Newspaper Page Text
ST. ALBANY VT. :
Principles not Men.
M.-n are n-mioran structures upon
the few of the earth, with poor till w,
ov. n to their own cxMouce, while prin
c nh - an- immortal and endure forever.
Pnnui.l.-uiUTinM the fabric of rov
,.!. lit and an- the -im foundations
nvhifli every jicpuuiicau wnuui
. . i i .1
nti nacci. .tiennrc v.uuuun.-
Stai.-ii.i-n ami oirV-r- of the povorn
m Tit in j.--.'l-or(ion a- they accept there
prneipl- s and adop' them as the rules
ofte .r political lives. A beautiful man,
at. ,.. ih tongued man, a rich or poor
mn i mnot fill his position in the con
rmtionof tlie government to the -at-j.fti
-lion of the people whom he serves,
unls he acts in harmony with the
prim :'!- upon whi'h the government
N funded, and ha the moral courage
under all circumstance- to swerve not a
jiartK i- from the right.
A S!."!e--man is one thinjr.a selfish pol
itician i- lamentably another. Wliile
the x aluablr Statesman endeavours to
h-arn the trutli and know the right, and
m. to adopt the rules of right in their
bearings upon the people that all shall
le protected and matle contented, a scl
tish i)oIitieian seeks only his own per
sonal agraudizement at the expense of
the rights of the people. A politician
would only desire to know how he may
Irt-st tickle the fancy of the people where
he resides, for the lime being, or to adopt
the prejudices of the powerful in oppo
sition to right, that he may ride into
authority. Such a man is of about as
much consequence in maintainingnow
crnmont founded uon principle, or in
defending the principles upon which it
is constructed, a a silly fop would Ik? in
attempting to construct a locomotive to
work in harmony with the natural prin
ciples of philosophy, or in operating it
after it should be constructed.
What the people want is, to support
men who dare to be men ; men who are
not biased or controlled by prejudice,
but who will defend the right and cor
rect principles, and see that even the
poorest and humblest of men may be se
cured in the enjoyment of their natural
privileges. Such men, so far as our per
sonal acquaintance extends, have been
nominated upon the Hopublican ticket
for County Officers and we urge every
member of the republican party to
port them. It is all important to avoid
dissensions and unite upon the men in
the defence of thes-e principle.
There are hundreds of other men in
Franklin County equally as good per
haps as those whom wc have put in
nomination but wc cannot support tlum
as against our ticket; these arc good men
and the ticket is completed wiili their
names ; we cannot add to, nor take from,
the nominations and with the ticket
must stand or fall. In the view we now
take of this matter, and it is the highest
whicli can be taken, we support the
ticket because it was nominated in a con
vention which we in part composed,
it was an expression of the will of the
majority fairly obtained, or as fairly ob
tained as we may ever expect to reach
in a public assembly, and it sustains
principles which then- is no other way
to defend than to yield to the ticket our
We think we taice the only correct
vie w of the matter, mid Ailtl urge the
inijiortance of unitedly Hiipjiortiiig the
nominations, upon every member of the
Republican party, and also of tho-e of
whatever party, win- believe in the in
alienable right of man.
The Old Spirit.
Our readers, who have read the letter
of (it-ii. Blair, and the remarks of (ien.
Wade Hampton, will recognize the fart
that the present leaders of the Demo
cracy are actuated by the same spirit
which caused the late rebellion they
mean to -rule or ruin." The most hi
lluential Democratic papers take the
same course, as witness the La Crosse
Dthtrjrraf and the World, witli the ma
jority of Southern papers. On the triol
of the "rule or ruin" game in the late
rebellion, which seems to be forgotten
by the Democracy, a Union man, once
in a while, took the conceit out of the
"white supremacy" chiefs, and brought
them to aproper understanding of their
real situation. This was done once in
102, as the following correspondence
shows, and will be done again, we do
not doubt, under the leadership of the
same man. The portion of affairs now
and then has a similarity which is
worthy of notice, though the conflict is
shifted from the field of carnage to the
field of polities. Here is the correspon
'I read-Quarter, Jhrt DoneUon, Feb. 10.
Sin : In consideration of all the cir
cumstances governing the present situ
ation of affairs at this station, I propose
to tbe commanding officer of (he Fed
eral forces the appointment of commis
sioners tO nCTPO lmnil flln m,,c ....!
tulation of the forces at this ttot under
v wuiumiiu, in mat view, I suggest
an armistice until twelve o'clock to-day.
'I am, very respectfully,
'S. B. BUCIIKKH,
r. B"g.-Gen. C. S. A.
i o Jjrig.-Oen. Grant, commanding U.S.
forces near Fort Donclson.'
'Head-Quarters on the field,
m, FoH Dontbon, Feb. 10.
'To. Gun. S. B. Bucionsn :
4Sin : Yours of this date, proposing
tulation V., "" t!,c tcnns of capi
tulation, is just received. No terms ex-
3 .dtf - immediate sur-
:r5,r ' . E. "Vl'tcd. I pro,K.se to
HW.UUjy m, your wor;s
lam .very respectfully,
. 'lT- S- GBA35T.
'Jrcad-Quarters, Dover, Taw., Feb. 10
'Biua.-Grx. Gkaxt, U. S. a.:
Silt: The distrilmtir-,. ...!. . j-
under my command-Innbin. .f"V.V
expected change of commander and the Cast oul,8atl0" on -he part ofRcpubli
ovenvhclming force under v.'.i.r cans to support Mr. Soule rather than
i"rilUan(ini ln' llotwithst-ntiiu the
to accent tl.o, u,ut-u,Lraieami9'
,?.,a;ll"l.lu "?- -urous and unchival-
rous terms you proosc.
- sir, your servant,
Gen. C.S. A.'
i-Vr J)islriet Convent hn,.
NOMINATION' Or HON. C. W. WlLUYIin.
There were thirteen ballots forRcprc
sentatives to Congress, at the District
Convention at Rutland yesterday, the
last not varying very much from the
first. At tlie conclusion of the thirteenth
ballot, the Convention adjourned to
meet at 9 o'clock this morning. Eight
more lmllots were had this morning,
when lion. C. W. Willard, of Mont
pelicr, as we are informed by telegraph,
-wa unanimously nominated. Mr. Wil
lard is a young man of decided ability,
and tlie Convention has made an excel
lent choice, and one that will reflect
credit on the District,
Grant as a Strategist. '
"? Charles A. Dana, formerly. Assistant A Bill was presented before the Eng
fcppmfA'rv of War. and now chief editor i Jish House of Commons during last, ses-
fcof tl-a'oxcellent newspaper, the Xcwfgion, called the QundayJLiquor Bill, and
york'A'Mn, has written ftjlife
ailife of General
(5 rant; in whicli he gives the following 4 "ported against it, and it failed of passing,
estimate of that officer's ability as a The bill was, as its name partly indi
stratcgist. Thoe who know Mr. Dana i catcs, for the purpose of closing, on Sun
will rim doubt the troneral correctness
of lii jui8gilient :
; : '
The attention of the reader has already
been called to bin recommendation of a
united oommand in the Mississippi Val
ley, and to the tartly action of the Gov
ernmental currying this recommenda
tion into effect. It is hardly necessary
now to eay that this combination was
the foundation of all our substantial
victories, not only m the West, but
throughout the entire theatre of war.
