Newspaper Page Text
iDnUljman & State Journal.
i:. r. waltox, jn.,i:niToit. Tiiurstiit) , July as, issu. i . . U.1W-- : - -ic-r-- iftllll 13m:ctiow, n r.si)AY, surr. o. ior Oovtrner, ERASTUS FAIRBANKS, or St. JoiiMsni'itv. For Lieut. Governor, WNI. C. KITTREDGE, or Faiiiiiavkk. Tor Trtasurtr, GEORGE HOWES, or MrtrrTi'KMf.n. WABmNSfoN COUNTV. For Senators, II. P. V ALTON, JR., J AM IIS GREEN, br .Jsjisfmit Judges of Hit Co. Cowl, I)ON P. CARPENTER, ABELK. WARREN. J'er Stale's Morney, II EM AN CARPENTER, 'or Jtulgc of Probate, Ob'MAN DEWEY. Fur Sheriff, 11. L.URIGGS. 'or High KnHiJ, HARRISON KETCHUM. VERMONT POLITICS. Wo repeat what we liavo said before that General Picrco has appointed no man to oflicu knowing or believing liim to bo a freo toiler ; and lie stands pledged to correct any such ap pointment Into which ho may havo inadvertent ly' fallen, wlieii the fact of present froesoilism in fixed on any of his appointees. Washington Union. Is postmaiter C. G. Eastman, who holds his commission from Frank Pierce, a (ree soilur or not? If not, how came the free Boilers to sup port him for Senator ? If he is, how camo Frank Pierce to appoint him - and will ho remove him ? Didn't Frank Ahoic Charley ? liy tho way; it ia worth notice that ost- master Eastman charge the reponsibility of the coalition of J8I9, botnoen tho loco? and free soilers, upon Ihe Wasliinrton Union; which now protests that Frank Picrcu appoints no frcopoil ors to office. The organs nant timing. Whilo tho Patriot daiim that the Washing ton Union advized tho locos to coalesce with tho abolitionists m 1319, tho Union itself is very gravely assuring the Domocracy that Vermont is "given over to the Abolitionists and tho Abo litian Whigs" -thus: " Vermont npiears to have been so long given overto tho Abolitionists nml tho Abolition Whigs, tint it liny well be doubted whether any thing useful can at this timu bo done for her by tho 'tund Democrats within her borders. Yet it is gratifying to perceive that a 'faithful few' f till keep the old Democratic banner Hying there, and nuent)o,uron it lows trie souml national and pitrioticsontimcnts embodied in thoir rcso Jdtiddi. -If'stfc-fi Altai liiil to bring their own 8tat into tho' democratic lino, they may find .caiisidatlon In tlM fact that thu democracy hold ing the power uf tho rest of the Union commend and applaud thoir fidelity and xesl." Washing ton Union. 'J'KM'tHowt Falls Standard ctilinu tlio fight with tho loco officeholders as follows, for instance : " Wo learn from several of our democratic exchanges that we havo lately mide an attack upon tbendminUtr&liun. Wo s-aw several things two weeks ago, which seemed to iutini'ito that audi a rumor w as afloat among our brother l'ot , misters and Collectors at tho North, but it was not until Inst week tint wo noticed they had the fact established. How was it brother Editors, did you got together in the garret of tho Custom Houso'nt Burlington and ass a voto tint you wore wounded, and considering yourselves the administration, mako out tho attack in that way ? ur uiu mu uoiiuctor lunwelt rop a note to each of you, btating that ho felt a slum slick lbrnii!!li Ids pantaloons, and therefore something must be "did"1 Tho Monlpclicr Walehman is remaikably mse in relation to tho Democratic Statu Convention. "S. W'. JoweJt, Esq.," it siys, " was run nif the track.'' Who ever knew before that ho was run on. It makes u man unusually smart to jirint ti whig paper at tho Capital. Woodstock .'Ige. The article to which the Ago alludes was eon , tributed by "X," who r.t(cnded tho Convention , mid wejl , knew whereof ho affirmed. If tho Ago intends a tdur upon Mr. Jowett, wo venture to suggest that the locofoco pjrty has rnruly found better men than Solomon W. Jowett to run for the office of Governor. Tho editor of Me Freeman has oxominod a thermometer, and discovering scientifically that the weather had become warm, ho suddenly boiled lip:' life first flop w"s At rjurself so : "The Hunker and