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""TUESDAY, AUOUST la, 1873.
TKHM3 IS ADVANCE.
Weekly Threo months
Address OLODK PAPER CO., Rutland,
. 4 00
. 8 Oil
"Tlio American Indian Aid Association,"
as they style themselves, linVo published n
long letter Attacking General Jell 0. Davis,
for his couise In tlio Modoc campaign, and
In order to mako their lnvcctlvo Intensely
satirical, tlisy style blin "Judge" Davis.
The burden ot their argument Is, that In
nomurli ns General Canby was nccompnn
led by right Instead of six, armed soldlors,
Contain Jack and company wcie morally,
religiously, legally and Internationally Jus
tified In the massacre. Tlio conclusion of
the whole matter Is a request to the Presi
dent to "declare n general amnesty for tho
Motlocs." We trust that such a declaration
from the President will be unnecessary,
as by the sentence of the military commis
sion, If cai'ilcd out as It should be, a large
number of the MikIocs will receive a "gen
eral amnesty," so far as to remove them
from all future punishment by the general
gi eminent or any citizen thereof
viicci.ma ;o.Ni:iiVA'nvr.s a.c
The "conservative parly" of Virginia Is
cnnipiwed, mainly, of old democrats. Vir
ginia was the home of thoe who wcie
culled, in other days, "strict con-tr'.ictlon-l-ts"of
the constitution, and the democratic
party of that date was the euiliodlment
and icpio.-cnlutttc of thc-o -'shlct con
tructlonHts " from them, the old ilenio
critle party of the country took Its ideas
upon this subject, and used the language
ol Irglnla democratic resolutions with
which to declare their principle In infer
enre to the powers granted to, or withheld,
fif.m tin1 general government. I.ct us sec
whit 1 their loeoril upon the subject of
internal linpiotcnionts. The democratic
national convention, which as-einbled In
ll.iltlinnic, In 1810, and nominated Maitlit
Van lhucn for re-election a President of
the fulled State to go no fiutlier back
lcolved upon till subject. The lesolutiun
waalmo-t an evict re-production of the
repeated, unanlinou resolves of the Vir
ginia democrats upon the same subject,
and was adopted by an unanimous vote of
the repiescntatives of the national demo
cracy, in convention n'cmblcd. After de
claring that the federal government was
one ot liiniledpoweis, that the constitution
should lie strictly construed, "and that It
is Inexpedient and dangerous to exercise
doubtful powers," they emphatically and
unanimously lesolve, in the second "plank
of their platform," "that the constitution
does not confer upon the general govern
ment the power to commence and carry on
a general system of Internal Improve
ments. This doctrine, in tho same identi
cal words, was re-atllrmed lu 1811,1818,
18.73 and 18.10, and icilerated by both
w ing of tlie party in 1800. In 1801, and
since that time, other Issues have occupied
the attention of the country, and this
"plank" has been left out of the, ipiadicn-
nial "platforms," to -giyu place to others
declaring, In 1804, that the war was a fail
ure nnd for "peace at any price," and, in
1808 nnd 1872, to the announcement that
the policy of tho party had been all wrong
in reference to the treatment of the rebel
lion, the abolition of slavery, universal
suffrage, civil rights, etc.
Wo do not propose to consider the ones-
tlon of internal improvements, or the con
stitutional right or power of the general
government to engage therein. We have
our views on tho subject, nnd will, at the
proper time, express them. Since 18-10,
there has nothing occurred to change the
principles of individuals or parties in refer-
ence to the constitutional question involved
therein. So far as internal Improvements
are concerned, the constitution Is the same
now- that it has always been. If the fede
ral government had no pow er in 1810, un
der the constitution, to enter upon u sys
tem of internal Improvements it lias no
such power now. The constitution has not
chanced, no new light has been obtained,
neither lmve there been any judicial decis
ions upon the subject, sinccs the democrats,
cither in national convention or lu a Vir
ginia state convention, declared the princi
ple embraced In the resolution quoted. If
the announcement was correct as a matter
of law, constitutional construction or policy,
in all these years, It Is equally true now.
There i no escaping this fact. Hearing
Ibis in mind, as, also, that this lias been
the lejieated nnd unanimous declaration of
Virginia democrats as well as those of the
nation, and tlio further fact that the "con
wrvatlte parly" of Virginia 1, in icallty,
the old democratic parly of that state, and
that I hey m e, beyond all question ( doubt,
the moving, controlling power therein, how
shall we lw the unanimous declaration
ol these same democrat, or conservatives,
made in convention, at Richmond, Thurs
day The foiutli resolution leads, as follows-
"That the interests of a large sec.
'Hon of lids Union, no less i;in those or
'Virginia, demand the speedy enlargement
'and completion of the great James river
'and ICanawha water line that should con-
'nect the waters of tiie Ohio with those of
"tho Chesapeake, affording to the teeming
"population of the west cheap transport!!.
"Hon of their products to Hie points of
"shipment, and mails of trade in tho east.
"Tho completion by the government of
"this great design by George Washington
"would bo an additional bond of union be
"tween the communities whoso products
"and commodities would pass over tlio lino
"of tho great national work." If (1,1, ,es().
lutlon is a true declaration of constitutional
power, then Virginia democrats, and their
brethren throughout the country, have en.
deavorcd to deceive the people heretofore.
Tho true explanation, however, Is to ho
found lu selfishness, greed nnd n desire for
power. Virginia would bo greatly benefit,
ted by the completion of this work, and
much mora so, if it could bo accomplished
without appreciable cost to her people. It
Is, moreover, a confession that they havo
Ik'cii wrong in tlio past, a bid for votes,
and tho inauguration of a dangerous system
tho working out of ends which ought to
bo accomplished by Individual enterprise
whereby all tho frauds nnd corruption
growing out of subsidies aro again to bo
let looso upon tho country, nnd the cm
ploymcnt of a largo number of contractors,
workmen, etc., made necessary on tho part
of tlio government, Increasing tho power
of tho general government, and rendering,
If they should so determine to do, their
control oyer elections almost almoin te In
a .ni:i:im:sn ciuvstitutioivai,
At tho Inst session of Congress, a joint
committee, of which Senator Morton, of
Indiana, Is chairman, was appointed to ex
amine Into the various constitutional am
endments submitted lu reference to tho
election of Picsidcnt nud Vice Picsldcnt of
the United States, nnd to report n plan for
tho consideration of the next Congress,
whereby the nllcgcd cumbrous methods of
tho piesent system may be remedied, and n
full, fair and freo expression of the popu
lar will may bo obtained, nud nt the same
time, tlio voice of tlio smaller states may
not bo crushed and overpowered by tho
largo preponderance of votes lu the larger
tales, Senator Morton has, since the ad
journment of Congicss, devoted n large
proportion of Ids time to the consideration
of this subject, has called n meeting of the
committee to he held In New York
during the mouth of October, and has, In
the meanwhile, piepared, for presenta
tion to the committee, all tlio numerous
"schemes" lieietofoio proposed, nnd ha,
also, for the same purpose, provided him
self with the views of different American
statesmen upon the subject, "from the be
ginning of this century to the present
time." In addition to this, as a telegram
Informs us, he has gathered together, with
(lie like object, "the writings of distin
guished Englishmen." What "distinguished
Englishmen" hate to do with thcmetliod of
electing President and Vice President of
the United States, how their "writings"
can throw any light upon the matter, or
that the committee or the people
of this country, caie about "dltin.