Fort Donelson was won by celerity,
audacity, and heroic resolution ; Shiloh
by stubborn fighting and unconquer
able heroism ; Vicksburg by the most
brilliant and original strategy, by rapid
marching, judicious combination and
self-reliance, whicli remind one of the
invasions of Russia by Charles XIL, or
the vigor displayed in Bonaparte's cam
paign of 17!Hi: b'ut it must not be for
gotten that Charles lost his army at
Pultowa, and that Bonaparte did not
cut loose from his base and plunge head
long into the interior of the hostilecoun
try ; but by a judicious and well-formed
plan of operations ho broke through the
enemy's lines at such a point as to re
tain his communications, with France
constantly uninterrupted, while by
rapid combinations and secre battles
he drove these lines before him. But
Grant, in the Vicksburg campaign,
boldly threw himself into the midst of
hostile forces, leaving an army entirely
behind him, until he had seized the
most important point in the theatre oi
operations, and then turned upon and
defeated that army, and drove it into
the fortifications from which it was des
tined never to emerge except at the will
of its conqueror. The closing victories
of the war were won by a rare combina
tion of military agencies. The consoli
dation of tour vast territorial depart
ments into one grand military division
enabled Grant to concentrate at Chatt
anooga a splendid army, heavily out
numbering the enemy, and it should be
remembered that Providence favors
strong battalions. By a series of stra
tegic and strong tactical combinations,
these superior numbers v civ so directed
upon the field of battle as to take the
enemy at disadvantage, striking him in
tlie ltaiiK, ana actually getting closer to
hi base of supplies than bis base was to '
hi- own headquarters,
The Atlanta campaign and the march
to the sea ; the -election of .Sheridan and
the formation of the middle military di
vision ; tlie consolidation of the West
ern cavalry ; the establishment of the
military division of the Wcr-t Mississippi,
under Canby, followed by the campaign
of Mobile ; Sherman's grand holiday
excursion and pic-nic party through the
Carolinas, again severing'the .Southern
territory, isolating and scattering its
ai mies," breaking its communications,
and eating out the vitals of the Confeder
acy ; and lastly, but not least, the mag
nificent campaign of the Army of the
Potomac, from the Rapidantothe .lames,
and from Petersburg to Appomattox
Court House, Irht ample testimony
not only to the grandeur of Grant's con
ceptions, but to tlie heroic and unshak
able resolution with which he carried
them into elfoet. There was no defeat
in all thi-. no hesitation, no doubting,
but the clear comprehension of the ends
to be aimed at. the most careful prepara
tion of materials, and the most perfect
confidence in the men and means by
which they were to be attained. 2o
modern General except Bonaparte ever
wielded such vast and prolonged power;
ami not even that great conqueror dis
played such remarkable sagacity in his
organizations and selections of subordi
nates. Massenaand Sou It were driven
from Spain : McDonald was overwhelm
ed it Katzlach ; Marmnt whs defeated
at Montmartre ; and Najiok-on himself
w as driven from Russia, beaten at Leip
sie. and finally, after a series of unac
eouutable blunders, was hurled from his
throne, recovering H again only to re
peat his blunders and meet an ignoui
Hut Grant knew that no genius, how
ever remarkable, could tulHciently com
mand the national armies in a war of
such magnitude without the assistance
of lieutenants who could be trusted "to
make their ow n orders" for the emer
gencies that were sure to arise. Ho
therefore gave more thought to the prop
er organization and direction of armies
u)on the vital points of the enemy's
territory and lines, and to the selection
of men competent to command thein,
than to issuing the detailed orders ot
battle. NeithcrSherinan, nor Sheridan,
nor Thomas, nor Canby ever failedhim,
!in! had circumstances enabled him to
devote himself exclusively to the com
mand of the Army of the Potomac, he
would doubtless have displayed as much
kill in the tactics ot battle as he did in
tlie strategy of campaigns.
J he (iiiieii judgment by which he dis
covered the enemy's plan to evacuate
fort Donelson, and the sudden resolu
tion which he baed thereupon, to at
tack at once, are evidences orsomething
more than aggressive temper or mere
brute courage. The tactics of Lookout
Mountain, Chattanooga Valley, and
Mission Bidgc have never been surpass
ed. The tactics, or more properly, the
grand tactics displayed during the over
land campaign, arc worthy ol the
highest commendation, and had the ex
ecution of details been as faultless asthe
conception of the movements, there
would have been nothing to regret. But
it was precisely in the details with
which Grant studiously avoided inter
fering that the greatest, and in fact the
only, failures took place. Grant's con
duet at Belmont, Fort Donelson, Shiloh,
Vicksburg and the Wilderness was all
that could have been wished, and shows,
beyond chance of dispute, that be pos
sesses in the highest degree that "two-
o'eloek-in-thc-morning courage" which
apolcon declared to he the rarest tiling
among Generals ; while his conception
and execution of the Vicksburg cam
paign are complete proof that hisjudg-
ment is in exact equilibrium with his
courage. His unvaried course of success
through four years of warfare shows
that he is entitled to be ranked in the
category of Generals who never lost a
campaign or a battle, and the easy sim
plicity with which he did the most ex
traordinary things points strongly to
the possession of a remarkable genius for
The questions asked by a correspond
ent with a request that Mr. Soule, the
self-constituted candidate for sheriff,
would answer them, still remain un
heeded by that gentleman. This, if Mr.
Soule cares for anything so much as the
oilice, is very singular, and unfair to
wards any who support him for any oth
er purpose than to cause a split in the
Republican ranks. Mr. Soule has held
the office under repeated Republican
.'. . . '
or ltePulJllcan votes- 11 "
the regular nominee, it must be because
Alr- KouI lB a better Republican, and
U.n .lm,o i for tW niv Unt i,.
is it? In the first place, after a short
stay in the party, and after enjoying to
the full the benefits of a good office, Mr.
Soule pub? his own interests in opposi
tion to those of the party which has fa
vored him highly, and thereby proves
ungrntcrui Tor past favors, and recreant
to principle; and secondly to give deep
er color to this estimate of Mm i,
e aues questions, which, in case he is at
all worthy of a moment's consideration
by Republicans, be will answer prompt
ly, and should have answered boforo
The truth seems to be that Mr. Souln
cares not a farthhigfor thofcuccess of the
party which twice elected him, and
thereby he justifies the action of the
convention in dropping him and taking
up another'man, who, all acknowledge
is capable as himself.
Will Mr, Soue ansyfer Uiosetpies-
TYe 'Tempera nee Cause.
referred to a Select Committee, who re-
rfnv. ulaees where hnuor is kept for sale,
k far'al least as fo prevent such'salc on f
Sundays. In their report, he Commit-
tee allude to the steady improvement in j
the morals, habits, tastes, and manners
of the peoplo, resulting from the advance
of education, tbe wider diffusion of
knowledge, and the moral influences
brought to bear upon thorn. They ob
serve that the upDorand middle classes
T 7 , 1 ti.rn7v Vrt r
day (ban they were at the early part of .
the century, and as they believed that j
is the workinir clawsos ndvaneo in sett- i
it r ,t-.,..i.,.,.,,..i. '
'T'T ' ' " :.,."" Vi I
win gniuuuu uiouiii.-m iiiBnuui"
ces-sity for further legislation of a coerc
ivo description. With these opinions
the Committee fay they cannot support
the Bill, but would rather trust to the
further developmcntof moral influences.
