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A. A. EARLE. EDITOR.
mRGii, fwdat.jtit i, m. M l'KTTlSGlLL & Co., 10 State t., Bos , :vi 1 1U Nhu St., Nw York, are authoriz-'a-iit for the Standard in both those places. KATES OF ADVERTISING. $40 6 1 i r.-: column, oue year, ! :' " M Una square, one year, Ur.i square, sijf mouths, .: i biaare, throe weeks, Twelve hues or less make a square. REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS, FOR PRESIDENT, JOHN C. FREMONT, OP CALIFORNIA. KOIl VICE PRESIDENT, WILLIAM L. DAYTON, OF NEW JEHSEY. Hop Raising-Is it Eight? i he law protects a man in the business ; ijjifcty smiles upon it; moral men, tem perance men, and even professors of re ;:gion engage iu it, all apparently satis fied that raising hops is a laudable, and evtn a moral occupation. Still, is it tight ? This can be settled by looking a liltle further. Lager Beer, is it right to make it .' The legislature has decided against iu sale. It is wrong; it is im moral according to law ; it is anti-tem-pei anca to sell it. lie who is engaged in the employment is a felon, liable to fine, nnd in certain cases to imprisonment. If then it is wrouK to sell it, it must be wrong to make it, and is it not conse quently wrong to raise the material from which it is manufactured, when we know that is to be the result? The same rule has been applied to the destruction of dis tilleries. It was felony t sell intoxica ting liquor to be used as a beverage, and hence it was wrong to distil it. And where now in New England is there a distillery to pourout the streams of liquid fire? Distilleries are confined to the cities, and thtre exercise their vocation contrary to law, where they manufacture spirits to be used as a beverage. The time has been when every county, and almost every town had its distillery for the transformation of grain into whiskey. .Now these establishments are obsolete. Outlawing the sale morally outlawed the luaunfacturing, and Christian men aban doned it. Why then, if it be immoral to use and sell strong beer, or lager beer, is it not wrong to raise that article which is known to be the principal ingredient in its manufacture hops? Hut, says one, if it is wrong to raise liops,then it is wrong to raise grain, be cause that can be made into alcohol. To this we reply, grain is as extensively raised now, or nearly so, as it was in the times of distilleries. There are other uses to which it can be applied. Indeed, it is an article of general use; it pre serves life. Is it so with hops ? Again, it is argued that hops are applied to other uses. They are used as an article of medicine, to make poultices or give hot baths, and they are used for culinary pur puses. All this is granted; but how many bales of hops would it take to sup ply the market for medicinal purposes? It is safe to say that a single bop yard w ould supply all New England, if not the v, hole United States ! And as to culinary purposes, not a hop that is raised in Or leans county is carried into the county market for family uses. It takes but a very small quantity at the most for lliis purpose. A large majority of families have none ; and we have known two or three vines, running up over somebody's window, to supply half a village, as large as Ir.isbtirgli, with hops for culinary pur poses, and medical purposes, too. Why, there is absolutely fifty times as large a proportion of whiskey, or alcohol, used lor medical and mechanical purposes that there is of hops for amy itter titan the making f beer, or some article outlawed. The question is not what use mag be made of the article, but what it it uttA fur, and not the incidental or occasional, but the general use, viz: lager beer. Let every man, then, when he plants his hop yard, think, " I am going to raise lager beer," and when he hears of a (Icrnian riot produced by lager beer, say, ell, perhaps I raised the hops from which that intoxicating drink was manu factured. Then let him turn again and ask the question, "Raising hops, is it right ? Does not principle demand that I turn my agricultural ability to other purposes T With our small development of the moral sense it would seem the question is easily answered in the nega tiveespecially when hops are only three cents per pound! County Matters. The people of Orleans County are like ly to be driven into parties the coming September election, after alL Two calls are already issued for conventions, aside from the one called by