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Orleans independent standard. [volume] (Irasburgh, Vt.) 1856-1871, June 27, 1856, Image 2

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ffi)E?E.DEAT SffiDlRD.
S. M. rETTIXCtLL & Co , 10 S'AfL, B
tn, Mid 113 Nx.jiu St., . York, rs .mhoriz
1 gent for the SuiDtlurd :u both thoe plac.
column, one yar, $40
VCf " " 25
One sqnare, nrw Tr, 0
On sqaare, six months, 4
Om jntr, three week", 1
Twelve lines or !es3 make a square.
of the Rocky mountains, inhaling the
pure air and looking over the broad do
main of our beloved country, has had the
effect of driving from his mind and his
heart any taint that might have remained
favorable to negro slavery.
A member of the California conven
tion when she framed her constitution, be
was instrumental in making that constitu
tion free. Elected by the golden state to !
t'OR VICE rjlESWE.vr,
OF new jzssrg.
Republican Convention and Nom
inations. To say that the proceeding of the
Convention and the nominations perfect
ly pk-ase us, would be to speak falsely.
Tin' reception of the Kortli Anunouu'
communication was not a conciliatory as
it should have been, It cannot be denied
that the coming struggle will be one of
the most exciting that has ever occurred
in the hi-tory of tin's government. Vast
interests are at s:ake,ml it will certainly
require the entire strength of the opposi
tion to prosecute the contest with any
hope of success Most of tha victories
gained of late, especially in New Eng
land, have been by a combination of the
Americans and Republicans against the
administration. Except in Massachu
setts and Vermont neither party could do
the work alone, but both together have
invariably proved too strong for Pierce
and slavery. And they can do the same
in future without doubt. When, there
fore, the North American Convention
proposeu a union with the Republicans i
at Philadelphia, we ranch regret that
their proposition should have been so cav
alierly handled by the Republicans, es
pecially by Mr. Gidding. We see no
comparison between the Americans and
the Germans, as that "old war-horse"
was pleased to express. We have Ion
Relieved that "American, should rule
America,- and that if foreigners came
into the canvass it should be after thev
have been in this country long enough t'o
know something of our government.
We sympathise therefore with the first
idea of the American partv. Tbgy vote
for a name. Educated to believe that
the only party opposed to despotism is
democracy, they come here, not known"
thai Democrat means the precise oppo
se to what it does in Europe. Its prin
ciples they know nothing about. And
they will vote the same now as before.
They will g0 for democracy as they un
derstand it.
Mr. Giddia-g, seemed to hold out the
idea that it was better to conciliate the
Germans than the Americans; whereas
m the one case it would have insured
ccc, i ,i,e other it will be fallacious.
"0 should have been glad to see the
ice President taken from the American
party, for then wo believe victory would
follow. Then as to the platform. The
whole modern system of resolutions and
.p-aiiorrus ha.s come to mean at best
" 1'ombug." h amounts to nothing anj'
furnishes no "material aid," and binds no
Prty, as all past experience proves.
V hnd no particular fault with therdat
frm of the Republican. But what we
"'v want 15 a change inth
11.13 IS tl
the Senate, he served for the short time
he was there creditably to himself and
his young state, thus proving that he is
not inferior as a statesman, and his recent
avowals show him to be opposed to the
whole Kansas-Nebraska policy.
In his explorations his examinations
have been useful, and his writings clear
and forcible. lie has done a good work
for his country in pointing out the south
pass, and he has done well for geography,
botany, and kindred sciences, in his wri
tings. We repeat therefore that he is
not by any means unknown, and further
that all that is known of bim is favora
ble. He deserves well of science. He
deserves well of the friends of freedom.
Mr. Dayton has been longer a politi
cal man. lie has been known, both in
thu senate cX iho vc fcjtatc.-, uuit else
where, as a sound statesman, a Whig,
and in favor of freedom. Should he be
The Press on the Nominations.
The New Bedford Mercury (hereto
fore stright Whig) puts the ticket at the
head of its columns, and savs:
" The question of free territory is, as
being the nearest, of the first importance ;
but it is impossible to shut our eyes to
the fact, that democratic rule is every
day hazarding' the peaceful relations of
this country with foreign powers. A
change of the administration is called for
by every consideration of patriotism,
freedom, peace and commercial security.