gulshcd Englishmen" or their "writings'
on this subject, It Is dllllcult to conceive,
and we do. not care to stop to onqtiiie. It
Is sutllcieut to say, that If these "distin
guished Englishmen" m e no better Informed
upon this subject than they are, generally,
upon American politics, constitutional law,
or geography, or If they arc as piofoundly
ignorant of the subject as some of our Ver
mont editors even those wlio have been
lawjcrs tue of our chain eiy system, then
their "writings" will alTord a vast fund of
amusement to tho committee, and relieve
the tedium of their nioie serious Inquiries
A Washington ill-patch, published Mon
day morning, says Unit "Hie Senator Is in
favor of devising a plan by which the peo
ple can vote directly for President and
Vice-Picsldent, or of the election of electom
lo ilixtrict indeatl of ttttle." Reserving,
for some future time, tho consideration of
the pioposltlon to elect these olllceis by n
dliect Mile of the people, we have a
word to say in reference to choosing dec
toiHby districts instead of by states. A
caretul examination of election leturns
will disclose the fait that an election by
districts never would have changed tho re-
suit from that actually obtained in voting
by states, except in one possible, case ; and
tills possible exception kMs entiiely on
speculation and hypothesis. In that case
wo refer to tlio appointment of electors
In New York lu 1821-lt Is claimed that an
election by congiesslonal districts would
have lcsultcd In making Henry Clay, In
stead of William II. Crawford, of Gcor-
gla, ono of tho candidates from whom the
national House of Representatives were,
by tho provisions ol' the constitution, to
make choice of n President. That caieful
observer, distinguished statesman, nud ac
curate historian, Julie. I). Hammond, in
Ids political history of Xew York, expresses
his opinion that the result w ould have been
the election of Henry Clay instead of John
(Jiiincy Adams, and says "what a mightv
difference it would have made In the polit
ical foi tunes of the politicians of tho Uni
ted States I Mr. Van Huron, Mr. Forsyth,
nnd Mr. Calhoun will bear me out in say
ing, that in such an event General Jackson
would never have been President of the
Liiiieu maies. ims, However, ns we
have said, is all founded upon theory, sup
position and hypothesis, so far as elections
by districts aie concerned, as the electors
were chosen by Hie leglslatuie a legisla
ture selected without legard to the presi
dential election and no popular vote taken
m tlie state, cither befoie or after, in biicl
proximity, that It could be ascertained
what difference. If any, would lmve result
ed from the adoption of one or the other
of the modes.
If it is desired that a rrcsldcut shall bo
elected through electors chosen by eon
gicssionnl districts, or other districts.
rather than by the people of thestatont
large, there is no necessity for a constitu
tional amendment for that purpose. Tho
matter Is now under the control of the sev
end states, and one or moic, or all, can
elect by districts If they desire. Tho only
provision of the constitution upon tho sub.
ject is contained In the first section of tlio
second article thcieof, which m ot hies that
"each state shall appoint, in mch manner
an the Ugmlature thereof mmi direct, a num.
her of electors, equal to the whole number
of Senators and Rcprctciilatius to which
the state may ho entitled to in Congress."
I here is a further provision, in the same
section and article, that Congicss may dc
lonnine the time of choosing the electors,
which hall bo tho same throughout the
United States ; under which, at a compare
lively icceiit date, tho piesent day of elec
tion was designated as the "lime,"
although In the case of Louisiana, another
day whether rightfully or wrongfully wo
will not stop to inquire has since been ap
pointed for that state. Tins practical con
struction of tlio constitutional clause quoted
lias been such that, lu some of tho states,
electors wcie selected by distncts, with tlio
exception of two electors nt large reprc.
sentlng, as it wcie, tlie Senatois who were
chosen upon a general ticket. Tlio matter
being now solely and entirely In tlie control
of tlie several slates, It Is dllllcult to see
how a system of election by districts can
bo procured through a constitutional
amendment. Tlio assent of tluee.fouitlis
of the states would ho necessary to make
any such amendment valid, or of binding
force, and tho smiic states havo now full
and ample power to so appoint electors.
It they will not now, with full and ample
power in the pi cmlses, so dliect, how can
it lio hoped that they will do It through a
constitutional amendment ? Wo aro awnro
that it may bo said, that in tho ono case
tlirce.fourtlis would bind the whole, while
in tho other they could uffect only them
selves ; but tho answer to this is, that the
lesser number would follow tho example of
tho greater. It Is but a few years ago that
four systems were In vogue In different
utntra lYif llm nlmtrw. ...........
... ...x ...u , inxioiB, namely i
by tlio legislature, by general ticket, by
districts, anil n choleo of electors at largo
by tho legislature whllo tho " district elcc.
tors," ns they wero called, were chosen by
tho people of tho several districts, A unl.
formlty was finally produced by scparato
state action, without resort to a constltu.
THM ItUTLANl) DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 12, 1873.
Itonal amendment. So lu this case, we be
lieve that If tho people could bo convinced of
tlio necessity of tlio district system, the
change could nnd would bo brought around
as surely nnd more speedily by scparato
state action than by nn amendment to tlio
otiit iiu.oiii:i) M)i,iii:its.
A t'oiiliiiuiilloi, of llm UltoiiI.
C'OI.. ritANCIS V. nANllAt.L
of Montpellcr, was one -of the old "war
horses" of the Vermont troops throughout
the war. He fought until there was noth
ing to conquer, when he returned to his
native stale and settled down, an honored
nnd Peace-loving citizen.