Revs. Putnam and Flanders. Now, aside from Mr. Buchanan's, there is but one party in this county. There is but one sentiment to contend for, and it seems rather hard to be compelled to tnke sides for men where both are equally acceptable. AVe have no arguments to offer why the pro-slavery party should not organize in the county if they please. But that there should be divisions and sub-divisions of those who are of one opinion in opposition to that question is a little vexatious. The diffi culty appears to be that there are twice as many men who want the offices as the law allows to hold them. We are sorry there are no more places, but cannot mend the matter by all our u mortal en ergies." We would counsel these sev eral gentlemen to come together and make some equitable arrangement, where by the greatest good may be done to them and we, the people, saved the sad necessity of offending one set while we vote for the other. "Skip the hard words," and enter upon some scheme of harmony and union, lest we, the outsiders, resolve to act entirely independent of the politician?, and make up a ticket that shall not only be elected, but teach you a lesson. If we must quarrel we would do so on our " own hook." Orleans Co. Court, June Term, '5 6, Jury Trials. Timothy Dudley v. Iliram Cass Trespass on the Freehold Jury not reed. Wm. II. Baxter v. Samuel G. Bush Trover Verdict for plaintiff Clerk to assess damage. James Paddock y. Lafayette Stro- bridge Unsoundness in horse Verdict for plaintiff for S 68,5 6. L. N. Chandler v.Wm. Gould Tres pass Verdict for defendant Exceptions by plaintiff. Pierce it Clark v. S. S. Kimball As sumpsit Verdict for plaintiff SI 63,02. Timothy Joslyn v. Horace Pierce Trespass for pair ofjorses attached by defendant as property of John Fuller Verdict for plaintiff for 6280,87. Elias C. Baker v. Jerial Trescott Verdict for plaintiff. Accident. On Saturday last as Mr. John Mason of Craftsbury, was drivin; in a single carriage, one of its wheels dropped off, when his horse became frightened, ran away, and pitched Mr, Mason out of the wagon, injuring him though not severely. The 'carriage was broken, and his horse badly hurt. rox JURRiED. The marriage of .Mr. George Brailey to Miss Ann W Wiiislow, of West field, which was pub lished Ia?t week, turns out to be untrue. It was sent by ionic pen-on unknown to us, and we supposed it true. Hereafter, For the Standard. Orleans County Politics. Dear Standard, Much dissatisfac tion is said to exist in regard to the eall for a Republican Convention, to be held at this place on the 5th inst- Another call has been circulated, somewhat ex tensively signed, printed on large hand bills, and posted up through the county, for a convention of all opposed to the present administration, &c. The reasons for this movement being, as asserted, that the call for the convention of the 5th is too uarrow iu its invitation. As it onlv invites the Republicans of the county, of course all those heretofore known by any other name are excluded ! But is it so ? Is this any thing more than mere clap trap? Who are the Republicans of the ap proaching campaign? There are now three parties in the union, who have held conventions and nominated candidates for the presidency. The first in the order of their conventions is tha pro-slavery Know Nothings, who nominated Fillmore and Donaldson; then the self-styled Demo crats whose one idea is slavery extension candidates Buchanan and Breckenridge, and third those opposed to slavery and the general policy of Pierce's adminis tration. These held the last convention, nominated Fremont and Dayton, and styled themselves, as they had done be fore. Republicans. Are the people of Orleans County willing to enlist under one or the other of these banners ? If so are they not also willing to be called by the distinctive party name ? If there are men in the county who sympathise with the Fillmore platform there can be no valid reason why they snouia not hold conventions and organise under the title. There can be no objec tions to the same course being taken by the Democrats. Then if there are those who intend to vote for Fremont, should they not come under the name that the party assumes? What will they style themselves if not Republicans? The call was intended, not for the Fillmore party, nor for the Buchanan party, but for all those who support the Fremont ticket. Let such as are willing to wheu marriages, deaths, 04- other items of news arc sent us fbr publication, they J that nomination come together, organise must oe accompHuicu wun tne name of- m harmony with the national convention u miit, nr.no iiou.