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1' 1! 1 1 El 1: I I I I If 1 -a"TW."l T?M rsomwai IfL -jSWfawam JBOBWawaWr xTV Vtot J (mm? I ' laMi t VVHV .laWaS V X4MT VHT IK "Sr, KM I laV I illawta. H, ' iawmw.' H lawaawH BWaW I ltf.T.wiWtw1.UJfBg VOL. XXXV. NEW SERIES VOL XIII. BURLINGTON, N'UMBER THIRTY-INTINE T., FRIDAY MORNING, MARC M 20, 1867 i'ocl v v . For Ibe Free frt- Making Plrtairt. I.T . t. pair. Man; u p.eru's annntten. Many a sorg'e unfOBg. V.my ct the pictures painted Never on walls an hour. I i many an unknown arta S.ti id til twilight grey. , ud sketches I tic term aad fceea Hi in the heart away. -,. i. heih them col upon canvas. i. hough the wall be bale ; i h - heart Le 14ends the colon. ilauging the piituree there, i tii' study t'.i. rich pttcJ lawyer r'tb at the close of day. t ...nting the bare-footed maiden lliking the new mowa hay i.i i r lowly l.on.e Maud Mailer, 'I'kr weary household drudge. .n. fnu. Lr cr to pictaro . !'..rui 1 il.- pmlly Judge. rt, tii.t ,iu by the lone health, ' ,'!uru lite luted and hast, . tired ,'itt Mi lung ago ' r the river crossed ; ;--.mt tier eve of beavsavly blue, ! tu bes the soft brown hair ; t '.Mi. cf love comes back egtiu. - ' i -iurtii to be there uaiful uthei. us she kiln H etching the ted light tide. ..u.'ii the mould f autumn ten res, t..i;h wiiisu !.ir l.iy is laid. I . i.sa Uit form in ciiiid ah play - U s toy-cart in Ills hand- . true to Ilk- that c h.iy.! iie'j iu Ibf It-tl. : Und ' Jji-m.' ictum, hi 1 iu ib? IfAlt. re l.'tter fur thin !! ;,t i- t)y onea, in gudrd framet, ' ; tbe parlor !! ". thviU to tse tu.i i j : 5 1 Miater. ( Lj !Cioh ue t I mm to cheer tin l-'-rij heaxt. : .it neema so i-'i iu reak . t tlterin I'biii.-b ln-i. i- vli.-. li l: 5,.p . : . i : a ikaij u -.iejue iiliuj. , ir , 't . i-ua ... ktron aad tin ; - it i u. 1 I..t lr-iui- n r evfli U rt-il "t. a noil 1 uf fill' 'i t ct. ' o u-.-' tb '. di nay, '.llK. au'l calav tin tiic.'l. luU vinga, ao nl- i 1 t'jsbt; i july roba. in etar-vui' ljijatd toldiug. i i:.it:iiy athwart tl.t o i.ing light . : Uiuw, the dim, lbrkakeu earth, it tb.tt threaten, o; th- nienda that . u .Il.'UTn ffllfc t.rfm .. n.l (L. ...... . ' - Hi' gclh hta bJovrd bleep. .. i ..-um of the aurgiog oeeM u " ' I... the iuiaga aa i'ut cU.ai noau O'et , ! i Jfty awe bu rout;i motioo; tt moment he complains no more. - . .i ii.sparent gohliu floor of hearca, rmed waters lie aa in a dream, --: niog wing?, and aurry rubea un&ld- - . UT.oiib acgu ty tar tiooward gleaia. - Ions ac& ' thou eeeaaeat all enchanted ,' that aweci vision of celestial rest; r.- .b flia Snil. an.l tMu .1. - - - .L. . l.junteJ .-till tboo aeemett, so glorified sad bleat ! ' to-morrow, that sweet seen forgotten, .-u tiiu! and tempests shall thy bacon rear; 1 'Lj loinplaiuiEg wares, with reatleaa mo- ' - their Itasde in their old wild des- . u: hi arts aometiUte? tlie sweet, sad -u.; t.uf aainte, borne houwward crowned .. i Uott, - iuwn in stillness a ith - tender glory, :. ! nukca a mirror there of liroarhhSi rest. ' aKuc in thc old Eaatera resioM - t'hri-: t brLrid ones tried by crose ami a li'. use are uu tU onea Lidden, - ityi suffering in their patient pain. . ' it. eroeti, life'a weary wrench of woe, 'til vet not, aa slow, from dar Jo day, unspoken patience, sadly still, ig sp rit bleeds Itself away. 1 1' j. o Lours s hen, troni the heavens on. -? . r.'L a- uti'U yio. the gku reJeafe; "i i'i v.rJ. tu behold in glorr .i:"iiiu; !oved ocei borne away to paaoe. . r ti.- t.ilia ' The real lew wae of (eel- - s aga.u when the bright cloud sweeps by, ir ut.rcbtfo.1 khi'.s reflcet no longer At ten'lr visiou of the uj per sky. In rd of the pun saints In dor v. ohcui nil faithful affianced soak are, m. 'l"?n thy peac? into our MStlesk spirits, 1 t: io a laatic;, heavenly vision there. ' .'it gates no more on us shall close; - tLc cluuj of angele tided way; tlull walk, amid life's Vfeary stiife, . cjIw liht ot thine eternal eye. .TaitCt'ItSliCUlSM. - I Th Longest Story on Record. ' ..-.uic. a c .tiin king, who. like I. -to n k.ns, wa- very tond of liear- told. l' i tlii.- aisusement he ; a'.i s.iu t.uie. but yet be vras never 1 !;c i. rtions of bis courtiers .! m vain. IU at list made a proeht !..u ii any man should tell Litn a ' -t vvuuld lst forever, he woukl cer 1 ''t- l.im his heir and give him the i- daughter, in marriage ; but il - "' Hail-that is. if the story did t ' i l -lic was to bare his bead , L ' J :u :.t ,i beautiful princess ' yl ui. m.,ny caadidctos appeared ; 'dxi 1 n,- stories some of them told ; .' .: i,k, some a month, and i. :h. Poor fellows! they ' :' ar.loogis they could; but " ' ir.er or later they all came to : ' nltir itnotber, and "the unlucky r- !.ad tbtir l.tads chopped ofl. , "i a man who said be bad a ttory : TjJd la.-t iorevcr. if bis majesty would : .lased to give him a trial. He was I of 1. if danger . tUv told him bow .:htrs bad tried bi,1 Jyt their beads ; ' . ;a:d he vas n, jiraii , and M ne ! rought before the king. He was a ' 1 a viry composed and deliberate way ; caking, and alter unking all ntcsori .a lions foi his .n'mg, drinking and i .g, he tkns lgan : "king' there was one a king who - ?,rcai tyrant ' and, desiring to increase n i.ea, he seiied upon the corn in bis rii .ij and put ,t , an im.ncne granary, a was bnilt on par! ..m as high a moan This be did kr ttvi-ra! year, until .-ary was quit--lull He then etop- t'.e dojre and wiudows all sides. But 1 u klayers had, bv a Client, left a very :.jle near the top ..; the granary ; and amo a flight oi Ijc.asu and tried to -t:,tcorn; but the hole waa so emill one locust wini in and carried oil . i ti f f trn n r- il iLn un..T. t . - und carried off another grain of -j men aootber locust went in and IT another rrain of cum. and then Utli!u,t went la and carried effanotb- ; ir grain of c nr., and tLcr. another locust i went in ana carried off another grain ! coin, and then another Iocup! went in , carried off another rrain of corn, and another locust went in and carried off an , other grain of corn." ' He had gone on thus front morning till , f . night (except when he was tiigagcd at his , memvf jot uuuui a montn, wnen ttic airg bepaa to be rather tired with bis locust, , and interrupted him with : "Well, well ! wc hare heard enough ol , the locusts ; we will sappojc they helped j thesBsehrs to all the corn they wanted. Tell , us what happened afterwards " , To which the story teller answered dtlilt j eratelv : "If it pkase jour majesty, it i impssibk ' to tell what happened afterwards before 1 , tell what happened first." And then lie ' went on again : ".And then anjlhcr ljcuiit went in ani j carried off another grain of cjrn, and ti.cn i another locust went in and carmdofrai.oth- i er grain of corn, and then ati-.tbcr 1.. ( - -. . wa vwvu wjvmk, II i. t . L 111 atlU I carried off another grain of corn, at d tl.cn S another locust went in and rerriH 8 ar ; other grain of corn . " The king listened with uncm.j !. r l ie j i tieoce fur six sun the mora, when Iia -guti ! intmapted him with . "O, friend ' I am weary ol v in i ... t Mow soon do yu think f!iy wiii : -..t .done?" To which the story teller made an.- ei , "O. king' who can tell? At the 'iw t . which my story has come tho 1 ieu-.t l..iva j cleared a small place it mav !