'" " A. A. EAItLC EDITOR.
"V'H'ETnxGUX "iCo.,10 Stalest., Ros-,J-"i
u Nassau - Vo.k, are authoru-
'.ruU for the Standard in bota those plce.
BATES OF ADVEBTISIMS.
On culomn, one year,
Hall" " " 6
Uue square, one year,
fine square, six mouth'",
Ost- square, throe week.
Cy- Tweive line, or less muWe a tqnsrc.
Trjff PRESIDES T,
JOHN C. FREMONT,
?? VICE TRKSWEST,
WILLIAM L. DAYTON,
OF NEW JERSEY.
The State elections have passed off to
the auttefaction of the friends of Fremont.
We have received only partial returns,
but enough to show that the Republicans
have triumphed almost everywhere.
The State officers are elected by greatly
increased majorities. Enough has been
learned from the different districts to
show that the Republican candidates for
Congress are all elected, and everything
promises a clean sweep for Fremont and
Dayton in November. Our own county
has been the scene of considerable ex
citement in consequence of the multitude
of tickets run five and the efforts of
all parties to show themselves the u Si
mon Furcs." The result shows that Ke
publicans, Americans, Democrats and
ChaMLEKLAIX AJiD MASONS --V.-
ceet akd Exhibition of Mechanical
Pais tin g s. These popular singers are
about to visit our County with their well
known Exhibition. They will gi"e con
certs and exhibit their paintings at the
following times and places :
"West Charleston, Monday, Sept. a
Derby Centre, Tuesday, Sept. 0.
Lake Bridge, Newport, Wednesday,
Coventry, Thursday, Sept. 11.
Irasburgh, Friday Evening, Sept. 12,
at Whipple's IlalL Doors open at T o'
clock. Tickets 15 cents.
Albany, Saturday, Sept. 13.
Election Returns. 4
The following are the returns of
the election in this State, so far as re
ceived, for Governor, Members of Con
gress, and the Legislature. At the last
election, the following candidates were
voted for for Governor, viz : Eoyce, Re
publican; Clark, Democratic; Slade.
Know Nothing; with scattering votes
fi a TVmneranee candidate. But two
candidates were voted for this year, viz :
Fletcher, Republican, and Keyes, Dem
ocratic. The majority for the Republi
cans last year over the Democrats was
about 9.000. From the towns received,
there is a large gain on this majority.
Agricultural Ehxibition at Phila
delphia. The Philadelphians are wide awake in
regard to the exhibition of the U. S. Ag'l
Societv, which lakes place next month.
The local committee are straining every
nerve Jo have the exhibition excel that
held in this city last year. The follow
ing paragraphs from the Philadelphia
Inquirer gives some idea of the extent of
the preparations made for the exhibition :
"The preparations for thU exhibition
at Fowelton, Twenty-fourth Ward, are
progressing rapidly. A very large num
ber of workmen are employed. A large
portion of the fencing has been already
nut nn. The "rounds within the enclos-
ure embrace an area of about fity acres,
reaching nearly to the wire bridge on the
North, and upon the South taking in the
ravine and the old cemetery near the
Faii-mouut bridge. I pon the tast the
fence runs along the high water line, tnk-
'.nor in thf river road, and usins u: the
... , .
former camping ground. A public road-
thirty feet in width, will be left on the
radical Abolitionists, have got so
mixed up that it will be di'Iicult to find j West of the enclosures between the latter
tiienuelves so as to be marked for future 'and the Pennsylvania luulroad
use. With the exception of one judge
the ticket nominated at the Union Mass
Convention at this place on the 13th of
August, appears to have succeeded. W e
hope that all parties will feel satisfied
with the'result, and we think the friends
of Fremont must be gratified with the
very large vote cast for State officers and
Representatives to Congress.
Sir John rah-taff wouldn t give rea
sons :on compulsion" we do. Uiiher
to we have had no occasion to give a
reason for issuing a half sheet because
we have never before made such issue.