And every man in the community should
bring this home to himself, for every
man is interested in it. Of the Presi
dential candidates now before the people,
it is in our opinion evident that the nom
inee of the Anti-Nebraska convention is
the only one who presents a hope as a
formidable competitor to the democracy.
We may be deceived in these views, but
such is our conviction. To restore the
country to tranquility, to bring peace and
prosperity to the wide-spread domains of
the West, to avoid a most disastrous
struggle with European powers, and con
fine the limits of America within their
natural llmiu, these are desirable and
highly important considerations, and to
forward these by every means in his
elected he will be found capable of fill- Powe.r the c5utJ of every good citizen-
ordinary extent, the saving qualities of j
concession, conciliation and compromise.
among the mixed and multitudinous com
mission at Philadelphia were indispensa
ble to a harmonious nomination ; but
never before, in any party Presidential
Convention within our recollection, has
this great idea of everything for the cause
and nothing for men, been so strikingly
illustrated. There is something in this
ominous of a resolute and desperate fight
with the Pierce and Buchanan Democ
racy, and no mistake."
The New York Mirror, an independ
ent paper, with American tendencies, and
no sympathy with party Free Soilism,
"We cannot refrain from congratula- j
(Congrcsaionai Ncrus.
Washington, Friday, June 20.
There being no quorum, no private bills
were passed. .
Mr. Campbell of Ohio said as next
week had been set apart for the consid
eration of territorial business, and he
should not, until Monday week, move to
take up the latter consideration,
v Adjourned.
Washington, Saturday, June 21. "
Mr. Colfax spoke on the subject of the
laws emanating from the Legislature of
Kansas, branding them as outrageously
.r-.. t t.i: .,, ,. ci Tr-"
- 1 J them as in direct contravention of the
iorcign Ncujs.
Four Days Later From Europe.
ing his station creditably to himself and
his country. And the ticket was nomi
nated, not by bargain and compromise,
after long bai'ottings, but almost unani
mously, by a large, intelligent, and pat
riotic convention, on the first formal bal
lot, and finally unanimously by acclama
tion. Its pre.-tige is good. On the whole
therefore, we are thankful the conven
tion have made a nomination that is so
creditable to themselves and favorable to
the cause. We predict, that if left to
contend alone against James Buchanan,
it would be carried through the contest to
victory with a rush like that of 1840 for
" Tippecanoe ami Tyler too."
V. e do not hesitate therefore to place
tae nominees of this convention at the
head of our columns.
That John C. Fremont appears, if elect
ed, to he the person most likely to sus
tain these views we believe, and tho.
their proceedings, and their spontaneous
selection of a man who is connected with
no faction, whose name is familiar as a
'househlod word,' throughout the wide
extent of our Republic, and whose whole
life had been devoted to the interests of
civilization and the glory of the American
StIudtts. June 19- . Later dates from
Kansas are assuming a milder aspect,
organic law andconstitution of the United
States, who had deliberately perverted
history to eulogize the South at the ex
pense of the North. Massachusetts be
lieved with South Carolina the fugitive
slave law unconstitutional.
Mr. Keitt asked Mr. Burlingame for
his authority relative to South Carolina.
Mr. Burlingame, to prove his state
ment, cited the remarks of the Charleston
Rumors of violence have almost ceased j Jlercur3r wmcn sPoke ot the lugltlve
to lie heard. ArmP,l mn arc rlkhnn.Wl sIave law as an infringement of one of
orskulking in remote parts of the terri-
A letter in the Democrat, dated Law-
sas, but later dates to not confirm this.
Nominations of the North Amer
icans. The seeders convention, lately assem-
oieu at iew lork, have nominated Col.
rremor.r, the
many years the leadi
-nee of the Republi- Whig party in New Hath" '
r.. t i .
.u. x xoiuent, and Uov. Johnston of the rla- of t.. ' 7
i o - ui cu.u uayton, anl
In j dorses Col. Fremont
Pennsylvania for Vice President.
this nomination the convention
shown that good sense, and also that de-
sir tor tae triumph of free principles,
which speak well for their patriotism
True, they have nominated a separate
candidate for Vice President, but they
could scarcely do less after the treatment
they received at Philadelphia. Indeed
there was danger that they would nomi
nate an entire and distinct ticket. Hot
, headed men would havo .'rm0 i.