Frecsoil. Comnromiso and AuU-Comprpinwe, Liquor Law hnd Antl-I'iauor hilitor ql .the y trmonl nalchman, usail us, iu. his last." iFrceman. This is the first time that wo havo had tho honor of ricoiviiig so many title. It is a con sohtian to thiuk that they coaio from a man who has feaen in hi day a Whig (Notional Ropuhli can,) an anli-tmwu, a loco-foco, a coalitionist, and a free soilw,-"all things by turns, and noth ing long,' It is quite possible the the editor of the Freo man judges us by himself. '0 protcet agaunt it. The editor of the Watchman hag not failed to express dwided opimoos upon Hunkorisin, Freu Soillsro, the t'ompromiso, and tho Liquor law; and if the editor of th I-'reemsn wishes to antiglitoi! his radars iifton these subject, we udvizo him to take the file uf ihu Watcbioan for the last few years and copy our articUa In our opinion tho Freeman would bo vastly im proved by tho process. Tho next flop of tho Freeman was also at our telf thus: " Diddio, or did ho not, latt fall, adviso and induce Uovern. J airbanksto take out that part oi ins .vicbsagu wiiiui ii u ma griginaiiy mtrixln crd reoommunding tho passage of the Alamo 1,1 quor law ? Whether wu do or not, the public will pausu NO, Slit. Governor Fairbanks niCMage nev er contained f' a part," a line, or a word, "rec ommending the passago of tho Maine Liquor Law;" 60 it would have been altogether imper tinent in us to do any such thing as the Free man suggests Again vre say "NO" to tho Free. man'a qiiiStrr. Judge Tliempwn has doubtless heard tint a few of tho Oorernir'n friends tcithti Mm to inrrt n paragraph on that mibject (which was true,) ami from all Imperfect under etatidinp of this fact, dmibtleas, the judge has conjured up thai terrible question. Still ngnin wo ansuer " NO, ind return thanks to "tho ptiblie" fnt no patiently " pausing for a reply." In spile of the ominous tone of the freeman, the public peace has been perfectly preserved since its last day of publication. If necessity, (wo really doubt the necessity of it, though,) wo will otietnfully join in a vote of thanks to the magistrate, sheriffs, high bailiffs, constables, mid the militia for their arduous service during the week in preserving tho centre of gravity If any thing can disturb that, it i the terrible severity of the Freeman wo mean, on rare oc casions, when fully aroused. Happily those oc casions aro very raro. Tlit 'J'rmprraner Question. In a greater or lees degree, this groat question will undoubtedly be introduced nt the approaching annual election of stale and county officers, and town represen tatives in this Mate, though it is by no means a party question ; all parties and classes of citi- wtii being alike interested in the wogreiM of IrnniamiMo, anj l),o fiyn-nioijl of tlx fruits of indottry and general prosperity. Interosted and wily politicians, whom perhaps it might bo un charitable to suspect of " prating for the public good, while all tho time they mean thoir own," will undoubtedly attempt to belittle the question, by unwearied efforts to mix it up with patty pol itics, and thus make a kind of political toddy to belt gulls and catch the unwary in thoir mesh es ; but eober, stayed, trust-worthy and roliable freotnen, of all shades in politics, will bt quite apt to consult their own duty and tho public wel fare by avoiding all such tricks set for their on snaring No class of men in the community aro more interested in tho right decision uf the tern perancc question than the industrious and labor ing classes the producing and tai-paying por tion of the community. Wn ontircly agree with a shrewd and sensible Dinner of Birre, who, on being inquired of by a neighbor, h,w he would support the lawyers, if the Vermont liquor la vr was generally carried into effect, promptly repli ed, " I would support them iiKn the grand list. It would reduce our present pauper tax a hun dred per cent. The rum traffic is the prolific source of more pauperism and taxation than all other causes of poverty end