
"Now, we purpose to define what our people
mean, and all they mean, when tbey say tbey
"They mean that circumstancee, over whieh
they could exi rt no control, ami against which
,;ecsary either to seek some other clime or to !
tl ey struggled long and well, have rendered H
give their aliegiarce tome united dates, mat
it was most convenient to rive it to tbe United
Stie that to lesselee tbe nrotaetinn nf th. Gat.
trnment it was necessary to takean oath ef feal-
ty, and that oath taken, it became a matter of ;
nonor io give up an iniene o- resistance io me
authority of thai Governroen', and a matter of
duty to be true and Piiibtul to tbe lowtilutton
which was sworn to he supported.
"Tbe men who took these oaths and who t
came citizens of the United States, and who
bave been obedient and faithml and loyal to the
laws, are notttt keail friendt of tke Govern
meat of irkn-k Mey are tvbjtrlt. They were
defeated by tbe United Slates in an attempt to
perfect a long cherished scheme which mu-t
bave resulted in tbe gieatest benefit ami advan
tage to themselves. Tbey were human, and they
caiM feel isofhtng else than bitterness for those
whose triumph was tn tbe ruin of their hones
aud the b asting and crushing out their nspira-
m-s. Tkev do not lore Ike Gorernment of tke
United Statu the "Stars and -tripes" excite
no emotions of pride in their bos-m", for they
have seen I! Hailed in defeat ton often as their
starrj-etoseed b.ttlefi.g waved victorious in tbe
' i be sl"ry ai d strength of the nation, and
its re j utatHai at na I, is a metier of small con
cern tncapmes. iNotop of future n.tmnal gran-
leur dazzles them, no dri-im of tho Amenoan
Eagle with i-ue fcoi on the North and the other
ii the S-.uth pole, with tbe up of his tail on the
Pacific, and the ls-ak of bis bill in the Atlantic
ocean, ever awaket s the proa I nB'Ction that
hey are An.eriean cit'zens, hut on the other
hand lliey sneer at this proud Mrd of freeilnm.
and actually refer io him sometimes as a buz
zard. Tkey predict that the time Ifi7
come u-ken ' ne and indicit'ible' thill mean a
Umjr.d little principaliliti preying on one
1 hey have no veneration tor thc Govern
me ni, no love tor tbe flag, no frelirg of security
f..r ibeir interests, no v.ry great desiie to con-
tn ue under the Government any longer tnan
nee- eirily compelled hy coercicn. If tbey had
had the jsiwer to establish a Confederacy lefore
tbey were whipped they would have established
it, and it it rtatonalile lo htlitre that if Ihty
could est ibluk it now tkey mull do i". but for
thtir G ilkt of allegiance Their paths were to
he ta cl that they would support the lnsllto-
t'oo: should they eve- be required to do more,
or ehnuM the Constitution be subverted, these
oaths are worth nothing."
The Raleigh Standard, after having quoted
tl-rse extracts, indulge in the following
melancholy reflection :
"There can be ro hope for Ihf restoration of
the Un'on a long as such sentiments are ap
proved bv anv considerable cortion of our peo
ple. But it is a sal n flection that just such
nrwspapers as the above arc most popular, and
have a pool curulatlon, while papers in our
midst are lancuiebtng f r want of support.
Either these editors and those whospprove tneir
course are crazy, or they do not desire the resto
ration of the Union. The papers referred to
nrnfess to be the particular friends of President
Je.hnsoa. We have no confidence in their sin
cerity. Thny are really the worst enemies the
Mr. Seward tells thc Country in his lato
speech tbat " thc wbolc disloyal community"
of the rebel States have " icnounccd the
principles, practices, and policy of secession
and disunion." Tbe Secretary of State
certainly ought to know whereof he affirms.
If he is correct, what means tho following
.cccnt denunciation in tbat leading Southern
journal, tho R'cbmond Whig, of thc few
Bonthem patriots not of black sktn, who
stood faithful to the Union through pctKCU'
tlon and at the rWc if life? The Whij
" The people of the &uta wouM utLer Ic
u.f - i governed bri
martiil law, Mtfmly administered
I by the ur.sympathiilns stranger, than see
i ,.,. A,,., Jl ,hr ,hr,t-.,r Bi thit
with other toasts at a recent cclibratiim in
Kivhmond in honor of ll.c " l.ijht InLintry
Iilucs'' of that city? :
Virginia Right or wrens.
Centt at II. K Ltr Soldier, lattitt. cttinn,
" The Leal Ce." lh ton;t was drank
stan.ling. and in silence.
Thr Conqutrr.l Ituniitr Fold it upttndeily.
The illuttratiom priuntr now ktarimg in
kit ovm ptrton the impttlfd eilmttof kit own
fioplf. Eiery true Swuthern heart wouH sutT'r
in his stead. The flod ot truth and justice judge
TLe announcement of tb's toajt jjate ri-e to
Ikrtt ekeert fur JtJfcrtoK Darii.
General llrnry .1. II'iV Unforjtotten and
Xot to multiply quotations, bov doe the
follow irn: from a lecint editorial iu the
South CroiH!fl. lead by the side iif Mr.
Sewatd's roscwBtcr ilcclaratioos?