-v-. ou, MUCH
thoy considered their own real strength
T "uuuuuis. eieany pointed him cut
iigiaau and JSew York the
Americans are as strong as the Republi
cans, and if they unite have a right to
their fair diviinn r,f co,i.i t
w. w.iij,i u-ueiirers.
with caniKtioEs
It says that the news of the nomination
was received in Concord even more en
thusiastically than was that of Gen. Tav
lor in 184S.
The Salem Gazette (Whig, and here
tofore uncommitted to the Republican
movement) says:
""We hail this nomination as the augu
ry of a brighter day. Not that Col. Fre-
. mun we siiould choose out of
an tne world for the Presidency, but be
cause, while wc fully believe in his
e hone snp'n o -.... i-
t - ...... ui;c miiy oe pursued
as to give each their rights, and thus sat-
!cfV .1 l , r.
-j, uiOLougniy tuse the two parties
ne government.
ne paramount nn,.-. t-i
, .iM!ily, xne
'wtr the do;
plainer the
lies will hi fr.U
us to head our
v"-'ny6 uieraseives to sustain both free
dom and Americanism. The committee
of the North Americans waited upon Col.
Fremont, and he accepted their nomina
tion, adJ,ng such expressions as pleased
them. Perhaps by fair treatment he can
secure both the Araeriran,
iijc vjrer-
. If he should, there will be a
panic in the Democratic ranks foreshad
owing a Waterloo defeat.
the comin
mas we contend for the
cause will be, and the less
It would be enough for
army with the
resolutions, or what is the same thin- the
--Utution, headed by the declaration of
Then again Ae nominees are not oor
lrstc.;u:ce. We should have preferred
- known an.ltrie,, statesman, Sewanl.
-eon. to Fremont. Thev have
fwt-n Jong before the country. .1 ,
not only on the Kansas question, but
' d others of mhUc. .i
country C(Ig!-.t to elevate to the flr.t roi
UO'; !n Atnt-ri- 1- well known, a'len
-d estmc. We do not like the Wea
' P,CL,"S "P comparatively un-
''7onthepleaofavailahil;tJ, Wfi J
-F-klin 1W and James K
iolk. let, while we ...:. ..
vaji. fremor.t
: , 7 a Feonagc as either
iiame ,ias a general nofoi.tr
what i"V 'kDO,7by1, hcp.
aat u known of him is favorable-
oth,ng. events known ngainn his char-
Z IL- Am .tbeCOnTPnSiontwhathe
ws a.e on tlw. sn-Pa; .
the cotintry V 6:re
Kiiar insntntion." Tmv'-, .
t hXh!? ,ve h
AIhofitable CowMr. David
Heath of North Troy, week before Iat
made from tiie milk of , '
"ian; and in this case, if in no other.
we are ready to recognize the truth of
me mxira, Vox populi, vox Dei" the
voice of the people is the voice of God
We should certainly be better satMed
so far as our personal feeling are con
cerned, to go into the contesrunder the
lead of one whom we have known, and
trusted, and followed, in years past; but
since we are deprived of that privilege'
we are ready to throw our whole heart
mto the canvass, and use our best effort,
for the election of one whom we brieve
fully competent, and worthy of the nmit
entire confidence."
The Providence Journal an able and
influential paper, occupying a similar no
Sltion. (Lioc nt- i 1
, - uMuvety commit itself
tne support of the ticket, but says :
iM ,wo conrses open to the
received herefrom St. Louis, states that
the recent reports of quiet in Kansas,
sent trom that city, are a part of a plan
to induce the government to remove the
troops from that territory.
fore shall as a duty and a pleasure sus-!rence' 13t"' tasa report that C000 armed
tain him as the Union candidate." piissounans are preparing to invade Kan
The Worcester Spy, a Free Soil paper,
adopts the ticket, and endorses the norni
nation for Vice President as follows :
" Of Mr. Dayton, the candidate fa
Vice President, it need only be said thtt
he is m every way worthy to stand upoi j
l "CKet wnti " the Pathfinder of tic
Rocky Mountains," and if elected wjl
prove an efficient coadjutor with him h
the noble work of rescuing the countrr
from the impending evils which nor
threaten her. He is a man of the high
est ability, was formerly United Stales
Senator from New Jersey, always, inflex
ibly opposed to the extension of slavery,
and his votes and acts while in Congress'
were in consistency therewith."