Ho was noted, before Hie war, for his
strong Democratic proclivities, one of Hint
party's ablest champions in Vermont, and
a bitter opponent of the antl-sl.ivery move
ment, lint tho call "to arms" brought him
nt'once to tlio front s politics were forgot
ten, but Ids country was not. He was one
of tho first to enlist In the Second Vermont
from Montpellcr, and was elected captain
of Company P. receiving his commission
May 20, 1801. In the exploits of this regi
ment during the first year of Its service he
was one of the foicinost, until Sept. i!4,
1802, at tho organization of the Thlitceiith
llcglnieut, lie was elected its Colonel. In
the hMory of the Second Vermont Ilrlgade
Colonel Itandall is strongly Identified, and
Ids name and fame stands prominently In
the foreground. Ills coolness and daring
in the hour of peril was strikingly mani
fested at Gettysburg, when, at Hie head of
his men, w itli ids hat off and eye llashln,
lie urged them on, and at last captuicd.lwo
of the enemy's cannon, tho only ones taken
during the light. The members of the
Thiitoeiitli honor his name ns they admired
his courage. At the expiration of the nine
mouths term of service the Colonel re
tut licit to Montpellcr, anil, at the next call
for men, again responded, aiding greatly In
organizing the 17tli Itcglment, of which ho
was made Colonel, Pel). 11, 1801. Through.
out tho years of service that this regiment
rendered before the end ot the war, Col
Itandall was conspicuous, and returned
homo only when peace wn declared.
As wo have pre iously stated, owing to
Illness, the Colonel was unable to attend
COI.. OHAlit.KH . JOVCE,
of Holland, Is n gentleman whoso name
is well known nnd honored by tho old vet
erans of the Second Vermont. He enlisted
from Nortlifield and received the coinmis.
slon of Major of tlio Second Vermont,
June 0th, 1801, being its first Major. He
served faithfully In that position until
May 21st, 1802, when lie was promoted to
I.leutenant-Colonei. In that capacity he
distinguished himself upon many a battle
field and endeared himself to the hearts
of all his men. Unfortunately his health
failed him and ho was obliged to give up
ids command, to tho regret of all, as well
as himself. Ho resigned January 0th, 180:1,
Although his connection with tho army was
but brief, in comparison with others, his
army record Is still bright In the memory
of his old comrades and Hie stnte lie served
so well. In 1871 ho was elected Speaker
of the House of Representatives of tiie
Vermont Legislature, nnd filled the respon
sible position with much dignity and ci edit,
During Hie. Presidential campaign of '7:
and '73 Col. Joyce was in the front rank
of speakers for General Grant, and did
more good service in that lino than any
other man of Vermont. He was called to
speak in nil parts of New England and
New York, and made telling speeches all
through crmont, and also in Massachu
setts and Kew Hampshire. His health has
recently been not of tlie best, but n short
trip to tho seaside has again recovered it,
and he now holds a foremost rank among
the members of tho Ilutland county bar.
MAJ. JOHN A HAI-BIIUHY,
of Ilutland, has the honor of being the or.
lgmator of the late reunion and aided
greatly to bring about its successful results
Ho was the battalion commander of Hut
land county forces In tlie Third Urigadc,
anil worked faithfully In tho work of on
listing Hie soldiers nnd Inspiring the men to
bo on hand nt tho gathering.
Major Salsbury entered tho army us 1st
Lieut, of Co. C. 10th Vt. Itcglment, enlist-
ing from Tinniouth, and receiving his com
mission Aug. (!, 1802. He was promoted
to Captain of Co. I, Nov. 8, 1802, and brc-
vetted Major Oct. 10, 1804 for gallantry
before Itlchmond, and in the Shenandoah
Valley, where he proved himself a biave
officer and a true soldier. He was raised
to tho rank of Major if the regiment, Juno
At the battle of Cedar Creek the Major
took command of the 87th Pennsylvania
Itcglment, nnd distinguished himself so
much while in command that Governor
Curtin, on being apprised of It, offered him
command ns Colonel of tho Itcglment.
Tliis, however, tlio Major respectfully dc-
clined, preferring to remain with the old
Tiie Major was conspicuous during tlio
last Presidential campaign as the el airman
of the Liberal HepublicnnStato Committee.
and was elected one of tho delegates from
Vermont to tho Cincinnati Convention, and
there was made Vico President of the Con
ventloii for Vermont He is now a respected
citizen of Ilutland, and proprietor of the
Central House lu this village.
UKN. JAMES S. PUCK,
of .Montpellcr, began Ids army life as 2nd
Lieut. Co. I. lath Vt. Itcglment. Ho was
promoted to Adjutant of that regiment
Jun. 22, 1803, in which capacity ho served
until mustered out July 21st. Hoagalii en
listed Into Co. K. 17lh Itcglment as private
Dec. 2a, 180a, serving In tho ranks until
April 12, 1801, when ho was promoted to
Adjutant of tho regiment. On July 10,
IblM he was raised to tho position of Major,
retaining tlio same until the close of tlio
war. In 1872 ho wns appointed Adjutant
nnd Inspector-General of Vermont by tho
Governor In place of Gen. Wells, resigned,
and nt tlio Legislative election was chosen
to that ofllco for tlio present year.
COI.. TIIEODOIIK S. I'KCK,
of llurllngton, is ono of tho younger "vet
erans" of tho late war, whoso career In
military matters is not yet completed Ho
commenced his military llfu us 2d Lieut,
of Co. 0, Otli Vt. regiment, receiving his
commission Jan. 8, 1803, at tho ago of
twenty. Ho was promoted to 1st Lieut.
Co. II, Juno 10, 1804, In this position ho
was soon known as a bravo and dashing
ofllccr, well posted in military tactics nnd
a favorite with his men. Tho government
soon recognized thceo qualities and on
March 11, 1805, he wns promoted to Capt.
nnd A. Q. 1,1. of United States Volunteers.
Slnco tho war ho has been conspicuous In
tno militia organization of this state, nnd nt
tlio late combining of the militia forces
into one regiment, lie wns appointed Its
Colonel, which rank ho now holds to the
honor of himself nnd the Stale of Vermont.
The Colonel wns at Hie reunion nsAId.de.
Camp to the General commanding, and
was noticeable, ns always, for Ids lino ap
pearance when mounted.
