Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, March 31, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated March 31, 1867 Page 2
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QTtjicagcr Cribmw. DULY, TRt-WEt'KXY AND WEEKLY. OTP ICB* So. 01 CLARIteST. Tfcera are tern e<unotw »e u,o«i. m. aae T*' i ° T by camera, anmnea aocmettaUs. M.TUfTia-T7x»n.r, Monday*, WM uMar* **a fneaya, lor vbo maUa caly; vha Wstsxr, ob tegtkUjw, for ite *■=*«■ sad kale at oar Scatter gad by ne»«sra. Terms of tbe Cfctcmre Trfbaae: D*Uy delivered 12 tee otyxoer oa “&sasafc^ ,,,as?Sß: £BB OTPracnacaipamoi Use year aiu»e same rates. Dm*er*on» reaj»ma* s&a owcncs nre or more copies orsluitf t>e Tri-Weekly or Weekly edition may retain tea per eeat af the snhscrtpuoa price as a eoamlmon. h rmiw to BCBKs3T**!.—m oraerlag tbe addreis oi yo«r pap«n ebaac«a.«o nrerrat delay, t* sum and • p^wt £* Utiw>Tia r. Trl-Weeuy. Of Dally. Also, ftTeyourraiiajrtxndlame sClr«a tr Money, by Draft, Express. Money orOcra, or in SecWwodLettOT.xaajbesmtatoarrUk. ah^^, w T&1BSKB OO m Cblesae. nt. SUNDAY, MARCH 81,1567, TUB OB RUSSIAN AOBBICA. Bqpbcranccmcnt of the negotiation of a treaty between the United Slates and Has •U, by .which the latter cedes all her Amer- Jean possessions to the United States, will be tialled with plcasnre by the whofcjhnerican people, and will give new near to the friendship which has hitherto made the two nations allies voder all circumstances. The United States has never hid a friend among the nations or Eu rope save Russia. In peace and In wsr, in prosperity and distress Russia has confronted the nations of the world as the devoted friend of the United States, That friendship she has made practical by her magnificent cession of her vast American domain to the American Union. The territory which has thus been ceded Is of about 400,000 square miles, or more than eeven times as large as the State of Illinois. It contains over seventy thousand Inhabi tants, And more than doubles onr Pacific ®oast. it locks tbe. Sriihb possessions on the Pacific, leaving bat a comparatively small distance of coast be tween onr present and oar newly acquired possessions. The United States tor tbe first time has her territory disconnected by ibrehm soil, and In order to reach the new dominion, her people most go by water, or acquire the right ol way over the British possessions. Since the acquisition of Louisiana, by which the possession ol the Mississippi Hirer and the vast regions now covered with organized Stales, no cveat has occurred ol such Importance with legard to the extension of our bounda ries, at this acquisition ofßussian America. It settles the fruorc of the Pacific coast of North America. The possession of that part of the coast now in British hands is not need ed at this moment, but when the States on the Pacific shall fill up, wnen American en terprlse shall have gathered wealth, com merce. and population there, Columbia will obey the laws of empire, and the laws of gravitation, and be included In that continuous coast cf the United States, extending from the extreme north to the Isthmus. No previous acqulstion of territory by the United States has ever at tracted the attention in Europe that this will do. Texas was essentially an American State before ita annexation. California was regarded as hardly worth the expense of conquering It even from feeble Mexico. But now that the United States have erected strong States upon that coast, have peopled it with her enterprising citizens, in rapidly spanning the Continent with her con necting railroads, and has already opened direct commercial intercourse by her steamers with Japan and China, every inch of that coast has become of priceless value, and the possession ofit a matter of deep national concern- The ces sion by Russia of her possessions determines the fate of the whole. It decides that the Pacific, as the Atlantic coast of this conti nent, must be under the same flag, and that European occupation shall never extend be yond Ita present limits, and that, obeying the laws of detllny, progress and freedom, they must eventually and rapidly pass Into the control of the one great central Ameri can power. TVe publish this morning a description of the newly acquired Territory, which we know will be read with interest. IU ces alonlo us at thta llme may havo a signifi cance pointing to a conflict in Europe. The rcotganlzatlon of Kinudoms and Empires in the old country which has been goingon, what may co.r e ol it onr people know not. and though thef-hearts are always enlisted on the a.-de of human freedom and human liberty, they have i.u* little concern lu the relative supremacy of IhUor that despotism. But, grateful forpast and present friendship, the feelings of the Am: r can people will be In the future, as they hare been in the past with Russia in all iher conflicts with other cations, where the ls-ae is which shall rule and dictate to the other monarchies. TUB ENGLISH LAW up LIBEL Id the 8.-itl.-h Bouse of Commons there was recently nwJer discussion a bill modifv of 111,61 io England and Ireland. A similar Ml was introduced soma years a-o and was rejected by tbe House of iords. In the disetasion In the Commons upon the present bill there was au ernres non given to that spirit of “ Conservatism” I s *? Immovable U that country. and which finds so street a support even In this country, Itwaa conceded by ail that pub lishers of newspapers are constantly bc twdfca two opposing forces. The first Is the popular demand forthenewao! the day and the other, the law of libel which forbids the publication of that news. The law of libel U true, permits a man to plead the trutu in justification of the publication, but as there fs no newspaper worthy of Ita name, that does not every day, in some form-in the pollers reports, tbe torrent news, or other wise—pnhlUli a number of elate monte that ate libellous, the pub lisher, In order to protect himself Is required by the law to be In readiness to prone the trnthof all he prints. A newspaper of the first class, audio* in its hundred of exchanges ns many paragraphs of news'. If it wishes to comply with the lawof libel, must prepare itself with proof of the truth of all of these hundred paragraphs that may contain personal allusions, before it can pnhlis. cither of them. Let those who have erer 1 engaged In a law snlt estimate the cost and the trouble to which a newspaper, according to this rule, under the law of libel, Is liable to he subjected. In this country the law of libel has made some progress toward the l.wofreason.hntit is nevertheless clogged Tel, and heavily too, with absurdities ind oppres-lona that have come down from re mole ages and from daws when papers were published not tor the news or Information they contained, hut far the eepret. purpose oflampooningand libelling- persons loan .thurify. The character and of journalism hare dunged since that day, yet maty of the fetters which were fbrgod orici ually for the professional traduccr, arc br law enforced upon the press of the present day. Tbe law of Borland as it now stands provides that unless the plaintiff recover damages exceeding ar ti cn shillings, the defendant shall not be labjcctcd to costa. lo some of the States of IhU country a similar law prevails, the amount, however, varying. The proposed new law Increases the amount of damages necessary to entitle the plaintiff to costa, to five pounds. This provision Is Intended to relieve publishers from the burden of paying enormous costs where the libel Is purely technical, and where no Jury, nnleaa com pelied.by the etrlct letter of the law, would give even n penny damages. It la Intended, as was said in tbe debate in the House of Commons, to cut off ail that series of softa for libel where there la no actual damage, hut where the plaintiff, assured of a verdict on technical gronnds, gratlHea his revenge by subjecting publishers to enormous blila of costa. Under the English law'as It stands the publisher ola paper Is responsible In a libel suit If, in publishing the proceedings of any public meeting, there be anything In j any ofthe speeches that Is libellous. The I tlra P° s « w change this by mating tbe •Poech responsible) hows paper, which in the ordina rj publication of the news and events of the day may publish that speech ts ofthe It is hardly fair that the public ehonldex pent newspapers to publUh reports of,hT. may he said and done at pnhUe mmta« and then reqntre the newspaper,, nS£ heavy penalties, not only to prove ihatshl speeches are made as reported, but that all they contain is trac. We do not eapno&G that there Is any breach of the law, elthcrio this country or In England, which has so many Inconsistencies and abtsrditkp as the law of libel, and yet legislators approach it with fear and trembling. It may be that this can be accounted for In the .fact that tbe law-making power in England has been gen crallj composed of men who arc professional politicians and place-holders; these men arc as a natural thing very sensitive. As hot boose plants will perish if exposed to the free air of Heaven, so these men instinctively seek shelter from the nipping atmosphere of a free press, behind the strong defences of the law of libel. How far this laet may ex ist in the Halted Slates we do not know. Oar readera can form their own opinion on that point. Certain It is that as a majority of men elected, to tbs Legislatures accent, their election as the flnt *;sp I* the long ladder reaching to the Presidency, U U bat natural that they should icel an unvilUocness to emancipate the pres* until they hare pasioa all dangers from Its assault*. It is to the credit and honor of the Amer ican people, however, that In Ihclr notions of a tree press they are far in advance of tho statute book. The freedom ot the prcss-4 those essential qualities which mark the dif ferenee between an enterprising nows jour nal and the slow concerns of the past eon. cratloD—ls ■maintained to a great extant by public opinion, nnd In aUrcßardandCcOcncc at tbe taw of libel. The English Homo „r Commons has heretofore, and wUI undonbt- C r pass * conforming tho Jaw lto Bpirit of ike ace; will pass a bill taking from the press the technical letters which save no reputations, bat give opportunities for the gratlficavlon of mean and malicious enmities, and will, by making tbe press free, recognise by law that dignity and power which It holds In defiauceoMaw In tbe hearts and minds of the people every where. . REWARDING DESERTERS, Among tbe many disgraceful deeds (meed borne to Andrew Johnson, none la better calculated to nil the people with Indignation cod disgust with the “iambic individual,” than his action In the case of tbe West Vir ghUft deserters. It seems that prior to the West Virginia election last fall, tbe Copper* head candidate lot Congress In the Second District 01 that State, had a list of a hundred and ninety-three deserters from tbe Federal army made out, which be sent to President Johnson with a letter, saying that If these deserters were pardoned and restored to pay and allowances, they would all vote the Johnson ticket. .Tom. Florence, tbe worst Copperhead In Washington, laid these*** papers before the “bumble Individual” and negotiated the matter, re ceiving a thousand dollars as a fee forhla services. The whole batch of the deserters was promptly -pardoned in a lump and re stored to pay and allowances. This action of tbe President abstracted $75,003 from the fond of the National Asylum for