The Concord (N. II.) Statesman, for
the most cherished principles of the cons
titution. In conclusion he referred to
Sumner's speech, the purity and noble
ness of its sentiments, and the severity of
its strictures against tyranny. -
Sumner, he said, never had a personal
enemy; his character was as Dure as
CniCAGO, June 20. A private letter the snow which falls on his native hills,
WAsnrxoTOX. June 20. Dr. Miller's,
letter, recently read in the Senate, was'
not intended to show, and does not, that
Dr. Lind ley's statement as to Mr. Sum
ner's health, was not fully correct.
The grand Jury will next week make
inquisition into the killing of Thomas
Strang, tiie Mokmox, Shot De
troit, June 19. James G. Strang th
Mormon leader at Beaver Island", was
shot on the 16th, by two of his former
followers. At latest accounts he was
Still allVP. hilt in 1 nnl J:.- Ti-.
... uuiKii euiiuiiion. jtug
assassins are under arrest.
ts-, ne H ashmgton correspondent of
tne New lork Commercial says:
Ine Democracy are becoming a little
alarmed at movements which indicate the
fusion of all opposition elements into one
great and overpowering mass, under con
servative leadership. But such union is
mere to be. desired than expected."
and his heart was overflowing with kind
ness for every human being bearing the
upright form of man. He was an accom
plished scholar and chivalric gentleman.
A member of the House who had taken
an oath to support the constitution, stole
into the Senate Chamber and smote him
as Cain smote his brother.
Mr. Keitt. It is false. (Sensation.)
Mr. Burlingame replied he would not
bandy epithets but was responsible for his
own language only and doubtless the gen
tleman was responsible for his.
Mr. Keitt I am.
Mr. Burlingame after describing and
severely condemning the assault asked,
"Call you that chivalry ? In what code
of honor did you get authority for it ? If
we are to be called to account by some
gallant nephew of .some gallant uncle for
saying something which does not suit
their sensitive nerves we want to know it.
If the conflict is to be transferred from
this peaceful and intellectual field where
the honors are equal and easy, we desire
to know it. The-time may come when
Massachusetts may withdraw her repre
sentatives to her own bosom when safety
cannot be found for them under the flag
of our common country, but while her
representatives are here thev srwaW h
GT Mr. G. P. Lowry, formerly nri vate zni when they will uncarins? for th m.
Secretary of Governor Reeder, informs ! sequences, and if they are Dressed tnh,
thr. PI,;i.,,1.,li,: . . . !ii ?ii
....euiu norm American, that j l"c- ""mot shrink from defending the
there are not more than eight hundred
bona fide pro-slavery residents in Kansas.
The factory girls of Lowell have
given expression to their feelings upon
late Sumner outrage, by sending to P. S.
Brooks thirty pieces' of sUve?, (.0 cent
pieces) a rope and a winding sheet, with
a letter expressing their sentiments.
pounds of butter. TV .j . tion are. eithoi.
ueem extra ' ' " upon one man or
tor a cow that has had nothing but com-1 4 lre DP tbe S. There is no eene
non pasturage. From the first three I ln dividia? between two candidates Such
rtajs milking he made seven pounds and! a union as be made would brin
ten ounces, this being about eighteen lh i lnt0 thc eld strong element p .
The cow Droh.ihlv i7.7 I and would bp r.vc.n i:t.,.i .
.,, Ililv c , jib.civ to carry tli
,.fn . . ' J
vi representatives, even if it f,;t.i
3 The George Law brought home
from Aspinwallan in fantof fifteen months
whose father, mother and other relatives
WPPP nil l-?!JJ i ,i . - "
.i11Cu at me accident on the
Lthmis Railroad. The same and na
tion othe family are unknown.
The New York Express has the
authority of a letter from Millard Fill-
honor of the Commonwealth of Massa
chusetts and the freedom of speech."
Mr. Keitt now sought the floor, but it
was awarded to Mr. Carlisle, who re
fused to yield it.- Mr. Keitt gave notice
that he should on Monday reply to some
of the points of Mr. Burlingame's speech.
Mr. Carlisle condemned the resolutions
of the Cincinnati Convention, as he said,
the fillihustering platform of the Demo
crats. F remont would not receive th
electral vote of any district except that
represented by Mr. Giddings. ' The con
test is between Mr. Fillmore, the candi
date of the National party, and Mr. Bu
chanan who is surported by a faction.
Mr. Washburn of Maine ured the
necessity of union of opponents of the
per week.
uiai nad not a part of the milk
been taken for family use. Cannot Or
leans boast a little ?