-' a ouliie loot each way round the hole and tho air is still dark with locastaon all i-idei. But let the king hate patience, and no doubt wo . shall hare come to the end of thim in fim." Thus enauurajed . the king lutene-i on for another fall year, the try teller piing no still sh before "And then another l'feu"! . i.i and I cirrieaoa another gram ol coin, uiti then j j another l-icost went in arid cirri.-! ofl nnoth- ' : er grain of corn, and then another I e-. -t i went in and carried off anjfher jir.tiu il ' i corn, iui4 then another iocut went i-i . n I 1 carried off another grain c oy.-tt. At hit the txr king c.uld -tiij -t u-i binjeer, add crjid out , man! tiiat i etMigh t.ili 1 daughter ' take my ctngdi ni ' til. u , thing ereiy thing ' Only let tu- I . ,i 1 mure o! the abominable IjcufU.'' ' And so the story teller was tnirri.d i j I'm i king's daughter, snd nobody erer exji.s. I s vn, to near the test of tlie story j i Viuc men have hard customers to i... ! with. Boraetimcs. as for instance. A nun in 1 Mew Haven who has about ball a hundred wen under htm. dischargi.'d ace of them for niisc'induec, a few days ago. He then went : !:- uffiecsmd sat djsn tj foot up soaic f, ::! 'l'cu mi:. ol;, ;!aj;tj, vt'iuin ii:i. ti e lircl-art;iU u.m. burU sii-:.ar. Sajp iSurly, J.iubli-;i; i p Lis fi-ts, "1 l.ii r -111 i' tl' IJidlll U ji.il. Of 1 USlUt.--. lojt.cg up" : -.'.:c yuu & luaui t ': ijunkr sae, "Ytf." ana hcgiim lliM.-'.-'.i. s; 1: t'.t- IKUl' ti.- Ul-i'l 'il It. int--' u-.. '. M.H: vl i.Lsitit'.' ! l''.l- OUt3 i ill t. ., e ks i'. and, st'.l l".:iiig up, but wit :.e tye .n mauler, ruuiarks, "l'loce-.d t j maul." Hauler now betrays evid'-r .if lack uf intrepidity and rettrts. Exit , uatei. I n e oucc knew a man to struggle f.ir yt.u j to Cidor a j articuiariy obstinate uk i 'ScIi.iuji pi4?. He i-nioktd incosantly. II tried ail , lae atueztut finds ul tjbsxci. put i ul.a in it, b aled it in totecco juice, lu.' .ill to no avail. It wouldn't color. He gn w uioio e and sour, shut himself up by l.minif and smoked, and smoked, mnttrring eavagely from between his clenched teeth "Color ! I say, D n ye, I'll c-o-l-o r ye !" Uc gave up all iMisiness, and devoted biisetf wholly to smoking, detcmuncd, as he said, ta color that pipe or die in the attempt. One day he tailed to make bis &pcarance at breakfast. His roon was operhd, and tlcre be sat in his chair, dead, the fatal meerschaum clutch ed tightly between his Ueth. The meer schaum was as white as when it first emerg ed, Venus like, Irom the foam of the sea, but the man was turned rich, dark brown. The meerschaum had colored him. Okie lend Pljindcalr. . RuHAvrtr SroaT- The people of Troy, X. Y.. are excited by the story tcld by one Major Lewis, who joined the army in lsC3 as 2d Lieutenant in a New York regiment, fought, was wounded through the lungs, taken prisoner and kept by the rebels during many months. Intermediately, bis lather, who was a Brigadier General in tbe retrace, was kiKei at Uhatteaocga, and but only brother (ell at Antietam. A certificate was gjren to Lewis' uncle that he (Major Lewi) ieUI at Fredericksburg, and tlie uncle became heir to au estate belonging to Lewis valued at $130,000, which be sold and set off with tbe proceeds to Europe. On 1 icing released from the rebel prison, Lewis followed bit uncle to Paris, laid a statement oi his case before Gen. pir, and property and money belonging to the fugitive have been attached. Lewis arrived in New York last week to pro cure identification papers. On bis way to Iowa be was taken ill at Troy from the breaking out ol an old wound, and his des titute condition brought about the at ny ot which the above is the substance. SraiM. Cuuks Tin- new tiding .r nenU mv shorter t!:sn y.cr. not very Lose out abort, and adapVd t j the pr vail, ing short dresses, have taken tbe j.laec of tbe lavquinee, which fitted tbe figure. White cloths, tweidi and fancy cloths of various kinds are in vogue for promenade wear, trimmed with jet beads ur with nar row crpesHrpt f ilds uf g;tin sbitobed on. Short sacks are so universally worn, bow ever, that extra cloaks, sacs or jackets are not much needed. Open sleeves m Juirt, that is cut in a deep point and open on the top, disclosing the dress sleeve, vrill bo in high vogue lor somewhat ceremonious toi lettes. J t and amber fringes arc very much used for tricuuiug acd t j fen a tjauhjUci an tbe top of the sleeves. Goreo Dresses. There are throe distinct styles of gored dresses now worn, which country readers may be glad ti understand. One is tbe full gored dresa.thc second is gored plain, but cut separate from tbe body, and tbe third has fulness behind but is plain in front and at tic sidts. Ia LiaLing the first a pattern will be needed which should be careful'y fitted. In making tbe second, be carefnl that the, size of ti.e skirt exceeds by six inches, thciizeof the waist this quantity is to be hild in, so that il wiU set easily over the hips. For th." third, the two back breadths should be lult plain, r. jt gored at all, bat gathered into tbe belt. nt plaited, and trimmed to simulate a tonic down the seams which unite tho tides to tbe back breadths Post . J knxie Jisi. Tbe great detcrt of Sahara is in process ot" transformation into a gar !en. Every year new oaees arc produced by tbe multipli cation of artesian xreljs. which supply vast quantities of water. Tiie lost or a fashio.vabli liana. Messrs. Worth & Boberg. of tbe Hue de la Pail. Paris, asked an American lady, tbe other day, sc-ven thousand francs ($1400) for a dress of no extraordinary richness, which wae inimsoiately acquiesced in, sj great is the desire to affix the name or that house to any toilettes worn and admired. Tat Asroa Uov-se. ninjr Gaztttt sajs ; -Tbe New ork Eve- One by one the old landmarks are toia down, or eo changed as to cake them entirely new. The latest development ia this line has to do with the Aftor Honse. Wc nndentand thai this meet historic building, so long and so csi- verzally known as a hotel, both in this country and abroad, will be given np to stores and offices dnrins the coming season. It will have an immense value for strictly commercial -jiur- poscs. Tbe rents have already beta largely in. creased, acd It Is rrobable that no tingle fcuill ing in the city will pay o large a menus. lic cjrec raa G. G. Jt H. L. 11EXEDICT. editors jisd rnopiurrOBS. FRIDAY MORNING, MAUCII 20. 1867, The l"ro?res of lteconnruction, The Supplemental Mill. .V'any buuest souls feared that the passago of the Keoonftruction Act was the consign ment oi the Southern States to martial rule for an indefinite riod. The Southerners, they said, would never organize new State governments under the bill, if they staid out of C'Dgrcss till doomJjy. There baa been considerable in the tone ol the ?onlhern press and prominent rcbcln press and j tu justify tlie apiircbension. A number ol b ( XiAinents of ShiiIw m nccept tlie tetias of the bill ; but tliat the Southern States must and would stay as they arc. and truitt tu Time and the President, and the Supreme Court, to secure their "rights'." The difficulty with this arrangement is tint time has thus far proved no friend to tic n bel; that the President is powerless : l i hji them ; that it takes two jcars tu bring a Jaw to a final decision by the Su 1 1 1 on.