" The following passage of the Com
mittee's Beporfc," suy the London
Times, of July 'IS, "will have full
weight with reasonable minds: "
It has been proved toyom Committee
that a very large number of persons
make use of public houses on Sunday
against whom no complaint whatever is
alleged, and to whom further restric
tions to thecxtont contemplated by the
Bill would be pKxluetive of serious in
convenience. And whilst this iucon
venienoe would occasion great discon
tent amongsuch persons, it by no means
follows that a commensurate benefit
would result with regard to the class
against whom such restrictions wotdd
be especially directed. Those who drink
to excess form a very small percentage
of tlie whole number of persona who
malu- use of public houses on a tMinoay,
and it is probable that many of theses
persons, if deprived of their preff-nt u
cilities for obtaining liquor, would have
recourse to drinking in private houm--,
and to various methods of evading the
law. For, however beneficial maj be
the results of restriction within certain
limits its enforcement to such in extent
.-is- tfl cause anv violent interferenct v ith
the habits of the people, has a tendency
to create a discontent which is sure to
be followed by evasion, the law is
brought into disrepute, and effects are
not uufrequently produced the v i re
verso and opposite of those int i K 1 i
There is something in all tl.;s- cuc
thinking men in our own land, w ho : ie
sincere in their desire of progress tf tin
cause of temperance, to ponder will tnc
means used in promoting tin ir object,
which is equally the object of all v ill
wishers of the human family. We may
as-.-ert it to lie a truth that every peiswii
in our 8tate is ai heart in favor of "tem
perance" so-called, and none more sin
cerely so than those who seetn to ! i,y
this in practice by the abuse of liv.'.r.
We may also asijert that legislative
prohibition has failed to pr. vent ibis
abuse, so at variance with the w .ll-l. ing
of individuals, and the prosperity, hap
piness, and peace of families: and also,
that means having no aid from or sup
port in coercion, have taken up many of
the cases which legislation fai'.sto reach,
and applied the proper remed;. .inducing
unfortunate victims of intemperate ap
petites to heed the counsels of fri inl
and the best promptings of tlu ir own
hearts -thus reinstating the soul In its
supremacy over tlie body. Km 'y ;,in:.l
victory, every individual victors , which
is good infft$W, is of thi., kind v. iieh
teaches or Lids the man togovern him
self. Laws which aim to aid in this
work may bj made Fcrvieablc r.ot.
according to the wisdom of lii-lateis
and rulers ; but laws which aim to ?
romplwh such a work have invariably
failed whenever they have come to a
test, and in the nature of things must
continue to fail.
We copy from the London IHme of
July 20 the following editorial article,
which indicates that Democratic prin
ciples are gaining an ascendancy far
greater than we had supposed among
the thinking men of Great Britain.
When the ablest and most influential
of .English papers comes out so stronglj'
against the hereditary Peerage, we may
suppose with some reason that it is in
fluenced by or that it influences public
sentiment greatly, and thai the day of
th c highest privileges on account of
birth, etc., i3 drawing to a close. The
idea of passing si law pensioning some
oueyet unborn, or who has in noway
won a title to recognition, could arise
only in a country where a lucky acci
dent of birth is counted equal with the
deserts of genius; and the increasing in
telligence of the English masses will
soon make the carrying out of such an
idea impossible. The Times article says:
The Queen, at the recommendation of
the Ministry, made Sir R, Napier a
Beer, the House of Commons voting
$2,000 a year to himself and his next
heir. This must be considered as a tool
ish honor. Lord Napier of Magdala is
not supposed to be a rich man, and he
well deserves the pension for his own
lite that the Commons have voted. Had
they decided to continue it to his wife,
in case she survived him, they would
also have done well ; but two thousand
a year to his eldest son, or the heir to his
Peerage, is a misappropriation of public
money in favor of amiichievoussystcm.
If Lord Napier cannot settle a large sum
in perpetuity, to descend with the title,
there may soon be that unprofitable
spectacle of a pauper lord. If he should
leave a considerable lamiiy, and pinch
the rest of them for the sake of an eldest
son, ha.will act unfairly, and thus tar
nish the honours ol his Abyssinian
The City of London, in bestowing
their freedom upon our Abyssinian chief
have tempted him to no wrong, placed
him in no difficulty ; anl the reward
they intend to present may be honor
ably held for generations in the family
without requiring a pension to Keep it
bright. Happily, the absurd personage
who now happens to be Lord Mayor was
not the chief actor in the civic celebra
tion. A much more gentlemanly and
judicious officer, Mr. Scott, the Cham-
berhn, iook the lead, and delivered an
address marked by good feeling and
good taste. Lord Napier replied in a
speech which will help to show his sim
ple character, and make the regret
deeper than he has been converted into
a supporter of that worn-out institution,
the Hereditary Peerage, which all rea
sonable people believe ought not to last.
w e could not expect a lory aunistry to
rise again, and light out, the Life Peer
age question, and we cannot wonder at
bir Hobcrt N apier accepting a mark of
public approval, though given in an un-
philosopliical form. We hope the fu
ture xord JNapier of .Magdala may turn
out better than other inheritors of Peer
ages conferred for military success.
Dukes of Marlboroug have been good for
nothing since ihe first one, and his mor
al character by no means equalled his
military .skill. The- Duke of Welling
ton left none of his talent to the gentle
man who now has the title and the great
estates, and if in past cascs the hereditary
principle has so often failed, it is not
very encouraging! to trv fresh experi
ments in tho same direction. Perhaps,
however, the hereditary legisiation
farce may bo' played out'beforo a new
Lord papier or Magdala may bo called
upon to wear honors ho'did not win.
A wealthy, farmer, of St.. Hyacirithe,
named Brcltaust, committed suicide the
other day by hanging himself, during
an attack of delirium tremens.