Disabled Soldiers into the pockets ol these Infamous men who deserted tbe hag of their country. These statements were made by General Duller, In the House on Friday. He vouched for their troth, and said the Im. P&'ehmcnt Committee was la possession of tbe (acts. We do not propose to discuss whether In committing this most reprehensible act, President Johnson has legally and technical ly committed a. high misdemeanor. That H a question the Senate of the United I Slates will have to pass upon In Its judicial capacity, if articles of Impeachment shall be preferred against the President. Cut wo have no hesitation in saying bis moral guilt iu this matter, lithe acts are properly rep resented, was of the deepest dye, and de serves the Indignant rebuke of every honest man. It seems that without any examine tlon of the acts, and on the bare assertion or o Copperhead candidate that these deserters would vote tor the Copperjohnson ticket, if Le wonld pardon them, he immediately gran ted the request and p’undcred the fund for the benefit oflnralidUnlon soldiers 0f275 000 m order that it might be paid over to the miscreants who had been convicted of basely deserting their comrades and the Union flag ia the day of peril. If this is true, it was as gross an abnee of power, jt was as much a corrupt bargain morally, If not legally, as If he had covenanted with each of these de serters to give him a pardon on payment of a hundred dollars in money. And whether it be or be cot a technical misdemeanor, it is an act so revolting to every sentiment of honor, and every claim of decency and patriotism, that if guilty of It the people wonld say he deserves impeachment, even l£ he is saved from It on mere technical grounds. There is a natural bond of sympathy be tween Andrew Johnson and the Union sol ves who deserted the flag In battle; who turned their backs upon their comrades at. the sound of the rebel bullets, and left them to bear the heat and burden of the day alone. Acdrcw Johnson is himself a deserter—as base and infamous a deserter from the Union flag and cause assoy of the hundred and ninety men in TV est Virginia, whose vile crime he rewarded with enfranchisement, and Indi rectly with money. He came totho helm at a time when more depended upon hU con duct than ever depended upon a single General on the battle-field. He detected the colors ofthe loyal party which had confided in him ; he betrayed the Cause to the extent of his power, and had his power been measured only by his boundless malice and shameless treachery, ho would have turned over the Govcrmrcnt itself to the traitors who bad fought four years for Us destruction. There is no instance of treachery'on record more infamous (lufa tbe treachery of Andrew Johnson ; and nothing (s more natural than that he should reward close of the session of the Senate, offered a resolution appointing a CommUslon ol three persons to consider and report upon the feasibility .of adopting nbonelic characters for the Latin alphabet now in general use lu Europe and America. TLfcj resolution baa not becn'aclcd on : It however remains over among the unfinished botinesa, and may come up at the next sea* slot*. There Is another bill before Congress establishing as a governmental institution a Bureau of Education. It there lie anything to lie done hr the Government upon the subject of phonetic (.rlbography, we mink U might be deterred uulU such Umo as the Bureau ot Education shall ho organised, when the subject miebt he committed to that office. This subject la not u new ono. It has oc. copied the deliberate consideration of the beat ortbocplsts acd educators for half a century. There is, however, a prefty gen eral coincidence of opinion among those who have given thought to the question, and that opinion is adverse to any change in tho present Boman alphabet. Tbla conclusion Is forced upon tho mind by a variety of considerations, prominent among which are first, the Increase of tho alphabet to at least forty signs; and second the impossibility of framing a practical phonetic script. The majority of the Chris tian nations of tho world, and all tho com'- mcrclal countries, have adopted the Latin alphabet. Uniformity is desirable, if possi ble, and to adopt a new alphabet would be SB far as the rest of tho world U concerned, to make tho English tongue, as written in this country, more mysterioiS than it is now. The alphabet as it stands can be made to serve nil practical purposes and as long as this is possible the adoption ol another Is unnecessary and unwise. What Is needed is the revision of our orUSoyranho. and the adoption of a simple system of nota tion, aa recommendedjliy Dr. Noah Webster by which the reader can distinguish at a glance the distinction between'the tone and the short sounds of vowels. Had we this system the orthography 0 f almost every word conid he made absolutely phonetic • snperflnons or silent letters which now em barrass the mind and distract the learner -*° 4 cobbUMS other Irregularities could easily bo cured without appearance of the printed page. It e use extra consonants now in order to Indicate the long or tho cf Towels, and the consonants thus naed areas various as they are numer- Bf tbe adoption of n uniform system of notation, this end could be remedied with. out any change of the alphabet. This rale or method has been adopted In the writing and printing of other languages, and can beadopt edwltb even greater success by those whouse Ihe English vernacular. It, moreover. Is just as esslly adapted to manuscript as it is ■O print, and the change doing no serious vi fence to established rules ot printing and writing, as would be the case if a new alpha bel was adopted, would gradually and rap. -dly be accepted by all. We do not propose to dlacnssthls question now; our object is merely to suggest that •he Commission proposed can do bntliltle ‘?™ Kr “‘ ob i«t sought, the refine at°?r..>rtJos»phy to a phonetic eye. > *°d that the repudiation of the Latin alphabet for an enlarged and new one, even if practicable at ail, wUI not accomplish any practical end that may not bo aa satisfacto rily reached without any change of al pnanct. _ Booiuis nimt. A 9 we anticipated, the re-elation of the lict that a diary was taken from the body of the assassin Booth, and tamed over to the Government with the other contents of his pockets, has awakened the liveliest curiosi ty throughout tho counuy. It seems, from the remarks of General Bntler, that the Im peachment Committee have had It before them, and we may therefore expect that when that committee reports, its contents win be given to the public. Probably no document relating to the history of the re bellion would be ao eagerly sought after, if It were accessible to the people. In its pres. H Is acknowledged, it contaloa the memoranda of ht, own move- P'TP'Iri.GM of his haunted <r Z ‘£ e , t,mC . Wbc ”' ofcullt he wrttai 66 a ' rfQl consdousnesa wlraa^LrrcvTn^T o^ l^lll^ WP to the rim. of record pi a man who felt the frown om th and of mankind raatlng than tho shadows of the jonwle Inww!?,” sought to hide UmselfJa c b ” muted a crime unsnrpaascd In and fraught wltn the gravest conseqnenceTre the country. The fset thatltmsynot h,~ been, technically, legal evidence as to tho guilt or innocence ot tho party tried aa fcl. low-coneplratora In the great crime, can detract nothing from tho absorbing interest that attaches to It. The cariosity ot the pnhllo it heightened by tho fact that the existence of this dtary wm kept a profound secret by the Govern, ment, and by the other tact, of which there no longer appears to be a doubt, that it is now incomplete—that a number of paces have been cut ont- These pages. It la shown by tbe margin, were written foil, and clear- Jy related to a period prior to tho murder of Mr. Lincoln. Trequcstion Js.whctherthcso pages were cnl oat by Booth himself; or by somebody alter his death; aod If by somebody else, whoNt*cd what was tho motive? There ought to biv one man who can throw light on this point, and that man Is Lieuten ant Colonel Conger, who took. this diary from the person of Booth, together with a knife, pair of platols, belt, holster, file, pocket compass, spur, car bine, cartridges, and hills of exchange. With tho exception of the diary, all these articles were shown to Lieutenant Colonel Conger at tbe time when bo was on the witness stand, and by him identified as having been taken from the body of Booth. Tbe diary, however, was not shown to him; and he was questioned in suchamanocrthat he bad no occasion or opportunity to allude to it in hla testimony. Kow, It is pretty cer tain that Lieutenant Colonel Conger exam* Ined that diary alter taking ft from Booth’s pocket. It is altogether certain that he knows to whom he delivered it alter arriving in Washington with the re mains of the assassin. If eighteen psges bad been ent out at the time ho found It, he could hardly hare failed to observe the • fact* And if be delivered it whole to any officer of the Government,the name of that officer shonld be made known, that the mutilation may be traced to the party responsible for it, and the motive for an act so extraordinary be' brought to light. Until this la done, the Imperfect Information which the public has now received will give rise to numberless theories and suspicions, and only render darker the mystery of the assassination. WDE ADJOURNMENT OF CON. cress. Congress adjourned on Saturday to meet again, If necessary, In July. The resolution provides that If, on the day fixed for meeting in July, there be no quorum present, then the Congress will stand adjourned until the first Monday In December. This means that tf anything ocenrs, between now and July, requiring the action of Covgtesa, the mem bers will bo expected to bo present. If not, then the members are not expected to bo present. The recess Kill be of ninety days duration, end daring that time the Reconstruction Law will have been put in operation. From July to December, should Congress then ad journ* there will be a recess of fire months. Before July, the military commanders will hare arranged all the preliminary business for holding Conventions* and the preliminary requirements of the Beconstruction BIU will have been compiled with. It la with these that there was the most danger to be antici pated from Executive interference. With the machinery once In motion, it is not likely that the President will undertake to produce u collision of bis will with the law. The provision for a meeting of Congress in July if necessary, was a wise one. It puts the President on his good behavior for that time. Even if disposed to be rebclUoas, he can accomplish nothing within that time save Lis own destruction. After July It will be too late for him to interpose to defeat the law. He is powerless. Except, perhaps, In New Orleans, and some of the other cities of the South, there is no purpose on the part of the rebels to encase in actual hostilities. They may murder Union men, and drive out loyal people, but they have no intention of renewing the war with the United States. They have lost all confidence'in Andrew Johnson’s powers. They know that in case of a conflict his official position wonld not serve them. They will therefore submit to the law, and do the best they can. Hts power is broken, and he now enjoys officially the contempt of the people of both sections and of all parties. Andrew Johnson will not do anything between now and July to defeat reconstruction that will require Congress to -assemble at that time to meet, Impeach and depose him. tsf" The Indians claim to have discovered a sliver mine in Texas. It Is ststed by feta advices from Boerno that a large body of In dians, numbering about eight thousand, are encamped on the Rio Concho, about a hun dredand eighty mJldsfrom Camp Verde,and that the commanding officer, General Hatch, sent» message to them from Port Mason, to the effect that they must leave. In reply to this message the Indian Chief told the coar ler “to-tall the white Chief at Mason that he might associate with the bad spirits; that the Indians bad discovered a silver mine on the Concho, and that they intended to remain and work it.” On receiving this message the General wont forward with , H*ff/?M?ii? 0 jsavages, commenting on thwe " a fact. Old-Spanish grants of land In Texas, g'ven to the Jesuits in the early f, H J 8 ° f Spanish dominion In the lands of be Alonteznmas, bear evidence of tboex -stcnco of mines in the limits of Texas U-al have been worked ; but tbo imperfect description of localities gave no cine by which they could be rediscovered.” If 5 ? * reality, probably General Hatch will place Hs existence beyond doubt. •nJw" “» P^rlSS? asSS?