' If the South were not completely f.Uii.'leil,
worn out by ber fnur yeart.' tirngl with tbe
gigantic piwer of the North, ire iron Id iijtcl
to ift kcr again girding ap ktr loi nni pre
pari' y for nooll.i, conlfilof' irrnt. Am) iImwcIi
mmiij .Vorf' mem irao txlifctd i Me prii
ciplt for ickich the .S'ohA fought thriugh four
bWly years, eet.mreJ her for rushing w pre
cin;tately ii.to that conflict. U oe of tktm
1 m. . ... I ii. : r
ttuuia gursiioil ine nrrcsii. mg inr iwiirr of
a rtivri ioai wwsri,
iiiiiicmi plan ir
., s.irn white men
to the con-
J ditioo f slaves shall be csrried out
The Southern tssot.le made a brave fight, and.
1 when their strength wat 1, tbey la si aside tie
swoid. truiting to the faith that was ptedod to
1 them hy tbe Government tbey bad nppcaesv.
! That pledge bet been broken. f tktj are no
I longer bound by tke rompart made ukrn ihry
' gart np tke trar."
If this u- turning over u new leaf, II
other side of tbe )ge rends wondrotiely like
tli one we have seen for years past.
.llr. SeunrrtV La-t Spci-cli.
Mr. Seward's spexeb at Auburn Tuesday
avroing, only shows, what we all knew be-
fore that he is one of the most confirmed
nd unroittpated eiptimtsts alive U nh him
eierythiug is lovely" North and 6sath
. . . . . .
M ,rouM uUM,t tPek
The President, the tt-bclsand the Demoerata,
irc riRnt sn( CoDgress will lie very
x"0- vhen "' H,,i, Milkmum will
dan 11, and in the language of bit loot ted
. , .. . . , , M . r ,. .
t,Utru'- " n,?h of tie 23d of leh-
j ruary, " the Pre-aidentV starch will be tri
J umphaut, and tbe Country will lie happy."
1 Ul all this be is as sure as be was that tin-
war would end 10 ninety days, and that end
how it would, it would not db-turb Slavery.
II Mr. Seward' say so could only make it
so, bow nice it would be !
High GmruaiNT 10 Mb. Ss.wd. The
X. Y. Herald says of .Mr. Seward's Auburn
speech that it is just such a speech as the
Herald " e.vperted lie- would deliver, but
oot ins nothing new. " It adds: He bas
endorsed the position taken by tbe lirrahl,
but that endorsement w ot 110 mote iu
portative tban that oi some. uper on the
nob's, of m. Ii. Astor."
Of course Mr Award's position is that t
the N. Y Herald; for tbe only fixed prin
ciple ol the Herald i. tj be on all sid-s ot
a11 n,'Wi'-' Dd ,ut od R"t !
public men, ju-t as tnc winu enances to;
blow. In this case the Ittraltl con-tdtrs it-
self the solid drawer of tbe note unJ Mr.
vr,,,! af emlorser. Theio is a ojmpli-
Mr. .Seward, " as n a eMtnpli-
The e Lose or the Ciunsa. Thc uilitaiy
Record of Vermont in tlie ar, is drawing
to a close. We learn fiom Col. Auetine
that the last enlisted man of the Vermont
troojaj is mustered jut. 01 tbe volunteer
lilllccts, but one, Capt. Frank Sawyer, A. J.
M., remains in tho service, and lie but lor
a few days longer ; and tbe military proper
ty of the United States iu the Stale has all
been sold or properly disjseil of Th- tc is
wc suppose, no other State of which this
can be said, at present, and we venture to
s.iy tbat there is no other State in which the
work of winding up tbe military business
has bee-n letter done tlian in Vermont, under
the capo'Ie management of Col. Austinc
Some military accounts with the Railroads
and others remain to be adjusted. Then we
can write " tl.c end" at tbe bottom of the
chapter; and it is one ol which Vcrmontc-is
need never ls ashamed.
The senatorial Qnesiiou.
The Mimtpe Iter Fritman says: "Mr. Po
laud will undoubtedly have thc advantage of
Mr. Morrill with the m.mlers of the bar, as
they bnvc a sort or eiprit ele corps which is
honora' lc to tluiu as lawytis, bowevr it
may lend thein into political mi5taki-s. On
tl.c other band Mr. Mnttill will have the
advantage ol Mr. Poland witn thu class of
Republicans who prefer a Republican who
has hctn tried fur many years in public life,
and in every place found true to Vermont
Republicanism, to a man who has been less
tban a year in any situation where his polit
ical faith and works have been subjected to
cny triaL The j-cople of Vermont know
Mr. Merrill as a member of Congrcs", and
a fturk-es and advanced Republican in every
conflict with every pba-e of opposition.
Judge Poland has not such a record ; and
Vctmontcrs may be excused in limps like
these for making asurancc doubly sure, by
selecting as U. S. Senator a man whom tlcy
have tried and found right at all times."
This ia very true and scn.iblc view of thc
case, well put.
The Vesmoxt Senators If wc attached
mote consequence to tbe speculations of the
Washington corrcspondcnts,wc should doubt
less have earlier noticed some of tbe recent
statements of thoso gentlemen in reference
to our Vermont a flairs. Thu mats of thc
matter written one! telegraphed Irom the
national Capital to the city papers by their
professional correspondents, is so utterly
sensational and worthless as to deserve no
attention. In this case the frequency with
wbich our .SoLatorial matters sre alluded to.
ecerr." to icdieatf srcrial interest on the part
of fnmebodv. Ibc f t r' f ndent "f tl o
V. Y. Triton hM tin- ftlwr diy
"The Jtlmscn tlicy of getting contrrd of the
United States Senate by blocking the election of
Senators tiy lirpuUican state Legislature", as
puocessfally and villaino'isly played in New Jer
sey, and villainously imitated iu Connecticut, is
set down in the copperhead pn gramme here for
reDrtition in New Hampshire and Vermont.