We are constrained to make such an one
this vreek, not because any of those kind
and earnest friends of a free press, who
have threatened to break us down in onr
business, have diminished our facilities
for a full number, but because the Lord
Almighty has interposed and laid two of
our workmen on their backs with ills
.urn UC.Ml IS Llll IV. JU 1.1 I'lmvif't
that "half a loaf is better than none," we
print a half sheet this week, and prom
ise our patrons, for their patience which
we bespeak, "heartier fodder," hereafter.
A Printer Elected to Congress.
Mr. E. P. Walton, editor of the
Watchman and Journal, is elected to Con
gress from the 1st district. We have
heard of no election returns which give
us more pleasure than this. Mr. Walton
is a self-made man ; has been educated
in a printing office from his boyhood, and
is posted in all the mysteries of the
' black art." We are glad to learn that
Vermont printers are coming to be ap
precia'.sd. lie is now in the position
which we have for years hoped he would
attain. Mar he not prove ungrateful to
our good wisher, by yielding to the de
maiuLi of the slaveocracy ; but stand up
manfully for the right.
An Explanation." We have re
ceived a communication from J. P. S.,"
explanatory of his former article entitled
"The Victim," in which he states, in sub
stance, that he dal not design to be per
sonal; that it was written as a lyccum
essay while attending school in the month
of March last, and read as such; that in
July last while looking over some of his
old manuscripts, he came across this rs
eay which he re-wrote, making a few al
teration in tho phraseology, hut none in
the sense or sentiment. We do not pub
lish the article, as it might provoke a re
ply from A. M. R.," and we wish to end
The ground will be double ia extent that
of the State Fair two years since. Many
of the sheds are nearly finished, and,
they present quite a picturesque appear
ance with their gable ends jutting toward
the fair grounds. There will be stalls
provided for t welve hundred cattle.
A prominent feature of the grounds is
the course for the exhibition of horses,
near the sothern end. The track will be
nearly level, and great care is taken to a-
dapt it for the purpose for which it is de
signed. The rincr is half a mile in cur
cumference, and near it there will be a
stand erected that w ill accommodate eight
thousand spectaters. Inside this ring the
tent of President Wilder will be located.
The tents for the different departments of
the exibition,forthc officers, for the ban
qoet, and for the use of the reporters for
the Press, will occupy appropriate place:
on the grounds. Some idea of the build'
ings to be erected may be formed from
the fact that in addition to the tents and
marquees, over half a million feet of lum
ber will be required in putting up th
nccesfary temporary structures.
The entrance to the grounds will be at
the northern and southern extremities of
the area, and the exit gates will be locat
ed on the western side.
The exhibition will commence on the
7th of October. The Butchers' Associ
ation intend to celebrate the event by a
grand parade, for which active and ex
tensive preparations are making."
Dr. Alexander Randall, an old settler
of San Francisco, was shot on the after
noon of July 21, in bar room of the St.
Nicholas Hotel, by Jos. Hetherington
A dispute existed between the parties re
lative to money transactions.
Hetherington was arrested by tne po
uce oi iuc i 'o'
nnrl p-reruted on the 29th.
Brace, the murderer, was hung the
Several thousand troops were under
arms in the vicinity of the gallows,
Edward Bulger, one of the first exiles
of the Committee, had arrived from the
Sandwich islands, was again arrested by
them, and shipped to New York in the
Ned McGowan bad not been cap
tured. . , .
Some activity among the vessels 01
i l.A l,.rl tn f..orc thnt
war in tne iiaruor i
the federal government were about to in
terfere with the Vigilance Committee.
The superintendent of the Branch
Mint had notified employees who are
members of the Vigilance Committee, to
either wilhd-aw from the Committee or
leave the Mint.
The Peruvian slave ship Teresa Per
ry put into San Francisco, June 30.
She had 150 Chinese, kidnapped at Ma
cao, destined for the Peruvian mines.
Attempts were made to detain her, but
she got off.
Advices from Salt Lake, of June 23,
state vegetables had been nipped by frost.
The grain crop bad failed, and fears were
entertained the people would suffer for
want of food.
Advices from the Sandwich Islands are
to July 5. A severe shock of an earth
quake took place on the eighth of June
at Hawaii. The stream of lava from
Mauna Loa had turned southward, lea
ving Hilo safe.