'-'ltK1. outlier
more, received by the late etMm. arlm;n;c,.: , 11 .
r - -"-""v.' inmi ana those adverse fr i'n
Europe, forsayingtnat-J extension of SL, 1 l
aered lam The following isthe extract! Cincinnati conrentinn. W.Z ' ,..
' Netv Y'ork, June 22. The steamer
Atlantic, Capt. Eldredge, arrived at this
port at about 11 o'clock this evening.
She brings Liverpool dates of the 11th.
She has ahout 80 passengers, among
whom is Millard Fillmore, in honor of
whose arrival salutes have been fired
from the Collin's dock and battery.
, The English public were without of
ficial notice of Crampton's dismissal, but
regarded it as a fixed fact, from positive
but unofficial statements of the fact taken
out by the Asia. It, however, created
little excitement The London newspa
pers all have editorials on the subject,
and generally argue that as the case is
personal one, there is no necessity to sen
Dallas away. The Times continues to
exhibit bitterness towards the United
States. The Daily News wonders ag
gressive America should cite the annex
ation of India as a palliation of heV ow
propensities, India being an entirely ex
ceptional case.
The Morning Chronicle thinks it cow
ai-aiy to make a scapegoat of Crampton
The London Star, the organ of the Man
chester party, thinks it perfectly absurd
to go war to avenge the dignity of Cramp-
ton, and ridicules the idea.
The general news is unimportant,
An attempt on the lifeot the Queen of
Spam is reported. A young man pre
sented a pistol at her, but was immediate
ly disarmed.
Kansas affairs excite notice in En"-,
land, but without being generally under
stood. It was argued that they would
divert attention from the direction of a
foreign war.
A new Portuguese Ministry has been
formed, Marquis Soule President.
The French papers are filled with ac
counts of the damage by the recent flood.
which was most disastrous.
Parliamentary proceedings generally
unimportant. The bill altering the Par
liamentary oath so as to admit of Jews
taking it, had been passed by the House
of Commons.
It is estimated that the inundation in
France rendered 40,000 people houseless
and 10,000 thrown out of employment.
Notwithstanding the flood, it was hoped
the corn crops would not be much below
the average.
It was reported in Berlin that Prussia
and Sardinia both demanded to be ad
mitted into the commission for the reor
ganization of the Danubian Principali
ties, and that the demand had been ac
ceded to. .
It is stated that the Austrian rrovern-
ment had resolved to erect the Lombards
v enotian provinces into the kingdom of
Upper Italy.
Arnlitn la ttll I . .
... uouii ui u siaieoi insurrection
refusing to longer recognize the rule of
she Sultan.
More Turkish outrages against Chris
tians are reported.
The Russian Minister te settle tiie af
fairs of the Principalities has been in.
aciiiu uuiii me commission.
JioKtir rasha, formerly Prince Stourdze
should be admitted to take part in the de
liberations of the Commission.
Crimean letters to May 31 mention
the report that 70,000 Masons are tore-
build Sebastopol after the departure of
tne .aiiies.
The steamer Alma started a second
time from Havre for New York on the
11th, but trouble again occurring, she
put into Southampton.
CThe NationaTw
following in regard to
nominee for the VitHS r " -
wan a unammity honorJ
nominated for the Vice p
L. Dayton of Now JerT
whom it may traty be Mid a 64
m the whole counts .
"1 tL-
statesman, he has not
trv any snnpi.;. .i
of a gentleman and the a.,
patriot The Cincinnati (vk
happy in the high respC
selection for the Vice p,J
Philadelphia Convention
at least equally-we would aj"
-fortunate. But, droPpC
sons, we may say 0f Mr.
though it may not he his lot to?
the second place in the rer-t
i.i -i . r-..
wuuiu more aaorn the fuy
Gov. Joxhstox Acer
Tori, June 21. The Coa?'
anti-Fillmore Convention
Governor Johnston of PPnn "
evening, and he promp,jr a
nomination for the Vice Vre C
, GST There was a mon-tor
at Hard wick, Vt.,a few d;m-:
extended wings measured tit t
tip to tip. There was one 0!v
killed at that place some ti-.'
They were both white, and did
render until several rifle b.vk w
fired into them.