-e ill be taken of; and do any other business deemed advi : (i in. sable California News. Casey and Cora were hung by the Vigilance Committee, at the same time that the funeral rites of Mr. King were being performed. The place of execu tion was surrounded by 2000 bayonets. The Vigilance Committee had arres ted several ballot-box stuffers and des. neradoes. The Committee have also obtainea possession of a fraudulent ballot-box of ingenious construction, which was useu at the municipal election. The most astounding election frauds have been revealed. On the 2d of June the opponents of the Vigilance Committee had a mass meeting in the Plaza, first warning the frends of the Committee, by printed pla cards, not to enter the plaza during the meeting. The effect of this was to show the strength of the law and order party. There were about 2000 present. No violence, but much confusion was noticed. Resolutions were passed calling upon the people to resist the Vigilance Committee, Judge Terry of the Supreme uurt had issued a habeas corpus demanding the prisoners in the hands of the Com mittee, but the writ was resisted. On the 3d the Governor issued a pro clamation declaring the country in insur rection, and authorizing the Major Gen eral of the Second Division of the State Militia to raise an army to preserve law 5md order. This action did not alarm the Committee. They have five thousand men fully equipped and ready for instant action having been thoroughly organized and in constant drill for two weeks, under competent officers. Men, money and munitions of war from all parts of the State, are at their command, and it is confidently believed that the Governor'i efforts will amount to nothing. The volunteer militia companies in San Francisco and Sacramento have dis banded, in order to avoid being called out by the Governor. It is reported, however, that 1200 men had been enrolled under government au thorities. No collision -was anticipated, Nicholas Graham, a murderer, was hung on the 31st of May, by the author ities, at San Francisco, within the walls of the jail. The event created not spe cial excitement. A petition, numerously signed, was in circulation, asking the Governor to call an extra session of the Legislature. The Vigilance Committee, in a card de ny having anything to do with the peti tion. The San Francisco Herald, the only journal which opposes the committee. puts a different color on the state of af fairs. It says the Governors proclama tion is eagerly responded to ; that citi zens are eagerly pressing forward to en. roll themselves under the authorities ; that on the 4th of June 1500 were en rolled, and that by Saturday 10,000 men would be in aims on the side of law and order. Three divisions of the State militia had been ordered out, and many new companies of volunteers were forming. The markets at San Francisco weie very dull, and money tight. The Vigilance Committee were pri vately forming in every part of Sierra county. In Sacramento, the feeling in favor of the Vigilance Committee is intense, and five hundred men stand ready to march to San Francisco to sustain the Commit tee against the opposition. The San Francisco Chronicle says : The influence of the Governor's procla mation has been to largely increase the numbers of the committee. Our people believe that Vox Popyli is Vox Dei, that our government is that of the people's will, and that bayonets are not to rule us. The proclamation should have come first or not at all. If it lead to bloodshed, the foolish advices of the act will be respon sible. We caution the law and order authorities to pause. Edward McGowan and Peter Wright- man were indicted by the Grand Jury as accessories to the murder of King, but both had escaped. Among the desperadoes under arrest by the Vigilance Committee, are William Carr, Wooly Kearney, Charles P. Duane Edward Bolger, John Cooney, William Mulligan, and Martin Gallagher, all shoulder-hitters and election bullies. The officer bearing the habeas corpus was not admitted to the building, the doors of which are constantly open and guarded by armed men. It is supposed the prisoners will all be sent out of the State. The particular charges made against them by the committee are not publicly known. The following is an account of the ex ecution of