This intelligence may turprioe acl shock the
icon! sentimmt of the teonleof those two pure
New England Stairs, but the voters of both
may rest anrtd that it ha been fully deter
miLdi in inc jonnscu council neic to eu.ieavor
to apply to the r( publican inaj'.nlus in the Sen- ed a history of the campaigns in the DM Domin- that cavil and eritioura oan End no dark shides
ates of New Il.rarahire and Vermont the same ion, in which he takes the ground that I gained ' to darken this nleing pkture. Irregularities
corrupting in5uences to f Beet tbe etfelkon of wp. j notning. but, on the contrary lost many valua- : delbrm every bum-in work, and the telescope re
porters of the President, and to defeat or sus- btc lives u;elesly, by m-ivinz my army from the 1 call, to us dark spots even on the surface ot the
spend iu dead locks men a; radically and trut. i K ipMin direct towards liichmond. rather than ' glowing sun. In view of th s rapid rrozre-s of
worthily republican as are lliniel Clark and by taking it around by water to the Peninsula ' peace and reconciliation, we raiiht well eipeet
Justin S. Morrill, that have mailed in New as MeClelUn did. This." observed tbe General, to Sad the eottatr-V- if net fwtr.lprvrcl . pti.--
The coric-sji.iicnt ol the Coyn;aiivnu,
ill says :
The course of Messrs. Poland and Edtuuuds
if Vermont, en this, (the amendment to the
appropriation ln) ami some other 'lUtstions be- j ie aceuffi,,lisbed the work. The rebel
fore the Seriaie, has greatly surprised and lion Mast t overcome, if . vercome at all. by
pained their friend'. On the great .,ue.iou at fc,. , inn destroyed: Its tSghtiog un
iue, they hare voted orreotly, but on the j ,fri!lI ohMerate.1. berore peace oouM beob
less.r issues their cououct hak frequently been ulnJ
suspiciou!. It bas been such that Ibry bate ' There were but to f.ilares Iu the Virginia
1hi pra sod day afler day by tbe National la- rau)nafc;n of 'fi. which ought to hav. been suc
trtltgencer. the worst, the most luiliga .lit enemy
of tbe republicans, in the c nmry. 1 bis is a
very bad indication. The ' Ulli'itn'er never !
praises Sumner, t'osendeii or ilson, but de
nounces them a- traitors and rpv. lutiooists. In j
the-e days of treachery, when men ne i.arn. '
of Kai sas, liixou T Connecttrut, IViolittle of I
Wisconsin, etc have betmyeil their frieii'ls. it
Wboovts the Slites where Senaii.rs are to be
ebosin, to act cautiously. Connecticut has just 1
rejected tbe cbtims of a truly able, and in many !
res pent, a gaol man, (.Mr. 1 osier) because
1.: .. -ii 1 r, . .ui v. -
woull not stand Dtbi after be had (Mured hi" re-
riivinni tut uiivtsfvo inisk if- I rraiuoi n aril
. i. ... c . vt, r
t ermoot when
rtK tstXt9 IMU afT-HrttWIoi DTik
tsii, imitate L..n-
neetieut. unless she desires to be repr- sente-l in
me senate oy met. nt win pwy mio tae muh
ot tbe enemy wbenevei a .b? itsae u present-
Again, tin- coriesj undent
tii Id Jtijntbhfm writes :
" Vermont m .lo fcr b iter to let Mess...
oland and Edmunds May at home. Once elect
them to the Senate, and tbey would joss the
Doolitile factieu cilhina month."
The ieka broached by the Tribune's cur
rrsfiociienl, thai tl e game which signally
' tailed in Conmitii-Jt can be play id in Ver
mewt ivitb any hope ol sat crtt, is too ah
sntd for serious notke. The hist two ex
tracte are from tbe same pen, - that of Dr.
W. Ilartkett, who is siso the ii.irt ;od.ot
of the New York Jadrpendent. for which he
writes over bis own initial Tbe circum
stance that he ia tbe clerk ul tbi Committee
on Hketiona of the House', ed which Mr.
Heater ia a member, sugg.sts the ossibility
that private avimosit irs may I j e I ad some
thing to do with l!.- origin "I thisc pkivs
of advice. He tbat at it mu, wr dinit
shale, tbe apptel i-i.sione e it let srd. We do
not favor Judge Poland's ( !,' ion. la-cnuse
we believe tle-ri - a latter mm for tbe
place ; but we- do cot N-liin -that our can
didate's chaoets will su Sir in a fair, open.