We have published a letter from the
Hon. Isaac X. Morris, of Illinois, in
which he fully exposes the shifting
trickery of Blair, and we herewith give
a portion of a letter from P. II. Sibley,
one of the Democratic State Central
Committee, of California, addressed to
said committee. ine louowing is me
rger portion of the letter, the con-
cluuion of it containing the assertion
that Mr. Sibley will vote fqr Grant and
I would be doing violence to my own
feelings, and guilty of unfair conduct to
you, did 1 continue longer to share your
counsoisand possess myself of your plans
in the coining political campaign. In
sentiment and sympathy 1 am no lon
ger with you. My judgment neither
approvstfieiiltttforin of principles put
fu h hy thQ york ConJ.cnti0Ilt
nor ti0s niy j,CIlf e of duty to the coun-
try jusuly m. in aiding to advance iio
r:itio .Spvmour lo the olhee ol 1 resident
of the United States. In remembering
mat i am a Democrat, i cannoi iorgci i
that I owe a higher allegiance to the
American Union. I should be glad to
remain in the Democratic party, could
1 believe that in doing so I am not sacri
ficing those principles of patriotism that
are higher and holier than any senti
ment of mere party fealty. I believe
that tlie war was inaugurated in the
Souih in the interest of shivery. I be
lieve it was the duty of the Govern
ment to resist the heresy of secession by
arms. 1 believe the calling out of troops,
the tlraft of soldiers, the prosecution of
waragainst rebellion, was constitutional
and necessary for the preservation of the
republic. I believe the emancipation of
slaves was necessary and unavoidable as
a war measure. I believe the creation
of a national tlebt grew out of the ex
igencies of the long continued and des
perate conflict. I believe the issue of
paper currency was an evil incident to
the struggle. I believe that the nation
al tlebt .-houlil be paid to the last dollar
in coin of tlie national mint, and tiiat
no form or measure of repudiation is
consistent with national honor. I am
opposed (i the i.i.aiiiu of Government
bond.su.- a l.n-i.cli oi covenant made with
tlie uuimiiulo !, and J am oiq'-ed to
paying tin - i)oieN with currency in
stead of g 1.1. I am nt in any degree j
fearful of in cj-.i -npi'cinacy, nor do 1 be
lieve that if to ii: negro. are conceded
their just ngli!- unner the law there :
will bi an a.im:er u"i levating t lie m l
a social ttualit y. it b any superior race.
I am and t.r li.nv ' v.n opposed to mob
violence, and 1 u r w ill east mv vote ;
nor Ust in liiliuein e I'ladvaiicc to high j
honor- iiu, Man n, as (jovi nior of
a grt at 'onimonw . alii., could fiaiernizc
with an 'b ":' in o-ir.ue oppo-ition to,
just law , or m m v. Ik n the nation med- J
d its !;ts; i!,.,n t" l lit d.i'.vn the rebel- '
him. eo tU, Ij opj.-ii.c- the draft, put, i
put tiini-' lfaii'ltl, .-sfati in bo-tilitx lo
tile (.elieral ' oVemiilt lit.
( 'linn art an ut.
eoniin. net m nt exercises at the
l-its oi i-niioiit,
I oil linilj , vi .th .-r
on Thursday. !
(lit to all con-
i 1 1 lied.
'i he liraduaiimr
l" only li
w hi. h maki
in mm.!', i-,
be ki.ow .1 .
mi nil ''!'s, a -mall class,
i'P .pialitv w hat they lack
-a - 'a. .lb l clas than w ill
think. Wc hear
f i -i t i in
1 u ie
.nl in -'ihe
in xi . I.'- of l-'resbnicn will
i.o o t w i nty-tiv e. We dill not
c.. : -'.si at 'omiui-m-cnicnt,
I'll- ( t T 1 ! ,.'!; .if till' fT:lllll.'lffw
-plllil 11 of.
. ! e ie !i , w
1'nc graduates, and
I. a ol
Ri'otln ! !
We-i A Mi
M. ..; .: (
v v r-1 1 . J'
NY rut c v. ..a i I nn : it: i n ( 'institution
Le-in Mun-'ii Pl.it t, Burlington.
lvlii -ai ti :. 1. if ii s of Modi m Ri
s.'ai" b -Mas..n 15. I '.irpi-nti r, Barre.
I- tl.- ..ieco, th.-d'copl-th. Voifjc oU-
Un : . V. be, t l),.i.a lilinev, Evalis
ihe can In!..;-s n,r t he Master's De
cree. ..ml 1 1 . tit!- s- of tin ir addresses,
w ere :
The inilut nt ..f Uiliz.uion on Mor
ality. -CJeorge Bi"elow Shaw, Burling
ton. Spiritual Forces in History .-John
Hopkins Worcester, Jr., Burlington.
The exercises at tlie Church ended
with services! in commemoration of tho
late Professor Torrey.
Not being in the eating mood we did
not indulge in the pleasures of the
bountiful tables spread for the Com
mencement Dinner at the American
Hotel. The dinner was, with its suc
ceeding speeches, highly enjoyed, and
its good name remains in the mouths of
many. Concerning the excursion on
the lake, on tlie still-running and well
managed steamer ' Canada," wo can
speak from experience, and say that in
all respects it was enjoyable. The wea
ther was fine; the boat was right ; the
lake was laconic of white-cups ; the
music was (Jralfula's ; the passengers
were Ladies and (Jentlemen ; and if
there was any reason why reasonable
and pleasant enjoyment should not be
the blessing of nil, tho reason failed to
produce its effect, and the blessing was
accepted. Aftera trip which lasted un
til 2 o'clock a.m., oifwhieh the pleasant
village of Plattsburgh was visited, and
some of its citizens received on board,
with officers of the 42nd Infantry in
cluded, the boat returned its freight of
pleasure-seekers at the Burlington
wharf, and the excursion and ending of
Commencement came to a period. For
our enjoyment we are indebted to the
cditorsoftho Times, nnd others, whojex
tendetl, as they did to us last j'car, every
courtesy. Every visit which we have
made to the "Queen City" but strength
ens the favorable ojrinions expressed by
us last year.
We arc glad to know that the Uni
versity is generally believed to be en
tering on a career of prosperity and in
creased usefulness. Two ycare have
seen successful efforts made in its be
half which promise this, and the pro
mise begins to be realized. Liberal do
nations have been made, and we pre
sume will still be made to give new life
to the institution, and the choice of in
structors has been felicitous. The Uni
versity docs not entertain an Angcll un
awares. Long and well may it live !
From the St. Johns (P. Q.) Xews.
The Vermont Central Jiailwag.
Among those railway companies noted
for active enterprise, liberality, and mod
erate charges for travel, the Vermont
Central takes high rank. It is not too
much to say that the road is one of the
best managed in tho United States, and
that more attention is paid to the com
fort and safety of passengers than one
always sees displayed. The through
train for New York and Boston now
leaves Montreal one hour later than
heretofore, yet this time is made within
the first 100 miles of the route. Tho Di
rectors have also put on the line magni
ficent sleeping care which run through to
Boston without change, and vice versa.