James P. Casey and Charles Cora; the former the murderer of King, and the latter the murderer of General Richardson : "Notwithstanding the great gathering at the funeral, the rooms of the Commit tee were surrounded by about 20,000 people, who had got an intimation of the proposed execution, and hurried to the spot. The moit formidable guard was ar ranged, which embraced all the arms of the Committee, consisting of about 3000 stand of muskets and two field pieces. The streets in the immediate vicinity of the rooms were cleared by the soldiers, and the bristling bayonets that were dis played in every direction made tne scene one of great solemnity. One of the field pieces was planted so as to command Davis street from Sacramento street, and the other so as to command Front street. At about 1 o'clock workmen were sen preparing the dreaded gallows front of the Committee room, ana ibis preparation drew together an immense throng. The rooms of the Committee are m a two story granite building, and a platform was extended from each ot two Iront win lows of the second floor, extending about three feet beyond the line of the building, and provided with a hinge at the outer line of the window sill, the extreme end being held up by means of a cord attach ed to the beam, which projected from the roof of the building, and to which the fa tal rope was attached. About one o'clock the prisoners were brought to the windows, in view of the multitude, dressed in their usual costume, and mounted the platform, having their arms pinioned. They both appeared to be firm, and but little affected by the dreadful fate that awaited them. Casey made a speech to the crowd, in which he specially desired that he should not be styled a murderer, as he had only taken vengeance in the manner in which he was brought up. Cora did not speak At twenty minutes past one, the signal was given, and the doomed men were aunchedinto eternity. After hanging nearly an hour, the bodies were cut down and handed over to a coroner. After a Jengthy consultation, the jury came to a determination to find that the deceased, James P. Casey and Charles Cora came to their deaths by hanging, which hanging was committed by a body of men styling themselves a Vigilance Committee. The work of death being ended, the body of armed men who had acted as guards on the occasion were all drawn up in line on Sacramento street, extending from Davis street to Sansome St., double file, and were reviewed by the superior officers. They exhibited a proficiency in the use of arms, and the positions and movements of soldiers, which were truly creditable, and gained for themselves the commendation of thousands of spectators. After this review they countermarched down to the rooms, and stacked their arms. filed out another door, and mingled with the citizens as usual. The power they had assumed for a cer tain object, they quietly laid down, and resumed their various business pursuits after its accomplishment. Their mission is fulfilled. Sullivan committed suicide on the 31st of May, in the rooms of the Committee He was assured by members of the Com mittee that he would not be executed, but would be transported to Sydney ; but he said he feared the vengeance of the men whom he had exposed more than death and this is supposed to be his reason for committing the act. He took his life with a common case-knife, by cutting the ar teries in his arm. He left a wife and child in San Francisco, and it is said hasj two or three wives in other parts of the world. Yankee Sullivan, before his suicide, made a complete confession of all his misdeeds, admitting more and greater of- Ncras Stents. The European Agricultural Ex- HiBiTiON.-i. ne J. ana cora" the Journal of Commerce, says : "The European Agricultural exhibi tion opened last Sunday at the Palais de itj..-: t nnW sv that it was Three Days Later From Europe. Great Britain. There is much excitement in England respecting American affairs. The London Times and the juorning e. J. will uuir saj I . j i . . . , . . l -r.t orivernment organs, demand, the most splendid and complete urn - .- i i .Hanciva farms, me uiuji3m v. Ifucuaiiw . . 