and truthful canvass, ai d -iicfi wc propose
it eball be, so far as we take (sirt in it. To
"join the Duedittle faction" would lie instant
suicide for either of thc Senate r and nothing
w ill be gained by imputing to them anv "neb
A ior S tutor Edmuinlr, ut eai-. wl.cn he
tise a p .pointed. tRt bis voice- ane.' votes
would be found to U- In aecord inc.- with tbe
principles which dwell in the l.su.- ol the
i patriotic aiassis of Vcrmontnhxl wc say so
! still. Being mortal, be may make mistakes
i be did mate a grave oue in bis -:ie on
, the Habtas Corpus act, which won him :
praise from jarties whose approval ehould ,
' make any good man look to bio lanrings und
se-e where he lelt thc true course ; Lot bay
ing known him well for many yewrs.w,- know
hie devotion to thc principles ot the llrpub-ln-an
Lniein airty ul Vcr.i. ret- t . crinonl
Ireidom, eUality and impartial justi.t- for i
all So lar as thc IV sident's "jedicy"
conflicts wi b there, be will find no suppor-
tcr in Mr. Edmunds, and il the men who arc
striving to divide ami deinornlietc the great
patty of the Union count on aid from him,
they will be sadly disappointed
" The Preu speaks of thc transfer oi
Judge Pol. ad from tbe Bench to the Senate, I
and sugg-sts tbat but for tbat trarsfe , tbe pub- ,
lie mind would bave been more nnauimous for '
Mr. Morrill. Very likely; but when thai trans- I
fer is made, and peaiple ee bow lies constitution, j
al ami leeal let-ors nave quit-net mm ior occu
pying thc foremost rai.k among seuators. ttsey
i;e V,Vo, to tramnla on this new iae of
.u ... :n .L.i... .. k, ikl t-r i
heceurstion. but will tatbrr profit by tbe know
ledge a-id experience to which tbe transfer of as
eminent Judge to tbe Senatorial forum gives
them. We tell the Fr,e rrett aisl tbe Jlont-
lit r Juarnal that this questku rises far
alwve tbe ordinary contests of mere village
politiente" atel the unselfish people of Ver
mont the hone-!. independent farmers,
mechanics and tra l-mn -will so reginl it
anil act under it. Ilnlland Herald.
It must be a great e insolation to the
' Frsx Prbss and tho Montneher Journal."
to havo somebody in tbe Statu abto to "till"
them what tbey are told id the last five or
six lines quoted above. Cause why ? What
could tbey do if tbeic was nobody wlw could
tell them us much? And now, since the
Rutland Htrohl has undo such an astonish
ing dissovery, suppose it sh jull extend its
researches a little, and "tell'' its readers up
to what dale thc binding force of thc Gov
ernor's appointment ol U. S. Senators ex
tend and what has been the practice of thc
Ix-gislatuic in like cases, herctoturc.
It was no. our support that we promised them
ptbe Ssrnaiorsi tor that, we writ Know, wouiu
be of small value to thera in Pepublican Ver
mont but thc support of the better men of
their own pa"y- The Free Putt, by the way,
it is understood, is to I a Momll paper during
the coming Senatorial contest Is that why it
quotes thc Sextixel'r approva! cf the course cf
Senators Polin.l and Eelmunels . The J-Vtf
Preu and Walton's Journal lie political
Siamese Twins of the State, and thc silesmen of
the eld Whig perty organization to the Aboli
tion party have joined hands for tbe work of
elevating Representative Morrill from tbe House
into theSenate. as successor of thelate Senator
Collamer. Mr. Morrill and bis friends might,
perhaps, have selected newspaper organs in their
party who could have rendered them more effi
cient service, bnt none possessed of a more self
complacent arrogance. Bnrlinytott Sentinel.
Our democratic neighbor omits, through
inadvertsnce doubtless, to add an oDerir.g of
tlanks that tbe Scnlinet is always wholly
free from sclf-ccmplacency and arrogance !
But by what authority, pray, docs the Sen
fine atrogatc thc right to speak for and
promise thc support of "the better men" of
tho Republican party?
An Hour with Grant His Views upon
Tbe editor of tbe Lcwiston Falls (Mc.)
Journal, now at Washington, recently (pent
an hour in the studio of the Maine artist , than the daily receipts cf the Trennry; and the J , , .....
' t... ri .L. cediciae: and la their uraclical
stmmons.inconv.mtion wtth Ucncral Urant. f r" ' it "Worn and honest 1
and rirrv nn InlomBlinv cHtnm.nl nf I !e .. . 3 1 . . I he Tonr nersnnI rwrri fin
o" riia nations nave nesuretl rrora intervention
opinions upon "men and measurrs
mike a few extracts
Tl, r- , . . , . . ,
vnu.u,igg u iiikm u pia, M, wi as specuiiy as possiwe, nave chosen fena- r . i- - r ... ....
civilian snit. had hardly removed h;s hat from trs to represent thm in the Senate, and mem- J0TtH'tft' course of Lectures. Ilia ability
his heal before he took a cigar from hta pocket, bers to answer for them in the House cf Itepre- j "d devotion to his profession are well
lighted it anl began to puff out wreaths of 1 seotative. Those Rspresentatives arp in dailv I.. , . r t i
smoke. "lam baking P.ff from smoking."! waiting the WTtaVs ' J"7'a,,4,"w MjWPrf
rtmarkisl Grant "When I was in the field I industry i, rajre vigorous and effective than ev 1 oand--ome testimonial.
smoked eighteen or tweuty cigars n day. but e-r before. In the latelv dUloyal States, capital j
now I smoke only nine or ten !" and labor combining an-l co-operating under a !vi-. a . 1 .1 .
The conversation turned to the Virginia cum- ( free contract system, which to tbeo isaltogether lN!CB AeitNcr. o nre gUd to leam
paigns of 1S6I and 1S65. "I notice." remark- new. are liinnm- wiib siiiw.. innhi;im th. that the extensive Imsinetn of S. iR.S.
e.t uen. Urant, that Jlr. Sivinton ha p .blisb
ed Gen. Grant. ' that Mr. Sitinton ha p - iblbh
"is a revival ( the explcdnl tbeorv Irefcrriug
to the Mi'Urltan policy of sntsloing tbe re
bellion by peace uewarea A bait a million
troops might bate hceu kept uitbia sight of
Washington till doomsday, and the rebellion
would have nourished more and more vigorous
ly day by day. Fighting, hanl knocks only
cesses," said Grant, "and those were the fut
ure to capture IVtersburgh when we eroe-cd he
James su 1 afreraards at the mine explosion."