PkO-Sl AVERT ACCOVST9.-5T- Lou- !
w, Sept. 2. Letters to tne -dated
St. Josephs, the 27th ult, state
that Maj. Baldwin, agent ot tue nr-
ior, Ima iust returned trom a
the Indians. He reports the country bc-
tween Grasshopper and St. Josephs, tun
of armed bodies. Free Slate men were
moving along the Western border of the
Kickapoo Reservation. Capt. Scott,
wilh a hundred men, Had nioveu m in
direction . a$d other forces were to join
him, to cut off further accession in that
quarter to the ranks of the Free State
men. The pro-slavery party were also
stationing strong bodies of men along the
Northern line of the Teritory, to prevent
the ingress and egress of any Free State
parties there, and along the Missouri
river, and it is so well fortified that no
Free State forces can approach in that
direction. The pro-slavery men are ar
ranging plans for a speedy concentration
of their forces upon Lawrence. The ex
citement in the Teritory and border coun
TtiAT Sunk on Tin: Hudson About
4 o'clock this morning (SepU 1) the
.toamboat Knickerbocker, while on her
way from Albany to this city, ran toui oi
the mast of a sunken vessel and immedi-
atcly began leaking at p.u .v.
tho ladies' cabin. The vessel was at the
time near Fort Montgomery, and by
,,-owJine on a full head of steam she was
run into Montgomery Creek, where she
soon after sunk. There were about two
hundred passengers on board, all of whom
were saved by the sloop Mechanic, which
happened to be in the vicinity. Twenty
. i - l . mimUr nf sheen
two horses anu a - t
The boat, which formerly run on the
Sound in the Norwich and oreesier line,
was valued at over $60,000, and her car
go is estimated at $20,000. Capt. Nel
son, who with his crew acted with great
presence of mind, thinks that the vessel
can be easily raised and repaired.
heavy loi tno dte
circie oi relative awi '
none o keenly at U tl,
and daughter, wl,n,
comforted with th 1'
that what slo?stothftn
speakable gain. Co j '
In Jay, on Friday the ; .
A. 1 Bangs in the C,"
In V.at BrcK.kfirM,A'
era infantum. Flora Km;,,
fey, aged 8 months amlij j.
In F.au BrouUd,,
- . . . I T
imi,uui)uuh, .tirs. r.me:.r
Hiram . I haft v, of
The following is the total of votes for
Senator and County Officers as far as
heard from, Greensboro not reported.
W. B. Cole, 939
Geo. Worthington, Jr., 785
J. II. Dv.innell, 461
John Walbridge, 1198
Durkee Cole, 819
Emery Stewart, 769
F. S. French, 567
W. J. Hastings, 205
Joseph Scott, 332
Joseph Rowel!, 2S7
Judge or Probate.
Marshall Carpenter, 1235
Geo. Nye, - 613
Nehemiah Coiby, . 296
S. G. Bean, 1217
Horace Pierce, 792
M. Newcomb, 202
John P. Sartle, 1157
John II. Kimball, 570
S. A.Willard, 315
From the S. ,T. Independent.
A Shower of Lie3.
This campaign is to be one of eminent
and abounding falsehood. It w ill rain
and hail lies. Thev will come like mats
and locusts, like frogs and murrain. Let
no man be alarmed. Col. Fremont, from
this ti:ne to November, will walk in a
storm of fire and brimstone, and nothing
will prevent his being consumed but that
which preserved Shadrach, Meshach and
Abednego. God w ill preserve him.
It is a mutter of gratulation that we
have at length a man presented for the
presidency of scrupulous honor, of manly
bearing, of incorrupt morals, of heroic
spirit, young, enterprising, proved in dan
ger, of an excellent judgment, of great
sagacity in practical affairs, remarkable
for capacity to command and for habits of
self-command and above all, an unworn,
Against such an one there can be bro't
no xilitical charges, no broken promises,
no tergiversations, no conduct supple,
evasive, unmanly, dishonest. He has no
feuds, no party commitments, no political
Kefkesevtati ve". We have recei- jenmitics. He is a clear, fresh, able, hon
ied returns from about ninety towns in jest, heroic man. Let us try how it will
thia State, (Orleans County excepted) jpeem again to eee such a man president
and all but 1NO send Republican rep-, of tnce United States.