7 i ieirr oil ihn fvmnrnes m ever ueeu seen, iiwu; , , ... . Dallas, but it is noi suppweu . Meantime, Liverpool ana of Europe are represented by their ani- House enters upon the -ITT the Army estimates, to friend for some explanation of tfe which the governnwnt propo te It is nOt, perhaps, desirable tU House should require any disw take place upon these Mbjecuj?' it wouid be somewhat of sorr? the privileges of the House. J ceive that circumstances may that all discussion and explain to be avoided, but I cannot wiiiie ine nouse is ci u newspapers, and articles have a ' in some of those newspapers rw. culated to give the AmenV... trials, their products or their agricultural ubi. - . , u wient upontW machines. The arrangements are much Manchester have issued a peace circular jects they liave finer than those of last year's exhibition, addressed to the citizens ot America, u and the park-garden improvised in the the feelings of the people seem more ac- midst of the grand nave excites general live and more general in favor of reaee. admiration. England hitherto appears The government, however, talks m a to be most rich and most advanced, es- hostile tone. Both Palmerston and Uar- pecially in her machines and her breeds endon stated in Parliament on Friday of kine and hogs. She has also the finest evening that they had not then made up mutton, while France and Austria grow their minds whether ur. luias snoum the best wool. be dismissed or not. Lord John Kussel has given special notice that on Monday he would move an inquiry as to what is the intention of the T.:l. nnirmmmunt An tliia niiiatinn. in-I f 3 - 1UU h lore, on juonuav next, dpw a. t. Tt nnnogm flint, Vfr. CrOSS. I ..,V. na ta olmnsl nnivprsnl fpplin(Tof n r ... rt,- , Bjumgu "" o - goes into iommuieeot su Melancholy Affair. A sad affair occurred in Franklin on Monday last, hich resulted in the death of Mr. Eras- tus Cross while milking, was accosted by a French- tne British people is in favor of peace, man (the name" we have been unable to palmer was hung on Saturday morn- learn) with whom he had an unsettled ;nfir. He died without a struggle. He , o account, who demanded an instant settle- made no confession. ment. Mr. Cross refused to settle then, The steamer Fulton, with the News of and after some "words had passed between Mr. Crampton's dismissal, arrived at them, told the Frenchman to be off or he would throw the milking stool at him. The Frenchman immediately seized a club pression highly unfavorable to 4. tinuance of peace between the tg tries. (Hear, hear.) Now, I am so pursuaued tii . House and the whole nation euJ desire the continuance of pea that I think that my noble friend take an early opportunity of stating j views ui MiDguYciuuieni. isha!!tL I'm. st, noble friend what course the grjren intends to pursue with m?w. w i Dallas, the American Minister n Court, and whether the negotiation , posed by the American govemaan, be entered into by her Majesty'i ment. (From the Liverpool Times, Jm The earnestness and rapidity which the British steam fleet on the )if Southampton on Saturday, 14th. The articles in the London Times and Post, on Mr. Crampton's dismissal, are and dealt Mr. Cross a violent blow on the studiously offensive, and demand the dis head which caused his death almost in- missal of Dallas and the application of American and West India station iu stantly. When the Frenchman saw what force to the United States. The com- being fitted out and reinforced,Wu( he had done, he manifested much sorrow, mercial and manufacturing classes, how- Lord Palmerston's government n declaring that he did not intend to kill ever, are filled with anxiety at the terri- contemplated a brush with the As Mr. Cross. He gave himself up without ble consequences of war with the Lnited cans. Even now the work of resistance, and is lodged in jail. St. AU States, and are moving actively to avert bans Messenger. Singular Accident. As Mr. H. Kelsey of Danville, was passing along to his place of business one day last week, two large dogs in a playful manner run up behind him and sprung against him with such force as to throw him down and fracture his leg. He says the limb was broken by the blow received by the dog. "A fine two year old buck, of the Taintor breed, belonging to Messrs. Nor man E., and Jackson Miller, of Williston, was sheared last Thursday for the second time, just a year after his first shearing. The fleece weighed 15 lbs. and 2oz.,and the wool is of remarkable fineness. We call that first rate. Who can do belter ? His dam and a yearling of hers, were sheared at the same time. The fleeces from the three weighed 36 lbs. the calamity. The Manchester Peace Address to the citizens of the United States, received 8000 signatures in a few hours. Meantime