C. J. Bancroft of We;V:
has a five years old cow tliat -
pounds of milk in four succe-S
ast week, and Reuben SmitW-'-
place has a heifer that ave .i ,
day during the same week
Col. Fremont anptjif. At-
Fillmore Apierican Convention-
Mr. Fremont, have dono fo. T
informed that Col. Fremont .t
nomination in terms s-i?i.fact(ir
We 1c
t j jjjg or If the c,f , wumrj.
other yonna 2cntlPm. i tht sect,onaI party which Mr.
rn " " cut ust (. ,,- ,
- - -c west. He staid a short timelrJlV? h h ?the
, - ' anu men went to Minnesota. A
uaJS since, his trunk and effects were
"T8 1 me t0 hk Tnnu with the
tcngence that he was lost on the nrai,
- ,uS tne President. The advan
ce of this first, would of itself be euor
mous, and wonl.l :t.... .
Collier f , . "'"'ie immensely
i iciy anu rep.
ose of the country.
e m-
on the Drairips
i annears ilmt i,
went tne
is not so
of these.
or killed
distam-fi r( i .
-w ul eigne mue to borrow a
was seen for the last time about
hree mdes his way home. Uis fa.
her Purposes a journey to the spot to
tc.-f the rumor. 1
we sta-
,it n
"ti.nj.ET tail
tel on the
ha-1 declined tl, r. .
nomination f-
T . . --- j;irer-
'3 a Dlistat- Tr- i
. , . " uas not de-
" neither has Mr. Sblo
'uu denomination
O-The June term of the Orleans
County Court comment tt.
thl - . t session m
r , ,0nlu7 last, Hon. Abel
-xe' an't two m jail.
narty rS tlm ,t
. , .... wulUj W1110nt one fru d
tional idea, except the division of the
'Pcbof the federal government, si
succeed in all the branches of the ,0y
r bHt a P'ince of
uul" varouna.
Yrk Il6ra!d rriepdent
pro--iavery) say, :
"In the nomination of Col. Fremont,
ST ffi P'Pelavers
teen c T10a L3Ve un1-ionably
been borne down by the irresistible un"
dercurrent nf t ... u"
tha . . " prevailing sentiment of
the opposmon massesof the North. TH
sentiment for F.m. . lta
i . "as Deen tnn
Plamly manifested for a week or two "
be doubted or tritW uu 1 V
' "lancturer3 of Presidents and
P-,.0 opinion have, therefore, Ji'
Wat jugglers at Cincinnati, o l
triarm.Ue! ityinsecn
vmwiauon in eaeh
auuueutoirom Mr. Fillmore's letter:
"In reference to the efforts which have
been used to drive me from my course
J mistake my character. It is
trnp T A'A .1 ..
..u-uesire tne nomination ; but
uame nas been placed before the pub
lic by my friends, and there it will remain
regardless of ,11 consequences, unless they
shall desire its withdrawal."?
convention, in connect inn .,;,u
the principles and antecedents of Mr
Buchanan, and with the Democratic par
ty. He said it was an an inexpressible
relief to emerge from this dark and fetid
atmosphere, reekin- with i,om-
wrong, mto the clear lisht ani1 Tioii,r..i
breezes "truth and liberty." He 6i,oke
of Mr. Freemont as the standard bearer
of freedom in this contest; as a strong
and true man, whose aim would he to
mamta.n the principles of the constitution
and bring back the government to the
PoLcy of Washington and Jefferson. Mr
Washburn triumphed in the faith, nay
ages in Milton. Vt i
Howard, of Milton, Vt., who has hereto
tore bomp a ... .
- - fcwu v.uai eier, is represent
ed to have committed an infamous a-
u.t upon tiie person of a Fr.n.v.
ned woman, who was much injured
ext day, the same man, says 4he Bur
hngton Free presij un(enook -r
f-J a cow, hired of him by a Frenchman,
-he man's wife. rp;fo,i .
oy Howard and a foolish brother of his' Rp m- 6 An enthusiastic
clubs,adIeft, as thecommunLio IheStr TT
totes, "almost dead." A f, . i mZht' Over 5000 r,u
,. search of
in the undoubted ;:.. ., '
,. mat me cro-
e.edmgs 0f the Republican Convention
will be stained by a large majority of
tbeAmencan people. Adjourned. '
2fEW York, June 22. (Washington
correspondence of the HeraldA Gen
sifer Smith arrived Friday evening, hav
ing been sent for by the President He
had an interview with the President to
day. Orders have been issued, and he
will proceed as early as possible to Kan
sas, to take charge of the United States
forcesthere. His mlm OM:m.-
" c juieraiive.