"But," added Grant, "it was all for tbe U
(bat we failed iu tbe.se two instances, for fail
sittceedisl at either time, bee would bate at i n -e
been obliged :o abandon Itiehraond, and would
bare been able is seeuie a safe retrest intu tt.c
interior of tbe South where b wuul.i bate pn
longed tbe contest for years. Oar ftilurrs bea I
and thn (freermingitinn ui the rebel la. tu.M I
cf t Ir. thir r'jrtfnl itp ti tinu In evteml i.nr It-it
I ho, thmLv mt,, ,t ,mfMit.!e lor Ie to es- i
. i ,nt , ,...,. . ... uk,ti,.r i. - .
not sUrprj.ed at the suddenness of the cd- '
hp,, of lBe rebellion, GraBt sahl that be as.,
, a,h,.u.h be had i sunn. d thai when it
, u. rr. uuevu. 11 go au ai on -e. - 1
thought however. hern.rte,l."tbst it weuK tion.l relaii,,, , ,0 the I nion. Thev bave. how
hold out arlr season, and I -m not sure, he , (1 .iuc(, , aM rMr
, ad Id, "but that it would bave been tetter tor K ,,, llln . ,
, S'I.'L tL Lr Tl! iK'
t$lTJ!Z 11 dl
jr-r7""J"'y y.. " . ,'""
blighting enVetse war to bring tlir peiiple 101
m oifti. mm- ftf tlu. MsAeannv of lnie ertm
....... .. .... . .- j -.
ol th, tM'Mmitw nt a thnn.ujh rfsnl.tie I
find," said he, "that those parts of tbe rVqit
whieh have not Ml tbe war, anii panicolarly
these vi hub have been within our Huts aud have
therefore escaped tbe rebel conscription and tax
es, are much less disposed to accept the situa
tion in fod rank, than tbote portions abisu
have been literally aterrun wttb nre ami
IterVrrlng to the temper of tbe Southern peo
ple, be remarked that tbey are much less dis
posed now to bring themVeives to ihe proper
frame of mind than they were one year since
"A jear ago." said he, '-tbey were ilHng to
do anything, now tbey regard themselves as
masters of the situation. Some of tbe rebel
generals," he added, -'are behaving hobby, and
doi g all tbsy ean ta miax tbe people to throw I
..Li- tlu., ,.i,i mt,A i ...in th..-
course to the chansd eendetioB e f things. John- !
Msa and Wek Taylor particulariy, are eirrc .- I
im a ttoail mtiacnee: but." be added. "Ue is I
bebrtvtochad'y. He i" eeneWtrng bimself very
ditrereetly from what I had teuton frera what mm
said at the time id the surrender, to suppose be
would. No ana at the 8ou-b is etpAhle of ex
ercise or, s teeth part of the influence for good
that he is, but hniead of nsing it he W seatinc
au example of forosd aequleseeaee so gru Igroaj
and peruse sun tn lt eaeets as to re nanny re
"Tbe men who were in the rebel armies," said
Grant, "acquiesce iu tbe result much better
thin those who staid at boose. The women are I
.1 . . I V : . . . . . . 1 T . TT '
particularly bitter against tbe Union anil Union
men. Of course, be added , "tbert i; some
bitterness of ieKng among all c'ae, bat I au
satisfieil it would soon die out if their leading
men had not somehow got the ilea that treaam
alter all was not very bad, and tbat the 'Sjutb
era eatne, as they phrase it, will yet triumph,
not In war, bat tn polities. In my judgment."
said Gnat, "tbe tone of certain men and certain
papers at the North, ts "teh as ta do iaealctal
able miscafef in making the late rebels believe
that tbey art Jrt as much entitle! to rule as
ever, sad tnat tf tbey will only staud hy vhat
pleased to call their 'rights, they will
have beln from tbe North. This," significantly
added flraot. "nt only playing over .again the
incipient stages nt tbe rebellion." He was ooa
fideat that the large majority of the Southern
people would smother their resentments and t
' come good citizen", if these mischief-makers at
tbe North (the copperheads) wouM only let them
alone. For hims-lf, if be bad the power, the
, first tbtng he would do would be to seize tke
New Vork .Win anil kindred (beet, which are
, giving t e South so dangerous su idea of their
! own position and "rights."
Troops," said Gen Grant, "must be kept in
' all the principal points in tbe Sooth for some
time to come. This will be necessarr to repre-a
, the turbulence of a class of tbe South very .lan
geroos to all well deposed persons, ami a bo to
i protect thc rights cf the freed men, who a re look
j ed upou with deeD hatred by a very large pro
portion ol the people. I am in fiver, howevsr,"
be added, "of not retaining our vcilunteers for
' this duty because tbey very naturally think
that tbey fulfilled their engagement one year
Grint spoke ia high terras of Sherman, Sher
idan. Howard ami other General", and resrrred
tur Jicxiwn dimcuitte.. lorenoey a.w.g eoat
be believed Hie trench invasion
of Mexico a
part of the rebellion, awl be sbeuld bave been
glad to bave seen a detachment ofour army sent
there one year since. Be woaVl engage that
Sheridan, with plenty of arm" aisl iO"! Ameri
can troops an.1 a goodly tioml-er ol American
officer., would, with tbe aid ef tbe Mexieans,
clean Maximilian rait of Mexico in six
Mr. scwatd'.- Sped li nt .lulinrit, N. Y.