- Court ; and that in the mean time the .o'nathrm manes, black and white, who have the piwer. under the law, will vst it, and bring hack their Stales, whether tleir tale leaders will or not The largo public nicetinc in Sontbcrn Statet, like that held at .Vim. Alabama, on Tuesday, in favor of . ptii:4 the terms of the recotrttrtujtiuri bill, fbiiw that such a nrA?!ct i bv no '.. i: m visionary. But tl.e beauty of the whole arrangement rl.at tie matter ofdning Simething or do- !ti0 t- .tliiuj under ibe bill 'n not to be (eft i.ii ith the aiitien and unrepentant il! fi.i' "Supplemental Kceoostruction I ill ' -. Mirii" eeti.in on the part of the people 1 i In r. 1 Slates within six months, which will briaa them lace to lace with the ju-.-stion whether they will rccmstruct their Mtes pT a Ijjal Ijajis, or m, U ith the fair and full supervision which will l given to the elections by the Gener als, there will be little fear, we take it, in w.t ul the States, but that the loyal w!i!t,fi. Macks, and thoroughly repentant .vi. i- 1 ui uJiituiU at, kiuple nurity, and a i:r ! :xv will see then back in Congress. Pn'iKc uifincs are beine held in all raits o. i! c S Mb. t . cjosider the reeonstruetion ueB- "u"" l'l,0eO lnt rcsxHni;oij. .v .. Mrajnc of Alabama, and ' thr F"? V0 ,0i l - mir.y .;h.roit.zens,lyciWaelliVera!''acnBJTBlo(M "v 'T " ' i,Ui public muting to be held at Montgomery on the .j;!i in Uor of reconstruction undr tb; ui. ru. tu Kn. 'ilie Urges' m -cling ever known there was helii at Selma, Alauma, on tbe IStli, and r fcol'i tions were unanimously adopted stroa- U t apre ot Uniob sentiaients, and ru ai.ii'Pg the right ol Congress to pres cribe the terms of reconstruction and re adiuis.ion of tbe seceded States into the Cm in, and urging that tbe people of Aiabe tuz Juuld forthwith avoept tbe eSeieut teruf ui r. construction. At Savannah 3000 negroes assembled on V t 1 - th tj discuss topics of universal suf I'.jge and the right to sit on juries. Tbe large uu cling at Colombia, S. C , on the l.tli, luis been already reported. A con Vtmi :i of one hqcdreu and oty wluic dc lcaicc and about one hundred and fifty colored delegate will meet in Ualcigh, .. C , ou the 27tb, to prepare tke vay for re. organ iaition. 1U jsttctios. The Conference Com mittee of tbe two Houses uf CoogrcM, agreed upon the point? in diopatj 1.. tbe Supplcnjentaf Reccastraotion bill, and both II ju-o-s accented their report. They agreed to the Senate proposition that a State Con stitution shall be ratified by a majority cf tlie lutes coot, provide! that it shall apiear that e uaj irity of the registered voters voted on the q-icstion of ratiScc.tiLn. A cuute u added tuat iiongreos rjutt be (jattsGcd that all the registered voters had an opportunity to (- freely and fairly without fear or inUrtiiption, and that the Constitution meets tbe approval ol a majority ol the qua lified voters. The bill goes to the President, and will probably Ik -t?p4 'niu. pyr b;u .0 t&aoo to aluw o its pasreje ovc the vvto this week. Pamige of tbe Supplementary Itecun tvaetio.i IS 1 1 over tl.e Veto. li.e President on Saturday sent iu to the 8- i.-tc biH veto of the Sapp'.eKcatary He-ci'r.stro.-Uon Hill, which wa taken up and piomptly passed by tlye Senate.over the veto, by a vote of 40 to 7. Tbe House has doubtless Ixlore this taken similar action, and the bill is undoubtedly, by this time, n law. Tbe chief aaestjon t Vtrtg i.ow ap, pesrs to be in reference tu tbe time to which they sliaii adjourn. It will irobubly be till December. C.MvaksaL Siiiaacc. Senator Wilson of Mas., on Saturday introduced a bill, which after reciting tbt thp Icriccuni article of an. udment to the Constitution lias been r.itincd by a sufficient number of States and a pirt of tbe fundamental law, enacts, as rt ;1 the " appropriate legislation " au. tlurizcd by the smvLdacnt, that tberc shall l.erealter ii- no denial of the elective franchise on recount of race or color (State laws to the c intrary notwithstanding) on penalty of fi c jl" not less than $1000, or imprison ment i.ot le than six months. The bill of con: re will not be acted on atprcacnt. l8t (.U1VXLKT j-SaTEBXIISO WITU TUE Feezdmsx. At a recent misi meeting of tbe blacks at Columbia, S. C, Gen. Wade Hampton "advised the frecdmcn to give their friends at the South a fair trial." Hon. E. J. Arthur (poke many kind words to bis clored auditors, and "concluded by advises them to regard the white men who have been 'wrn ani reared among them, as friend..- Mr. Wm. IL Talley said that " the advree which common sense gives to tbe colored population of the South in the nrcsmt cme.-geaej' trJ" tn0S3 of lbc Mm" munitj whom you have known those wno have hitherto proved themselves worthy of confidence those who have the same in terest." In return one of tbe colored speak ers promised not to rest till tbe whites wtro enfranchised, but advised his brethren. when it cams io voting, to " look to mtrit alone." Another, "epcakioj: of the c.'cctions, Slid that the question should not to whether a candidate was black or white, but was be honest." The frccdmcn seem to know what they arc about. Tiiu Sodurax Aid Bill. It was expect j 011 J"tcnlay that when the bill came up np- j proprutmg one million of dollars for the destitute at the South. General Butler would take the floor and reply to the re mark made by Mr. Woodbridjc yesterday. But when the bill came up the G'cncral could not ob tain the lloor, and the time wan consumed by Mr. Biu-haui and others. Mr. Bingham offered an amend- mcnt. J'rcctinS, in place d a special appro- r"at,uu couitnissiuncni of tho Freed- , .. r i .. wnu o uuu-au, to lurumu supplies lor tno needed relief. A long debit.- emu .1 and continued for considerable time with much asperity. The fate of tl e bill is doubtful, with the chances against ita poi-sage. The .New- York rntom llouic. Mr. Uulburd of New York, chairman of tie committee on i ublic expendituren, made a scathing speech on the floor of the House, last week, in which be showed up the falsity of Collector Su.vtl.c-s nubli-hed renlv to tl e icccut report of the Committee, and uiado statements which j laced all roncernid in the recently njjtd ei.nuptiuns in the New i urk Custom llotife, in a Mortc light than ever. lie intimated in the couri-o ol his remarks that sums fresh testimony bad been beard of, by the committee, f.irtlur itupli. eating SenatQfs Huolitlio and Patterson of Tenntee. This testimony was apjurently secured, as on Thursday in the House, Mr. Hulbnrd stated that the rommitttc had taken testimony which apjArei. ly inculpatid nr.j or more members othe iviiaie,ii.'l regird jnj the isiurteny due from one house to tl.e Othtr be uflen-d the folhwing Kcsolution Utioh fJ. That the House hiving been in- lormeu ny one ot its com. that tor incur bss been brought to the knowledge of said com. which testimony apparently isculpites one or mere oemoers oi tne senate, the Jlouj; t.;repon direct! that all jc:h tjstlaony'be tranimittcd o ibs'eenate for it: inforuitkn. The retolution. ftfirr Lrtn" antn !ml l.v bstituting the wCrd ...fleets" for ineu.- Inl A-aa . t . . 