These sleeping cars are the wonder of
all beholders, and our exchanges have
recently devoted much space in praise
of their beauty and comfort. The Daily
A'ck'3 says :
For the special accomodation of Mon
treal travel, the VermontCentral Bail
way Company have commenced run
ing a new through train to New York
and Boston. This train leaves Bona
yenture Station at 4:30 p. m., and ar
rives in Boston at 8:30 the next morn
ing, and In eV York at,ll:30. Superb
Palace Sleeping Cars are attachea to
this train on the whole route, so that
passengers for Boston taking the train
at Montreal will not require to change
eiirs. This now train commenced run
ing yesterday, and henceforth sleeping
cars will be'attached at Montreal, and
not at St. Albans, as formerly. The
new sleeping cars were made at the
Company's Works, St. Albans, and ae
fitted up" in first class style. Each car
has twenty-four seats, placed, length
wise, covered with rich scarlet plush,
and stuffed with curled hair. The mat-tres.-es
are also tilled with the same ma
terial. The curtains are of 1 cavy scar
let, and blue red figured attached to the
railing by leather lisps, thus preventing
auy disagreeable noiso or rattle. The
lloor is covered with Brussel's carpets ;
the wash rooms and eloseta are large
and furnished with every convenience;
coal-oil lamps have been displaced by
sperm candles fixed in spring candle
sticks, which keepa the candle to its
place as it burns down, and prevents the
ossibilite3 of oil or grease falling to tlie
lloor in case of a jar. The facings of the
car are of black walnut, with ohe?tnut-
panels; the ceiling is covered with pain-
ted oilcloth ; the ventilation is good-
in short, everything, down to the spit
toons, which are .-iivor-plated, is got up
in astyle combining elegance with com
fort. Tho Company deserve credit for
their successful efforts to administer to j
the wants and comfort of the traveling j
Mr. tUtlard's Nomination
The nomination of Hon. C. W. Wil- i
lard, the accomplished editor of the i
Montpclieri-Veentm for member of Con- i
gress for tho first Congressional District
meets with great favor throughout the
entire Htate. 'VheFree Pre thu sfuks
of the nomination:
The nomination of Mr. Willard is one
"eminently tit to be made." He is a
gentleman of high Christian principle; '
of clear and strong devotion to Ri ubl -can
principles ; of courteous and pic h
ant address; of education and -ult'ire
a ready and fluent debater; thorx'iirbU
jmstod by his editorial experience and
careful study of our political history : a
man of true iiulependenceand t-oti-cii n
iiotis obedience to duty. As (o. Dil
lingham said in presenting his mime :
'be is a man of priii'-ipt' , not ot con--..
iiienee. He is not everybody'- l-oo -cllo,.
Where he is to-!ay In will i
. Mind to-morrow." His iK-i.iimr.loii
wa- -eciired withonr trading or inib.
enee other than a fair presentation o'
his merits. Tjjc ejection by a tn nieml
ous majority is as certain asanthim'
future; and we anticipate tor him i
lii-iliiaut and u-cful career in tin- nation
'1 he Montpi lier com -inden ' T ' ' .
Roston Juvridtl s;ii s ;
The nomination of Mr. Wol.oi! h. s
'.et-n received with great f.uor through
out the district and the State. 11 r
j ang of disappointment which anv may
have felt at the defeat of their candi
dates, will be overcome, and the Repub
licans will rally enthusiastically to his
support. Betore tlie convention h- bad
not the support of a single paper tn t!.
district ; but hi brethren i ink, w ith
out exception, with the first i-u.- ..f
their pajwrs, announce his nomination
with fitting tribute-, of commendation,
and according him an enthusiastic -up-port
during the campaign. At Montpe
lier the home of Mr. Willard the an
nouncement of bis nomination was re
ceived with demonstrations of joy. suh
as nobody could have anticipated, i he
news spread like wild-lircthrough tow n
and men a- they met xehange-i con
gratulations, or swung then hats ..ml
gave three cheers.
The Rutland ILra'd, which tmii.l:
advocated the renomi nation f Mr.
Woodbridge says :
Hon. Charles W. Willard of M .n:j
lier, the nominee of the convent. on : r
candidate for Congress, hus. hem !o:,.'
favorably known to the pi
ermont, and needs no endor-
from us. From a personal ac juaint
with Mr. Willard of many year--,
observation of hi public cour-.
most cordially commend him t' tu
ple of the First Congressional Distrn;,
as a gentleman of acknowledged ability,,
who.se legislative experience and i ecu
liar qualifications eminent, fitted him
tr the position for which "he ha- be. n
nominate-). His public. services ami hit
fidelity to the republican party have re
ceived the acknowledged enilor-enn nt
of the people of Vermont, and have lomr
since placed him in theforemo -tr.ini:
of Vermont's most prominent and t-.l-cntcd
citizens. He for several v tars
held the office of Secretary of State, and
in 1S00 and 1801 ably represent, d tie
county of Washington In the St nate,
and was President pro tempore of the
Senate in 1S01. But the field on which
be has dlsnlaved tlieirrentest nbilitv lias
been in the able and vigorous manner
umnsof the Green Mountain Freeman,
cf which he has been the editor for many
years. The discrimination and fore
sight that have characterized his eon
duct of that journal has longsince placed
him at the head of tho editorial ranks
in Vermont, and the discussions of the
public questions which have agitated
the country since 18G1, have marked
him as belonging to the advance guard
of the exponents of Republican princi
ples. The scL-ction of Mr. Willard for
a seat in tho national legislature is one
whicli will insure to the people of this
district an able and courteous represen
tative, of whom they will have reason
to be proud.
...... , ....... , ...J lUllllUlllU III. IU1
We have been requested by a subscrib
er and correspondent, and herewith
comply with the request, to publish the
resolution alluded to in an editorial ar
ticle a few days since, with the vote on
the resolution in the State Senate. The
whole may be found on page 257 of the
Senato Journal for 1S67. The resolu
tion was introduced by Mr. Hendee, of
Lamoille County. The proceedings
are recorded as follows in tho journal
referred to :
"Mr. Ilendee introduced the follow
" Jlesolvcd by the Senate and House
of Representatives of the State of Ver
mont, That in the unhappy conflict of
opinion between Congress and the Ex
ecutive Department of tho National
Government, in relation to the policy
to be pursued in the reconstruction of
the States lately in rebellion, wo hearti
ly endorse the action of Congress, and
believe that its measures need only to
be faithfully carried out by the execu
tive to secure an early and satisfactory
restoration of the country to quietness
and prosperity on tho broad basis of
equality and constitutional liberty;
Which was read and adopted on the
part of the Senate."
The yeas and nays having been de
manded by Mr. Baker, they were taken,
and are as follows :
Those Senators who voted in tho af
firmative are Messrs
Allen, Dewey, Leonard,
Anderson, Dyer," Martin,
Baker, Goodhue, Orcutt,
Barstow, Hard, Prout,
Brown, nendee, Root.
Bullard, Henry, Sanborn,
Burt. Hill, Simpson,
Canheld, Kellogg, Smith,
Clapp, Lane, Walker. 28.
" The Senator who voted in the nega
iivc is Sir. Atwood."
White Mts. &
The annual meeting of this company
was holden at Sumner's, in Dalton N.
H. the 4th inst. The old board of Di
rectors were re-elected: viz.: Israel
Washburn Jr. of Portland, Horace Fair
banks of St. Johnsbury. James B. Sum
ner of Dalton, John G. Sinclair of Beth
lehem, Chartes Hartshorn of Littleton,
F. Wolcott of Conway. Besides the
corporators, quite a largo number of the
friends of the enterprise were present
from Maine, New Hampshire and Ver
mont, and the meeting was enthusiastic
throughout. Gov. Washburn and Gen.
Anderson made remarks giving assur
ance of the abiding faith of tho citizens
of Portland in the enterprise, and their
determination to push the samdto a
speedy completion, and showing, .what
progress had been made in the State of
Maine. Similar remarks were made by
Geo. W. Ilendee, Horace Fairbanks ami
J. Ros3 as to the work in Vermont.
Hon. Jacob Benton, John (. Sinclair.