COt, I.V.MAN K. KNAPP,
of Mlddlebury, who was at tho reunion, as
.Vld-de-Camp to Gen. E. II, ltlnlcv. tic (rati
ids army life as Captain of Co. ilOlh Vt.
regiment, enlisting from titration nnd re.
cclvlng his commission Sept. 20, 1802. Ho
was wounded In tlio battle of Gettysburg!!,
iuiy ,i, ieii, and mustered out with the
regiment nt tlio expiration of the nhio
mouths tcim. He enlisted In Hie ITU, hmtI.
incut at its organization, nnd
sinned Captain of Co. F, April 1), 1801.
Ho was again wounded nt Snnltsvlvnnln.
May 12, 1801, and wns promoted to Major
of the regiment Nov. 18. 1801. Ho was
also wounded at Pctershniirh. A..it o
180.), and tlie same day was bicvelted I.t.
Colonel for gallantry In that assault. On
Dec. 10. 1801, he was raised to Hie rank of
l.t. Colonel of the scglmeiit. and mustered
out of service. July 1 1, 18IW. Tho Colonel
is the editor and publisher of the Middle.
roc. iikiiiiki.ii i-i:oiioit
of Itutland. beam his career In II if. mint
ns quaiterinasterof the 3d Vermont regi
ment, enlisting from Cnendisli, and re
ceiving his commission June 1!, 1801. He
was promoted to.Majorof tho fitli regiment
Sept. 25, 1801, to succeed General L. A.
Grant. He served In lids position uiilll
July 11, 1802, when he resigned and re
turned home. Upon the organization of
tlio mth Vermont regiment of nine linnths
men lie was elected its Colonel. In com
manding this regiment he won considerable
distinction, was honored and respected by
his men, and mustered out with tlio regi.
mcnt August 25, 1803. He then took up
ins residence in Ilutland, where he now re
sides. Ho was elected to the state leglsla
lure from Ilutland lu 1807, and '(18, and
made a capable and valued legislator.
C'OI.. lim ilK.V CJ. IIKXIOX
of St. Albans, was in attendance nt Hie re
union miring one nay. lie went out as
Captain of Company D, 5th regiment, en-
listing irom Hydcpaik and receiving his
commission August 23, 1801. Ho was
wounded nt Savage Station Juno 2i), 18(12
and promoted to Lieutenant Colonel of Hie
11th crmont regiment, August 20, 1802,
serving In that position uiilll June 21, 1801,
w nen no resigned. Ho Is now engaged in
the successful practice of law at St.
CO!.. KDWIN H. NIOttl-l i.
oi Cornwall entered tlio army as Captain of
company nth Vermont regiment, re
cciving ins commission Sept. -I, 1801. He
was promoted to Major of HieUth Vermont
regiment, Juno 21, 1802, in which position
lie served lalthfuliy until again promoted,
.narcli M, 18G3, to Lieutenant Colonel
no resigned ids command May 11, 1803
and returned home. Col. Stowell is one of
the principal agriculturalists in the stat
has been Director of Iho State Agricultural
Society for some years, and Is now presi
dent or the Addison county society. Ho
is probably the laigcst shcep.growcr In
M cstern Vermont, having a largo and pro
lllnljle business in Hint branch of stock.
His genial face was noticed lu Itutland
during reunion week.
COI.. IIOSWKM, KA1JNIIA.M
of Dradford, was at the reunion as- com
mander of tho 1st battalion, -1th brigade,
and aided much in helping on tlio gather
ing. Ho first entered the army as 2d lieu
tenant of Co. D, 1st Vermont regiment,
uiree mo.iuis men, and was mustered out
with Hie regiment.
At the organization of the 12th Vermont
he was appointed lieutenant-colonel, re
ceiving Ids commission Sept. 10, 1802,
serving with much credit throughout the
term ot service, nud mustered out with tlio
regiment July 14, 1803.
Col. Farnhani is a man of much learning
nnd ability. Ho graduated at the Unlver"
sity of Vermont in Hie class of 1850, and
lias since, except during his connection
with the army, engaged in tho practice of
law at llradford. He was stale senator
from Orange county in 1870, anil made his
mark as n speaker and able legislator.
cm.. ASA 1 Ill.UNT
first enlisted from St. Johnsbiiry, In the 3d
Vermont regiment, of which he was elect
ed adjutant at Its organization, June 0, '01.
He was promoted to lleutcnaiit-colonel of
the 0th Vermont, Sept. 25, '01, nt its or
ganization, serving with much honor to
himself and the regiment until Sept. li),
'02, when, upon the election of olllcers of
tho 12th Vermont regiment, ldno month
men, ho was elected its colonel, and at once
took command. He was n valiant ofllccr
in cacti ol the three positions bo held dur
ing me wnr, ami won distinction in all. He
Is now engaged in business in tlio city of
New Voik and was not, we believe, in at-
-MA.IOII I.KVI CI. KINOSI.IIV,
of Itutland, was ono of the foremost me,,
lu arranging the details for the reunion, and
uuiy seconded the ell oitsot the chief olll
.o in j.Miiiininu in mo Mime, tic was
appointed tho Quartermaster-General of the
forces during the gathering, and to him lie
longs much of tho credit for tho well or.
dered equipment of the grounds, tho ar
rangement for tho tents and tlio bountiful
subsistence provided. Ho began his arm v
lire in tlio first regiment that went out
from tho state, as 2d Lieutenant of Co. If.
in which position ho served during the
three months term. Upon tlio organization
of the 12th Vermont ho was elected its
major, receiving his commission Sept. 20,
1802. In this capacity ho won tho mi
bounded esteem of nil the soldiers, and wns
mustered' out July 14, 1803.
1 ho major is now successfully ciiraircil
in business In the village of Itutland.
OBN, JOHN i IIAIISTOW,
of llurllngton, showed his smiling counte
nance in Itutland at tho reunion, and was
light welcome. Ho commenced his army
llfo as Adjutant of tho 8th Vermont, en
listing from Slielburne, and was commis
sioned Feb. 10, 1802. Ho wns promoted
to Captain of Co. K, March 21, 1803, nnd
again to Major of tlio regiment Dee. 28,
1803. Ho served throughout tlio threo
years with distinguished ability and was
mustered out with tho reglmenf Jan. 22,
1804. On his return home ho was honored
by an election as stnto senator from Chit
tenden county, in which capacity ho served
for two years with much credit. At llm
organization of the mllltla of Vermont he
wns appointed lirlgadlcr-Gcucrnl of the
1st Ilrlgade. He Is now located In tlio
city of Burlington as U. S. pension agent
tor tno western district of Vcimont.