1 l II. .11 ..I .1 I pates was adorted. Mr. Hulbuid tlicu ' teported tl.c following icavlutioo Rnoltt i. That !'. 1 tie wcw oi this bouie . ,ii Henry A. obythe should be immtdiately removed from the office of collector of the port of New York, and that the clerk of the Iloo-e eaase a certified copy cf this risolutioe to be laid before the Pusident of the V. S. Gen. Butler opposed the resolution, xi..,g peachment Tbe jo".i! iiFMl ot tbe matter estcr iy, by tbe adoption of r rceolution oSertd Hy Mr. Sttvcns, as a substitute for that or Mr. Hulbuid. leferring the matter to tbu Oommitttc on PubJe .p.ndituits, with in.truciio tu atevrtain w lit ther Collector Sn.ythc has U-en guilty of high erimt s and uisucuCTiiuis sameieni 10 jusiny n.s j. peaebment, and if -.u tu irn articks ot 'mpt-aciiui.ut. TTie N. Y. Triiunf alter & lip ot thru or fcof yrr, gives fresh vent to its old dis tress over the appointment of Judge fir the Eastern District of New ork, and in a re cital of bis sins to Mr. Raymond of the Times, lugs in the cmt:- ci that p.tiiu il ji;iiici. bu oi.e ot bis gravest orlenses. I'bose who don't knovy nuytbin aljoui u vJfe may posiUv aupi.co tt.si tt.ere is jccrtbtD ou whieb to base this show of righteous indignation, those who do know anything about it, know tout the ttsstrrn Distnet of .New York, having conetirrinj jurisdiction our iif valerj at (bat port, Kzi cacateo at tbe demaud of the heavy com uitreial and legal interests involved, because I tbe overwhelming pressure on tbe Courts . I the Sjuthen. district, from tbe accumula tion ol business arising in tint great coin, mercial metro;ajlis ; and that the rcltcfsnbj desjatch cf business onscueiit uc the lor taation. of the new djstriet bfit AbunJmtly Vindicated the cxpodic&sy and true economy of the measure. As for the Judge, be was apjuiiuted hy President Lineoln on one of tl.e Iargot and most unanimous recommendation; oi, Ifcc New York bar c-v.r iv.u lor t.u apjuint. .. nt, Dackcd by c,n array of liusins, cr- .nal und political influence which no rc ; ihlisan President could have disregarded ; ml he accepted the place at heavy pecunia iv sacrifice. Thtro was another wndi'.late tor the appointment, bc,cr, an utterly inc&apctcnt Milesian, formerly a reporter for the Tribune, and since a Johnson office, holder and democratic candidate for Con gress, who had .Mr. Orccley's backing for the judgeship. And becauf ". (i.V name did cot Lqppi tu outweigh ell the fibers and all the proprieties and decencies uf the cae. the Tribunt has always been s'uDy about tbe matter. It cares nothing about the formation of a new district ; but can't get over the failure of Its re(. ihnc iliiz lachrtir.tr. (Jov. Usokn or GkJRGIA made Jeff. Davis a great deal of trouble during the war. He saw clearly that Davis was consolidating & despotism iu3tcf;d el s scpublic ; and though &a out and out tcbel, be had independence dough to resist. He continues to show the same traits and is doing the cause of true union and harmony even better service than he rendered during the war. It is certainly more praiseworthy eervicc, for it is atraijhl- forward and conscious aid in tho permanent jccousjructiun ct the South, 011 terms, of iVeodom, justice and equality. Goy. Brown made a speech ut Atlanta, the other day, which worthily supplements bis recently published letter to the people of bis State. In this speech he tells the r:n..,;i.n tint if thorrefi.e- iS.i, irruia I Jl in ih- M,1:l,, KeBinatmellon bill. ..,..- .- j tboy will make the greatest possible mistake, j for they will never get better terms ; and he ,ur J hL , , I commends to tbcm the eximplc ol General Lee, who surrendered, when he could d.i no ltter. and took tha Lc lms he co-ild get. e says the question of negro suffrage is ' settled. The frecdmen are now voters, and j ... there is no need ol wasting more breath on that matter. The only question cow, be siys, ia whether the great mass ol tbe ahites shall vote. He is himself disfranchised- and ineligible to office, under Iho bill but be cares nut for that, and bo ba.d. ly telll all concerned that tbey better accept I the comjuratircly lenient termi which ofler ! thousands of the conquered to become the ballot t,i niniMrntlmnrtliAuhitruirnorl ?'4T" ' tat now that the true and living tho South, rather than, by rclusitij;, Lnn upon thcnehcj total disfranchisement for every late rebel, and cjnliciti.in to bjot. This is sensible and eOVctite talk. Wc trust that Congr.ss will recognize such courago and independence in rx (Jov. Brown, and haM out an incentive for others to fol low his example by removing the bar ol dis franchisement and ineligibility in his case. Till BlNMNGT0N it KlTLOU K. It. (j'eut Mi;kti at BtMGTO.. A large railroad meeting ao l.tlJ at Bennington uii Ucduisday. HDn. A. II. t Urk of MupIm tcr ,imjJcj 3m, nUa , ' ij- :,,' .." ! I ". ,s Aiiciuiv, The committee appointed at a previous ir.eeting retwrted tl" igh their chairman Hun. II. (i lioot. l" vor ol the immediate n iistruetion of a Sju;hern eonntctio.i with the Harlem road, by building a r..nd by uay ol U-bunon Spring, from Bennington to Clutham Four Corners. The report mi The road to be constructnl is il-.ii tiftr.r miln in tnitl. ...1 - :li .. i: ' .. mates your committee telieve to be reliable. "p.... , win wieu n l Li l u - 0 Mil. bout fiwrteen hundred thoasiud ilolbri. Sub! !5ritf,Le 1Arf!'.',Jr bD miJe.!? Stale of New 1 ork to the amount of five burning ' mjuiami dollars, and we have t thit still further subscriptions will n,ve in that State. I The Bennington i Kutl.nJ It. ail effer to mortgage their railioal -whith is hum 1 free from incumbrance to any amount nr.... ! sary to secure the oorspletiou of this work, and your committee have no Juuht thtt the .r.,t interest the towns on the line of .he Bennim-tun ' A ltutland Itailroid hive in opeulu; thU line. I wou.a inuuee tnem to tend temporary aid to the i ootislruction cf the road- if power is given them ' to do so. , The comtiutiu -J ik l l..r.o , Railroal Bill opn the best liut uf railrol lfrom . .vioniieat to ,ew i urk, duttacs of over four I hucd ed miles. The whole Stata is deeply iuterr.tc4 to have ! I ' in Tolin Jown ,he I'P"3 thia roid constiueted, as without it all the rail- worJ ""bi!e" ou'uv herC'onstocshn, road outlets from this State to the -real West 1 "chtJ, ns 1,(1 ni,e at rrie!j ,J " I am aad New Yfik will U owned aid under the ' 1"' r " t0,he eFctlct ,Il,e ,he Il0Pr controlof the Ueniselitr i, 3ajaioEt lUilroid I !ance f "rat Jos,ifiea I eJ not ikass Cornpany a forsiffn ccrrjOrtlion win, ,int I remark that the fed news tint a thrill uv thowc th(iat;l,is frieadiy to Vermont mtemta TU bett criJence of hit our situation would be if our c mmunlcatloas by rail to the South m "in arc controiItU tir the Iveniseiaer .t Saratoca Co. is found in the f,M that Company has been able, by taking a lease f tlT !..- I. ; I . i - 1 mey nave inerwv Ihtiv ratcj. on frenrht "'-"S VtC Itiuct iiigher than on any other I raa l in era.nl, uttr tvrFoty.tivr prr eent. uur Loramiiice are all or ttie ..piui u that no g'Mter calamity coulJ befall WCTn Vtr- moni, and, in nvet, Ibe whole Slat,, than tu have the Ilenrselaer A Saratoga C.i.pay vure the control of the (lesAiBjtua .t ll'itlinJ RaP road, sfiu id pieyrat that, evrrv Wriuonitr fbohl.1 eztrt himself. 