several ships of war have been telegraphed to prepare with all pos sible dispatch for foreign service ; desti nation supposed to be the coast of Amer ica. All the commanders of the gunboats.at Portsmouth have also been called to the Port Admiral's, as was rumored, to re ceive instructions for active service, at telegraph notice. The light squadron of dispatch steam ers and gunboats, under Commodore Watson, arrived at Falmouth on Sunday to coal and provision. In House of Lords on Friday evening, in reply to Earl Derby, Lord Clarendon said : I have to state that the day before yesterday, Mr. Dallas, the American tion is still going on. Mr. Filla when he was here, the other dat,. phatically declared that there wouii no war, but he merely spoke fros own views of the question, and coi of course, guess what would be tie ceedings of our rulers. But the dat of these vessels of destruction, to be lowed, it is said, by a long array of ; boats, has an ngly appearance, amlL Palmerston would do well to pause 'te he embarks the country in a conflict: which we cannot with honor retrs Every sensible man regards a wit the United States as the greatest ok which oould befall this nation, ri Premier will not be supported b; public opinion of the country if he k push matters to that extremity. Violent Storm and Loss oft A violent storm visited Bennisf. Countv on Satunlnv 1 lihlnj mi William Hughes, the California Minister at this Court, communicated to destroyed a number of te pedestrian, has just completed in Boston, the feat of walking 100 consecutive hours without intermission. He undertook to walk one hour extra, but fell exhausted after 25 minutes. me a dispatch from his government, in which it was stated that the assurances given by her Majesty's government were satisfactory as regarded the fact of no in tentions having existed on the part of this government in any way to violate or I I infringe the law of the United States. The answer given to Mr. Dallas with re- 6iT Gov. Royce has appointed Wilbur P. Davis, Esq., of St. Albans to.be Sec retary of Civil and Military affairs, in spect to Mr. Crampton and our Consuls, place of C. H. Hayden, Esq., resigned. was not, however, equally satisfactory, St. Albans Messenger. 1 and it appeared that they were still to be considered as representatives unaccepta- buiciDE. Allen Rutherford, a young ble to that government. The President Rum ! Caledonian, Irishman in the employ of the Messrs. had, therefore, determined upon sending Fairbanks, took his own life on Tuesday Mr. Crampton his passports, and with- night last, by suspending himself from a drawing the exequaturs from the Consul. nad with his neck-handkerchief. Cause The disnatch was road to fcv Mr Dallas, and a copy of it has been fur nished to nifi hv her Tfnierv'B finiem o t . . . . -J Jv - 01. uuisjjune Zd. A letter in the ment. but hr MWv'a n, T. , ... JJ " . .wu. fences than he was suspected of by the ttePUDllcan uated Westport, 17th, says have not yet arrived at a final determin .T"" PUI . P11 roaas ation. It will be their duty to lay a copy leaumg iiuo jvansas in DiocKaue. tie f th j;dou v, io r n has ako driven out of the Territory Bu- and to announce t0 Parliament the de ford, Jones, Shelby, and other leading cision to whicb they have come, I think I " '"b" w uicuuuii iiiiu. iixr. aj aims, Another letter, dated Kansas City, at the same time n rnmm.w;,,,, I - j vwmiiiummtmi me another dispatch, relating to the Committee. He confessed to ballot-stuff ing and implicated others. The Commit tee had no intention of putting him to death. Duane, one of the arrested parties, was for years Chief Engineer of the Fire Department' New York, June 28. (Washington correspondence of the Tribune.) Pres ton S. Brooks has been indicted for the assault on Mr. Sumner, and is expected to be put on trial next Monday. The Wrongs of Kansas. At the Fremont ratification meeting in Albany the other evening, Mr. Howard, of the Kansas Congressional Commission,made the following assertion : "I assert that if all the tyranny inflic ted upon our forefathers, by the King of Great Britain, were collected together and multiplied by ten, I could bring facts to prove that the poor settlers in Kansas have suffered more than the whole of them." 65 It is stated that there are about fifteen hundred Americans in Nicaragua, among them very few women. The mor tality among the men has been terrible. Htde Park, PAJune 28. Wm. P, Stephens, Justice of the