I. V K It YTIl I.N (.' LOVELY.
A Liltlt- IteroiicillHlloiiall that i- Needed
Thc work of reconciliation bas outrun expec
tation, luuttil, it bas never had a parallel in
human afftirs. With internal commotions and
disturbances less serious than tbsse which some
times attend popular eleetions in a free country
in a time of profourd peace, tbe beretofireilis
loyal people of Virginia, Tennessee. North Cr-
olina. fcnuth larotiaa. Ocorgia, ArKansas, -Mississippi,
Louisiana, Florida and Texas, succes
sively, nay, almost simultaneously, asaeml led
and adopted new cimtitutiors, in conformity
with the Constitutii u of the United States.
They upturned rebellion with all its far-spread
ing roots and all its poisonous truiis, ami incy
accepted and ratified the pending Congressional
amendment to the Constitution of tbe United
States, which abolishes slavery thenceforth for
ever. The people of these States have at the
same time chosen for themselves governors, leg
islatures, judiciaries, and municipal authorities.
Between the federal government and these re
stored and reorganized State governments tbete
exists now a more complete and practical har
mony thin has ever before prevailed between
the Union and so many cf it" members since it
was first established. Within the same time the
Executive Department of the United States bas
assumed its functions Among the people of the
farmer disloyal States. The State Department
speaks for them with ttvir full consent to prin
cipalities sod powers. The Treasury colli cts the
national imposts and taxes there; the War De
partment distributes its furccs whenever and
wherever it seems necessary and expedient tc
guarantee peace betwren tbe inveterate but fist
expiring factions. The riavyot tne united
States rides freely in all their re-opened ports and
harbors; the pcatofiiie circulates through every . the sustaining power of friendships formed by
vein and artery there the knowledge, which is association in common purtuits, when we rral
tbe revivifying blocd of a united republic The ize the appn-batioo of services however impcr
Interior Department rays pensions, protects In- feet, being conscious that they have been sincere
dlans. sells lands, and defrajs the expenses of ly rendered.
judicial administration. The Attorney General
prosecatts traitors and other uis nroers oi ioe
ceace there before federal courts.
All this bas been done with theactive concur-
renceot tbe people of those States, absolutely
fret from military control, while the army cf Ihe
United States, mstesd or being Increased, has
been reduced from a million and a balf of mea
to some sixty or eighty thousand. Tbe expenses
of ,th federal government have been reduced
from a minion and a half per day to a sura less
wi .vsamcJ fin. atlira.! cf onncilUtion
fnemlcfcip. Tho rcorof the Utdr Mojtd
Stales, deslrin? tn ass the I.t ii.e eif minra.
, . . ... ... . r -
- . tracks of ruin ami dotation. I donots.y
- , tracks of rain and dtvastatinn. I do not sir
ful aud hopeful, ; sell -i grateful to Almighty
God. nueh, ln lte-1. I conceive to be the real
state of tbe public mind.
I admit that Ike National Union party In Con
ges ha. as J?t lieea unable either to accept or
.-.rn ...-. . .locus 01 toe t-reeaanr. .1 wide and I
1 tndcriM eirali.u ..Diut, however, be made '
Wlseeo tmgreso nud the Prrmleet without
having tor its gr,,. re a wiinns ditseretwe upon
ooie enrdinsl political ijHeMion.
Wnst does the country aetu Hy Med Most
persons say rrcr-nstruction. 1 ihiok it needs no
such thing. The country is reconstructed al
, ready. It was constructed in 1787. As then
c Dstructed, it was a 1'nk.p of thirteen; siree
multiplied tr- thirty-six free, equal, separate,
self acunj, r.d, ia regml to internal atfiirs,
, .1' i-iio.frninj .(aWfi. t Jo net reeonstrnct
; that which bas net been destroj.d. There has.
I indee.1. ken an attempt at destruction, but it
bas fde.I. The pnlniiwl s'stem of 17&7. con-irui-isi
by our fcnratheis. stands now firm,
c npact. complete, ir.d prrieut, loM at it came
fn 111 tbe lu:lifer' bands It was constructed,
liot .r eighty years only, nor yet tor a time of
lnte oniy; nor vet r-.r a period of civil war on
ly, nut ror all aiieraatmc: eondiiicns ol pence
" r sihi .r an aje, hI Hrall tieee. Oth
er" ay what 1 be ouoatr needs is the restoration
cf Ibo .up bow) of the nation. I 'bit.b it mede
I 1.0 nch thing. We kve rei-"el that noint. The
southern &(alta during f ur year" were derang-
, ed and .1 amaear.ia-1 ..,.,.. .1,-1, ,-..t.
'h'J Ui ",0, M' rel.tsc.
I """Wance 10 tbe I'nion. What, laen doe,
nation n.e.1.' It needs just what I have
I ., u , lu0, . ard so earnestly in these
! . ... ... J
, iraiiii.. 11 nee. .- .loilhiKin, an-l jut now
i .1 - . J
j needs Svibiatam It neeals.mnmiver a very
little of this liMsHa reeneeeihatien between
j Ihe SeBaiors of the l'nite.1 States who are now
I aciing. atul the Snatsrs wbn, being loyal and
eieialined for roemherslilo of Ihe Senile, have
! been ulteevty. or any hereafter leleteil by the"
I p-op or tao several Mates which were lately
involved in tbe rebellion.