1 committee al,a submifcd a dr.it of i .ucmoital to tbe l-egisliturc, stttiu lojlti the (nets of tbe case, and praying lor the nrcsary lrgi-htioti, which .;. ndopud by tbe meeting. ll .n. T. W P tfcm to..k the It wr and made aa al.lo .ech. He -aid be had lietn odcred by the H & S. Company $500,000 ftr hi road (the Bennington A ltutland), much mote than it cost hiin.bvii bi.d rsfuscd ii.il it , ili raonopuly might utfer him six t,tn tbo.t amourtt for tts road, and then he vrould not allow l,u, tu gvin control ol it. Me ootiieaended the action of Guv. Dilling ham in oopyening an extra session, and said that no ioiary could po-sibly result to towns which would votua subicriptiup tu the stock ol the new route, sv, itt buatuts v,as already ;etabiab?d in J it must jy inttrctt on tt eot and eventually tilt .iincltxl. A corps of enginy-it l,n, alreudy beguu ibe survcv ol ttrf L.banon Springs route from Benning ton, mhI he ho;d tbeir opera. ions vrould not bo iuijaxled until the coiitiectiuii between the two rails was complete t ut..tham. To show hie d4t4ei.tedne. pcouniarily, bv Ou. nn to sell the U. A 1!. ntd to any oompany uf mtn who would guarantee tbe ountwaplated overthrow of the foreign nwn ojiol. . by the proposed or a m.ue feasible conn.ction, for $100,000 less than hs was oOVred lor it by the ft. A S. Ouvipany. and then aubs;r,be f UhI.OOA more lor tbe iir posc ul rlTcCStHj: lueb counretiou. His re tnatiii were rcecived with prolonged np- )JHUSC. 1 lie gentleumn was follovvnl by Hon. Ilar mou Uiiifield of Arlington, and I' on. A. L. Miner of .MmiebeV.s., u! toot atroug rruuMibi ij (a;,u oi the iwiivtructioi. of the uew toud. Vr. Prcsoott ol Troy. N. V., civil eng: neer, tefiited tlio otut. uien t tlut the new rout, would cost tour or live tuillioun wt dol late by saying that (t cuuiJ le euustructid for t-'111,003 jr mile, awl oilcrcd to build it at ti. t pri.v, ngicviiig that if he did not bav. it so far completed by tho first ul Jan ary : ext as to lie able to run u train nf cais ovri its eutiro length, b.; would foifeit $1:-.000. A tue ounclusiou of Ins remarks, the fol lowing resolution was introduced by Hon. T. W. Park, and was unanimously adopted JUmhtJ, That we are in favor cf ika pas sage of a law authorizing the tctrsz on the line or the Bennington A Butlaa.1 ltiilrctd to zub scrile for becis la aid in tbe construction cf tts tetunon Springs Railroad, if a majority ol the lax-payers are in favor of such subscription. Mr. WootiuRiijCE'aSiT.icii on the Southern relief res jlutiou, attracted much attention. The fulIoinj extract will give some idea of th: unnotncsg and iKquencc of the sjicech: I have no fear fur tbe little fir ten Mountain State, and believe, sir, that every man and wo man within her borders would evil their lltpre rentatives recreant to duty should they eppue the pusige of this resolution. The question simply is. shall w extend gov ernmental aid to these starving millions? Great God, has it corce to this, that tbe American Ccssrai in this century of the Christian era zhall close their ears to the cry of tbousinds of their starving fcllow.men for bread, bread, when we have enough acd to spare ! When tha people of Ireland were fimiihing Congress hast ened to their aid and appropriated mocy and provided ships to 'carry food to the starving. Will we allow it now to ba slid thit we are worse than infidels, and refuse to provide for our cwn ? I know there is a vacant chur at alrcoit every table, and broken hurts in almost every family at the loss of father, sen, lover, or brother in this dreaufal war. Tha atirvin I?",!jr?'hed"?? hlwt"y limbafrcmtha! itim proons 01 ine oouia ; lae maimed soldier who goes upon crutches through the streets; the huodrtJ Ifrid. lich with the tacred blood 01 enr martyred heroes, cry out for vengeano, but there comes a votcc from Heavec. aayiag s "VecgeiLce is mine ; I will rspay, satth tha gruinj rf oar are bottled, and in God's tirus will be poured in Inexorable wrath upon the gufltT headswho trt retp.niible initigators of the terrible ln 1 causeless rebellion. Already ths Incipient cur is upon utm. Their tana, once Basils. in the sunny smiles cf prosperity and peace, is now ruined by tho ravages of war. Their homes are desolate, their fields are at waste, their industries are destroyed, their wealth is scattered, and gauu famine stalks their streets. n btn altars were reared to tbe unknown God the conqueror dragged at his chariot wheals u uwu rcieaieu, anu -an eye lor an eye and a tooth for a tooth" has yielded to the sublime iracniDgsoi largtTciicss and a heavenly charity. Jet us, by Its pisja-e cf this resolution, show to me ojuiq ami to tlie wcrH that with malice toward none and with chanty toward all, we win pursue mc ngul. BclieviDj that the proposition is just, I shall vote for it, and hope it may receive the favora ble coas'-deration'ot the House. SuuTiur..v Am. The resolution ansio. priating a million uf dollars for relief of suf fering at tfce South, was amended in tie House so as to rivd as follows, and in that shape was aduj.ti.il U7 to 31 : UtwlrtJ. That theSecntiry of War be aad is : creby cmpowcre.1 and directed to issue sup plies of ftod sufficient to prevent starvation and extreme want to any and all classes of destitute or helpbss persons in those Southern and South Western States where failure of crnn, ml j causes have occasioned wide spread destitution. ax.1. me issue oe mvje turcagh tte Fnedmn's Bureau under such regulations as the Secretary of IVsr shall preseribe.aaj to thit end the Secy, of War is hereby directed through tho commis SKuwrs of the iMirenu to apply so ranch as be miv deem nect-.Mry Kir purrwees aSiresi'sl of unex" pe ridel monies bcrelofore appropriated to supply I fV tun rnurca wiia pronsmis or r. 'lion I'rovide.1 that ibe expenditureshill not extend beyond the present appropriation already rni-J for the Freedmen's Buretu. NASH Y. I From the Toledo ULidr. Thr I'uit uuj VnaduUtraltJ Ihrnitcrutot Ihr X ItoaJs Hutitt lltt Utilliytnct of tkt lltfutal uf Ike Ltfitlatmre of Ohio to itrikr tht WorJ White" froiA iktir CouiMnlto Tkr llrjuicing of Ike jifotumid Vtmorraty j, A nr iiiltd by tktir Philouipktr. Cvidt an,t 'Viesjrf, Mr. A'uiiy. Post Offis. CoNrcnair X lUitiv, (with is in the Stait uv Kentucky.) March 16, ir,-. 