misery combined. It would undoubtedly take away one of the chief sources of jncome to those who livo bj the pro fession of the law, to enforco the liquor law ; because it would dry up tho sources of crime and litigation ; but what therir would luse the many would gain." True as the best of preach ing. Tho llarre farmer was right and hi' who would merge th" great t,.x lessening quoHliou of temperance into more party politick, for 'he ben efit of the few at the expense of the many, is no true patriot, no gonuino republican, Iiohovit much ho may write or pmto about liberty, tho constitution, or democracy. ImI no Mich inn be trtufd. " I had rather be a dog and ba the ! moon than such n" democrat. All parties have men of moral and political principle in their ranks, and nich are the men to whom tho free men can safely commit their dearest interests, as statesmen and legislators. It is to the country and country towus, ind not tn cities and opti-: lous villages, wc are to look for an illustration' of the true and happy effect of the Vermont li quor law, to tho quiet and law. abiding yeoman ry ol the country, and not to tho city or thr vil- j lagc, whero llirclitu and Mammon unite in de-1 vising methods to impede and subvert a Intv of' tho state which its nllirers are sworn to nbservo and enforce The spri-tnc!" h a humiliating one; lint it is a relut to know, tint tluoughuut i the state, in the various tow m, n moral public si n- tunc lit is cherished and thlf.Ked to i oooter.i t this cv .1 a hciiti iicnt hoaiihfi 1 and li or to tli" claims of humanity and the rcqnirioiciiN of Un law. In uties and populous ,lsges thu tidt ol public Hontitiient is too often (uiultrratei it itli tlio profits of the trafli'j in alcohol, and in so ne in stances, men in authority and under the oiih of nfiice, seem to connive at the escape of tin guil ty transgressors of a law of tin- I md, which nil citi.ensaro alike bound to obey until amended or repealed. It is no venal offi iice to violitoex Ming laws, or connive at their volition. We, ore a Whigof tho "straitest sect," and sirne whit advanced in years ; hut it is our firm ami , 1 honest conviction thot thu Vermont liquor Uir,1 exceptionable as it may ho in mane of its prn- villous, and susceptible of amendment for the 1 bettor, is doing mure good to the great uiasu of the peoplo in the state than all tho mere parly I politicians, of all parties, in the commonwealth. ! Let the Uw stand or fall tijkiit its own merits, 1 unconnected, as much as possible, with political ! que.ition. X. i Kssrx LbnMy The Whig Convention u cul lad at Guildhall, Aug. ilk Orleans County Whig Ticket. For Smutur, ! W. il. DICKERMAN, of Covontry. j Fur State's Attorney, JOHN L. EDWARDS, of Derby. I Fur SliufitV, S.S. KlMJIALU of Barton. For Judge of Probate, THOMAS JAMESON, of Iraiburgh. For Assistant Judges County Couil, JOHN M. ROUINStlN, nf ttuilnstun; LU'i'HKR PAGE, of Wostfield. Fur High ltsiliir, . . . JOtiN' GUILD, of Iiasburgh. The Convention vras lrtiiouioti in action and and thero suomod an abundance uf the uood old Whig spirit, evincing tint in Orleaus County, at lestr, iiie vvnig piriy is not yet ueau Writing of the anti-liquor law Convention in Windsor County,t!io Chronicle says: When tho law was first tuibliithed not a few verv woithv cilaens had doubts about it. Iu many cases these doubts u far prevailed as to prevent theirvoting in its uvor. tint it has now had a brief trial among us So far as thu ques tions rsisod respecting it have come before thu courts. 