rescntatives. Thoe two towns dMid ad-! Therefore let Christians pray for him ;
ministration men. We have returns j lt-t all men work ; let lies breed and swarm
from but few towns in this County of the JaaJ buz, and die like mosquitoes in a
representatives elect, but shall give the j morass; but let every true man go right
whole next wet-k. straight forward, talking, spreading pa-
pers, reasoning and persuading, and then
There will be a Select School kept let November be the judgtnent day of a
in thu place, to commence r.ext week, j faithless treaty-breaking, slave-spreading
under the charge of Mr. Dewey, who is ! party.
a stranger to us. We hope for the credit J
of the place, and the welfare of the young, j "WasIiixctox, August 29. The dls-
Uiat it may be well patronised. barsements of the Sergeant-at-Arms of
the House of Representatives, on account
Hon. Justin S. Morrill is returned Kf pay and mileage of members, amounts,
to Congress from ths 2d district, by an ! up to this morning, to Sl.097,000, or
overwelmin- majority over Chase, hi, $400,000 more than it would have been
tppi' nt. , njer Ulp frmcr compensation b s.
Hon. A. G. Brown, senator from Mis
isippi, has written a letter giving an ac
count of the interview between Mr. Bu
chanan and the committee anointed by the
Cincinnatti convention to notiGy him of
his nomination. Mr. Brown says :
"He (that is, Buchanan) was explicit
in his remarks on the slavery features,
saying that the slaery issue was the ab
sorbing element in the canvass. He rec
ognized to its fullest extent the overshad
owing importance of that issue and if i
elected, he would make it the great aim
of his administration to settle the question
upon such terms as should give peace
and safety to the union, and security to
the south He spoke in terms of decided
commendation of the Kansas bill, and as
pointedly depricated the unworthy efforts
of sectional agitation to get up a national
conflagration on that question. After the
passage of the compromise measure of
1 850, the Kansas bill was, he said, neces
sary to harmonize our legislation in ref
erence to the territories, and he expreca
ed his surprise that there should appear
anywhere an organized opposition to the
Kansas bill, after the general acquies
cence which the whole country had ex
pressed in measure of 1850."
The letter then goes on to say that,
"After the formal interview was over,
Mr. Buchanan, said, playfully, but in the
presen of the whole audience, " If I can
be instrumental in settling the slavery up
on the terms 1 have named, and then
add Cuba to the union, I shall, if presi
dent, te willing to give up the ghewt and
let Breckcnridge take the government."
Such is the position of James Buchan
an, as defined by himself.
Mere Outrages in Kansas.
Lawrence, K. T., Aug. 20. (Cor
respondencc of the New York TribuneJ)
Another brutal murder took place near
Leavenworth yesterday. A gentleman
named Hopps or Hupps, from Ohio,
came here last week and left his wife and
returned to Leavenworth for his goods,
etc. When he had got a mile or two
this side of that city on his return, he
was overtaken, it is supposed shot and
scalped, and in this condition was
found by some troops who happened a
long shortly afterwards. No clue to the
murderers has yet been found, but it is
supposed that he expressed his senti
ments to freely in Leavenworth.
The Rev. Mr. Bird came from Leav
enworth to-day Tor his wife, who is a
sister of the Rev. E. Nute, pastor of the
Unitarian church iu this city.
Another murder took place in West
port yesterday of a man named Jennison,
a Lawrence teamster, who was on his
way home from Kansat city with a load.
He was also scalped, and his load and
team taken to Milton McGee's house.
On these murders I will make no
comments. I only chronicle them as be
ing a part of our history.
Henry J. Sombre, Esq, who was kill
ed on Saturday last, in the battle of Ti
tus Camp, was a highly respected and
popularly known member of the bar in
Richmond, Ind. He was unmarried and
was about 30 years of age. He wai
buried yesterday with military honors,
and his remains lie side by with those of
Perilous Condition of the Free
State Men. Chicago, Aug. 30. We
have the following intelligence from
Kansas dated 23d ult. Three thousand
Missourians are collected at Westport
and Kansas city, and it is expected they
will march on the thirtieth in different
detachments along both sides of the Kan
sas river to surround the free State set
tlements all the way West as far as To-
peka. Gen. Richardson had marched
North ostenibly to intercept and capture
Gen. Lane, but actually to prevent as
sistance coming to Lawerence through
Nebraska. No communication could be
had with the river except at the risk of
life. Provisions were very scarce at
Lawrence, and the citizens had asked a
government escort to obtain supplies but
were refused. An attempt was to be
made to obtain supplies under a guard of
i the free State force.