*Sf-«- '™ S%SSXt £2 “ C tb ° peopl ° ta 1800 voted the *~= P , ,rtr ont ° r p°" r<!r . II plunged Into rebellion for the purpose or destroying the Union. As long as it h allowed to ruts in the interest of oligarchy and slavery, it is f««wo«e. but the moment the people place U A riU ° n of pnblic affairs in other hands, the Democratic party resort to the of the assassin and the fneendlaty. This lathe confession of one ol Us High 11V } 11 bQ 60m ° U “W t 0 home be lore the people again confide their destinies w Pl “*v , Thc “ouatrons enmo oom mltlcd by that organization against the American Republic has rendered it Infamous a fortnight past it has been (hl“«Mn 0n ‘J 1 ' s l rMts lhat two members of the old Board of Public Works. Jecsara. Lets men?°?V lt<:UdC n toMnt “ t th ° appoint meat of the new Board, and in the mean while would undertake to bold on to their tm mt'a? r . C !?; C to ßlTepossession to Messrs. Burley, McArthur and Gindclo until ousted by processor law. Wo learned yesterday that they have abandoned this intention sad will surrender the Beals nod keys of office to Ibcir successors ■without coercion or reaist m>cc. Their attorneys have examined the journals of both Honses of the Leffteluture and bud that the amendments to the Cilv Charter were passed la legal ionn and in ac cordancei with the requirements of the State Conrtltmion. A contest for possession be tweea Ure members of the old and new Boards might have inflicted much damage npomthe public Interest, cost a great deal of money in litigation, lasted for o« or more r d . l s" rat Courts, and ended in the defeat of the old Board. necre named Nash bids a cooDtiy. and jet the Repabllcin h S2 kmsss ualf^Si The peculiar excellence of ills speech which so delights the Copperhead i,' consists In 1U villlflcatlon cf the Rcpibßran party, which conferred freedom and snflhtgo cu his race, and fulsome puffery of the Cop perheads and rebels, who oppressed, de graded and enslaved the black man. Bnt it NM h never nude tho speech aUribntcd to him. The “speech" which the Tuna printed yesterday,” was a forgery concocted by the rebel editor of the wt Carolinian. A great mass meeting of col ored men was held In Charleston last week from the proceedings of which wc take the following: B ' F ‘ Kana ° 1 P b ' » colored clergyman, »ssssa^j^sssa{s*ftsja a ‘V nla a J lbo aSSSETSK a'aftSTJBB worn'X m“re.le "Sel “liS'SJff »»« ««nctcnofl:aud you stud bewl»c. Ih-nkfwr co not allow these men tom \Seit Taske you jpjore soar «»! potter ol Irioo who have bestowed upon ns eoSll JSSn U .S2J; true friend t. Am we so ToolS, so «§s“iKhra? orwlli webeench co-ardly dnpesas io ESf mi great prlccloles of lire Government and rteUia such advices iCries of -Ncvcrl never!"i “ “ .. nasny sraren CBosotwczn a ronnaar. Ur. l.Bniier arose and requcsnd ssnspen. rion of crlddsm upon the epcech ol Bevenj kSu. of ComtahU, staunjr that be b»d rcasou to lu'Te.&oa the rvurescvtailLnt of some renue. turn irotn Colombia, who were present an La de livery. tbsl the newspaper reports of U were in correct, aufl pad totally mlsrepreaciited Na-h’a Uc*»;tLtt the speech, u reported, was con rectrd by the proprietor or the SouiM Carolinian, “sj, h r r cfbre hoped thtt one or theu owl people CoEflcm ° ld ' > ? the aeeusjf wilhoat °' Colob —The r ™ tll *he unman ear perceives ss a xKbSS!? latter by nt.000,000,000 vlbratlSj 4 ' 4 MEW YORK, Tyranny of (be Sans-Colotte. The Horrors and Annoyances of ■ Street Processions. - A Disgraceful Scene. Mr. Fro thin (fliam’s Championship of the Bight in Religion. A Sermon for the Times. LSpecUl Correspondence of the Chicago Tnbone.) yyw Yob*, March 27,1367. THB TTIUjrKT O? BASS-CULOTTB ISM. There are certain dispensations of an im providence that we, of the metropolis are obliged to accept with sj good grace a a poa alble, one of which is a perennial attack of St, Patrick’# Pax. As sure as the year rolls round, the sun dawns upon the 17th bt March, when New York loses its ordinary characteristics and Indulges In a general "wearing oflhe green," .Native Americans shat themselves Up, and Broadway breaks out In shamrocks, sunbursts, T. A. B.’s, the ‘‘ Harp that once thro* Tara’s Halls,” green shirt# and green people—all of which and of whom drag their slow length along, in a procession extending over several miles. Go where you will, In any direction, you will collide with the beginning, middle or'end of a winding, wriggling mass of humanity, and will quickly discover that the public have no rights which St. Patrick’s Day is bound to respect. Broadway stages are found running up and down strange streets, In the franctic hope of reaching their goal without becoming entangled in the tolls of a huge boa constrictor that swallows np every thing, Cars along the route of the proces sion cannot be quite so accommodating; consequently, they do not ran at all, but qnietly and without complaint stand still fir hours, until the constrictor takes Itself out of sight. Bat what if you are bound on Important business, or must reach a certain point at a certaln'tlme, or somebody’' Is dy log ? Well, the business must be left un done, the point cannot be reached, and the dying must go on without you. As for stop ping the procession every few miuntes, thereby making an opening by which cat riages, cars and other vehicles can pass through and go on their way rejoicing—lAal is an infringement upon the democratic idea which no true lover of equality will tolerate for an Instant. Sometimes, I think Punch was not far wrong In stating that England is the land of liberty, and America the land of liberties I How, at the corner of Grand street and Broadway, an unfortunate teamster was at tacked and beaten because bis dray had in nocently invaded the precincts sacred to the procession, how a dozen policemen were overwhelmed and severely wounded by clubs, paring stones and sabre cuts for daring to come to the teamster’s rescue, are facts well known to you. That the policemen were not killed is owing to no scruples against unprovoked murder on the part of the assailants. Brooklyn, not quite so magnificently regardlass of the righta of such of-her citizens as do not take part In the celebration of St. Patrick’s Day, has a law against rendering highways impassable, a law so objectionable to a certain portion of the procession wandering through IU streets Monday before last, that when ordered, to leave a space for travel, they prepared for a fight, and were only brought to terms by a sight of policemen with drawn revolvers. Dost thou like the picture ? Evidently a small portion of the community that have no sympathy .willT good old fashioned riot ing, such as blessed the city In 18G3, have suddenly waked up to a realization of what an outrage it is upon the public to permit processions to take complete possession of the streets ; and If such, on abominable onslaught .as (hat in • Grand street Is the only means of bringing the authorities sufficiently to their senses to modify existing laws, the teamster and Metropolitan Foiled will not have suffered in vain. In feet they should be regarded as public benefactors. Even foot passengers are subjected to the , annoyance of unnecessary delay. Hurrying loan engagement down town, I was told by a policeman at the corner of Twenty-third street and Sixth avenue, that it I attempted to cross the street (the procession was pass ing) I would bo knocked down. It did not seem to occur to this gentleman Inmumcl jal livery that it waa his business to Shield ••1-bad, 'ood cro«ißK, stclog no rol . u mao assistance I should bate obtained from the preserver of the peace In other parts of the city I am told, the police absolutely forbade foot passengers to cross the path of the coaatric (or. This was after the affray, in Grand street, und may hate been caused by a fear of more bloodshed. Bren this view of the matter Is so humiliating as to All every ro fcpeclablc man and woman with disgust at the weakness and rottenness of city rule. Iho filth of the streets seems to find Us counterpart in the souls of Iho powers that HBV. 0. D. PaOTHCfOILiir, K , ut _ ate righteous me a la *ew York—too great and uoblo by far to be appreciated by tho multitude too far-seeing and radical for populari ty , jet doing God’s work none the ieaa snre ly because they labor quietly, leading tho advanced guard where the grand army must eventually follow. If there ho any meaning in tho word ''progress." Foremost among these nnohtrnslve heroes Is the Rev. o. B pastor of what la called the Third Unitarian Church, yet so broadly Unitarian as to be above sect, yet stigma tized byconservativea as belonging to the tag, tag and bobtail fraternity. dfr. Frothingham combines scholarship and a most fastidious Intellectual taste, with an expanded love of humanity and a- truly Christian toleration of human weakness. Jithont possessing an animal magnetism, like Beecher, which mnst necessarily attract the greater andleocea, Ur. Frothlm-ham Impresses yon not only as a man dfraains hut os a man of honesty, and In listening to him yon fcelthat the preaching la not one I whit belter than the practice. Where ho I stands to-day hs may ho lonnd to-morrow— I » few steps ahead, perhaps, bat always I on the same road. J I Picking my way through a heavy mow storm last Sunday, I took a seat In his cbnreh, which is far tip town, and heard a sermon so original in interpretation, so lofty in idea that I came home with it in my thinking, knowing how welcome a portion of It would be to the readers of the T&inpjfij'yet In making extracts I tear asunder what, to be properly appreciated, should-bo read as a whole. However, the iota Is a foundation on which every inteUi. gent mind can build Us own superstructure. a 6BEMON TOB TUB TIMES. Tsking for his text the verse from Mat thew, “Be ye therefore perfect, even as your Father la Heaven U perfect ” Mr Frottingham said: t < are ,^ e , Klo6t audacious words. iJ, h J ak i to* Bible. They uko one s .breath away, and wo * 'hard dAr t 10 them. Had tb^y been spoken to a band of philosophers who ‘ 555 tte ideal of buoUaUiin ment, had then been addressed to a company of saints who were striving after absolute excellence, they would not sound vacant, Bnt the people who heard them any people under p . no knowledge; they were the furthest possibles trom being tauJ. cendenUHsts