11 has been suatninod as a constitutional Uw,such as it lie within the jut discretion of tho Legislature to onact ft lion emptied at least three ut utir county jails, i ne testimony iroui every part of the Stato is, that it ofwrales favor ably mat tlio well-oeing ol tne community U) promoted by it. J'von in Wmdior county.whero its administration has buen in unfriendly bauds in one particuhar, and needloss inconvenien ces may have resulted, and where the opposi tion has been exceedingly active, we bolieva tint ConviotKHi of itvlue his been cucsVntly ex tending and becoming more fixed. We do not believe that the county is in favor of a repeal. Wo aro confident, on the other hand, that Us fnciMl will bield it from tliw onset, and bo ublo to elect county and town representatives and of. fleers nof of the same mind as the "libera! con vention," iu regard to this public interost. CC?" Wu are tuld that Collector Snulley lias complied with A.J. Howell's wuhes m tho ap pointment of a deputy at Troy, whereat tho old liners of Orleaus county are greatly displeased free solium not being fashionable with them just now Further Development of ucmo mocratio Harmony. The Washington Union has an article report ed to havo been read and approved by the Presi dent before its publication, formally excommuni csting tho New York Evrning Post and the Buffalo Republic the leading Barnburner or gan. Tho "bull" concludes as follows: "Wc wash our hands of nil further associaiioti or con nection with these journals, and we treat them as standing as clearly witnout the pale of the Do inocratic ttarty as the New York Tribune or the National Em.'' The Albany Register, In relercnce to this ar ticle, saytt Nationality seems to get the soft words, nnd freo solium the solid patronage. I ho Post, and the Republic, and the Atlas, and prints of akin- UTOiI character, ore repudiate!), reau out oi ino party, but their columns abound in fat govern ment jobs, while the national democratic organs, though pitted approvingly on the back, are loan of government patronage. Tins may bo all very well too. Some trootis Korvc for tho honor of tho lliinir. and some for the spoils of war. fsow it the a tint sha not question mi y (tiory, ami is satisned wun approving ar- iciesin me union, wn ue iree sonmu cum , u. j pay, and gets it too, why. iU all very well. If both can be kept m gtiodhunior by such a course ontne partolttio ailinimstration.eo oeu. vve can onlv sav that it is a little out of the course of nMnre, and lies not many examples in hto- If the Union is tho organ of tho .idmtlilstrtitroii, lif it sponks by authority, wo would liko to hco its hoiuihes backed up by somcthmg liko prac tical demonstrations, and its reading of freo soil ism out of the party accompanied by withdraw al of patronage from its organs. That would givo an nir of sincerity to its fulminations that fs sadly lacking tiow. ' I ho Tribune thinks that this " is a Quaker gun, intended for effect on tho Tennesseo and Kentucky elections," nnd so do we. The Pacific Kail Road. The Washington Union gives tho following particulars of the several surveying expeditions, which have been organized, under the authori ty of a law passed at tho last session of Con gress, with a view to tho selection of the best route for railroad communication between tho Atlantic portions of tho territory of the United States: " Four expeditions, amply appointed, and tin tier Uie cummind of skilful ami experienced of ficers, are already in tho field, and the report of tueir ororation, sweeping tne wnoie tireii ot our territory of the Mississippi and tbe Pacific, may be expectod by tho 1st of February naxu Tlio expeditions are intrusted to the chosen of ficers ot the corps of engineers and uf topogra phical engineers, to whose science and skill ihe success ol our army in Mexico wss so largely attributable. It is probably not too much to Mty that no military organization in the world can produce a corps more adequate to the success ful condut of such a work. Tha first of these expeditious is under the coimnand ol Major Htevens. late of the engineer corps, and now Governor of Washington Ter- ritory, ana nis lor iu oojtct to snrvoy tne re gion stretching from the upptr Minssippi to Pugi t'b Soiinil. It prot ecus Ii nn .St. I in. 1'" in the Territory of M innm-ots, I uie (in.it Bind of the Missouri river; ihence h i me t.ililt; luiid between the iMissoun and Hnskttli :ii.in rivers 10 the mo.it av iilablo pass in the ltnt kv .M iiiitunis surveying the best pasej in tliet ascude raiije, uud Rocky .tiiiuiitains froin tne I'.uli p.irit'lel to head aters of the Missouri. It 1 pan o! the ohjecl ol tlus'expeilition t tkti rmme Hie cipi city of the whole region ol its survey to supply, and of the Missouri n-l Columbia rivers to trui port the materials for the proposeJ rail read. o lesrn that 11 sutisfactmy ri'iwrt In.