1 he jayua Intelligence uv the glorious acksheu iv the Lrgislaeher ur the now troolv 1 lB,,ck,n1'. n'J. u nquitit joy through the ' LolntP-1 ,,hn!1 kaIy lew exrjuisit than that ! "P"100" "cut uv the news uv Johc- I shel be better understood, probably, ef I state j tbt our thrill uv joy at this trooly unexpected 1 triump uv the proud Caucasbun uv Ohio over I the inferior sons nv Ham, went jest z fur in 1 'be .Ireckshun uv ecstiey ez did our pangs uv I woe on the heerin uv Valbndi:kam'a defect in 1 1553 in the dreckthen uv utter misery. In short, we thrill now precisely iz much tz we I panged then. ,,--""-""" "r"i tmuiiui k-u ! this unexpected deliverance uv our bnthrm ut It Ohio from the uncodoorable disgrace uv nigger equality, uy wieh I was at first male chairman: but this wuz reconsidered, 11, bein tbe only 01.. iu the Corners edjucated to the extent uv writin , I wui forced to act ix sekratary, and ixekin '. Pogram wuz made chairman. It Jan't take a hefty intellect to be chairisan uv a Democratic I Coovenshan, bt talent is necessary at tbe Se- rrcury s uoie. Tbe Deekin on takin the chair remarked that this wnz the proudest moment uv his life, by atj odds. Ohio he had given over to baritato uv hart and reprsbacy uv mind long ago. He had made up his mind sorrowfully, but certainly, to the fact that Ohio vux Ablishen, and believed that the fanatics in charge uv that State, wood fuller out their avowed principles to their legi time endin ; and, ez they bad declared the nigcer a man, wood cive" him the rites uv a man. He hed bin happily disappointed thejr ucu j.auseu is inc.r uu career, anu non nevin taken one step in tbe direcshun of d.mocrisy. Is ther not, be wanted to know, reason to bepe that they will ccstiayoo in well-doin ontil ha dared to hope il ihey will pall down the nig :er fiua tbe pinnacle onto wieh they bed placed him, and make him agin wat he rcely ought to be, a servant unto his brethren. He hoped tbe brethren wood f peek their minds, brevity though, es him and Deekin Givitt hed a game uv seven up to finish, aad time is wicgin hersell away to her eternal borne at a rate fritefnl to Mis template. Uder Oavitt blessed the Lord lor It.U .Itt- 1 k 1 11c mi iut sounaic ice nai iimorel o er 'fJt? 3 dors too. W hen be remembered that bis niggers run away from him and enlisted in tbe lederalarmy. and that sich uv cm ex unin'i kilW at ft Put..- ..i !..... v i Ft. Wagner aad Port Hudson wher their cuisU ,' blood wuz spilt that the same Quantity av pure wane dkwi mire oe saieu, fettled a uaio, and that, notwithstindin all this, they meet there jist about the seme treatment they wood hev experienced hed they stayed in Kentucky, his sole eipaaJid and be ceod only rcleevc hisseU by boUerin hallelooge ! Its more than he hed hoped fcr. His cup wuz sloppin over with bless ms. and ef-be shood be taken hentz to-night be woodent complain. lleeoiocshens bein in order, I ii. ti is the regler thing here, and priseatt.1 the follsrin, le wit : IPaereai. Tic Demoetisy uv Ohio, with a 'toriocs company uv Ablishinisla folleria uv em. hev, for the time at least. squelcheU the impious proposition to give the nurgcr, wieh ain't fitted for it by edjucashen, the ballot, there fore be it Uttolrf.l, By the Dimocrisy uv tha Confedrit X Koads. wieh is in the State uv Kentucky, that we send grtetia to our brethren uv Ohio, and extend to em our hearty congratulations on tht result and earnestly hope that ere long the few remiinin pints of difference !twcea ns and mem may be rolt. ntd down, ami thit we may yet live and love together HitoUrd, That after this nauifes:ashtu uv returnin reason, we are satisfied that there ain't sich a cussed site ofdifference, after all, between a niodnit Ohio Itepublikin and a X Koads Dem ocrat ; not enuff to keep em from fraternizio en almost anytbtn. ItcsolrtJ, Thit ez Ohio hez v.ry properly refbozed to give her niggers the ballot, bow kin her Representatives in Congress insist on forcin us in Kentucky to do it ? Wc aik thia in thun der tones. JicsolrtJ, Thit the thanks uv the Dimocrisy uv this seckshin uv Ktntucky le exteadU to the Itepublikin members uv the Ohio Legiilochcr who so nobly come to the rtskoo uv our more immrjit friends in that body, ez from this time out we shell be able to keep our niggers here, inezmuch tz the nigger who wood run from Kentucky to Ohio, alter this ackshen, weed prove hisself to be a most eggrejis Icenatio. I hed eevral other n sclooshens, bat Bascem cut cm short by covin the adopshen uv sich cz hed bin read, and the nca-readen uv the bal ance, wieh wuz vociffertusly adopted. Buccm don't like Democratic mectins tbty ckkepy iho attemhun uv his easterners and thereby inter fere with his bizais. After the meeting adjourned, a trooly aflectin aceca transpired at his grcscry. I announced to to em my unalterable determinaahen to change my biHtashcn. I felt. I rcmarkt, thit Ohio of fered a more jrcfitablt feeld fir my labors, acd that sencc the Legislasher uv that State had spoken, I had determined to lokate the Inititoot in Ohio, it bein, in my honest opinion, a better pint therefor. The Dimocrisy uv Ohio are, it is troo, in a minority, but bow long will they be to T They are positive in their beleefs, while their enemies ain't, to any alumin extent. The war the dinger wieh threatened em held em t gethcr, and after a fashion give cm backbone, and lor a time they conquered, but cow them band- bein broken that stimulus being taken away they are jist about as timid ez so many rabbits. They started on a principle wieh they are afrd uv they are t ravelin a road they ain't got no love for, and are etartin at theshad dtrs uv the lions on either side ; they are llvin on buttermilk when roast beef is jist ez easy to git. I hev longed, and yearned, and agonized for yeara for a civilized state, rich in the means uv subsistence, whese politiihts subordinate principle to county cSccs. Eich a state is Ohio and sich a field and sich a people I shel never be able to find agin, and I go. There will I erect the Inititoot. Basoom objeetid. Ee coodent go nor I shood ent. He bed an interest in the establishment nv the Institoct at this nint be wanted the popalaahen uv the Corners Jinereest, being cer tin uv gittin the heft nv the inkao uv every man who shood settle there. He caod cot deny that sence the event we wnz celtbratia bed transpired, that the Inititoot wood do lost ez well in Ohio ez In Kentucky, and perhaps bet ter, z tbsy hed more money, aad cf he cood leave ha woodant mind ehangia tbe loca- his Cod ahtn. but that wui impossible. In the parsoot nr hu cillin he bed absorbed the htft uv the real estate ur this secksben and hed mortiares nn th lt.irM -v,l ,1... L. . . .... fc. i care of. He didn't iZ Vu HZt his nZ. he begged the Professor to remember thit cooden t leave without scttlin at his bar for six months sustenance, and ther wuz a Itw in Kentucky givia creditors poner over ab-condin debtors. Would it be convenient for any one uv the Directors or professors to settle their ac counts. Ha ! ha ! I saw the pint, and wuz forced to take the back track. I can't go. Is it net a turnin ebaae thit a paltry bill, at the bar ur n,r SfttS, bully a Ablishin mvoritr uv siitv thr.mm.l into going back onto their nriceinlts. and mn ihT''Tth"riStn Woo,Ii Early in the winter, they sent us a barrel that some Ltnkm wood strike the ch-i di ut debt i . , ., . from my limbs, that I mite tU 7 ,..", ' ! Br" filW v,lh acceptable articles of be.1- fiirer scenes. I'lTBoLEt-M V. Nar. I. M (Which is l'catmuttr). and lilowms Vrotnir ur Biblikle Politicks in the Scnihern Cl.vj.i klc Military In-litoct. MvsTkKrois DfivxborwKMs it Sv ,Urv Siriwin Ksmvn .MorntLNTv The eorre-- Jiondeiit of the N. V. tl'ralJ at St Alluns. writing under .Lite of the I'.Ub. mik'rw out quiet a liri.lget ol I'inwii nets , from that quarter. It in largely conjectural amltu-i-tional : but joioH with othtr cireumsUncea teems to indicate that "something" is on foot on tbe herder. The writer says : The train which arrived here at six A. M. to-day brought about thirty lusty looking gen tleraen, of evident Milesian "proclivities," who, having debarked from the