It needs a reconciliation of Ihe same kind be
! tween tbe members of the House of Kepresen-
tatives who are uow acting and loyal members,
alien, iy eka-ted or to he elected by the peepb-in
. the same before mentioned States It neeels j est
I this I oBaresarioual reeoociUatioti, and nothing
.. ' 'Brafc 1,1 ,k proceedings of Congress
hitherto lsslicale. not an uhimate dunTreement
" J. 'jdare, but only a piocrastiaatioo, which
to 'he impatient r mc nsistent, and to tbe timid
'"""I'- " are to remember, however, the
coostilutiooal checks ot tegislatiao. Indeed.
Congress is .iVsigiuslly constituted so that it shall
not too hastily decslr opoa any measure. Hence
time ia always foaad to be a neeesirj- caoditkn
of safe legislation. t
To thi" eomplcxiou the (loestina of reconcilia
tion ia Congnss bas enor. or If it baa nat al
ready come to this complexion it must come be
fore Ihe p-esent Congress shall expire; either
Ijyal representatives coming from States that
staael in an attitode of loyally totbc Union must
V . . . .. r
be now adu.tteJ. e-r we have not onlv no reeon.
ciliation. rvei t through an appeal' tn tbe peo
pie in l"utare eleetioaa. I' poo such r,urstion
wc may patiently and hopefully iwait the final
decisiou ol Congress. Xo Cvugrees", I thiiik.
could be inoossMrrate ernoogh to leave tke ques
tion in that tearful shape A failure of recon
ciliitiou for an ich finite period would and could
be nothing li-.iliu i a practical abandonment of
the nation to the rel.lboo. It would be disu
nion and revolution; it would be Mexican or
l iel. h anarchy The people ottbe United Stitts
Jaslly fear .abhor and detest disunion, revelation
and anarchy. Neither hope, nor fear, aor anger,
nor it veage, nor ambition, nor any height, nor
uecin, nor any t trier creature, can separate
them iVra this inherent life-saving hive of union.
. Tbe experience ot tbe war has convinced ihe
rebels olthi" tnph. It bas convinced the whole
oniside -. rid, and it will not ftil in due time to
1 convince all the people of the loyal Slates.
I What then is my oonclusiou ? It is one at
least that will be admitted to harmonize with
. my past life. I am hopeful hopeful of the
, President bceful of the Coagrrso hopeful of
the National I'liton party hopeful of the Dem-ocratu-
partyhot ful of tbe represented States
kopefnl of Ihe unrepresented States; above
all. hopefu' of the whole people, and hopeful of
; the comma. fave.r of Almighty Oni
1 ilk Kant Pat's. A resisted sub-en brr
writes in.- I cheerfully compliment you
as publishing the Kst N eckly iretV Vermont.
I cannot do without it." We do not often
copy, m oar reader- will bear us witness,
the ooenpliBents wc not nnfrequently rc
eeivc f.,r onr papier But Ihe ripe year,
intelligence and standing of the worthy
friend who so liattrrs give a valne to his
opinion whieh lead" ns to amkr an exception
for once. We hespe to deserve his i-nitinucil
PaiSK.rATio. A sk-nsant aflair oueurred
at tbe Medical College May 23d. when
Prf. Josirtt Puikis. at thr el.e of bis
IfCltire, r" surprised by the presentaiHin ot
a beautiful and costly oaae of ebony with an
elegantly chafed bend of gold, bearing thc
lti"Cripthin "Trof Josejsli Perkins, from the
Graduating Clas of 1S60, U, V M. & S
A. C." The presentation was made by Mr.
E, M. Kent, as spokesman of thc Class, in
tbe following words :
Profewui Perkini Permit me, in behalf of
tbe gentlemen of this C'lasi, to beg your accep
tance or this simple (toien, not lor us intrinsic
value, but as a slight testimonial ol our respect.
IniJiqnate tbiugLit lie, we offer it as a symbol
of our appreciitKii of yeur untiring libors to
advance us in a tbat branch of knowledge,wbich
you have rendered plain by your learning and
extended experience. Accept it, then, with our
best wishes for your beabh and happiness; and
as a guide aad support to you in your advanc
ing years, we trust il may recall tbe memory of
hose whose guide and support you w:rc during
the years of their pupilage.
I have thus disabarged the pleasant dnty tbit
devolved upon me, ai.d, bidding you firewell, it
is our piayer that your last days may be your
best days; and in the future, as tn the past, it
shall be our aim to promote Ihe welfare aud
honor of the.Medieil College of Vermont.
PEor. WERlXa' EEPLT.
Gentlemen The surprise of this incident
the presentation of this co.tly and beautiful to
ken of your tegard, which bis been so happily
announced by your representative, does not a.
low me on the occasion, properly to express the
sentiments awakened by this evidence of your
partiality and esteem.
The material ia but a type of the moral of
Let mc assure you. gentlemen, that this shall
ever remain s-.-... v. j--.
ship, a moral support sod solsce-sn incentive
to duty so long as duty calls; and not less a
remembrance of your bearing as students, as-
I piring to a noble and responsible profession.
i May you ever maiotaio the high aspirations
which you have been pleased to express. Tben.
1 1 doubt not. you will acquire tbat which is both
beautiful and useful thoso material truths and
those principles which constitute tb science of
irne. which sbiU
Vinnrp tn vflfff Ala!
. . : ? . : .. v .
And J1rer' na T0 ,de proft:cn of Eediclne 13 our
i 00130011 o7
i n... r . n t . r . i ir- tr
oiirsoi7 l craiua u uus uchiciiuj uw
Wires Irnannr, An.r HI ik. hroken
up by the death of the senior partner : but
will be continued by Mr. Kodnit S. Wiris,
with theiU approval and indeed at the re
quest of the various heavy companies for
which the concern were agents. Mr. It. S.