James B. Sumner, G'eo. B. Redington,
Ceo. A. Bingham and Osaian Ray,
spoke in behalf ol the people of New
Hampshire pledging them to do their
share towards buildingthe road through
N. II. The corporators passed the fol
lowing resolution :
Jlceolved. That the Director be re
quested to cause such surveys of the va
rious routes for building the railroad
to be made as they deem the most ex
pedient, to secure tlie ear.iest ami best
location thereof practicable; and that
they cause subscription Imki"; to the
capital stock to le opened as soon as may
be; and that they take such further
aetion as they deem the most appropri
ate to secure the earliest construction of
On the adjournment of the meeting,
the directors elected John G. Sinclair
President, and Geo. A. Bingham, Sec
retary and Treasurer. They al-,o ap
pointed committees toattend to the duty
of making surveys, and opening sub
scription books so'the stock. They aNo
appointed a committte, consisting of
Gov. Washburn, Messrs. Fairbanks and
Hartshorn, to confer with tho direi tors
of the other roads of the line in Maine
and Vermont as to the appointment of
an engineer-in-ehief for the entire line.
(l-'riiui the BeiminKtuu Baui. t-r.)
.S00 tixg a rnt.i y:
An Attcuijit i Made (o Kilt the Cut hot ie
Prit, Rev. Father Ryan!
Hi: SSSSXN aui;knti.i-'
Att nipt are Made to Lyneh Him !
n Sunday nigiit
one Barnard Far-
r I., rc iding in this village, mad- a
ii.o-t ii.'.'-ing and villainous u.tempt to
a--;'-in;.ie the Rev. Father Ryan,
Pi. i si of ti.t Catholic Society. It ap
pi.iis at I-am ii had inamel his own
niii-ii! w hich ;- -oritrary to one of the
I'bii-iii'i lavs of the Catiiolic
h. reil .tc-ned a child cbri-t-w
.oh tin- Prie-! 'lid; but in his
n of fsumlav ii ok occasion to al
.o lie I.: -I ih.it in . -iiisummutiug
. . i - . . k, F..rii II an i iii-i wife ha'i
1 1: ok
n i ; a rule of
ni.cic s.i.- ic otb'-r
i n ii took offenci
. ni.il .s
lint e 111'-,
at tbe !iin
- . ins. how i v er. that he Lad r-s ip, i j,'
lakiin-' the l'rn-.-t'.s Hie, f r v, i:.i: i.
!t- tin d his in-alts to bun ; a. cl I.,
s-.mic i v ein ntr, at about 1 1 o'elo. k o..
'!!' piev loii-ly ri" ui d a pi-n I, I !i ;
lus noil-"-, tei ting or n int in i o n - , n
iv hat li - lili-i!i .-s vu-. w h ' verv line h
laini" d. lmmt dlaif U loi.l on- bri-.-o.i.
stoiipiinr iii i ne same hoii-c, a ho .n n .
: 1- .1 ..!! r
, ! f lli-
l-d lu tin
his room ,
wi d tii.it
i- aru .1 on ine l u;i. Ai : i v -
sonac, ran.-li wa
d.ior w itli b - i
i.n.t ti- . He K..i -
!o ill i
- i .ant to the P e
th In- ni s; , . i
"!: all lo- pia.' - pi
ie .i dita;
:i :i- he
i -elite !
il-i if In-
y on s.u
aw in -tic
til- 1'1'K s; -
i nnmilit n'
u.l'1 r. in I- -on , at 'in risK ot in- u n
, at 'In
ii'. . -'i. . i .Ii "i m jilshinij p-. 1 ;ir,-. ,i
in io tie lio'.s.-, lucked t he door att i
lulu, l.ii l i:ii the in lei i Ii ; vi. I i 11 1 hlif
ruj'.' down stairs to sn-vwr tin- -uin-neiiis
ot i-'.irreil, w !io he s.ippos.d l.
s'nid him to ai i oinpaiiv him to a .i. k
t d. ll.ei Ihiscoll bii-n tiin minutt -i
iti r. it is -ittogeiher likeiv the murd- r
wii,ii"i have iiei n ai rouijihshid. As.!
v a-, maddened tn desperation at U-hij
r.iiiid, Fa.rell tiie-i t wo or tlw .-s'.io's
ihroinrli tin-door : lea; happily none of
t hem struck any o! tii inmates of tli
I 'ii-e. By thi-tinn- as-istance liad ,ir
rivcd. and Fariell wass, j,- p t .u .n I and
t.i'v-ii to jail, tin- Prie-r interu iing to
-ave the e'liprit's ijf-.
A tn ist inten-e ex-if -mi nt prevailed
ui.i-ii tl.e I ri-K jMitiion of rmr om-
iminity. v ho were way uuttirally horri
lied and maddened at (he Iwseantl cow
ardly manner in which an exasperatwi
da-fard had attempted to mke their
Priest'-life in coin blood Rev. Father
Ryan bcintr very much respected by his
ji. opi, ...ml numerous threats of lynch
ing w. ; freely made ; and as the hour
oi the prisoner's examination before
Justice M vers drew nigh, knots of ex
cited men gathered together in the street.
At J o'clock the prisoner was brought
into Court, which convened with closed
d oi s. An examination was waved, tbe
prisoner entering a plea of guilty to the
charge, which was with intent to kill,
t ue bail being fixed at $6,000, no one ap
pearing for the same.
, l wlu, mrcscvu o many mm lauuuii;
i would inevitahiv ensue when the pris-
It was foreseen oy many tnat trouble
oner was again brought out to be re
manded to jail; anil such proved to ue
tlie case. As Farrell was being put into
the Sheriffs wagon, a rush was made,
with intent to rescue him from the offi
cers and lynch him. But after some
hard work on the nart of the officers, and
others, Farrell was got into the wagon.
aim meaning iroiii me cionu, oiiciui
Powers put his horse into a run, and it
was hoped the afi'air was ended. But on
arriving at the bams of C. & E. Dewey
the Sheriff was confronted by a squad of
five or six laborers from the ore bed, who
iiishing out seized his horse by the head
and commenced throwing stones, one of
which struck the Sheriff on the side of
the beak, inflicting a wound from which
tlie blood flowed freely. Farrell was
then dragged from tlie seat, thrown
heavily upon the ground, and assailed
with a shower of fist-blows and kicks,
which ho was unable to resist, he being
hand-cuffed. There is no doubt Farrell
would been lulled outright, had it not
been that a number of policemen, to
gether with Rev. Father Ryan, rushed
to the scene, and succeeded in getting
the prisoner into the barn, and locking
the door, when tho crowd, which had
now assumed the character and propor
tions of a mob, surged back ; and after
the strong efforts of the officers, coupled
with the exertions and commands of
Father Ryan w ho labored hard to quell
the disturbance the crowd finally dis
persed, and the prisoner was brought
out, and re-conducted to jail, and what
at one time bid fair to be a very serious
afi'air, was very fortunately ended. Far
rell received gome very serious injuries,
though none that wilfprove fatal.