oars. nt 10 . r,mm. ment livery stable and hired tenmi to take them down tke Lake road, a distance of about two and a bilf miles, to Lake Champliin. whinco they started on a leregrinating tour. Whether they were lemma or whether they were as one cf them remarked, a company of tourists desirous . T'Jw!n ,Iie magniftcent winter scenery in which tbii country abounds, it is not for me to say. One thine is certain. Iioanrr msI. mm wu provided with a knapsick containing bulky materul ani each had a blanket If artists or tourists, they have chosen a mot delightful "f ' cowiiry in wnich to spen t a fcw days I " 'his season of the yeir. Supposing them to be lenrans, however, it may bo well to stata , that ou reachiag the lake they would have no I 'hthcally in crvsaiag into Cana-la, or in reach j mg the border bae unmolested. By pursuing I a directly nortjward march along the shore they wima aoout tnree mites or uoase's Point, and theses, by making a slight diver gence, they can crasa the upper Champlain on tbe ice, which is, ia that section, about two feet and a half thick, and would allow of even the transportation of artilery. if such they had with them. By so dict. also, they avoid a too close proximity to Fon Montgomery, which they would leave to the let. The road along v.- 1-1 1 . ... lake snore is in good e.nt.tion and ess ly travelled. The i.ttaj which came throo-h this morning (supposing them to le I'eniacs.vnl that is the decided impression here) forms only a small proportion of like parties who have been travel ing frualierward during the wtek On Fridav ' ir.oniiuga Urge number of Irishmen, evidently un !r ttc control of a leader, came ol the up irj ... wmcn, owing to some detention on the way, i .i l to connect with the regular mtraing train fo.ng ucrth, and the passengers were un able to leave St. Albans until the departure of the six o'clock train in the evening. These men, about seventy-five in number, were very reticent as to their destination, and icsteal of going to any cf the hotels, remained at the depot until the evening train left. They were all provided with rations, and appear?! to have a sufficiency 01 spare change to meet all requir ments. Their ilepertment was most quiet and orderly, and they seemed desirous of avoidiog conversations with the citizens here, keeping togetker and letting bo one into the secret cf taetr "objective point " I cannot say these men were Fenians. L'vtrybedy here is assured of it, however, bat the query naturally arises, who were they ? In conversation with a promi nent citizen of St. Albans to-day I was informed that just such bodies of men hive been noticed going through this place during the past fort night, "ami" sti.t be, ":f there be the sitae ratio at all other places lurdiriog the like as have gone through Ft. .VI Lias, then fully two thousand Fenians are now on the frontier in this sesiion alone." Most cf tbe parties who carae in this direction went through to Rouse's Point. The others are doubtless scattered along ne lake, within easy c:uimunicafiou of thit "C WIIDIO vicinity, so that eonencration of the forces cin be effected whenever it may be desirable. Indeed, aa natters now look, it there is to beany movement at all, the wing of the Fenian army destined to operate from this section will mike UCtinKI l'' P't of dep.rture. We are in tbe leceint of news here bv travel lers just from Canadt ci nfirmitory of the pre vious telegrams in relation to tbe scare" that bis got possession of tbe -Kanaeks." There is an undoubted fright araurg tbe "blue noses." In the streets of Ottawa, St. Johns, Montreal, and in fact In alt towns within striking distance of the border, "the invasion" furas the staple tope of conversation. The Caaailhu press, however, do net represent tho. to be the case ; but persons jest from tbem localities declare that it is so. and tint the op.e are daily ex lectin tbe work to evmarrner. A corespondent ut tbe lloetuu Journal dceriiies a great meeting in Iirxl.m, called by the Lord Alayor 111 an-wrr to a petition signed l.y GOO eiuioent ritizens of London, ul all profsesiotM a! parties, praying that tho esle of intoxicating liquor-, lui .'it bo stopped on Sunday " Sueb a gathering ior such a or pot has eklom been Men in lavralou. It was a snrt of town mertiBi at which both sides were to be ilifcuq.!. Intense excitement pervad.d the grrit throng as it swerve.) bock aad forth. The temperance men corsidmil the taovraniit as tbe first slip in the rijtht dinctiou tonar i pro hibition. The publicans, as levi in hn-pers are called, regarded the step as a Mow to their trade, as far as selling liquor is cvnoerncd. Both sides mustered their forrrt and were ready for the discussion. A distinguished array of prominent men occupied the pJvtfcrui. Tbe Bishop of Lundon vts represented by one uf his elerxy Tbe Ro man Catholic Arehbnbop Manning was niesent and made an addrrs Kmineut Di -titera graced the cooaewn. The room was nllr.1 m its capacity Kvrry allusion to the stopping ot the Sanday traffic was rrcrivril with shouts mi. I cheers. Several men appeared fur the rabliears to oppose the metsan. It wis with the utmost difficulty that tbey wre allow ed to proceed at all, bat ot 7b0" persons pr.M-nt, probably not 100 were in favor of continuing the sal of in toxicating liquors ou Sunday. Shout, in I -nant cr.ee, calls lor 1 time,' time," and a nf .sy clamor greeted every effort to continue ibe Sda dry traffic. Tbe resolutions to petition Parlia ment to stop the Sanday traffic were carried by acclamation after urgent addreurs by friends of the measure." Mr. Ma.NsrtiU) TcnsriK Horn Co. Tie following letter l.ts Iccn received by gentle men connected with the Mt. Mansfield Road Co., acd slows the confidence r.f our lest civil enriceers in its success : Bckli.vgtox. March 18. (Jtntltmen .- Relurnlrg home after an ab sence cf some days, I find en my table your valued favor of tbe 7th inst. You may pat me down for ten shares of the Mt. Macsttld Turn pike Road Co.'s storks, as an evidence of the confidence and respect you place in me. Your effer of the Presidency of the company is mcst gratefully appreciated. Under ordinary circum stances if convinced that my doing so would render ycu any service, I would accept the posi tion, but I havt for this coming season an amount 0! banners on hind that entirely pre. eludes the pMibmtycf my attending to any , othtr matters. I have the utmost confidence in , the final success ef your undertaking, aad I can to helrTyou. Very truly, Your ob't serv't. V. C lixiLir. The Rochester papers are jubilant over n break down in the butter market Good butter can be bad of tbe fanners for 22 cents per ponnd, sod retails at 25 cents. this rammer. If. however, from any eauie it 1 'DS .Acf " 3. SCo -1 u u. j.i..i n,ti r. i;niti,o.nrM. 1 funds ut tbe College -n annearl in eflmnletioef the roiil laaoiii w i. -j .- .. , ... , v .v.m k ,-m.t him to do invthin thit I : atelv invested was An Kxamplc Worthy ot Imitntlou. Mr. Alitor, will you through the columns of b" . r0Ur S"e Pnb,lci' ,0 ,te lblIo'inS ,Ute" he m ' w e toPe ln4t others may be stimulated his "Jo and do likewise." Daring the last autumn, the Misses of Spriagfield, Vt, formed themselves into a socie ty which they denominated "The Busy Bee So ciety." The members are girls from five to fifteen years cf age, and their object i, to aid the Home for destitute children in Burlington. ! T Saturday afternoon, under the 0P"iion of the ofd-r members, and work for ' 'bis purpese. ding, and chvthiDg for the children, and al.