or visionaries. They were thc country of Galilee, who spent their lives peacefully, as such people always do, and could understand onlvtbiv “ Bd thlt Wltbttls entering wedge as a premises, I Air. Frothlnpbam goes on to show hbw the Idea of God was treated by Christ. . thatJcsna never speaks of God’s being. No speculation about His nature ever seems to have come into his mind ♦ * The character of God was the point, not tb P 1 essence of Him; His relation toward man— I not his relation In Hlmselft I ‘‘Notice again that Jesus never says a word I pbont tbcgxeatness or »plendorof God. His I inflnity and eternity. • * Hia majSr and I above the world. * * J I r llb ever jibing, balk'nmUng. Notice once more that Jesns novm I dwells on tbo moral holiness ol God.' Ho I declaims about His sanctity wbieh I faraway from the worth, and mokes Him unapproachable about Hb jus tice, which never swerves ; His terrible lavra 1 of retribution, which hoid on their comsc I and sweep aB evildoers Into the pit. In ] ?i f God as set apart In I his holiness, be tcpiescnts Him as trying to 1 get at the people who are unholy. He Is the I bnmaiitan InUdel helping the miserable Jew. I llels the gentle friend, saying ‘ Thy sins are 1 forgiven thee,' to the wicked woman. In a I word, the perfection of God, according to c ?,” s ' 3 , t 3 Pmrissly in what men ramlvv co , 1 ' bl f imprrfKlim. It consists, wlnmgnesa to stoop, to many thlDßsof like sort wtSSiI SKj. oellUMe to *"««SVS pcrfcct'ifqnlre Ineligible rad“J«lonM. It 1 is simply a command to bo more human tbsu I we are; to lookbenindns; to look below I to clmgcl<»ertothegronnd;tobecoinohe«l lermen and women. This may not Si a 1 easy thing to do: In GeWew thia I harder; bnt the dl&cully ilea I, opposite dliecUou to that usually de«c?iwsf I The diffienlty Bea In being Jtajle «S?gb' ' narnral enough, aympathetlc enoogh. Tne I dlfSonity lies In esilmating ike quality of I' is beneath as, not in estimating the quality of that which Is abort ns. Women can .keep tlio command more easily than men, because women hare naturally more barnsn sympathy than men. Boys and girls can keep It more perfectly (bon men and women because tbclr natures are simpler* Tbo liltlo fellow, wbo was in snltfd and abased by bis schoolmates, be cause be would not break the rules or tbe school, end who took punishment rather than tell the master that they hud broken them, was.perfect, as God Is perfect. The Ud woo was cruelly treated by the women wbo look charge oT him as an orphan, who waa injured by her so as to bo crippled for life, who was scut off by her to an almshouse when she saw tbat be was useless, and wbo afterwards became a msn and a preacher, went one stormy night, after a bard day's work on Sunday, to visit this very woman and pray with her on her sick bed, and com fort her In tbe prospect of death, was perfect as God is perfect; perfect, not In kind only, but, I venture to say, also. In degree. For, as I have said already, It is quality, not quantity, that makes character. Jt ft no more A-r God to nourish an earth fuU of etU men than U tern/or that youth to contole that one sinful heart, AU the tint and QlatpAemka of mankind do not injure God as much at that woman'a cruelty wronged>ond harmed the lad who to fredy forgave her, • A saint could do no more—an angel could do no more. There was as much Dcltyin the act as there is In- the broad beneficence of the sunshine or the boundless mercy of tbe rain. There was a great looking np, though there was nothing but' looking down. The very essence of aspiration was in it. “Tbe effort, to rise up out of humanity to ward God cuds commonly lu this way; In wasting tbe man to a shadow. The politi cian, the philosopher, the man o/letters, the aspirant for distinction In the commercial, financial, social world; the aspirant for honors m the spiritural world, chief of all— meet the same fate. They may bo eagles mating for the sun, or moths making for a will not differ greatly. 4> TCc man’s ideal, it has been said, is ae?/» devttopment. But wbat sample of seif devel opment satisfies him ? or charms btm even ? Bhallwc mention the Rothschilds who will notallow. It Is said, even marriage to turn the family wealth into a side channel, thus starving tbe family heart in order that tbe amlly coffers maybe fat? Shall we mention Thomas Carlyle, the grim, sad, hollow-eyed giant of literature, who has gone so far out of the range of human sympathies that his majestic form looks unearthly to ns. and bis voice once so full of tenderest pathos rolls over us in muffled tones of menace and scorn? Shall we mention Goethe, the won der of intellectual might, finished and beau tiful as a marble god—typeof mental omuip teoccand omniscience, presiding genius of his country’s literature, Ills works a monu ment of thought, built of granite and Inlaid with getob; but a man whose cold veins would take no quickening-'heat from the blood of his dear Emerson, sweetest and canniest of sages, who has attained such bcl&bt In this region ideas that Ula mmd Is un ruffled by any storms that vex onr lower ait? * Plato la a vast Intellect; he trod like a god through all thcrcalmsot thought: culm, nnlmpassloncd, clear, be looms up iiko a peak ot adamant above the vulgar herd of men. Bat Plato is no Ideal. No one thinks of imitating Plato, of being perfect as Plato, of modelling himself after Platof; Plato did not take cbUdrcn in bis arms, or diops tears over graves, or.ait and chat with I stupid women by a well-tide. 1 * Ihe whole essence of the purest religion I consists in finding Deity in the smallest | tulngSa * We come In contact with God when we come In contact with men. We are most ourselves when we are most m fellowship.* When an orthodox I divine asked Clarkson whether. I in UU absorbing endeavor to diminish the . H? 1 ? of tlie slate trade and proenre its aboliUoo. he was not fearful of having lost sight of his personal prospects and endtn ffped the salvation of his sou L—the philan thropist replied, 4 1 never so much os thought whether I had ftsonU’ Tet.ln tbat very endeavor, his soul was getting bigger bigger, and it became the life of many souls.’’ J It really hurts me not to be able to give this noble sermon in all iU length and breadth of troth and beanty, but already have I transcended Journalistic bounds. The skeleton is here; clothe it with your purest, broadest thoughts of humanity, and you will do more justice tp Mr. Frothlogbam’a Idea than X have done la these few extracts. LITER AT ORE. Notice, of Kevcnt PnbUcottosu. TEXIDENCT OF MODEEJJ THOUGHT. UTIUTAIUANISM. ByJ. tjTOABt Mw-t.’ Lon don : Parker, Son £ Bourn. LONELINESS OP HUSIAN LIFE. By W*. H. Aloiu. Boston: Koherts Brothers. West ern News Company,rwcaco. Two books very unlike, yet deeply ex. yreselvc of the tendency oftbe.se times: tho doctrine ot utility as the interpreter of all human institutions, beliefs and customs; the unrest and sad longings of the explorers of the What and the Whither of mankind; the class of thinkers that measure all philosophy by the criterion of the actual faculties of the race as they exist, and the class of dreamers who fled a new light In some Intnition or consciousness or inspiration by -which to adjust the inhtnnonlea of life. The law ofilfc, tho .final appeal, the high* cst good, what is it t None other than-Tcrc« my Bcnlham's greatest good to the greatest “ KoWt'ral economy ccn. trMinlho notJOD cr value,. Not »j thing in tills view of the tummum *S orsoc.nl science thst conflicts with the hl-h est morality. All agree that hspplne,, and Tiitno are .coexistent, and which .•hull he mistress and which handmaiden we leave to those who are fond of talking about words Those who believe that Utllllrrtau, c *°t a mere Turkish paradise are best rebuked id thelsnguaceofMr.Mill: "It la not they but their accusers, who represent human ns. tore in a degraded light; since theaceusa.fSa supposes human beings to be capable -kjtf Pleasures except those of which swla?fli capable." The happiness sought is the hichest of which man Is capable; and If that fail, so does human nature. So that of all philosophies this alone is founded on a posl live basis, and one which admits of progres. slon. To many opponents oflhc movement the mention 01 Epicnrns means luxury and effeminacy; utility means materialism ■ reason means Infldelity; thought moans’ scepticUm. Bnt. like the honest country man who was horrified upon hearing that bis son at college was studying profane liter, .lure there Is excuse in the sn: log of ench terms. Unconsciously the high «t happiness has long been the lost appeal of the most earnest workers; and all men of partareckon It the chief good of man. It 1. true they have peculiar ways of putting it but the fset is the same, air WilC Ham llton says this “good” of the Utilitarians 1. a deduction from the idea of perfection which Is the true aim.. Draper lodges this criterion of society in the will of the com Phillips puts justice foremost. But through the whole history of utility this significant fact may be noted—that out of all the talk about the cathollcoua. the panaceas for the cure oi the countless mis. erics of mind, the one argument of power is that the change will bring greater happlnesa. u tUity Is the universal Interpreter of all new things under the snn; as it is the one test ofpracUcal wisdom m rethinking the dogmasofthepast. Casle and bigotry bar ted the Parliament of England against Baton RotbscMld and Alderman Salamons, for they were Jews. A good conservative member declared that he dat'd not sit In the House if they were admitted. Bat a better good to a greater number silenced this Gentile Phar isee who thanked God that he was not as other men ; the Jews came in; no angrr thunderbolt smashed the hoildlng; and Mr Old fogy afterward sat In that Douse with outward appearance of composure. A Scotch Presbytery, well-meaning, bnt not S"™ 1 *? ln ‘» B oi Providence, rebuked Lord Palmerston for not proclaiming a rest day as a talisman to frighten away the chop era. musty sent „ p „ old th , t thf men bad better wash tbeir bodies and clean tbo dirt ont of tbeir back yard-, what was wise and proper In tbe last gene ration msy not bo tbe highest wisdom for tbe 15 llle unit °f adjustment, and the only test of human conduct which applies to all agea- When doubts ari>c It Is always called In, whatever ha the views previously entertained: Indeed the civilised world has always governed lu<cffby ea? ereeto Us heat views of «, Tbe men of IS«T cease to straggle a~ainsl the tendencies of human nature rod-lit against humankind In support ’of some o finer, theory The divinity is | a man, not m dogmas and forms, philosophies and grosses; and it Is the work next ns to bring tt out and make the moat of one kind Man ■s to be observed and his nature set in a twok of science, Jnst as no-cs are taken of the physical world. This bring, £££ ll.rsm and redeems philosophy from the farlnrc of two thousand years. The demand Is now rot a substratum of knowledge We cannot twist ropes of sand or make brick, without straw. ** Mill’s work on Political-Economy and hi, little hooks on utility and liberty «nnot be 100 much read. -Always candid, without national prcdjndicc, ready to yield anv er treme views that may not prove to be ahso! Intely necessary, as In the case of absenta," ‘'f ‘fj'* 1 .".!’ U,e Ma ’ or « Philosopher' educated at the feel of the Gamaliel of thought, s democrat of the sturdiest power equally manly In relinking the toad%atS of royalty and In bringing to Jnstlce the enhernatorial criminal of Jamaica, an on! ponent of the over legislation that crinnlM commerce and artlilcializea society th» greatest of the few who dare to speak or the destiny of woman, the champion of nnlvere sal culture, progress, the useful ,nd the besntilhl, a long-time advocate of impartial suffrage In the widest sense; the nnore tcntlona writer of voluminous, csrncsl deeply-pondered, clearly-writtcn volnmre of practical thought in the Interests of ha inanity; tho Ben. Franklin of there times, the Adam dmllh and the Jeremy Bentbam of all'tlmea; the great-soaied. generous, un ambitious nobleman—John Stuart lonT The olherbook before ns points to a tea deucy equally certain, imt not so easily ex-’