COI.. CIIAIILES D1I.I.1SOIIAM
began his honored military lite ns Captain
of Co. D, 2d Vermont regiment, enlisting
irom ms native town of Waterbnry, and
receiving his commission Mny 22, 1801.
On the organization ot tlio 8lh regiment
he wns elected Its major, Jan. 10, 1802,
and accepted the position. Ho wns pro
moted to Lleutcnant-Coloncl of tlie regi
ment Dec. 21, 1802, serving with distinc
tion lor ono your, when ho resigned and
engaged in business lu tlio city of Now
Orleans, where ho now resides nn honored
nnd wealthy citizen. To the regret of
many ho wns not at the reunion,
COI.. Wlt.MAM T. NICHOLS
won ids army title as Colonel of the Mth
Vermont regiment, in which command he
served bravely nt tlio battle of Gctlysburgli
and won ninny encomiums from his own
men ns well ns others high in rank. Ho
wns mustered out of service with his regi
ment, July 80, 1803, nnd returned to his
homo in ltutland.and to tho practice of law.
lie hud already become widely known ns
nn attorney of marked ability, had been
States Attorney In 1858 and 1850, whilo as
n legislator at the Capitol In 1801 nnd 1802
he wns equally well and favorably known
ns a man or much ability. He was elect
ed State Senator from Ilutland county in
1803, nnd wns counted ono of Its lenders In
learning nnd legislative wisdom. In 1807
lio removed to Chicago, where he still re
mains, in successful nrnrtlen nf 1,U
profession. Ho has one of the loveliest
residences to be found in the suburb of
that city, nt Mny wood, on the lino of Hie
Chicago and Northwestern railroad.
COI,. KITTI1KIH1F. IIASKIN.,
of Uraltleboro, helped on tho good work
for Hie reunion In his ow n vigorous and able
style, lie was the commander of tlio 2d
battalion, 4tli brigade, and brought one of
uiu iurSesi iicicgatious of any to the re
union. Col. Ilnsklns Is, pcihaps, hardly so
well Known as a soldier as ho Is as n law
yer and n man. He was first Lieutenant
of Company I, lOtli Vermont regiment, re
cciving his commission September 20, 1802,
nnd remaining in that position until ids
resignation, Mm ch 10, 1803. In 1870 ho
was appointed Colonel upon tlio stuff of
Governor Stewart, by which honorary title
ho is well known. In the legislature of
18.2, as representative from llrnttlcboro,
be niado ids mark as an able debater and
vigorous legislative worker.
CUT. IIOMKO II, HTAIIT
ot IJuilington, although not at the reunion
owing to u decease of ono of ids family,
was Identified in Its arrangements and aided
materially in the advancement of its ob
jects. He went Into the army as second
lieutenant ot Co. H,8d Vermont Iteginient,
enlisting from Franklin, and receiving his
commission Juno 3, 1801. He was pro
moted lo lirst lieutenant Nov. 7, 1801, and
on Sept. 22, 1802. received the commission
of captain. This position lie held until
May It), 1803, when he resigned, and on
INov. 23, 1803, was appointed captain in
command of the Third Vermont Battery,
Hero lie displayed eminent fitness for mill
tary life, served faithfully until mustered
out June 15, 1805. Hcsliortlynflerremoved
to liuillngton and entered into tho practice
of law. He has been elected States Attor
ney for Chittenden county nnd 1 now City
Attorney ot Uurllngton.
We arc forced to leave the-remainder of
the Interesting record until a future time
Jru. IloiiliteilH) ' .Spcit-li nl I
Wo present lo our readers tills morning,
with pleasure, tho following verbatim
speech of Gen. Abner Doubleday, from the
manuscript, which contains much interest
ing and historical matter relating to tlio
liattlo of Gettysburg. Tho General said :
I am not lu the habit of making speeches,
but will give you a plain statement of my
connection with the Vermont regi
ments nt the battlo of Gettys-
uurg. i nad heard ot the First Vermont
i...t i ..n . .
iiKuiiv an iiumigii me war, as ueing ono
of tho bravest in tlio army, so Hint when
the 2d Vermont brigade was assigned to
my division I placed great reliance upon
what they would do. They reported to
me at the close of the lirst days fight at
Gettysburg, tho most desperate fight of tho
war, where tho First Corps went in 8,200
strong and came out 2,450.
On tho morning of the second day I had
this brigade formed in close column by
illusion, ready to go to any part of tlio
field at a moment's notice. As a highly ills-
tlnguislied regular olllcer, General Tidball.
was riding past lie was much (.truck by the
soldierly appearance of the men, nnd in-
quired tho nanio of tho organization and
corps to which it belonged. Later in
tlie day when Sickles and his supports wtro
unven hack nnil I.ongstrcet was making
gap in our lines, Gen. Tidball happened to
ho nt headquarters and recommended Gen
Meade to put tlio A'ermouters in nt the
threatened point. Tlio order wns Immedi
ately issued to that effect. Without going
into ueiaus i will merely state that Stan
nurd's three regiments under Colonels ltan
(lull, iUchols and Veazey behaved lu the
most gallant manner. I formed them In
column of regiments, supported by the re
malnder of the division, and charged to the
front. They le-establlshed our line, drove
the enemy back, regained a battery which
had been captured, and which belonged to
tno ku corps, nnd lastly took two guns be.
longing to tho euemy.
Y e remained on this part of tho field
until the contest wns over, Slaimard's
brigade in front and the old troops In rear.
On the third day tho crisis of the battle
came. I shall never forget, and the coun
try will never forget that crowning nnd
decisive movement nt Gctlysburgli when,
after n cannonade almost unprecedented lu
war, 17,000 of Leo's veterans under Gen.
Pickett nttemptcd to break through our
center and scatter tho Union army to tho
winds. Pickett's first movement wns ill.
reetly towards Stannurd's brigade, but for
some reason ho turned off to his left and
cnnio out in front of tho 2d corps. Per.
haps ho did not llko tho looks of tho Ver
mont boys. Ho had taken tlio precaution
to guard his right with two brigades, but
as they did not follow tills last movement
of his, they left bis Hank fully exposed.
:uoiii i n is imic, as heavy reinforcements
wero coming in and I was nsslgnlng them
to position, Stanuard changed front for
ward, formed directly on the right flank
of tlio enemy nud poured In deadly
volleys of musketry at short range,
Tlio rebels could not stand this
double fire upon their front and flank.