In fact he is clothed with full mw.,
pulldown all insurrection, come from
what quarter it may. This policy was
deemed advisable, in order to take the
Kansas imbroglio out of Congress, and
give peace and quiet to the country. '
signal rrivpn
;t i t. o ca-
Carol .-"r-opon South
Ca ohna and Col. Brooks, but strictly
Darliamentor t.i- j
.A "7..-"u"Same, I under-
-uu, is a ngnt
earn from the Moiitpe!!?:;
man, that some days since, as t
enger tram was backins nnjV'
pelier Junction, a child was &
standing- upon the track f,.,
Hobart and Jefferson Marsh (oi;
field) immediately tried the ha
all their strenrrth : the train
topped the child stood u.-.-
must die! Mr. Marsh placed L;
the lowest step, and as the tanwi
swung round his foo? and sw:;;!!:
from the track, saved J ..jfc
forms us that up to that ii.e.w.V:'
of nothing but the child: aftenarJ-.
for days, he was hardly himself, ni
in his bleep he saw the child, as.lt
awake in terror so severe was tic;
f5T The body of a female ex
caved, was found floating in
near the gas works, in Porilai)
day. It was supposed to be tk i
a young lady, a native of St. John."
who mysteriously disappeared
weeks since, after the death, z2i
night of the burial, of a younjs
whom she was engtiged to he
During the session of tin t
cratic Convention in Cincinnstl
were consumed everyday a: tin
House thirty bushels of strav.V
cost of which was over
pirking of which employed thin; r
per day.
&r A company of fifty Sta
ble looking emigrants, left W'
for Kansas Monday evenin;. "
steamboat train, via Norwich. TV
amid the cheers and huzza o'.
titude assembled to take leare s
Tbey go out as actual settlers. to'
themselves homes in that garden
The Emperor of Biaz'.'fc !
elected an honorary member of tfe-:
"iork Historical Society.
- S31 Mr. Thomas Colby, of Re
committed suicide on the after.
Sunday last.
bvth. -Sv wc "xeaunon
, r""S opinion of the PartT
thrcoghent the country.- . ,P "7
At mast be conceded
The down
was thrown
moon one mile south
nred here this after
A salute was
K honor of th. ZLT..
-""jiuaiiou or r re
iiBANno.v, Vt, June 21.
train from Burlington
uu me track this after;
Of tins r,!.,
Ane engine and ba'aee
tberr 1-317
P --engers escaped serious iniDrT
Several cars were badlv W.t- Z?'
causa Ar.t,. . J xne
that, to n I . uo accident is said tnK
- "J 'iWl i. w ADOOt
Haetfobd, June 20.
Buchanan ratificat!
in the House, is the
very severe upon South A Vermont Company for fcs
Persons of good character, wise
to join a Vermont Company. to
mediately to Kansa", with
permanent settlement, are req
notify the undersigned at once.
E. P. WALF05
For Central Corns:'
Hontpelier, June 10, 18'-.
ng man, and has engaged
a second before leaving
the services of
On Monday, both Houses of Congrec
I'd llTf the Pa,mett" State.
Je Evans has the floor in the Senate
- reply ; o M,WiUon,andfJo LKeiu n'
reply to Mr. Eurlmgame.
,?:ba80n.We9 in a few days
- me gubernatorial canvass i,
Illinois. He will soon re; t,
Congress. h Mat "
An immense
ion meeting was held
tni3 evemncr ."n c t t
7 a "uxib xiouse square.
flashed, ice Th
were fired, rockets and bonfires
J. -"oueeunjr was 1r,,.j
American National Club hF n,-
FsEMOyr axd Dattov tr , r
One hnndred zTA '
nmtJ .... uaDared and one gun
Agricultural Society.
Agricultural Society are t""'
meet at Irasburgh on WEDNE'
the second day of July next at 1 ;
P . M., to make arrangenvft? ft
Annual Fair and Cattle Show f''
Society, and to transact any
ness relating to the affairs of ih
A full attendance is request''
is to be a report from a commit' '
subject of locating the Fair.
" tV were preMrit. , .
DCr-TVen Wof the'
Wa. P. Mat,
- oi remont and Thijt
J'ooe 24, 1S-55.

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