.plained. "Why are the aslhetic thlckcra da speeding? Why are the greatest lights of the ethical world so sad f Why the ever In creasing category of the most brilliant geniuses condemned to a torture of mind not second to the corporeal inflictions of the in quisition? From the weeping philosopher of Dellas to the preacher Robertson, the suffering bos increased; and though much of it comes of pride, the greatest minds have been subject to It. To have nerves too fine for the shock of this world’s jostiluga is the misfortune of those men to whom the Ideals of Ufa have been denied. If Hr. Al ger’s bookftzl of sad men’s pitting* had met with the sweet and not quite Impossible dream of the unfortunate Vico,this world had been no mere abode of 4 ‘ asses, apes and dogs,” os Milton puts It, or "carrion-kites,” as Shelley has It'. 44 Pure and tranquil Ufe, calm and innqcent pleasures, glory and treasure won by merit, celestial peace of mind, and that which Is dearest to my heart, the love of which love Is the price, delicious reciprocity of sincere faith, sweet images of happiness, although but to aggravate my ptip,*6UU, come again.” Among the unappreciated men of sadness in whom tbe present generation recognizes extraordinary genius, Is the mysterious 44 cloud-compeller of the world of music,” B&thoven, the u growling old bear” of the little folk wbo surrounded him. Disap pointed love, Immense native power of mind, poverty, awkwardness, titanic pride, enthusiastic devotion to the science and art-ot music, the frowns of amateurs, failure; these put bitterness into his blood, and set him askew with the men of his generation. Like all«who do anything but float down the stream of time in the com fortable business of aping their ancestors, he had to break tbe pedantic fetters of routine, rethink the prescriptions of his predecessors, make roles for himself, and thus carve a way to the new inspirations of freedom. Dark 1 . and gloomy was his toll. In a remote house on a hill, poor, deaf, solitary, restless, proud, sad, sometimes—Mr. Alger says—almost cursing his existence, sometimes Ineffably glad and grateful, subject how to the softest yearnings of melancholy and sympathy, now to Umpcetnons outbreaks of wrath and woe, | shut up in himself, he lived alone, rambled alone, crested alone, sorrowed, aspired, | enjoyed alone. Qls opera Fidelia was I lauubed at by the public orViannt. He put his llxe-hlstory into his Heroic Sympathy. ' He was born, he suffered, he died; that scorns to be all there Is of him ; but now he Is the , outward form of the cod of music, the sub | iimest genius of souud. "0, men 1” says | ho in Iris will, "when yo shall read this, j thluk tbat ye have wronged me.” i BEMQIOQS POEMS. By Eauejst Brcdsb *tows. With Illustrations. Boston: Ticknor A Field?, 1687. Sold by all booksellers. I SDNGS OF Tile WEST, By lira. Jcraa Auusua. waann. Cttictgo, 1857. Two books, the one by the most famous of living female authors, tbe other by one of tbe moat obscure; yet the merits of these col lections ate not so very different. Though some of Mrs. Stowe’s religious poems have found a place in Congregational hymn-books, and though Ticknor & Fields have presented her to the public in the unexceptional at tractiveness of their style of publication, still there is nothing to save her rhymes from mediocrity. The very pretty little book In green and gold, bevelled boards, tinted paper and gilt top, with frontispiece of gothic cottage, a head piece copied from Hucke’s angels, and other bcauiiftil illustra tions, goes forth with the prestige of a great novelist, with deep religious feeling, excel lent measure, happy choice of language, the favor of numerous patrons-and our kind wishes to recommend it; and though no un uncxplored vein ot emotion be found and no unusual thought embellish Its pages, the im pression It leaves is elevating, and those elauzaa of St. Catherine, the Other World, Only a Tear, the Might, and twcnty-slx other subjects, will not bo too frequently read. I Mrs. Wilbur approaches tho rcadingpublic I with no Utile modesty, but not without de | sert. The feeling la earnest and sad, now I atd then rising to gleams of bright hopeful- I ness, bat the whence, the why and the I whither of this short life, the affections, I the pains, the joys, the griefs of a full expe- I riccce, are the burden of her song. There jure faults of measure; there are common- J places In both’thought and expression ; but | many of tbo pieces are of tho better sort of I poetry, and we have'derived pleasure from 1 .the perusal. I TELE LIFE OF JESUS* According to His original i Biographers. With Kotes. By Edmond ElrEe I amber or “Amone the Plnea/* etc, 12mo!- \ Gtecn Morocco Cloth. Patres«3T. Boston: Leo I AStcpaid. 1661. CoDb,Prliclia:d&Co., Chi ] caao. I A book without originality, but of excel- I lent plan, and well executed. The design Is to get a more connected view of the humble I and beautiful life of Him who “spokeas nev- I cr man spoke,” and lived as never man lived; I and tho author has succeeded. The book Is I very interesting; and ibis Is the testimony [ of one who has committed to memory the [jpyr Gospefs, the Acts and most jof tho Epls a map- to mumre EWiesua of NAairetil by' 1 l "'"care the means to lolw, 8 ty tbo ROd-Uko of char rasronv op david cop i «a° r * "ofti'i.gTs. The host of Dickens's works and abeantlfal . book In Hi o excellent style of tbo Diem nil Se. rics. Same double colnmas, neat type, creon and gold, dlamocd portrait, conveahmUlze moroeeo cloth and marvel of cbeapmS which we have before described to f the readers pf the Tmnvsn. The lllortratfoas are by Eytlnge, and}' therefore, well done. Slxteeo In nnmbortj they arc characteristic and most laogbablS| Twelve other volames are forthcomim' • k. r. GOSSIP FOB THE LADIES. All About the Sex. I 1 ? e , fa 7 WonaW ' dya used In England to I make, hair light, la called Palma Vcccbio. I after an old Venetian artist, irho painted in 1 the manner of Giorgione, all of their tromen I blondes. I . fbc number of ladles’waterfalls exported I from France to England last year was II 931 with hair sufficient for T,OOO more. feiThc Dnltcd States were the next best cnsShhL I in tots line. A moral debatin', society “ out West ” Is engaged In'a discussion on the following I question ; ”If a husband deserts bis wife whlchls the most abandoned, the man or the woman f” “ Isn’t it pleasant to bo surrounded by each a crowd of ladles,” said a pretty young lady to a popular lecturer. •• Tcs, said be but It wonld be pleasanter to be surround ed of one.” The Dncbcss of Veragna, who, from her . fortune and name, occupies one of the Aral I places among* the nobility of the Court of Madrid, has Just suddenly retired from the world, and taken the veil at the Convent of the Sacred Heart of Jeans, at Chamarin. . The new colors arc called “Isabelle ” a kind of fawn; “comaline,” which £3 Very on I^pHns; andpouh* toU % “moon, llffht, with a dreamy haze on a silvery sar -2m i f . Ugh i m^steriDn3 Sr*Ji “grenade,” which Is a lovely bright “*low, oil sunny dreamland; and the freshest sea-greens that ever mermaid bathed in, under twinklinir evening stare, At a ball given in Paris recently, by the Hi Ulster of Foreign Affairs, a young officer of cavalry assisted as a representative of the famous Baron Brisse, dressed In a cook’s cos tume made of white satin, which was cot cred with Utile gilded frames, each con minings bill of Eire. Thcwnolc attire was decorated with divers symbols of the cull mry pnfcssloc. In KiarUnd a man Is not allowed to speak to cb wife a mother, nor can abe lira in the fame hnt with Mm. If they meet on the road, one covers his face with his shield, and the other with her hands, and thus they sep arate. Some of onr martied men with tronblesome mothers-in-iaw, think of pe llllOßlog the Legislature for some such law as exists In Sadrtand. It is thoucht to he a great improvement over civilized customs A great dlsfcveiy of antique Jewelry has been made in an Indian monnd In Tennessee. nay have a heantifni young lady in Mem phU seven feet high. Lady Godiva was personated at a recent masked hall in Boston. White mnsUa cravats, for ladles, sre com ing in fashion again, and are worn In the morning, In place of collars. Some ot them are very pretty, being embroidered and tiln.nted with lace. Thpy are becoming and very .dressy. A hairdresser, In Hondo® heads an adver tisement, “Golden tressesfand howto get them,” and then goes on to say that, “by the nse ot aqua mira, red hair Is changed to a charming gold color, and dark hair, under the tame influence,, quickly assumes the fashionable lint." Mrs, Ronalds and Mrs. Moulton, tho American ladles who have been, for several years, welcomed In the talons of the icau monde. in Paris, have been more than usually applauded this winter. These ladles are not less remarkable for grace and beauty than for their talent. „ . A Southern correspondent In one of his letters informs uoLa novel and economical ■mode ofconrtehip In Florida: "As you have never seen the language of pine, I will give It sere. A gentleman wishing to const a lady and not wishing to fiiee the music In person! sends his lady-love a piece of pine, signify ing *1 ploe for thee,’ and she, wishing to give a favorable answer, sends in return a pfUE-kuDt, meaning ‘pine not,” or. If she *frhea to say no, she sends him a bnrnt pine knot, thereby signifying T make light of yonr pine.’” , Soma dsya ago, at the Pans Varieties, a wnf* 1 ?!! 44 **'*’’ «™.”™ being played, nuio. chaumont was playing tho part of 9cmbrctte % and for a few momenta was In a state of great uneasiness, for she was losing oce of her petticoats. She was just then playing the scene where she throws into the Are all the presents she bad received from a fall biers lover, sod with groat presence of mind she took up the refractory garment and added it to the list. Her sang fro id crested much laughter. A man In Ohio walked on lee twclte miles, obtained a marriage license, went back "by the same conveyance” the same day, and was married In the evening. Sach a persistent chap os that bridegroom deserves to be "hugged np warm.” Punch says that women first resorted to tight lacing, to prove to the man how well they could bear tight squeezing, ” Won’t you take hall o! this poor apple?” said a pretty damsel. 