-o some useful articles fir he kitchen. A short time since "The Buy Bee Society" held a fes tival, arid as the result of their efforts, snt 1 cheek for fifty dollars to the Home. Cannot every town in the State imitate this noble example T It is proper to siv in this con nection that Burlington has its Busy Bee Socie ty also. The pupils of one of our mcst popular schools, (doubtless at the suggestion of their teacher) hive been accustomed, since an early day ia the histcry of the Institution, to devote a pcrtieu of their time to sew for the children in the "Home," and tho garments which the little I ' ' Doicises have produced, hive been most useful and acceptable. The family at tbe "Home for Destitute Child ren" has increased so much, that there is great wt of almost all kinds of common furniture, efpeciilly of kitchen furniture, chairs, bureaus, chests or anything to keep clothing iu. Xctbiog useful in a common family could some amiss. Possibly, in the attics of some of our citisens. inch articles may be stored awiy. which they wuul-1 gladly appropriate to this use. A Washington dispatch in tho Boston Poit, says The mcst sensational scene in the House to day grew out of a speech of Mr. Woodbridge of Vermont. Tbe latter gentleman, alluding ta tbe amendment offered b Ben Butler to the bill appropriating one million dollars far the destitute Southerners, remarked that it was a deliberate endeavor to defeat the charity by " political trickery" and the act cf a " dema gogue." During this characterization Butler fidgttted and declaimed to himselt in an under tone, attracting the attention of the whole House, and leading members and spectators to expect that food of oratorical broth was in store for Woclbnlge. Meantime that gentleman concluded, whereupon Batter spranz to his feet. ' livid with rage, and exclaimed three times at I the top of his voice. "That's fair play from v ermont, isa t it r fcvery one m the vicinity locked for a personal collision as the attitude and tone of the speaker indicated ungovernable anger, but Butler hereupon sat down, and the House, as if uncommonly impressed with the ab surdity cf the exhibition, reared with laughter. Wiisn xnd Wdebi Dots toe Dav Bicis ? As wc travel eastward the day begins carlhr : near tbe equator starlight appears an hour earlier for each thousand miles go ing east. When it is sunrise in New York, the people of Kuropc have bad sunlight for many hours, and the Califormans are still in their beds dreaming. Evidently the day has a first beginning, and at the eastward. But how far and where? What are the people I who first see tbe light of Monday morning ? It is the sun which brings the day ; where does it Erst bring Monday ? If we could travel with him wc might find oat. Let us suppose the case. Wc will find an early start : at eanrisc on Sunday morning, with the sun just at the point of peeping over tbe horizon behind us, we travel westward. As we go, tho peoplo give us a Sunday greeting; wc bring Sunday with us to Pittsburgh, St. Louis, Salt Lake, San Francisco, At San Francisco our faithful chronometer informs us that we have be:n on the tramp about firo hours. But we started on Sunday morning and it is Sunday morning still. We go on, still on Sunday morning. Will this Sunday morning ever end ? The quiet Pacific knows very little of Sunday or any other day, and our question scarcely receives an echo for re ply. When we get to Yokohama in Japan, orSbanghii in i;hina, wc search for some Yankee, wiie awake in the early morning, and wc arc told for the first timo that Mon- ' day has come. Everywhere now we bring Monday, and in twenty-four hours by the chronometer after starting, we are in Stvr York again, and find tbe merchants taking down their shutters, and the Monday news papers telling what has happened during our absence. S'eTificImrrirai, Knv and WoxDSTtrcLDiscoviar is Etxc TBictTV. Mr. 11. Wilde of Uvcrnool has brought out a new discovery in electricity during the past year, which is described aa exceedingly brilliant and important. lie has fonca a method of producing electricity in quantities and of an intensity hitherto unknown, by the action of feeble electrical currents upon magnet?. His apparatus consists of six small permanent magnets weighing only a pound each, a ten-inch electro-magnetic machine, having an electro magnet weighing three pounds (which ac cumulates and retains tbe developed electric ity, on th; same principle as an insulated submarine cable or tho Leydcniar), and an armature revolving within an iron cylinder at the rate ol fifteen hundred turns a min utes. The cylinder is about a foot long, acd has a bore of two acd a half inches ; tbe armature which plays within it, not touch ing the sides, is coiled about with insulated cupper wire. It is from this armatare,when tho different parts of tbo apparatus have been connected and put into operation, that the electricity is evolved and the effects are produced. This machinery evolves a light which rivals tbe sun in its dazzling Iuminousncss, and surpasses that orb in taking photographs. At a distance of a quarter of a mile it throws shadows from the flames of street lamps upon a wall. Two photographers in England have set up the machines in tbeir shops and now do all tbeir copying and enlarging by the new electric light at night. The heating power of the flamo is so intense that it melts seven feet of No. 10 iron wiro and beats to a red heat twenty-ono feet oi the same wire in an instant. The cost of the apparatus is small, the waste of materials trifling, and tte expense ol working light. Fur lighting streets, for light-houses, and lor illuminating public buildings tho new discovery is lar superior to gas, acd there are probably various other purposes besides those already indicated to which it may be devoted, if its properties are truthfully des cribed. Tub BasKicrr Bill. The Bankrupt Bill recently passed by Congress and approved by the President, provides that Registrars for carrying out tbe provisions of the act shall be appointed by Chief Justice Chase. He, however, questions the power of Con gress to impose this duty upon him, and will cot make any appointments until be baa submitted tbe matter to tho whole bench of tbe Supreme Court. This will prevent tbe appointments being made for some weeks yet. IUevmkd Collici. Tbo last report of tbe Treasurer showed that the several funds nnvr held bv Harvard CnlWn amount to gli52ei305 00. Those separately invested amouot t0 S2S2.82U4 f the income cn lh, WM o?8S0 04. rfnnff- the vear end. . Tbe income on tee other than those scpar- $125,230 87. ice tunas rcccivea wimin icn jeara paa I not paid in cash, amounted to $654,131 18. i including tke Buetey trust of $410,181 18. J 1 An unknown man was found wit& his throat cut on the sidewalk corner of Grand . and Ninth streets, Williamsburg. Saturday, j V.a died soon after being discovered. Nq I clue to the murderer has been found. '