-uhoudy been received from Major Menu-, ;;.v.ngusj.ur auce th it lie Ins already engaged in Ins opera lions far bejoiid the Wes ern frontier ol the United Stnt He i.vpecled to I -ave Ht. Paul's tirlorc llie Iir5t ot June A ne.-nurl i.vooiloimi nnlcr ilm m mn ml nf I Lieutenant Whipple, is to survey the region o( 1 11111 etoro turriiory mljitient lo tint pantllul of :J5 degree. It will proceed Iroui the Missis- sippi along the headwaters ot the Canadian, cross the K, 11 Pocos, and enter the v illuy of the Rio del Norte near Albuqiu rtiuc; then :e through U alkei's Pass, in the Ro ky iMounuuis, to thu Pacific, lit some point oil llu rm-it of tfocihern l ahlornta near Him Pedro, l.m Anelos, or San Diego. A tb.rd expedition, uuih i ilie lomniaiid of Cuplniu tiiiniii-xin, will pn-iloui'H the Kud j Moontio. in' i ' 1 lie , 11 mi tv ,tl ei s ( il tin lit ! .Notte, ll llieMPi o i.'ie 1 1 !, r I ill, 1 nn 1, , 'ollli v,il it 1 it l!i i 1 ' ti anil Giathi' n i -. f in ii' w r.llv nluiii' the Mii'ollrt i.vei ot the Great Itii m.thi-iiiv n 1 i'i to t!i . Ui i'i. surveying on it rot i r.oiti tiie bu-t psbscs ot the Witsatoh rai.e, lli.ouli the coal b.isin into the forks of iJle I'm t", A ft urth exneiliuon 1- to operate in Califor nia. Its licid is tlio region west of the Lower 1 Colorado to the Pacific. 1 Ins expedition, start - ing irnm ucnteia, in i iintornii, will examine this pases of the Sierra Nev edi fro.n the San Joaquin sod I'ulare valleys, together with the whole couulry t,uuih-east of the Tulare lakes, to or anv other Daclicublc nasses in that reinou.an.! uM-eiluui I lie oest route oetween alk"r suas, d.mmstration clioseS to sflopi a Pc county avae npplreU 1 , to procure his arrest. -llcatertotho tattcs of both, we shall .,'', nn iBilrnln fthe denosit made its wisdom. Ifnstionslity n-imres ... , , n'-C- ...-,,,!,, in.iiioiin,, , the mouth of tho Oda, and liom that puint lo where he Itas bten ineorcorsted on account or the Pacific at Sail Diego. debts contrasted by linn, in order to equip the l.ach ol'thesu expeditions is iustmctod and 1118,1 wltI' whom ho made the conquest of t'nli fully prepared to subject the reasons assigned U'ornU. Our informant awures us that t'ul. Frc- lo uoarsful sciontifu sriitniy, having relorunco not only to the examination ot its capacity for n. raiiinad roiile, out ulsu to all tint may pertain to n thuruiigh geographical kuuwledgu of thu coun try, including not only its tupogrsphy, but its climate, soil, and productions. It is obvious that such survojs, apart from their main object, must contribute very largely lo more ticcuralo scientific know ledge of this vast western domain of tbe United Jj'tatcs. 'J lie appropriation of thu last Congress for those surveys nmouted to the sum of one hundred and fifty thousand dollars, and it is intended strictly to confine the expen sos of all tho various expeditions to that a mount. A New York house has received private advic eg from their correspondent in Liverpool, stating that they were in posaossion, by telegraph, of la ter news from Malaga, Spam which, states that in consequence of a disoase having attacked the vines the crops of raisius would be greatly injur ed, if uot entirely destroyed, in that vioinity. (mii.t-A letter from Rev. Dr. Bridgeman, American missionary, dated at Canton, Apul 90, and published in tho Now York Journal uf Commerce, ny "Commodore Perry is hero, and from what I have seen uf him, and heard of his plans, you may, 1 think, expect that permanent relations will bsfure long be opened with Japan. Tho Washington Union confirms tho report that Mr. Buchanan