They crowded In towards their center,
to try to get awny from tliesc troublesome
Vcrmonters. Tho force of their charge
was entirely broken on their right, but the
rebel General Amlstcad on the left succeed
ed In penetrating our lines and in placing
his hands upon ono of our guns. It was
only for n moment. Ho fell mortally
wounded and with his fall tho Invasion of
the North ended, Ho was only too happy
to get nway and rccross tho Potomac.
Stanuard now turned upon tho brlirado
which Pickett had assigned to defend his
flank, tried tho samo modo of attack upon
them, and helped them to enter our lines,
but closely guarded by his men.
l IhliiK the crmontcrs must havo a
chronic way of getting on the enemy's
flank. Thnt battle of liennlngton was a
kind of flank attack upon Hurgoyno's
army, and I noticed that he, (Ilurgoync,)
wrote to Hie llrltlsli Government complain
Ing that lie could not reach Albany becauso
tho Green Mountlon Hoys were formed ns
ho expressed It like ti dark cloud on Ids left
I thank you comrades for tho attention with
which you have listened to me, and for the
cordial welcome I have received at your
hands, and wish every one of you n happy
and n prosperous future.
Notk. Gen. At mislead In his last mo.
mcnts was ovcrcomo with remose. Ho
sent word to Hancock who was his class,
male at West Point, "tell Hnbcock I
wronged him and wrong my country."
vi'aiis ins mu'j:i:tiii:aim'.
:iflit flictiiM, nnil ihfii iiirmiMv I),
Sunday night William Anderson, nn Ice
vender, stabbed Miss Annie Cunningham
eight times In the back with a jack knife
at South fifth and First streets, Williams.
burgh, N. Y. Anderson is 21 years old,
Miss Cunningham is 18. They have been
lovers, nnving uecome acquainted a year
ago. I lie girl s parents disliked Anderson,
nnd lorbndc Annie associating with him.
Sho and her father and mother reside at
the corner where Anderson stabbed her,
Anderson Is a tall young man; Is described
ns Industrious, quiet and sober. Frequent
ly since Ids acquaintance with Annie lie
has spoken to ids fellow workingmcn nbout
their troubles by tho intermeddling of her
parents. V, licncvcr ho had an opportunity
ho visited Annie, nnd owing to the III -feci
Ing of her patents she has met him clan
Miss Annie Is a stout blonde. Her hair
falls in heavy tresses over her shoulders,
She was infatuated with Anderson, but
dreaded the anger of her parents. Her sis
ter ill-treated and abused her. " Sho
never," says a friend of hers, Miss Kussell
"had a moment's rest on ids account."
Two weeks ago Anderson proposed mar
riage. She refused, and since that tlino
Anderson has endeavored to meet her.
ivner ins nay s lanor lie repaired to the cor
ner where she lived, but she refused to see
Sunday night Anderson repaired to ids
accustomed corner. Ho had been around
the neighborhood all day, frequently call
ing into liquor stores. At 8 o'clock he saw
Annie step from her house with Miss ltus
sell. As they crossed Hie street ho ap
proached them. Miss Kussell, after saint
ing him, withdrew ono side. Annie stood
and after taking Ids proffered hand, started
toward Miss Kussell. Anderson asked her
where she was going, and before sho mado
a reply lie drew a largo pocket-knlfo and
made a lunge at her. She turned and re
ceived the blow on her shoulder. While
screaming, Anderson caught her by the
hair nud struck her eight times. At each
blow the knife went through her dress and
and cut ugly gashes on her back.
Tho girl's cries attracted attention, and
Ofllccr James Hallett tore tho Infuriated
man from tho giri, nnd she fell to tho walk,
covered with blood.
Anderson 6aw her fall, and he drew the
bloody knife aud quickly plunged it into
his breast. As lio made tlio fourth stroke
the ofllccr toro it from his hand.
Miss Cunningham was removed to her
home, nud Anderson taken on n stretcher
to tlio Fourth street police station. Kacli
Is seriously hurt.
As Anderson lay on tho stretcher in the
police btation, he said that when he spoke
to Annie lio did not know where lie wns.
"I was not awnro of what I did until I snw
her fall. Her people abused and 111 treated
her," ho said, "becauso she thought some
thing of mc,"
He denied that ho stabbed her because
she refused to marry him. "I never asked
her to-night to marry me, but did a week
ago, and she refused."
Till! SUMMERS' lti:i!.M.Y.
ComuiL'iiti or Uiu l'ris.
Tho following extracts from .the press
ore given that our readers may seo Hie im
pression made by the recent reunion upon
visitors. We find Hie following in n pleas
ant letter from Ilutland to tho liuillngton
Free J'rets :
The grand gathering of veterans has
ended, tho tents hayo been struck on tho
camp ground, and tho crowds who havo
been assembled in Itutland have disponed.
Hut nil go to their homes saying, "Tho re.
union has been it success. WoTiavohadn
glorious time." Itutland, with her citizens
and soldiers, have given tlio veterans of
tlio stnto a hearty greeting, nnd liavo been
interested and enthusiastic In tlie affair
from tho start.
None of tho old army flags about tho re
union was greeted with more cheers and
enthusiasm than the
IlKAIXjl'AUTKriS KI.AO OK TIIK Ol.n VE11MONT
which was displayed at the headquai ters of
tlio Hrandou company. This Hag is nn
historic ono, being carried at headquarters
as a battlo Hag during all tlio campnlgus of
tho lirlgado from Gettysburg!! to tho end of
ino war. ii 6HOW8 evidence of tho service
it lias seen, having several bullet boles
Among tho most pleasant features of tho
reunion wero tho mcctlmrs of tho mnnlmn
vi mo iiiuereui companies. Twelve mem
bers of Co. 0. of llurllngton, tho old color
company of tho Twelfth regiment, came
together Thursday morning and had an In
lercsling gathering. Among them were
two whocamo all tho way from Worcester,
Mass., to attend this reunion. .W. A. 'I
nnd W. F. liancroft.
Co. II. of tho Tenth reirlmcnt. nln hud
delightful meeting. Nineteen men res
ponded to roll-call, most of them original
members. They rightfully put In n claim
for being tho banner eomnnnv. ns It hnd
only thirty-four men when It was mustered
out of servlco In 1805, nud a majority wero
present at tho reunion.