44 No I thank you ; 1 would prefer a better half." Eliza blushed and referred him to her papa. At one of onr hotels, a few daya since, a ncwly-marrled couple made tbclr appearance; and, when seated at the diuncr-tshlo, their affectionate conduct and somewhat awkward manner of making their wants known, at tracted the attention of .other guests, who eyed the loving pair very closely, and failed to conceal their amusement. At last the verdant husband finally exclaimed: 44 What ate yon laughing at? I’ve been married a wcekl” At-a recent fancy dress ball fn New Tork, a young lady represented the victorious Hen rielta. She waa dressed In the national colors, and on her head was a frill-rigged yacht. OUR SERVANTS. The Belatloiuf of niatrewes and 80-maesUcs. -maesUcs. Chicago, March S 3. To the Editor of the Chicago Tribune: Tour article on^ 4 Servanl-gal-lam” was, doubtless; read lady who pretends at all to read the newspapers, and especially by those who have suffered from the evils of the inn. , There axe a great many things from, /which ■we toiler, and from which we probably al-‘ ways witt suffer, servanjfgaWaoi being not the least or last; still, although the remedy you spoke o! is good, and will do much to ward relieving the ityTerev, I think the true remedy branches off a litilo in another dlrec* tion., ' The present system of semut-gal-iam is bad enough, but tbo present system of mi*trm-Um is worse! That is a bold charge, I ;know, and may make some of your femi nine readers toss their heads and curl their i pretty lips, but wo can get along with all I that, lor right is right, and truth is truth, I and-if the principles of Justice come in con-, tact with high heads and proud'hearts, so much the worse for them. They must yield, and let truth and right and justice prevail. 1 am not ashamed to confess that I have a large sympathy for that poor class called “hired girls.” That we have bad servants is true, and that we have had mistresses Is just as true, and, though the former may not be entirely the result of the Utter, still who will venture to say that bad mistresses do not largely help to make bad servants. I do not propose to go into a lengthy essay on this topic, or even write a homily; but I would like to state a few things that to my mied prove how wo mould lor good or ill the characters about us. In the first place, perhaps not more than one-half of the great mass ol ladles who keep servants know Just bow their work should bo done. Ido not mean by that they have not a general idea of bow the work of a house should be performed, but I mean that knowledge of things in and about a house, , that can tell on the instant when a thing is done wrong, and is able to show ignorant girls the right way. Especially is this true of the art of cooking. Take a girl who does understand It, and she has at once the advantage of her mistress. How, I do not think It Is to be wondered at that an uneducated girl feels a little contempt in her heart lor her mistress, became she knows that, her: skill alone Is able to cook a dinner, and she cannot keep from showing that con tempt a little in her acts and words, for her mistress dare not discharge her at once. For, alas, who would cook and.snperintend the dinner? Dainty fingers can’t, because dainty brains don't know how, and the owner of these two dainty things can only sit down and cry! tVell, suppose that every woman thorough ly understands her duties and, as Solomon says, “looketh well to the ways of her household”! suppose, she would not be in despair if her servant should leave her with out a moment’s notice, and could pick up tbo broken line of order and go on with it, until another help could be obtained—all this would moat certainly help the matter, If it did not cure. If a servant baa dntioi to htr mistress which mnst not be disregarded', most surely has the mistress duties to her servant, binding her just as strongly to the fulfilment. Notlorg since a lady (?) keeper of one of ,ou “ te tlum 100 wcl1 ! yo-J mould use them as yon would catttcr' ])„ rt _ M there, Is the solution of the whole matter. >.ow the question is. how man, of our serv ant girls sro card like "cattle X th'nk it would he lareaslerlotcllhowmany are used like human: being*, possessing smd, feiUnns Aod list here u large Held opens to Ttew, wherein cwry mistress may have s chance to work sod see the fruit of her labors in the lifting up out oi dark ignorance the minds of her servants j but, alas! another truth stares at ns with § a ~i? rrl 2 face ' “ Dd sU)I “Otter and a rdidcr fle d looms up in sight. Dow otic*, fit lhe servant is better educated than the mman for whom she works. This may not ' oe found os' Often In the city as In tho country, hnt it Is tree, nevertheless, nnd tells its own story o/ Mr women of th: , „ jru . irnlh century I Let it stand n lasting ihnme of those of whom it is true. -Another cry Is "if wo could only have girls who would not go out nights ” Yes that Is desirable; right, too. We ought to have girls who rarely ore fonnd away from their homes after nine or half.pasl niao o clock at night.' Let ns look at thla. How many plcatant kitchens, think yon, are in this great city ! How many places where a girl can feel that it is a pleasant room to work In ? I have now In my mind a kitchen where the only earthly objects visible from the window is a bora, nnd a Wood pile. One can- see the sweet bine sky, If - she looks straight np and strains her neck at that. Sow. who wondets that girls fairly aeftt to get out of these rooms, which, to them, are bat pris ona,—achc to get out, anywhere, only to bo oiroyfrom such a gloomy place. Then, again. b 0" Bins have pleasant sleeping rooms? Is It not generally trne that the poorest room in the house Is assigned them the poorest bed put In it, and; if containing furniture at all, of the most miserable kind some old chair or stool that could be nsed oonherc else? Notiahfc docs not look [ well in print, it look well to the poor nnfartunaterwbo crawl np to those cheerless rooms after a hard daj'a work In | the kitchen. I say, is not this geoernliy true? I wish It were not; hot, so far-ns my observation has gone, it Is only too trne. And I repeat again: How is it to be won. acred at, with ao little of comfort or cheer at homo, that so many seek tt elsewhere! Something might and must bo done In thla direction, helorc servant girls wM become what we wish them to he. That girl can only be too highly prized who will turn away from the enticing scenes where she fancies enjoyment is to he found, and ilay niuht after night In her cold and cheerless apart. ments.-tollingUae a siare, drudging chant from morning until latent night, havlngonly this, a place to sleep, something to eat. alas too mneb Indeed like the.horse or dog, like ectfle . n ’ ° w ' . T .^ re , l ' * ln,th - tat not leaat,_a troth, which if onr American women wonld • wakenp to and understand, it wonld do more lor the evil than anything dse. The Unth Is simply this: Servants have sonlsd There is no getting around tins point—they have souls and woo be to ns as h ™w*f we neglect this one grand tratb, and fall to do what U la*mr duty to do. My chceha hare ttaji riame when I have heard the questions that have been asked a girl on her appllcatlonlor r 1114 “ stoop so low, ao far lencath all the generous, noble Impnlaes of the heart, in trying to adjnata bargain be tween herself and a domestic. And right here, I would ask a few qneatlons. Is It necessary that yon remind a girl that yon don t want her to steal “ everything she can lav her hands to!" Is It necessary to tell her yon shall keep a good lookout" over her sets; and clceely watch the small val uable articles belonging to the table t Is it necessary to remind her that yoa con sider It yonr privilego to search her pockets whenever yon choose, especially if she wishes to leave yon, and then add— yon want to see for yours ell, thereby hint ing to herthaf yon think she will He, as well as steal fjfltdanecessary to tell a. girl all the bad qnalltlcs of yonr former servants, and that you hope she will take warning bv their fate, which late was to be turnedlaway from yonr dear home and good advice. Now.'l inakedipld to saydjtst a mistress has no more right to scarelWke pockets or room oU&retvanl girl than that girl has to do .-o wlth-her. ififjbistress hasany right to tell a girl that she ogpccts she will lie to her no more of a right than.hos tho girl to say so to her mistress, andpmsy I add, no honor, obte woman trig doit. Treat your girl as yoa wonld wish to be treated, were some strange ircsk of ’fortune to cause yon to change places with- her, and, wonderful to hrtte/° a r Wi U yottr * irl3 growing ‘ 1 * 4vi>cat ' DO undue tamll- Urtty, no bandying of Jesting words ao foolish talking or telling ot secrets, in a moment of extreme good nature, no giving up the qhiet dignity that should ever bo* long to a good mistress, and which will over bo respected by servants. Servants throw oat the remark that they ought to' * change place* with Ihelr mistress, but rare ly. wUI a servant do this, If she feels ft con* scions superiority |n her mistress. It & woman lets herself down to rough word* and coarse manners in the presence of servants, she has no reason to expect aught' else than their contempt. Servants are not olmd to these things, and they know that their mistresses often fail to know just where the line is, or shoald.be, between them. This is an old. subject,—one that has been talked over more. I venture to say. than any other subject ever was since women learned to talk; but the cure for these ills lies back of the servants, is the mistresses them selves. It is time that our American women began to see fAeifr duly In this thing, and to come boldly up to the rescue. Mr. Editor, I humbly pray that your rem edy may be thejlm dose, and let it be fol lowed up by other doses, until weshalibe cured entirely. Let our ChrUtian women set the example and see; if something cannot be done In the right direction. The corse has been on us long enough; the plague spots have marred the hearty of our domestic happiness long enough; but, in Heaven’s name, let Juttice be done. THE WORLD OF’AMUSEMENT. The Drama, Opera, Music and Fashions* Sitlori—Henelf and Her Troupe—The iHtndebKoliu Quintette Clnb— Letters from indisnant Ladle*—Wtoore X See Ji—Biography of Lucie Fuller—A. New Concert Troupe— Freaks of ArtlaU—fanslea) items— Bells on Uroaes-The Bair—Alpha* betleal Soup—Cooked Violets—Throe, Cornered Bats—>ew Books* Chicago, Mareb 30,1367. To lie Editor or the Chicago Irlbone: Ristori has been to me the Alpha and Omega ol alUnblunary things, not to speak of the Betas and Gammas and other letters between them, and I am afraid that my appetite has been spoiled for the ordinary attractions of the theatre as Terrenay spoils yonr appetite for cider. Ido not mean to include the compa ny proper in this eologium. Ton constantly ; hover between inexpressible admiration and | a desire to Indulge in unlimited profanity. Ton bare on tbe one hand a great artist S'andlng at the very head of the dramatic profession; on the other, a pack of worse than second-rate players, no one better than the other and all os bad as can be. If they are distinguished for one thing more than another, ills for the astonishing equality of their bad acting. The actor who takes first paits Is no better than the supernumerary and tbe supernumerary is 'no worse than the first actor. This Is handy for the management, for where all arc equally bad, tbe parts can be dis tributed round indiscriminately. This Is what gives one the -temptation to indulge hi profanity. The step from the company to Kistori is immense. It is the distance be tween Heaven andjTopbet, netween cold bosn and one of Blot’s best entrees. It is only her greatness that prevents you from con signing the balance of them to the dramatic failures. During this week we have had but-one new character—Judith— but a beautifully rendered character, one