A Sensible and Repentant Reb
el. The Republicans of tho Second
Arkansas District lately nominated
James T. Elliott of Camden for Con
gress, and his letter accepting the nom
ination he uses this sensible language,
whicli shows that he understands the
political exigencies of the times and ap
preciates the position taken by the Re
publican party and the principles con
tained in Its platform :
"I am a truly and thoroughly recon
structed rebel. I say this is no canting
or boasting spirit. I detest a hypocrite
and despise flic man who, like the vain
glorious Pharisee of old, make3 an os
tentatious parade of assumed humility
when his heart is full of piide and de
ceit. When I say that I am a recon
structed rebel, I do not say it in that
spirit which suggests extraordinary vir
tue or claims extraordinary considera
tions ; nor, on the other hand, do I say
it in that spirit of unduehumility which
suggests a craven and coward heart.
But I say it in that open, frank and
manly spirit of one who has the honesty
to confess that he has done wrong, and
the courage to say that he is sorry for it.
I unhesitatingly and unreservedly accept
the Republican platform as adopted at
Chicago, and will sink or swim with it;
and believe that the principles therein
enunciated contain the great fundamen
tal idea of restoring the Union upon a
fair basis. I believe the Republican
party has proved true and faithful to its
promises and policy, and will finally
succeed in establishing that policy."
A cable despatch of Augusts announc
es that the Governor of Pesth has caused
the arrest of tho Servian Prince Alex
ander Karagcorgcwitz, who has been
residing in that city since the assassin
ation oflPrinccMichacl, Prince Alexan
der be'lng' suspected of complicity In tho
death of Prince Michael.
Th - McchanicHn Troublv.
The first impression-; made by Madame
Humor, are not always reliable, as my
newspnpor acquaintance with you has
abundantly proved. I have written you
twice in relation to the paper-mill at S?.
Albans; you m fit to publi-h Loth
ters but up to this time, you have m.:. li
no reply in any manner satisfactory to
myself. I had every inducement to be
lieve that I should betreated honorably,
and yet after some considerable time hud
elapsed you only eaw fit to mention my
visit to St. Albans in an editorial notice,
concerning a paper-mill enterprise some
where in Ohio. What do you suppo-e
I care for the paper mills of Ohio, or
what relatiou my visit had to them, I
cannot disc-over. The allusion was far
fetched, and if any purpose was to he
found in it, it must have been to satisfy
your readers that there wasa possibility,
if not a reasonable supposition that iue
Ohio project would be adopted by the
citizens of St. Albans. After my ex
perience as related to you in my pre
vious letters, wherein I attempted to
satisfy you of the myth of a mill, and
the total impossibility of ever operating
one in our town, the issue of veracity i
hy you made direct.
You may thing it, both proper an i pro
fitable lor yourselves lo attempt to vvhi ti
wash the structure into existence, ami
presume through the TBA.v's'aii'i .o
perpetual- thi- deception iqioii otiii
which has been attempted ujion in; ( h,
but I am assured in the end it Wih r.-
! tteo " "credit ui.u yom pa-r imr
people where it is published, i iieeke.it
I- ion appart iu to be practiced -.,in-s,.
fuily ujioii anv one, even though yi ur
Su.e Pariiame.it lias dignified it v. iili ..
I?ut why should I care for pa pi r-mills
and theiike at the presem time, -i.n-v I
have become - well providid for. Oth
er matter.-, trounle me now far uioie than
these thimrs. Will the Fn'a,i make a
;.. 'V.'? Thi.s i what I desire to kn . .
and v.-t I ,
oil W llll o
v 1! i
-i th ,
r - i .
i I -i
I S 'i
i i a ' -' ,.
' U c. I !. ',
Cri . i
-. .1! 1st i..
.is ie,: until aft. r tin- t .
1 i n.an - n. el ..in a 1 :
l. ;o.i - at St. AIL ri-, to
! i to io. nti'i'i tin hi-si1,
pi.rj i - am' i! i n ioi m inn i
. w-;e. va. ,...o!e 'o j . ir Ai i
1 - v. ..- pot V a.' ai.!. -o i, i ,
But 1 In i . iieiiK m in a -ii
It I'L'lhol t:m. ,!ied awa ..i. Iwn. ,.i
alnio.i !oi-so: !e:i, your -L .' .i ..n
In ard. to Fenians : . ,,. .. ;,
1 1' t' r ive.-p it up, lor "it I- an i 1 ."
t ! i.tt I ii" ci - no ., i , X" i, " a nd s. i ' i:
am cie-crn.-d. i i- 'iiy mi r- -l t i i .
vou '-i.m.d il, al.n-i'i ojL.40.ouaiiy tin
i-en i. in-, f .mi satisfied that the Mayor
of Armand is of the same opinion,
tor in this business we make our money.
If the people of Canada .should believe
that noattack would be made upon them
by the Head-Centres and thtii follow
ers, I should lose my situation with the
mustering out of my regiment, and my
friend at St. Armand would loose the
opportunity to ration the .nldiers at his
It is thought by the best judges of the
situation, that your Presidental election
will aw-ist us, while contemplated move
ments in connection with it, will add in
tensity to tbe heat of the campaign. It
is seldom that our interests are identi
cal, and w hen they are discovered to ie
sj, tlie milk of human kindness should
f rifely nourish them. Adroit politicians
will not mis an advantage, no matter
how to ie obtained, and if the Fenians
can le u.sed by them to accomplish their
objects as many suppose they will be,
they will be moved against tbe Domin
ion. The people of the United States are a
law abiding people, as the ret irds of the
nations of the earth will prove, and if at
such a time On. Grant or other in au
thority proceed to execute tlie law- to
prevent armed bodies of men from en
tering Canada, they must expect to en
list their vote with the opposition party.
Can there be anything clearer than this?
The Fenian excitement must be kept
alive somehow aud the newspapers of
your country can afford the greatest as
sistance. The Transcript must aid us in this,
for if the excitement dies away I shall
officially tlie awaytwith it and unscrupul
ous politicians will not in such an event
attain to positions of eminence.
To carry out this programme it will
be necessary for the members of the Fe
nian organization to forget that they are
citizens of tlie United States and are un
der obligations to observe the law s- of
your; own country. This the press Van
assist them in doing, and it is one of the
grandest designs which a newspaper can
aid in its teachings. I hope you see the
point, by encouraging outlawry and fili
bustering, you can materially aid my
elf. Bartholomew St. Clair,
Quartermaster of St. Johns-.
St. Johns, Aug. 4, 1S58.
London, July 27, l.sS.
"Republics are ungrateful!" "The
truth of that phrase has shown itself in
your struggles but too often, and with
out being partial to monarchial institu
tions, it must nevertheless bo confessed
that the Government of Great Britain,
for instance, has always rewarded ifc he
roes in a becoming manner for services
rendered by them to their country.
There is Lord Campbell, and but lately
Lord Napier, whose elevation to tlie
peerage, oilers a striking illustration to
that fact. The latter brought the Abys
sinian expedition to a lucky issuo, and
the nation appreciates the advantages,
which his quick, judicious, and energet
ic action has secured to British reputa
tion and interests abroad. What have
the United States done for their hero
Grant, who saved the Union in a suc
cession of glorious victories over the reb
els of the South ? To be sure, they have
made'him the Commander-in-chief of all
the armies, and the Republican party
have nominated him to be the future
President of the United States; but this
docs not prevent the political enemies
of the general, from denouncing the
brave general as a butcher, a drunkard,
etc., only In order to secure the election
of the men of their own political creed.