Wires is a young gentleman ol excellent
business capacity and character, and fully
familiar with the details ol tbe business.
We heartily commend him to tbe confidence
and continued favor of the public.
Hincsri'Rgu l!a.n. Thc young men of
Hincsburgb, with some assistance from the
citisens of the town, have organized a brass
I and, and during tbe pest winter bave ipent
much time under tbe instruction of Mr.
(icorgc Sherman of Jericho, in learning thc
uet of their instruments. The company
is eoinjiustd ol eighteen members, and have
made cxicllcnt use of their opportunities.
Thi-y appealed in public lor the first time,
on Tuesday evening. May 22. in the Metho
dirt church in Hinesbiirglt. The Uim- was
lull, and the buys played remarkably well.
Considering tbe short time in which they
bave been in practice. Thc citizrna showed
their appreciation of the effort of the young
men, by adding to the smell door fee a
very handsome bonus in dollars ami cent",
he-idew very eordiat cheers.
The Fcnckal or Mas I). V. C. Clabki,
to ik placeS ttunbiy morn'g at St.MarysCatb
odral, and was numcruuely attended by our
citizens of both sexes. Rev. Father Lynch
of Rutland, officiated. Tbe remains were
inclosed in a rich resewood casket, on which
lay a cross and wreath of beautiful exotic
fl iwers. The pall-heards were Mayor Wales,
Ex-Mayor Citlin, E. J. Pbelrs, E.W Peck,
E. C. Loosuis, J. A. Arthur, Carlos Baxter,
and B. W. Carpenter. A long procession
Mowed the hearse to the Catholic Cemete
ry, where the remains were interred in the
family enclosure of W. II. Iluyt, Esq.
Village Water Works. A company has
been organized at Bennington for thc pur
pose of constructing a reservoir ten feet deep
and t'utcting sixty acres, on tbe mountain at
Stamford pond, to supply water for the use
of the mills in times of drought. The Ban
ner says that when it is completed Benning
ton will possess thc best water power West
or tho (ire-en Mountains.
Thc St. Johnsihury Aqueduct Company are
eonKtructing a Urge reservoir, and relaying
their pip-ess with substantial iron mains Tbe
Caledonian says "wc del no believe there is
a village in Vermont tbat &as so perfect ar
rangements for supplying every house with
pure, soft water, and so great security against
fire", as St Johnsbury will bave when the
improvement) now being made are com
pleted." Talking of water, our citizen: arc wa'ch
ing thc proceedings ot the City Fathers with
much inteict fur some indications of activ
ity and progress in carrying out the insttuc
tions of thc city in reference to thc new
water works. It was supposed at tbe time
ot the meeting tbat the work would be un
der contract before now. What occasions
tbe delay ?
The Virjio.nt Traxscriit We learn from
its last number tbat Mr. Wilecr P. Davis
has purchased thc Viet mont Transcript, and
will hereafter conduct it. Mr. Davis is an
experienced journalist, having been for many
years and until a Tew months past, the cdi
tor or tbe St. Albans Messenger. He says
in bis salutatory that the Transcript under
his management "will be thc organ of no
clique or faction, nor will it lend its aid in
any way to bolster up corrupt, wire-working
politicians who care more for plunder tban
thc principles ol thc party.' Tbisisagood
foundation to work upon Conducted on
such principles and as an open and uncom
promising exponent of genuine Vermont Re
publicanism, the Transcript bas a good field
to work in, in Franklin County, and we
trust will rtceivc.asit will doubtless deserve,
thc liberal support of the honest and true
men, who there, as elsewhere in tuc State,
form the bulk of thc Union party. Tbe
mechanical d partmcnt of the (taper and the
J ib office will ccnttnue in tho hands of tl e
late publi-hir, Mr. Cu'ler.
Veejioxt Medical Societt. The Semi-annual
meeting of tbe Vetmcnt Medical Socie'y
will be held at Brattleboro, on Wednesday aad
Thursday, June ISth and li b, proximo, com.
mencicg at 10 A. M. of Wednesday.
Papers on various Medical tutjrets are ex
Dectd frum Dr Rockwell, Superintendent of the
Vermont Insane Asylum; Dr. E. E. Phelps of
Windsor, Dr. Dullard of St. Johnsbary, Dr
Allen of Rutland, and others.
A portion or the time will be allotted to the
discussion cf subjects presented In the several
papers; and under this heU the subject of
Cholera will occupy an important place.
Tbe meeting promises to be one of absorbiog
interest to the profession throughout tne S ate,
and we doubt not it will le largely attended.
Arrangements bave been made with the Rdl
roads, to carry members ol the Society to and
from the meetings tor full fare one tray.
Mcmeers residing above Rutland and -White
River Junction, should take the Tuesday even
ing Express, by which they will arrive at Brat
tleboro at 1 A. M., Wednesday.
Au Freeovks s and Umo Couutssiix.
Thc organization of Societies auxiliary to
this Commission was made in a number of
towns in Bennington County last week, and
it is expected that funds enough will speedily
bo raised for tbe support of several teacher.
Mr. Manning, tbe agent of the Commission,
will this week and next be engaged in organ
izing auxiliaries in Addison County, and we
trust will meet with encouragement. Tre
object certainly is a worthy one and the
The Fortification bill, which passed tbe
Senate on Monday, contains an appropria
tion of $50,000 for Fort Montftmery,