of the best in Ristori’s repertoire. Next week we shall have Victor Hugo’s great play of Angelo, the Tyrant of Padua, and Macbeth. The latter will draw an immense house as everybody is familiar with it and is desirous to witness the conception of the greatest of dramatists in the hands of the greatest of artists. On the 15lh of April the Mendelssohn Quintette Club; assisted by Adelaide Phil* lips, who Is par excellence the beat anlst America has yet produced, and Camilla Ur so, the violinist, will commence a short sea son of concerts. The Quintette Clnb will create a eensatlon here. They have been as sociated together lor many years, and have thus had the advantage of practice togeth er, which is an indispensable condition to good playing. Five good players, five ac knowlcdgcd artists, even, may associate to gether to play quintettes andmake a fiwlure Bhs Einst did with his quintette, magnificent artist although he was. The club is composed of Wm. Scbultze Carl MaJsel, Thotnas Ryan, tVolf Fries and- Mr. Heimdt. SctmlUe will be remembered by oil who heard the old Germania orcbcsta, os the first violinist of thatsoclety, andHeimdt is undoubtedly the best flutist in tbo country. I warn people if they mUs these concerts, they wfil miss some magnificent music. I am in receipt of several letters from iq dlgnont ladles, on tbe piano question, com plaining of me with a sort of delightful ygshS#?a{pJ“‘ will keep St onlhat moTo^a/l object to bating a bottle of Mm, wins lows sootiling Fjrop, or a coal hod or. cottage bedstead In the bo mu'. They are all good things In their w.r. but are hard* .worth e xhlt guest,,. I lay [t down oa a broad role that a piano la the most con lemplib o Instrument In existence, and why every child should be compelled to drum and thump upon it, whether they have a musical tar or not, is as preat a mystery to me as the riddle of the' Sphynx. I hare received some other letters which arc oddities in their way. A woman seeking a divorce front her husband, without money to car a lawyer, writes to me wanting to corrc spend ‘with your paper” and lake “part pay in advance,” concluding with a pithy post script—'‘Please send me ten dollars ” That woman la coo) enough to melt an leeber*. My dear Madam, under no circumstances can I eend you ten dollars, w to mention that .Mrs. Peregrine * would object to It, and that I haven’t got len dol lars, and that lam opposed to eneoanelas divorces, you don’t offer to pulppany ert laterals. To speak with you Cimlliarlv. I don't see it. If I should at any time I will write you. * N. B.—This Is in confidence. A reconstructed brother from Louisian* ■Writes me how mocH good my last letter hia done him. He calls Bntler a besst, proposes three cheers for Peregrine and Bistort, and wants to Snow who Little Fuller Is, as his fame has not yet reached the- Place nemtae swamps: and I propose to enlighten him: Little Fuller was born In New Zealand of wealthy hot honest parents, who owned a largo boomerang manufactory, but came to cricf by attempting sarreptltlonsly to bnlld some piers and wharves on the Kama Kama Blver. When Contain Coos circumnavigated the Island he wss street with the little Fuller and bought him for a string of glass, beads and a bottle of Pawnee whiskey which he obtained of Kinsley just before the excursion started When Chptain Cook arrived at Omaha’ reH“S.?. aPpe w 3 to bc ttere “d took the cff „ th ' Captain’s hands and traded bun to a Cheyenne squaw who give a few whoops for him. Carried after the r , oflbo Puppooses, with a board at his head aed one aj,hls feet, his growth waa slopped in an untimely manner. The little Fuller, however, was of an enterprising natnre ana ambitions, and one day ran awav and came to Chicago when it w£ q” P ipnng and ont to nurse to George C. Bales and only eonslsted of a mnd*pndd!e a“d a pile ol cord wood. Fuller - at once proposed to pnll wires' fS? B “ l " f0 , rlhc two. nod by some boons pjus got the long wire, whereupon Bates went to TV ashing ton to get the Governorship of Ida ?2.ia PlaCe H. I, !f kD ° Vn erar sfaci!i t waa a bonldcr, and roller remained with his mud puddle and pile of eord wood, which hv shrewd management has grown Into a cltv for which Little Fuller holds the.deeds. Lltl tic Fuller Is still quite small, hnt has a great future before him. He waa the originator of the late Philharmonic Society, the drat pro jector of the Tunnel, hunt the present Stale House at Springfield and will build the new one. plays the violin with great feeling hZ occupied the gubernatorial chair at Spring. .field daring the Governor’s ? »b --sence to see Hislori, has done a thriving bnslneas in ' Legia latmes and will shortly go . offer himself to the CannckfVthelr Ki n t° AUredt Lavmg declined the posltfo£ at £ Taia Is only another instance of what In -Terence to The eS dtoal principles of honesty will accomplish B . ll J e slccp of innocence under the that he was deetlued to be the rounder and patron of a great city In the Ncrr World • ShlhL? 4 °r ,Re W " 1Ul) S‘o”. Colnmbaa, SlaUpeare, Parepa, and Fred. Dongiasa all came np in the lame manner that Little bu - The only difference is they bare got through coming, and bo hasn’t half done yet. JPerge % Juvenit, On du t that a new concert troupe has been organized in New Tort, comprising Morgan the organist; Mala, the pianist; Canlssa the well-known cantatrlee, and others, who’wiil srhortly make a tour for the purpose of giring sacred concerts. Canlssa Is a rising young artist, and will make, as I have occaaioata know, a sensation in concert sacred music They aleo eay that Patti rraa adversely criticised recently In Paris, and that the dear child -rent Into hysterica and had {° be V at i»d. These artists are ropny people. I would rather put my linear into a neat of rattleanakea than hare any relations with them. JToir there Is Kellogg who throws cakes at the double boss fellow and laughs In the solemn tableaux. There is Patll who has an Irresistible mania for ,canary bird*, and if anybody objects to her 'taking them, the will stiok hair-pins into them and call them bad names. There is who can't sing wilhontber Heldseck, and 'Wehll who can’t play without a good i square meal beforehand. There Is Brignoli who insists upon black horses to his carriage aWd won’t start for the opera until the man ager In person waits upon him, and there Is iho late Philharmonic Society which will play on even after it is dead. "WMo 1 am on tlio (object of music, I may ol)erah f Maxßracb, entitled Bio fleloncn,” will soon be pro dnceil at Coblena ; that the “Ataliana In Al eeri” h»a C&Ued In Berlin; that uSy has worked Ite rvoy Into the Farleian cafa chanl ant*> “d Etme from Racine and Cor- are taking the place of Thcreaa’a in. dalicaciea i that Wachwl has renewed hia engagement in Berlin, which disroiu of hi. Intentions to visit America for the present • and that Ahert’s “Aatorga" la likely to prove a failure. The ladies of New York have introduced a .new fashion—nothing less than tho placing of little silver bells on the dress, which will be charming in a polka. By discreet initiations, a l&dy can Untlnnabn late her bells so as to express any Idea. A sudden jangling would express to young Booaey that she is engaged for the next set, while a careful wiggle would bring out a delicate trilling peal which would ox press unutterable things to John Augustus. The clash that would ensue as Matilda passed Anrelio,between whom there is a little sulkiness, would he delicious, and a rush in a horse car wonldhe worse than a pagoda in a high wind. Mrs. F. S. B. The days of tho watcrftll arc numbered, and braids and coils around a comb, quite high on the head with long ends falling on one side, are the latest style. As chignons are going out it may not tfflmproper for me to state that 1 have discovered their origin. If the reader will look at the horses’ tails all tied up with ribbons in Rosa Bonheur’s Horse Fair he will save me tho trouble of telling it. The latest culinary novelty Is alphabetic soap. Instead of the usual cjiindric and sur ehaped morsels of maccarod which have hitherto given body to our broth, the letters of the alphabet have been substituted. These letters of paste preserve thdr forms in pass ing through the pot. These will be very handy. -At the Ladies’ Sociables ouo can hare tbe Decalogue and several psalmswll float log- in the same bowl. Thus even the humblest things may be mads to subserve nsefbl purposes. Eplcurlan luxury has found a new use for flowers. Violets are eaten with cream and sugar in Paris. They are said to taste &s they smell, but 1 should as soon think of breakfasting on fricasseed cherubs* wings as these little blue eyes of spring. The Fejee’s method of embracing missionary truth by eating up the missionary is hot half so cruel. A second , attempt is being made, in Paris, io introduce the fashion of throe* cornered haisfor ladies; but it does not succeed very well, apparently because such a style of bat only suits a very young and vei y pretty woman, ami, in Paris, a largo number oi the fair sex ore neither one nor the other, which is much the samo In every place except Chicago, which has the hand, somest women in the world. Xam prepared to receive a letter from the indignant women of Milwaukee about that last statement. From Milwaukee to new books is a long but necessary Jump. Since my last the fob lowing are In and out of press: “ Artemus Ward Jn London “ Passages from Haw. thorne’s Note Books;” “David Copper field,” (Diamond Edition); Do Balzac’s “Jac queminot ;” Viscount Folllngton’s “ Half Bound the World;” Mrs. Wcthercll’s “House of Israel;” Her. Wm. Ellis’ “Madagascar Revisited ;” Miss Dali’s “ College, Market and CourtSpooner's “ History of the Fine Aria “ The English of Shakspc&re,” by Prof Craik ;” “ Backbone, Photographed from the Scalpel,” by Dr. Dixon; and the following In Paris: H. Terre and M. Koblou’s “ Chefr-d’fEuvre of Ancient An Architecture, Paintings, Statues, Has relief* Bronzes, Mosaics, Vases, Medals, Cam eos, etc., taken principally from the Royal Museum at NaplesJ. Collin de Planccy’s “La Vie et les Legendes intjmes ” ofNopo/coo I. and 11. to tbeaccos sion of Napoleon ILL; E. Fiachat’a “NavL'a tion a Vapeur Transoctanique, Forms °of fcblpa, Rcsjarance to Motion, Motive Power, etc.;” Dr. F. Foeslac’s “Inflqsece of Climate on Jiao, and Physical Agents on Mural Be • Inge;” A. Guilltmin’s “L’Epypt Actuelle;” Girardin’s “La Foutaincand Fabl»Writers ” (the substance of many years’ lectures at the Sorbocnc;) Edmond About’* “Salon de ISC6;” (ctltlciams ou tbe pictures shownin last year’s Fine Arts’Exhibition;) Count J. de Kuchc cbonart “Souvenirs ofa Voyage to Persia “ tEuvens de Gtrbenor, Pope Sylvcaire 11. collated with the manuscripts, preceded by bis biography, followed by critical aud his torical notes, edited by A. Q”i f is. _ . PERSONAL n.. Jo** ment that Miss Anna Dickinson is about to wmo a novel; but denies that it will. In s nr way, hare reference to any Incidents of her personal history. Qi MT Despatches from Miramar state that the reports recently circulated about the Im prominent In the health of the ex. Empress Charlotte, of Mexico, are without lotfnda! Uon. The condition of the young sovereign has always been the same. No aotoworlM improvement has manifested itself. ’ The drat duelist In France died latelr Ha was called the Marinis dn nalisy-Coelonon and was considered the supremo arhui l ’ all-points of nonir.” sruuer 10 The salary of the’Governor of the mu, ■ “ ce 01 e " Htnaswiek Is $30,000 la gold, or practically about throe times that of the President ol the United S'ates Kossuth still resides in Turin. Ho has grown prematurely old, and bears la his n,r! son the marks of the cruel disappointments HH hire* ll Sl,“ ”. ll!ch taTe “«ked his'life. His hair and baard, which miny will re mem ber as a glossy black, have been for several years as white as silver ; his fo?m, Mea ?o erect, la bowed with grief and anfleriog and a profound melancholy, since the dMthVf his wife, with whom he buried all j»i» i. n mmks Ws whole demeanor But hl, vff ’’ 1» .mi sort and sweet” Ind his reve «m beams with that sad and tender »ght which gave so much of us woaderful l ae ' ? e If. poor, powerless and aloao. The favorite Lent preacher at the Tmler les Ohape l this year is Abbe Boner, a con verted Jew. The Abbelsa member of one of the wealthiest and most respected of th. Jewish fsrnmes of Vrenna. He .tdde re ehseged his creed and entered a convent Cannes, where he met Pere Kvaclntlre whose eenferenies at Notre Dame hare cited so mack attenUon. The role of theor der however, proved too revere for me Abbe s delicate tame; he was compelled to leave It and take priesl-a orders ‘ del?h V°r r 'l“''| r (S6u “-> nnnonnees the death of John Boyaton, who two v*»w ann . Bdlno* 10 ?