Kansas Declared in a state ok
Issureection. St. Louis, Sept. 1.
We have advices from Kansas to the 27th
ult. The acting Governor, Shannon, was
at Lecompton, and on the 2Gth issued a
proclamation declaring the Territory in
a state of insurrection, and calling on all
law-abiding citizens to aid and assist the
legal authorities to preserve the peace
and protect the persons and property of
Gen. Lane is understood to have three
parties stationed at different points in
Iowa, for the purpose of receiving sup
plies or making his escape, in case he is
compelled to flee.
'-- - - t
CoRf'.KCTKD WF.KKI.T Hir,xinit . if
CAMBRIDGE CATTLE j
Vminw.i,jt y "
At raaiki-t IjOS Cittic. si-l
tnr. cmiMMH'R t,i w ork" c i ,
The Hero of San Jacinto on Dis
union. Gen. Houston administered a
direct hit at Mr. Fillmore in his closing
speech in the Senate, last week. " They
tell me," said the brave old man, " if Fre
mont is elected, forty thousand bayonets
will bristle about the Capitol that the
South, in fact, will secede. Mr. Presi
dent, I scorn the suggestion ! There will
be neither bristling bayonets nor seces
sion. If Col. F remon t shall be elected by
a majority of the people, though I am
not his supporter, I shall respect the
majority of the people ; and to Col. Fre
mont, as the Chief Magistrate of their
j choice, I shall pay my respectful homage."
And so will the rest, North and South.
Italian Enteri'cise. The well in
formed Genoa correspondent of the New
ark Advertiser says :
"Early in the next month the first
steam packet is expected to in augurate
the line between this port and the flour
ishing Italian colonies of South America.
The first steamer for New York will be
ready probably by the 1st of January.
Mr. Brett is now engaged in running the
line of the sub-marine telegraph between
the island of Sardinia and Algeiers. This
work will also be accomplished before
the close of the year. We learn by tele
graph that the contracts with the Roman
government for the projected railroad from
Civita Vecchia across the peninsula to
Ancona, on the Adriatic, have at length
been signed and that tho enterprise will
be spedily executed. The Pope has also
recently chartered a Pointifical Steam
Navigation Company for ten years. So
you see there is still hope for Italy."
Political Rumor. New York, Au
gut 29. It is rumored tliat efforts are
being made to induce Gov. Johnston to
decline the nomination of the Vice Presi
dency in favor of Mr. Dayton. The
matter causes considerable excitement
among the North American?, who de
clare, in that event, they will turn their
whole strength over to Fillmore. Rome
deny the truth of the rumor, aad declare
that JohMton will not forsake the North
The Passage of the Amy Bill.
Washington. Aug. 30. Numerous let
ters from prominent Republican in New
York and elsewhere, was received by their
friends, and conduced much to put an
end to the contest between the Senate
and the House in regard to the army bill.
The opposition had the power, if they
had chosen to exert it, to have killed the
bill after its return to the Senate. The
votes of West of Connecticut, Filward of
Pennsylvania, Miller of New York, and
Banks of Massachuetts, would have de
feated the bill ; but, influenced by the
earnest appeals of prominent Republi
cans, it was deemed best to throw the
whole responsibility upon the administra
tion, and the Senate's amendment was
acquiesced in by a majority of four.