You must acknowledge in your repub
lican country, that occurrences of that
description arc not met with under any
It may be interesting to. some of your
readeisto know thai a -p,.ri ;
of tho late Lord P di-i Mon
been erected in hi- native wn.
On tlu- iHstof thi- moi.Mi cl
nies of unveiling the mi mm
place in presence of rl-e n -,
of Kiiu'lish arisNx-ra'-y, .:.!
crowd, w ho li-vl hc-'i t,
lie-s t!." s:,.,,,.,a,.r. Th- ,
on thaijc(-a.sint.. had. of co
lit'eal t'ini. and the -reatn -,!'
defunct were ( i,!)tr,7' d .. ;
manner; his v, , :l-;v!.Mi ,, i ,
ward- ijeri-ral .1 t : --: I .m..'
Iih'-rty, a wvl! a- his amij
slavery in all it - forms v
coi.uin-rm d upon.
Tie- Dir e .it K'Hnburr!:
take '-oiniii-m.l of the '-(Jala! "
will visit China. Japan and X.
land : he ha-fuli; ret-ovi -.-.j frm.
effects of hi wound n ei-'e , , hi i
; i;a. e ure -m-i .n' t
heat, and men who have li
. : . i
I and other tropic, ;1 r-ir'o i
I the warm weath r i- mor- t
j there than at pre-er.T in i'.i, '
I i- in a irrea' meas'ir- mvin :..
; of the hou-e- 1.11114 cor, sj.-in !, . I
' a iinit ail the heat and pro -t ii
; mates against dampu s :.;ni :
' ty of an Kngli-Ii w in:.-r -t. rn
i no mean-as a protei-ti.-.i -i.-:.:ii--deirrees
in the slui !e. M , a.,
li.s i ".vise mad- tin ir ,-o.j . -;i;;--ai.i
lo have iiet-:i o; i. i i
tiuni Renunda. i !- v
. -( iv i s mite u i..,n. ..:
v.. i an do witho-.i ;!.. -e . i
1 (.-.its'- and li'in- i'l.i'. :! e r : i ; r s
ia:ht-r will make lie in di .'p.
Ho-., i'l .vbite La'1
and j -.ir" said He..,
i'ld'-ed. ll'.'V bl COllle
il.irivu's Ve.-:at p.
i.e. a-ionalsy applied w ill '.-. ;
... fr!i aim tloy ., i. i .
voiitl.. To tin- vahiable ..r:i.
wardid the only prix- ni.-l.i'
c -oij-tiror-. TrlSt't'i - t's.Ut
TO '! Al'TIFY AND l'!"!
f n : , 1 KKS'ioKi. i.
and inii ait ..
d r etc.. i 8 Mr-. . A
. i st ir :jl H v 1
I j N ;, f in I'm I u't .
1 - U it. Price One Do,
KKTIoN, eithe. o
di.ei-s liibiliity :.i
remedy i-- to tar
t ff. i t ".f v i - !'. -
rui hore th. w :.'(
true way ,s ien .-,
a j ermar.-iiT u v
V-IIl. .1 I'l'l
s strenuih ami v
- li the lK-sp, teildi n
' ured by usim: IP n
ivAe Oil. 'I hi- i.
-o-c throat. am in
siiv It w ork- liki
i . , i OBhD Oi'IId.K.
..mil Celebrated Na"
:, - forth- in! :.'! t.
- - ..-eaknes-ani! in!..-
: sf. of poi-sotio s ,ii-
: j i y, will by partic i'
nd. visit at St. Ai1
,iri -i te. for the purpo-t .
- md afflicted, an 1 w
Albans Mouse tioia
:d. Chroui" "
Itorn with natui o
jjowers, and for year pa-t b .
pi-aeiisiug the healing art w iti: -that
he has astonished tie
Much excitement prevailed in
moron- citie and towns. n.
liridlt-y has vi-ited d'lrin- hi
year- of travel throughout tin
sit ,t,.- Durimr thi- time h
forme 1 nninero.is cur. - th.i r. o
wonderful. The Dr. ha-.it hi - i. a
testimonial-- from many promim in.
spectable and honorable citi.vr.-. :
fvimr to bis sujerior uiethiHl an :
of treating disease. IMd tnc i '
world but know what a remark.."'!
Dr. (Jridley Kissesi-is of di-cov- i -character
and location ofdisca-.-.
his skill in prescribing a n n-. '.
could not attend to half the pan. n -would
flock to him for relief. T'
feels confident in statin-t" tie
that he is capable of remit rinir
all disea-es tlesh is heir to, if' t'n-v
a curable nature. All those d. -in i
mode of treatment, -hould e..i' -on
his arrival. Send for in 'ar-w-2-t.
At htr r ti-l-
ST. ALIIjVXS 3IAKICET a t f
.ikk, per lb., .
' f i-f, "
i '.., JKT fonsltel,
, .., n .Mevl, per cwt.,
i . .s. jvr duz
J i . -. t:, mipertUM",
di.nble i-vu. -
, , vs v, per tasiiel,.
H . . . t - ! i n-
Labi, or L.,
i imiom " - -
i'OT VTOES, pi.'r bushel,
Turk's Island, .
WuoL per lb.,
Wood per cord.
il 'JO '
i." ' '
BOI-iO.V MAKKJBT- Aus
Vlmir The aarket Uhk
rangtc ol prices fur comni.-a t -a
l-aSds.Sot aU BMHfciM t! ,,:0"t".'
nwKinto lisht for tbe eaM.ii,
.....I ii a'
h gh throufibont tie West, -u;
,.l.li "! ' -
IlkelT to w? sniKi iv. -- - , .
The "crop prospects are n- t '"r.i
viimBly iKtur.l.tbc;ul.li't m. i
of expectations at marh al. '''1-"
.t oiienitieiia ha"'
l,i.. I n at sidi t t
to 12 00 for metHuoi tia ""1 ,-4"'
and Ohio, India "d Mi ' '
branilnat 12 to 1330 V bl- , .
Uruin. -Corn ba '"' 11 Kr
upward tin-past i-t-W,-'"d 1'"' ' ', ,'i .
a5vam-.'.l. tbeaal-x .,ts...;" '
veLow range ftom 1 30 f 1 -. lU ,
ii t,,h. Oats are (lull a" '
i. i i.i. r rlull ami i " "'
ate demand, ith suit at
Wt-Hteni. a lot or iiiou oi mi -at
Wc ; and Canai-i is du.l t u 3
frovlniaiM 1-urs is u" - -
and a steady fViw'i.Vw wA.
M.T jy. W. aoto ,-o.uu.ob mi
Ti'rt'ZZL. t 18 to 21 : rxtia m.
.l,T-. rriIv extra at 21 to 2J W
has' become rather dull, al.
ketUe rendered at Is V t. !'.
bams have been in far .1- "
Western and lJotiL-, au.i -ii ''
Umiliirr 'Lhe mark, t t i
1 Jl 1.
Si f"i :
ofif a UtUe from the c-xtreiu- pi
Tlie siS oiaiiu .
haTd been at oo . f r
30 to 33 tt. for common am w
Western are ratet and (.
small lotf at 25 1 35c ' Jt ,
uTglit, Ang" ' u cood cow"" : '