has made up his mind to go to England, and also says that Ministers Souk), Gadsdoo, Borland, Greon and Uediuger will leave on their respective missions in a few days. The citizens of Capo Vincent borrowed a Ilritifch cannon of their neighbors of Kingston, Canada, with which to celobrato the 4tlof July. The duties of Governor of Ohio devolve upon Iiicuteneul Governor Medill, iu consequeuce of the rtigntion of Gov. Wood. Gov. Sleddl en tered on his duties nn tho lUlh inst. A desperate fight occurred a few das co, between a gang of fugitive slaves from Ken tucky, headed by a whtto man named Summer, and the pursuers, nt Kaitisboro, Ohio. Summer was shot and badly wounded, as were alto two of tho slaves. All of them, however, effect, od their escape. Arrtst of a Snppottd Fugilire -Mure. lhila delpkia, July 'il. A man naoiud Brown was ar rested here yetorday morning, cliarged with being a fugitive slave, and the property of J.C. Howard nt Cecil coptitv, Mary Uud. He de elrres that ho is freo, and uwus a small farm in Now Jersey. Tho case will be heard to-morrow. Galvetnn dales aro to the Iqt of July. Gen. Ritsk'tJtwppiiition for El Paso had nQt'yet left Fort Graham. Mr. Philip Grocly of Boston, had returned from Waco, and reports that tho F,l Pano route possesses overwhelming advantages for tliei Pacific Railroad., U'hg cfpps In Texas aro very promising. ' W. The Uridfepott Bank, of nndcepott, Con., was rcccnty swindled out ol $1200 by a shrewd operailou on the part of n rctiimod Call fornian, named Georpc II. Duncan, a resident f Watcrbury, Vt. It ppc" lh!lt tom0 mo" V3 since this individual """ ' nnpenranco in tins city, with a large amount of gold dust and quarts in his possession, ho living thr-n returned from Calilornla. After dahing about for a whilo in this city, and giving me impression that ho had been highly miccesf"l in his gold eciking ope rations, he proceeded to Bridgeport whero ho opened an ofilco for th" sale o( his glittering com modity. After dispoJiiig of a consulorablo quan tity of it, he closed office and left for this city. Before doing which, however, ho deisit od ono lump, which lio vnlued at $1-100, in the Bridrrport Bank, receiving trom Uie Cashier n eertificato of denosit fur that amount. This he lirnni-ht With it h hhii tc New 1 ork. and soiu to .Mr. Joseph Hough, Exchange Broker, doing busi ness under the Museum, for a slight deduction from the face of it. Koon after lie left town.it was discovered that one or more small pieces of quartz which ho had disposed of, contained lit- irormeJ iu ofncort lr tlin c,lir,niiulltg t,at had , &0 lQ fEMj t I)IIIICall. T(ljg Icil cxnmltmtitti of the precious lump, which , . hi 0f ,MS fc , b It as rJo.nposed of a piece of , :..b .i.:-l ;,V i.J,, i,,i i . rpiii(. . ,he outer surfi.ee bad undpraono ncr.ainicai process, aim (irn- cles of gold dust and other glittering substances had been sprinkled ufjn H, l,--mn. to lender it vnry the genuine quartz rock. When Uds ttoScovfry, wss made, nn officer of tho bank was isAiedutoly despatched to New York city to effect the arrost of the skilful swindler Ollicors Devoo and Keel'c, of the Chicfaeffice, wore made acquainted with tho circumitonco, and wire soon in search of him. They Ibund that ho had put up at ti public house near tho downtown depot cf the Hudson Rail Road; but on going down there were unable to rind him. His wile and one John Chesley, who had appeared at the liroker'x office to identify him, ere, hoitcver t)ierc,and were arrested and taken before the Chief of police. The former was subsequently discharged from custody, ami immediately started from his home in Vermont. Cheatey was cpmiHitt9d to prison to awmt ox 11 mu a I ion. Te lolue are confident of sec ,r mg Duncan vsry sasui On smirching the pub lic Iiihiso when be and hia wife stopped, they found ifUW sefred up in a labia cloth, bidougin to hull. .Vne York Journal of Commerce. (itteml SctV full to tlit '(jJflM. About three q'clock sestcriliy afternoon, Gen. Scott paid aVisit to the Hulaee, and iininedi.itely, by the notice he attracted, he eclipsed everything on exhibition. Go mierehe would, a crowd at tended tiiin. Those wfao stood ii.iuiiiii on the statues of C.dimAui and Webster, and those who were lost in ndifiiration of th colossal works of Kiss and Marochetti, turned from all '.lis objects qt- their relections to look up on our Ur.ion's jareatest chieftain The Gener- I a seemed to exhimnc the collection with much j interesl, and particular! when he came toThor- tv ill. sen fcroiip, lie f au.