While the vote was being taken in the
House on the final passage of the bill,
the Senators left their seats and went
over in a body to the House, and when
the result was announced a general con
gratulation prevailed over the whole
Iloute of Representatives. The Repub
lican?, if possible, showed the greatest
joy. But few members left town this even
During the hearing of excuse for ab
sentees in the House, to-day, the follow
ing members were not represented as
having paired eff: Herbert, Burlin
game, Childs, Paine, Reade, Foster,
Mi! ward. Although Mr. Brenton was
suffering with illnes-g he was conducted
to his seat by his friends w hen his name
Fremont in Californa, An old
democrat writes from California to the
New York Herald :
"If you want California and the ad
joining teritory on the Pacific coast to
remain an integral part of this Union,
you must elect J. C. Fremont for our next
president, for he is our only hope of se- j
curing railroad communication with the
states. There is not the least doubt that
this state will give Fremont an "over
whelming majority. The people have
become completely disgusted with the
democratic party so much so that they
begin to think it would be to our interest
to have a sperate republic on this coast,
Every man w ho ackowledges himself as
belonging to the democratic party here
is looked upon with suspicionbut luck
ily, outside the office-holders, there are
butTew of them."
A.Hafpt Deatii. The Rev. Mo-es
Cheney, of Sheffield, died in that place
on the 9th ult. He was a Baptist cler
gyman of good and regular standing, and
was the father of the " Cheney family"
so extensively known as vocalists. A
line from a member of the family informs
us that the old gentleman, who was him
self a great singer, died most happily.
Moses E. Cheney, so famous as a tenor
singer, at the moment when it was tho't
his father was dying, commenced sing
ing the " Dying Christian." During the
singing the old gentleman beat time wilh
both hands, and when Moses closed with
the words, " O, Grave ! where is thy vie
tory O, Death ! where is thy stins," he
gave a loud amen, and expired. Vt.
Olive!-. VPrltnc, tan stf
PrUei-Markot fo-ef-Ev.!, i
quaUtv, S,()0O,0d; 2.1 .t;..,:-, r
qwditV. S"."0: orJUiwy, KW '"
li;Mls ST.OO.iT.'.C per
Tallow S7,S(00 rr
OalfSkins 13 ctswril.
Ruml'iinR Ciit:! ci.. .
Yen! Cu'.vfv SC.f 0 U l
Vork:tig Oxen S US to 2;; '
Cow and Calve? $21 :
Two Years Old-52'" to .;.
Three Yenrs OM Sio tif:
S'icep and lambs 43 .C i a,
to If. By lit $2, to 4,'jO
Whom sale 1'r.i' r.s
flour and :;.. .
t: Aix : -
First sort, It.'.i
Boanlf, from !
Spruce Lumber I
Lard, per Hi.
Clover, Western and $s:V-:
Herd's Gr, per ims.Vl
I!ed Top, Southern
lied lop, .ortiieni
W'VllL P nf:.r,;
Snxon and Mirr'.r.ofcct-.t
1-2 and 3-4 hVM
Common 1-4 biiKii
Pulled, from extra to V:
Do. drr hide
New York, light
Calf skins, per lb llew;,f
Washington-, Aug. 20. (Correspon
dence of the Jr. T. Herald.) The Dem
ocratic Senators met in caucus this morn
ing, and resolved unanimously to contin
ue in session till the 4th of March next,
unless the Army appropriation bill should
be seoner passed. It was urged that as
the memhers are now receiving annual
salaries, the country is entitled to their
time. A move is on foot to bring in an
other Army bill, with Mr. Crittenden's
bill as a rider.
CsTThe Portland Advertiser gives fair
warning of the pains and penalties which
will be visited npon illegal voters at the
coming election :
"It is the deliberate determination of
the Republicans of this city and vicinity,
to prosecute every man who may be
guilty of illegal voting at the coming elec
tion. Committees have been appointed
to watch the polls for that purpose.
Special attention will be paid to any one
who may fraudulently attempt to avail
himself of any one of the two hundred
naturalization papers sent to this citv
from JJoHon to facilitate fraudulent vo-
The Memphis (Tenn.) Eagle ha3
a report trom Linden, Ark., that a diffi
culty occurred between a number of gen
tlemen, residents of that place, which re
sulted in the death of six of the party.
The disturbance grew out of a political
"I DIGEST!" Sccb IS THS. TRV M RASING
of the word "PEPSIN," or of the two Greek words
from which it U derived. This is tho significant
and appropriate title of the TKUE DIGESTIVE
FLUID, or GASTRIC JUICE, prepared by Dr. J.