Chas. K. Ulair, a private of Co. H, tlio
Fletcher company of thn Heenml rp,ri,o.
camo all tho way from Minnesota to attend
tho reunion. Sergeant lilisa of tlio Fourth
regiment, also mado a trip from Toledo to
in ino midst ot tho hilarity nnd joviality
of tho camp, long nflcr midnight of Thins
dny, Gens. Dcvens and Sproguo nnd Judge
Poland were sent for and responded to the
call of Hie eler.ins, making some brief
and capital speeches to the hois.
iiii-jimcjs nun newspaper oinces nine
been continuously serenaded by the musical
organizations connected with the reunion,
iicnry (.'tail;, ot the (UoW. made about
fourteen speeches hi response to the music
with which his lively newspaper h is been
complimented. Ills speech this inoinlng
in response to the Queen Cllv Hand, con
tained some first-rate hits on its pernonnil,
which wero enjoyed by Hi" boys nnd the
veterans from Tiuillngtoii who heard it.
Urlg.-Gcn. G LKImrsler. the efficient and
untiring Quartermaster General of the le
union forces, while dashing down the
track, just before tho review on Thursday,
fell off Ids horse very handsomely, to the
partially smothered delight of his old
friends nnd comrades of the Twcith Ver
mont. Ho could not have been seriously
hurt, as wo notice ho Is so convalescent lis
to have cleared Camp Doublcdny of tents,
camp and garrison equipage, etc., before 3
p. m., to-day. Wo shall look with Interest
for an nccount of the casualty and a criti
que on Hie General's horsemanship, which,
it is unucrstoou, win appear in tno next
number ol tho Turf, Field and Farm,
from the pen of its special reporter, Prof.
i. ii, wanioiui, ot Jtutiaiid.
A olenslinr incident occurred Thursilnv
evening. The members of the old Six
teenth, Colonel eazey s regiment, got to
gcthcr nfter the torchlight procession, and
pain incir respects 10 ineir out commander
nnd Ids lady at their residence. Col. Kitt
rldgo Ilnsklns acted ns master of ceremo
nies nnd Introduced the "wis" to Col. Vea
zey. The Altlmont Hand, of Ludlow, sere
naded the Colonel and lady, nnd furnished
music during the reception, Now that
tue reunion is closed, the
WOltK til' OKOANIZAHON,
so well carried out by Gen. Vcazev and his
assistants, Gens. Colliding nnd Rlngsley,
should come in for n word of praise. That
evcryining wonted so smoothly and har
moniously from the first is entirely due to
tlio successful gcneialsldp of these gentle
men. The organization was perfect though
It cost weeksof labor. Thero wasncoinplete
system even to the utmost detail. The
general plan was conceived by Gen. Vea
zey, and nothing wns omitted In the com
plcteness of preparations. On the whole
the system adopted by tho General and
Adjutant Oouldlng has proved just tlio
thing to bring together tho two thousand
men who havo participated In the reunion.
Perhaps tlio rally of regiments will bo tho
best plnn for next year, but lor the Incep
tion of tlio first veterans' rally, it can be
easily seen that It could not have been suc
cessful. Had It not been for Hie hard times,
the haying season, and a lack of interest in
somo (mailers, wo believe threo thousand
,nOfl Wntlll! linvn trnt ,r.frn,lir,. l,.nllin.
year will certainly bringln glad reunion
one-mirdio one-quartcr ot tlio surviving
For the success of tills first encampment
the railroads and tho state have aided lib-
orally. I lie Central Vermont road has
been especially generous, brimrimr the
tents which tho quartermaster of the state
furnished, free of charge, and also trans
porting iree over their line nil the
bands. That and all roads immediately
connecting ran excursion trains nt reduced
Well, tho reunion days of '73 mo over,
the old leaders have been cheered by the
most notable assembly of men that lias
come logcincr in Vermont slnco the wnr.
The Green Mountain veterans have met on
a tented field not in readiness for tho shock
of battle, but for mutual congratulations,
renewal of old associations, and the reviv
ing of memories of old companionship In
nrms. There have been stories told of Hie
wearying l'enlnsular campaign, of Hie aw
ful field of GettVEburirh. of the deadly
camps of the Chlckaliominy, of Hie first
light at Lee's Mills, of the liloody day nt
Savaco's station, of the mine and sic of
Petersburg, nnd the triumphal entry into
luciimonii. ii nas ueen universally a sea
son of rejoicing martini music nnd
familiar camp song have resound
ed from noon and to and through
Hie nights of moonlight. It has been
6iich n sight as gladdened men's souls.
Here tlioso who had rallied round the flag,
have como together eight years nfter thev
exchanged the uniform ot Hie soldier for
Hie citizen's garb, "honorable" men practis
ing good order and ncting the part of gen
tlemen, though having a "jolly time,"
through tlie three days of their encamp,
mcnt. Not a riotous face lias been seen
among them, and they go to their homes
Having preserved mc mir lameot the sol
diers oi Vermont.
Mr. Luther, tlie correspondent of the
Springfield Jlepublican at Itutland, wroto a
pleasant account of the reunion of the
veterans, from which we make the follow
Tlio event of tlio evening was Hie public
reception of Gov. Converse, given at the
house ot .Mr. Charles Clement, with whom
the Governor nnd his wife stayed during
uiu reunion, ino reception was a lino nt
fair, and every way creditable to the host
who, by the way. ulthouirli an old nersniml
friend of the Governor's, differs from him
somewhat in politics, having been chairman
last year of the liberal republican state
committee, ims met, However, ot course,
did not mar Hie harmony of the occasion
and he played the host most admirably.
being nlily seconded by his son, Col. Per-
civai uiement, one ot tho Governor s staff,
who, last night, had charge of the details.
From early candle-light till ten o'clock,
the elcunnt mansion of tho host at f'pntie
Itutland wns thronged with people eager
io snaKc uio nanii ot tno veteran Governor,
woo, jioiwiuisiaiiiiiiig his seventy years
nnd more, stood tho onslaught bravely, and
nu ii lut-iiBiiiu wuru lor nn. ins genial
manner and courtly bearing have made him
hosts of personal friends, but he is not
considered politically strong. He Is a pcr-
icci geiiueiuaii oi mo ouisciiooi, apparent
ly delighting to talk more of Vermont in
dustry than Vermont politics ; and lie
wears his years so lightly that ho did not
look old, even beside Ids young nnd hand
Those who were too tired or too lazy to
go out to camp wero enjoying themselves
as best they could In thu town. Tlio hotels
were, ot course, tho chief resorts, and all
were inn nun lively. .Most ot tho military
men and stato notables, however, seemed
to congregnto at tho Hardwell House, and
It was evident Unit tho state politicians
have long since learned the quality of Hie
ciiieriamnieni ouercii ny -Mr. urninlon, tho
obliging host. Colonels and majors formed
tho greater part of tlio guests and, nfter
iiiiumgui, siaio pontics lormed the staple
of discussion. Tho great political problem
to bo wrestled with at present seems to bo
who shall bo tlio next Governor, it being
generally ngreeu ma: uoy. universe shall
not. Hut Vermont certainly docs not lack
nienwhonro willing to fill his shoes, ns
may bo judged from the fact that we had
tho pleasure of conversing, last night, with
no less than four Individuals who desiro tlio
honor and apparently expect tho olllce. Suf
llco it to say, that neither of them is named
Harlow, and all of them aro unanimous lu
expressing tho opinion that he will not get
the nomination. Wo thoucht. however.
that in all theso declarations there was ti
little of the spirit that induces a boy to
whlstlo whilo going past n graveyard.