* 0^- 10 folmi a 6ChOOI 0f science In Worcester. He died at Ida real donee In Templeton, on Monday, inthe^v entyreixthjesrofhlsage, Mr/so^tonwre N ‘ H ” t 0 town gave *IO,OOO for a free public library several years ago. Tbe greater part of his active life was spent in Templeton, which toTwto represented In the Stale Leglslstnre, and oc cartonaHy served In other poslUoM of S' 6 !? 0 , 1 ™ - He was a man of strict Integ rity, giving exact Justice In hnalnesa deal togs, and exscUng It of others. He was o?hirrdA ut M A etoiy has recently gone the ronnds of the papers, copied from the Adrian (Mich ) XzpatUir, which professes lo give the pres n~r h '; eab °“ t ’ “ d co “ ditl<,n ofMrs.Frank Drew, for some years leasee ot the Arch T/Z * tM , ,re .. Philadelphia, one of thamSt rrlns e b P,aC fr 0f!1O ' IJem “‘- in the conn rereore 4 herself possessed of extraordinary talents as an actress, nightly played to re 01,a audiences in the City of Brotherly Love.” The Mrs. Drew who Vas leßC * oft he Arch Street The ater Is still lessee of that establishment, and the pretended history of ber fall and shame la altogether without foundation. TRIFLES. • MThen Hamlet spoke of making his quietus with a bare bodkin, it is evident he meant to try the atcl-opaihic mode of getting rid of the many fils his flesh was heir to. The Mormons appear to have turned their territory to pood account, in one word to have UfoAlized It. Little gills believe In a man in the moon young ladies believe in a man in the hooey, moon. A Dutchman In Canada had two pigs, a large one and a small one. The smaller one being the elder, he was trying to explain to a customer, and did It ia this wise The little pig la the plggest.” Upon which hla wife, assuming to correct him, said: “Ton wfli please excuse him, he no speak as good English as mo; he no mean the little pig oldest bQt 1110 yoan *«*Piff Is the Working £br hare life—making clothes for a new baby. A haggish journalist, who Is often merry over Ms own personal plainness, tells this story of Mmsell: “I went to a drugstore earlyihe othermoraiogibradoso of mor phine for a sick friend. , The night clerk oh. Jeeted to giving it to me without a prescrip tion, evidently fearing I meant to destroy myself. ‘Pshaw,’ said X, ‘do I look like a man who would kill myself?* Gazing at me .steadily for half a minute be rSplled: ‘I don’t know. Seems to me If I looked like you X should he greatly tempted to kill mv selL’*» . By availing themselves of some such atw« of advertising an the foUowlair, o»n«a and brokers of real estate irouia doahtl-aa nr,* the money come pouring I,; and, aa,m er 0 secondary consideration, me BheTlZT* *1 P mU '* <rith To Lrr—Punuahed-as tbs om>F i 1328 • fStXi?. ,l sffi i&r ifesus *sk , Sas«lf!Sß i S*Ssfp»i«». pertect order. Terms tSTS.J 1 ftDtJ PQtfj Joeh Billings on preaching: “ Io!w lr , Tise short sermons, especially on a hot s’ day. If a.miniater kant strike lie i a b or „ forty minutes,he has either gotapoorgi I,* or else he is a-borlag in tho rong place ■■ A pious old parent in Indiana recemi, whipped a daughter, seventeen years M, nearly to death for “shingling her ju;.V, As a farmer, ho had an ayersion to fi C., crops; uor t Tnmmany Hall has been sold for 811; rvn to Charles A. Bsoa, who intends to mako’h. priming house. As a Dntchman would A,* «mo place” “ ton mmV aoiß S s to ‘W A pin haa as much head as a great m L “ i b r 0 i«; °° d a Kre!lt deal more point. 1 f MSe i his mother t ™^, iaaU0 ° S ” S thought, Then, mother, yon ma3 t u X bloodiest relation I've got." rOSEtOS XIKMB. The Paris Exhibition will be opened ~ morrow April 1. There will be no ceremonial. Eleven thousand yards 01 towcir, 3,500 whits counterpanes, and 30 a» T , ,' white linen were required to at op uLy ’ J Eastern. One of Hie officer of the Bonk 0'tv..,., said the other day, that "In all lt a j with the United States, the bint lad '? lost a dollar by an American.” The “ piece of paper” ever discounted lit ’ll hank was a bill for £500.000. J The forces available In Iceland are tv. aggregated : 25,000 soldiers, composed , lotantry, cavalry, artillery, and eaeiaec.) - the constabulary numbering u,iio Dublin Metropolitan constables, l.osj a[ ..’ the local force of towns; 500—In addin',i E ~ which may be computed ISO deterr-, making a total force of 83,330, asclusir-'V, special constables, marines and Ijrae,. protection corps. * It has been arranged that the confer upon the King oi Prussia the •>,•* , Emperor of Germany shall not he *J„', I’! forward until the relations between Southern Slntcn and Pru=--b beenme m j'.‘ settled, and a moser union sub a l a i* k q .? the North and the South. e ' ' ea The worsted manufacture, of wbj .t, t> , ford, England, is the centre, ha* i wr [.,, ‘ . valuetrom eight millions of pound, in ISC3 to thirteen millions m impetus which it received from tic XalJ can war remains unchecked. Lord F r endish remarked, at a late t.wu that the population bad Increased ; fl generation from 43,000 to lOT.OOU > fr *'T Forster affirmed that not even M ncb’-i bad benefited more bv free trade v town which be represents, “ e Two-story cars are glowing in two-0n.., European railways. The lower compartments in the English M j “ upper on the American plan, TV ■.. . height of the car la about fouri.cn f«. The horse-meat butchers sell fro,,. to eighty horses a week, ana hone'an*, the Exhibition, to double mat number ' ’ Six hundred human skulls, many Df !6 ._ of remote antiquity, win to s | lo w„ i 3 anthropological department of me v, bibition. ‘ ILA sensational preacher is shortly to a > pear on the London “boards," Inch taller than Tom Thumb, and is ~ account othis Might, to have created a -rfit furore in the provinces. A letter in the Vouriai de VA’.jfr- »| T£> some details about a subterraJKoas the sources of the Ala Baida. A bo* issues from an aperture about thrce’frvi is diameter, and rises to a height ui iVum i<. teen lo twenty yards. A stick the openlug la carbonized in a few jum-j:* The fliels supposed to be the result o: £•» earthquake ol January 2d. ’ ’ Cals are said to be ut this moment In -,-j; demand at Lucerne, In Switzerland, uej t* betelJiDgat a high price, in cmiseqjun.-',/ 1 a malady which bas greatly thinned numbers. The head of the acLyaJ rapidly, it refuses all nourishment, aaj drops down dead. The rattle gravely announces that spy. Uon to the French Senate has her;; up by some strong mmded woman, j.-ana for the Imposition of a heavy tax imunail confirmed bachelors. The U is being “ covered with signal un-«.” A Hobbisle Suicide.—A horrible ••.pp. is reported from Lcrida, in Spain. A Jr * ago a man was brought Into the hospital 'of lost place in a dreadful elate of mmiiatios It appeared that be hod locked him-df ui in hlarocm, ripped himself up with a kui.v, and lore out bis Intestines, cutting them h lo fragments, and throwing them about the room. He than opened the door aod wiled motive far Urerrct, It by violent pains In the stomach. lie a-.r nntll the following d,y. Ue ''■« BPJLUNG TTTuwa Harvard and Tale talk ofplckhr- , , Ensllsll «»»« to a n„ More laoS An Icternational racket match »n i» played In New York next month. Gray tat fre S i H.sonn Plo V SmroW ' f ' ,r this reon tty. His opponent mu be Frederlrf- r,n or rtikolty The match wm hel heat four out cl.even rrsmlwer '‘Snakspeare the favorite at seven to Livelong Breat national steeple chare at TU,! UUS “ scale with one hnndredind six agMast'' bZ • was the Incky winner. agsmsi h.r. The Rake, the Hermit, Dragon, and Tan ban stand best lor the Derby. The luLi tobethepartientar favorite. m e re a F‘ mat him <ravebeon taken. r,’,”®, 1 . 0 *n-cnty against his wlooieg belli nowllhaefn';, “n? D -' by ' haTC ieEed “artels ore ’• Ttel ““tbetUn K L tire oaZl*m£rJl tie mi ’ aUJ! “ 10 The helling on the French D-rtrv is Lvome re VreT the S;.. l r ta , km - hlochantear and .SCrs fln «n to one. while “r"” s . 1 xtocadero the odds are ef-hteea to wrt finds but few takers at sixty to one. „ - ■** Twilight. &*■ s^ifhS'eS.”ssasssfe*—i Prom the Washing bn’SVr&‘gS5 W x < «. W f ot too past— Tlat’oesta th°suS?r %S§ aa6; ire rSi5? a 'he lovely tna, oiSes'n. a yearomg ever ro see A pair of violet eyes again I dim Ugbt! ran see* 11 *°' nSß.'sjiaigyss®' o ' 'h^od. A cxnnaon rose opl&ts iu head. bl i da are emblems of hope, felrMar i me ibis message *wcct? 1 U 7 Ail my heart's treasare at your feet, come, make your home in my h»*rt Oh' CU C w,UI lQv e’« rief wIS mat 03 esf{n qo more we cart 1 hat, ior aye ana aye, you will be mlact” Wc til la the twffisht-anr and l in the cozy old o»k Wiadow-froit While the soft ll*ht dies la lh?w«utn sty ralatlo the vuSaSLr Tfr dusk mihoof. but ne’er did a' S’e in my Heart aoch goiaen besmszu - R*re violet eyes loot up tenSe 4 * **' From s fair face pillowed on rny breaslt By Brother*. fe« I? « (SiKS?!, "S ° r e» eminent Pl»- ffi/S OfGlasgow, sod Arthur UaUam? 0 ?!?*^?^ 0 *’** w have married A?itei% hcart ? “J’ soal draws near. ** d » ? r »fi Of quetr, «<»t warmly are they welcomed tore— My brothers. >mipsaies most teen. wSw “**?* with aspect most serene. Whose depth of tears Is never seen— My brothers. Who yet enjoy the wholesome Jest 'lhe heaitj unco, vsiih honest zest, Asa for an hoar they leave the rest— My brothers. Whatever chase rodr minds mar tav„ Whatever moods their tools may ahtfl I lore them for their true heart’s otfo* My brothers. And yet tbay rest not here, ah no r*rra bach *onU most ewr onwim m 523 Zen nmo weal mu onto woe-T 1 My brothers. ■&»SS3K&KJf3S^a By rtoleacefc the £insdte-on - ify brothers. J£Slsland, the of>t tSmmSl*?!**' Population per coeds *° y * Bnd » this particular, ex* I ItaSfl?! 0 ! 1 * ofcontinehial Eorcpe, except ( and aixt/ per j* ia located c&elevea p<* ; ' lofberaraa. Of her inhabitana, one m every awe, over d.*leea year* of age, caanoi write, sad J - __ ,e one in thirteen can neither read cor yiy wrtte. Ine aaoma oi capital invested m mans- Tr BCtnre* la thirty-liree millions oJ dollar*, which - produced, since the last census, one hundred and ‘ three million dollar* of products, and the labor cf '* lie Stale show* tho annual production of each mao, woman, and ch’ld to b* aix hon Ired and oae dollar*, while la UasacbuaelU UU 001/fou? huh dred pud eight dolwe.