Peace at this place, was shot dead this afternoon ear here whilst riding in a carriage. N. N. Jones, who was with him "at the time, says he was so frightened that he did not stop to look for the murderer. The deceased leaves a family. ICth, says Summer intended to arrest every person under indictment in Kansas, and declares that neither Lane nor any other armed persons shall enter the Ter ritory, excepting over his dead body. An attempt was made on the night of the 13th to assassinate the new deputy and barns, and doing much oltetaios The Vt. State Banner says that it I Arlington, a teamster who had la shelter under a tree was badly m by the lightning striking the tret,; his horses were instantly killed. Sr persons in Dorset were injured bjk and timbers from falling building!. Mr. Ephraim Jones, of Hnper. had taken shelter in a bnrn, was t injured by the falling of a largfi upon his breast. The barn wait: plete wreck, not a post left stands As soon as Mr. Jones could be eitns he was removed to his house, baii but a little while. St. Albans Mini CaT A Vote for President isi on the 5 P. M. train on Thursdij: Boston to Lowell, with the follow! suit: Fremont 50; Buchanan J;.' more i ; undecided 6. Cg" A vote was taken on these Menemon, Captain Sanford, on nobscot river, on Tuesday evets follows: Fremont 70; Buchaas Fillmore 3. A vote was taken in the ' questions with regard to Central America informed me that Mr. Marcy stated that Jury room tlb dty vesterdayri .ui upon wnicn u followiD result . Fremont 11, W was possible that the arbitration of a third o 1 n,.., Lurud power might be usefully resorted to, but at the same time, his opinion was that gg A fire occurred in the 0 niierm ot Uoncrias mnntT lvir o ... 1 -e Ji "J 1""" the wholA nnostinn mlrrhf k. i I T: -c-j... Urf. tf who hred. into his chamher window Th .. . . " "J """" ""V " rt ,M - i uuvv ubutiauuii. Hi rrxr art mnur At f h nilllililft1 fcheria shot one of the assass ns dead; T ! tt fn " rtt4 . . ' In the House of CommnnR Tir1 Pol Ui.nrlrct.o T. fmm ?3.l"' the others fled. , , . mersion maae suDstantialiy the same 000, which falls upon the at& Missouri PoLrrinstt rw. .t statement, in reply to Mr. Disraeli. York. There were 300 pri mvimvoy VUUV I I A discussion followed, in the cells at the time, and there wtf F met in mass meeting on Saturday evening, which Lor(1 John Russel said It ap- citement among them during"!1 to ratitj the Buchanan nomination, and p om v nouie mend's statement ""5 ore. cmB .Demon oacK to JUissoun. Ben- -- v-v wer at. v asning- D RevOLTJTIOKA11 ! mere were iu,uuu persons present, and -u-uienca; mat Mi. . . . rt -uv. wallas, the American Mini.tw.t I 'J r""". . vmcr i " Miuuasiu uuuiuesiea. uther ' iv-"k-"" juwiw iu mis . , , , ,i , : i. - . rvtnrt i e. i j ., . i in uiu. area one nuuuiw juujriuus say n was a nzzle, not over . ' " luruusuea wun instruc- ' . .. r &t tions with regard to certain points con- 58weu was a BU1U1" & nectea with the Central American ques- MUUaiJ Wttr "uu '.Jl 1500 being present. First Presidestlal Vote. A m( pon which it is desired that diot 7 under Gat tne car- was taken on board the steamer Ade- neSotiatin should take place between the 6yne At tb tLe f, toWS)5 laide, which plies between this port and two countries, and that with regard to was tbe oldest P"0" 7 & Eastport and St John, on her last trip other Pints arbitration will be agreed 5d the caym' He bad V? Qt up, with the following result : Fremont I do not wish at all to find fault with the fiiken J"eare-"!L- i 119, Buchanan 6, Fillmore 8. 7 noble friend for not givine further . f Fminiaa5 oj r . , Railroad, en route z Mrs. Robinson, a lady 70 years old, was burned to death in Alma, Me., a I few days since. The Columbus (Ala.) Times of this is a most critical state of affairs and .Mi uiu, Biaws mat iwo noys, aged mai tna House ought to have some respectively 16 and 18 years, at school formation in respect to it. fHear xuskegee Ala., got into a fight on the I do not now propose to ask my noble 13th uU, when one of them named Wil- friend any questions, as he hasstated that hams, drew a knife and cutrthe throat of the covernment a.a t l i v wi ucviucu upon his antagonist, named Ashley from ear the course they will take, h, T .Ln In : -i ..... ' vmt in" numbered more than two nasi eluding several families aw groes. rrof.Conrl.ofWilibC cttixnatM the niimbtr of GwbiM , of Germans tb t'oiVKl '- GOO. w v., ,U,B la3lam aeattJ. , tnlni u mj dufy on