Hut wo aro sadly wandering from tlio
reunion, which wo confess wo thought,
last night, had n littio moro political slg.
ii.iiiim.-u hum. mia nei liowil 111 1110 PIUS
One of tho pleasant features of the after,
noon was tlio perfect ovation given to Gen.
btnnnard, In whom, ns one soldier ex.
pressed it. tlio Vermont soldiers liavn nvt.
ilcntly 'not lost confidence, at tho conclusion
of tho speaking.
E. N. MEltlHAM'S
PEHFECT FITTING S III It T 8
aro moro durable, and
CHKAI'EIt THAN HEADY MADE.
Ho customers say. Send trial order.
K. N. MKUltlAM,
JoS7dly Merchants' How, Holland, Vt.
r. i o v A l .
Dir. 8. W. SMYTH,
Huilnjr established hlnwtf permanently lu
lliitlaml, and fur the better eoiiveiilenre of Ids
patients, lie lias removed his offlci" Horn the
lliinlwell House tu the
IIAXTKll NATIONAL HANK IlLOCK,
where he m.iy be consulted dally (except Frl
days) flee ot ciiiiiiie.
omee houisn n. in. to 4 p. in., nnil a to" p. in,
To those who may he uiinciiualnteit with the
particulars of my practice, a brief cxplanattou
might not Ira unwelcome. During the whole of
my professional career, my time and attcntloa
has been exclusively devoted to tlio study ami
Investigation of diseases of tlie KYK, KAH, NA
HAL CAVITV, TIIUOAT, I.l'NO.S and CHEST,
and derangements of the NKHVOl'S HYHTKM,
My specialty embraces the eradication of Con.
uinjiffoi,, Catarrh, Tfaiiat hliva'tn, atTectlons of
ttic Vocal OiitaHK, .UlVima, and alt Larjnylcat,
Ilroncltfal and lluhnmary Vvmptaintu; tho re
Inovnl of Ihanru, hlwhargtt from the Ear, and
tho treatment of all diseases leading lo General
Debility, or the loss or Impal rmcnt of Xenmi anil
Myonicc Is provided with every practical tra
provemcnl and ndvontago foundod by the ad
yanccd stale of medical science for the relief of
human suffering, l'atlents coming under my
caro for treatment may expect to receive every
ncnent guaranteed by science, skill and a com
lo tii k I'cblic, I have to say that I do not
consider It necessary at this time to present to
your nottco further testimonials ot tho success
ot the new method ot treatment I advocate.
Hating, during the past six months, given you
statements and reports from the most roltable
peoplo In this tlllago and tlclnlty, should cer
tainly glvo those who are still suffering con
Ildenco enough to employ ono who is so univer
CP-consultation free and terms within the
reach nt all.
H. W. SMYTH, M. I).
Svugs and rtrdUinw.
T It .V N G E It !
F It I i: N I) 1 !
FELLOW CITIZENS! 11
Alii'. YOl' 1'ltEI'AHEI) TO DIE?
Cholera, Cholera Moi bus and Dysentery are
In our midst, and the only reliable remedy Is
tried and true, or
lilt. At.T.KN-S DYSnXTEUV SYltfl'.
It has been used all over our country for the
hist twenty years and never found wanting or
KNOWN TO FAIL
With this In; your posscsMcm you are safe
T A K i: I T !
T.A K E IT!!
And lite. Only if. cents per bottle.
Sold by all dealers In medicine.
ritANCIS FKNN CO.,
jVEUV DAY HltlXOS
S () JI i: T II I X 0 X K W .
All those who wl-di can now have
ni:i.tvni!ED at their homes,
BODA AXD SARATOGA WATEH9,
cEi.r.nrt.m:n siphon dottles,
As sparkling and as pure as drawn from the
FOUNTAIN AT MY COUNTER.
Call and examine at
41 MERCHANTS' UOW,
ALHEHT W. JUGGINS,
BAltltE ACADEMY, DARKE, VER
MONT. J. H. HrACLDiNo, LL. D Principal,
A. II. KimiiiL, A. 11., Assistant I'rlnctpat.
It Is tho design ol tho Instructors to furnish
joung men and ladles tho most ample and
thorough culture lu nrennrntinn fnr vOie-.
business. Tho philosophical and chemical ap
paratus Is extensive nnd freely used. Hoard,
Including room, washing and ironing, from 3.wi
52-'0Vcr M;eVk'- VM tcn begins Aug. 41st,
jUIK FALL TERM OF THE Tll'H-
L -INUTON, VT.. SCHOOL
for young ladles, w ill open on
WEDNESDAY, SKITEMUEIt join.
A lllldlCd Iltimlll.r ff hn-r.,ntsi tntnn Inlnld.
Principal's family for tho j ear.
i or terms apply to the rilnclp.il.
llefeivnees lnM,n,. Anireil. Ann Arhnr
Mich.; 1'rof. M. Petty, llurllngton, vt. s Iter. J.
H. WnrceRter. IK I).. lliirlliiLrtnn. vr. , riilf
Justice rierpolnt, virgennes, vt, Hon. II, A.
i.uri, rmitiituii, , i.
A MILITARY COLLEGE,
ESTAHLISHEI) IN tSW..
Ham il l'rnnnriitnrv lianifiman t...i.
ViCa!' !flc""'!0 Iul military Instruction, good"
.idmntedV send fo? circular. Address? "Se'
PROF. CHARLES DOLE,
Next term begins Aug. !Stb.Ji0rtlincW- vt-
Ifofrtlfitinna linn U f ii
Jg B L A I R INSTITUTE.
A PLEASANT HOME.
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...on uvtiua IU1 j Ulll 111 U IK) I II
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