S. HOUGIJTON.of Philadelphia, from tho fourth
Stomach of the Ox, for the cure of Indigestion and
Dyspepsia. It is Nature's own remedy for an
unhealthy Stomach. No art of man can eqnnl its
curative powers. It renders GOOD EATIXG
perfectly consistent with HEALTH.
f See Advertisement in another column.
TO XEKVOrs SLTFEUEItsT"
A retired Clergy man , restored to health in a few
days, after many rears of great nervous snffering,
is anxious to make known the means of cure.
Will fcend (free) the prescription ud. Direct to
the Uev. JOHN JI. DAG.N ALL, So. 69 Tuitonst.
Brooklyn, N Y.
rj"nE subscriber begs !e ei
JL Stoves have come, snoi ,T
are too, confistin; of
Air Tight Parlor a, i 'i
Air Tight CA
with kviited ovens, the be: '" .
for saie in Vermont. A.K"" "
kinds, and shap.?, hicti cs:. t- yM
oic terms, aimj,
Tin Ware awl fa
together with few nwe f tn
straps such as are nsuailr uf '-
!. B P. TAKE 5
Those who wish to pr -for
Hop i!on will do ' ' ''! tlu
scriber before purc!u'i;
ntest the want of ail on
most reasouilde term. to
Irasburgh, Sept. S.l-'" M
OP SACKIXO ft ;.'
Sept. 5, 1?;C.
CiT The Greenfield Gazette believes
" there u not a leading Whig in thU
(Franklin) county who supports cither
Fillmore or Buchanan for the Presidency"
co n j 1 1 s i o e Ho
I.AUKA B. SWTiljij
rpHE Subscribe.-", lurii'.'t"":' ,
1 llou. Piobate C-AirtUvtat.-ia
Ou.ra'ssioners. to '.T 9
nil claims and .Vmv '',
the eMate of LAl'BA i" t
in said district, decease-!, r.'
and I he tenn oi six bm1-' "
August, IMC, lei ;'R'" - Ho
creditors of said .tecea'tt.
their respective claims be lie
Hcrebv Rive Notice, t! ,
duties of our npj-xntrr.eo. ,
of Luke Story, in A!'".f J
last Kriduvs of 'ctl"' ',
one o'clock, in tha H'
" NATHAN '
Albany, AiiZnt !. 1'!""C,n,
In North Troy, on the 10th ult., by
Rev. N. Ward, Mr. Joxa. V. Jam is, Jr.,
of Troy, and Miss Eliza J. IIilmietii,
of Fotten, C. E.
In North Troy, on the 2 ith ulL, by the
Rcr. N. Ward, Mr. IIohack G. IIaix,
and Mis Sarau Ax.v Di,ArcnARD,both
of Totten, C. E.
.i. . Iocs'! ! w
f.sr" "" -a
I l,e even with the !';
GOODS. W ha" to
at bercMfor. VfB-'.', ,
received from tUto. '
desirable patterns. ;
iheibilowine: Ladws ' '.' ; un
tiC i ascbal li. Craddock, a resident
of Jefferson County, Ky was called up
from hig bed on Wednesday night by a
negro servant of one of hia neighbor,
and the next morning mm found near his
houh shot through the body and partly
devoured by su ine. Craddoek had been
previously warned to -leave the State, i
Iii Hartland, on the 18th ult., lltsnv
A., ton of Dr. F. R. Smith, nge,l tx
In Greensboro,' on the 12il ult. James
Gbaium, son of Matthew and Marion
G. Marshall, aged 1 year and 7 month.
In Greensboro on the 20lh ult., Ham
ilton Siimsoh, Eaq., aged 46 years.
H a a cood citizen, a ahiI,te
and enamelfd p"- ,, L- t
Cameo, Mosaic. anJ"'
. , tl.. mm
limss. y.om - ks
(or th linn
EX I tKMINAl OK. j,
or miy wfB'-o- "' -rjif
"' :;. t!
t,m of tl ds-
to ihM wisliii'lt ('
and sm as.
t end l,rt, , -
nu me time m tip within 3$ hour.
. v mmm, ani ho e.tet mr.d member of i
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