-ed Inr some tin, e, .ua looked upon tliesrt great works with admira tion. TV'i'i e the oh! veteran walked oei the di.p!av mails by Ciitle :Sam, and here, woen he cnioe among th cannon and muskeirv he sliow 11I bv In more sprightly step, ho uumediately hilt he wn among obi 1 oinpiinons, and he ke k ed nnJ tiiumaed mo cannon us if they were toys lor In-, ainusaincnL From here the old General wal ei! ovor to the other deparlnunls, and was lost in the crowd. He still carries his arm in A Islme., but otherwise looks well, and is capable to conduct our armies through other campaigns as glorious s those he bus already passed. - .Veio Jo k Ihrutd. 7'iro witn drotrntd I'eriloue Situation. lluf- ftilo, July ll. A btwt tn which were three men asleep, got artnlt last niglit. and floated into thu currant, wheru it was upset. Two of the 11:011 tv ere carried uumetlisti'lv over the Falls of fSi- tf'a. snd di.to pfsie naths rtK:ks below j ollc 0' Ikutn wasfcimed Andrew tlaiinaitiau ; the 'be third named Joseph Able caught at a stump, !' his passage, Sift! clung to it, vvheio ho vraa discovered, utmost on the brink of the Falls. Sev,"rl boats have been launchod, 111 order to rescue him, but they were swamped tlio moment they tout-lied tho rapids. A litis bott bus been s"nt for, uud hopes jio enterUuned that he will be rescued. Tlionsjnds of t lliieiiH are on the bmliM, 111 full v.et of the unliirtunnte man, but a present without mean to relieve him. A par ty on the bridge, however, have just succeeded in foaling a boat wilfi provision l Inoi S'Ciitid tttpal'h,n on. The man 10 still 111 I Ji ) l.i,)lil I he life bi life Uoit sent Mom llulhtlo has J'1-3' 11 'atincV ii hut pioteii to-i light, and was swamped immedniely and went over the rupnl-. The mini is evidently drooping, and bis Situution ' irnwx mn.a r i I i r- , 1 n -n rv nm,nn,il 7 Air JJtspntth. The man went over the cans at six o'uiocu tins evening, lie was swept Irouia rati which was Moated to hiui, when he attempted to swim to R small idland, but win, e veulually swcji ocer the rapids. Col. I'remonl and the Ctntral lluuk to the Pa- cite. Wo have received intelligence of t 'ol. Fremont's arrival nt Washington, from England. iont has nieiwitd himself with the finest instru ments for the pq-pose of pfosecuting the survey of the Central Rati le thr a railroad to Uie Pacific. Ho proposes to wart in November, and ihus tent the practicabditj of the route during the snowy season. I his intelligence will bo nailed with pleasure by Uie ,ieople of Missouri, and the tin dertakmg by ( oi. Fremont of this survey during the fall and vvin'ersuows, shows the confidence ho feels in 'tho practicability of the Central Route, and thu Confidence hIiowii by one so well acquainted with the whole country as is Col. Fremont, cannot fail to inspire n similar confidence in uli the f'rionds of that route. Wo undi ratand thai Col. Fremont undertakes thu survey without aid from Uie Government, and if so, it give bin, an additional claim lo thu gratit ude of the whole country .St Louis Democrat. 'Vht Munltc and St. Laurence liiil lioad Opened. The fir-t train from Montreal run through to BonVaMon the Igtli arriving there st 74 in the-uvening. The people of Portland and vicinity aasetfibletj in large nunirjcrs to cel ebrate thu cpniununation of the great enterprise by which they repow connected wjili Montreal and the great West. The bolls were rung and 31 guns fired. 1'Jio mayor of Portland tnado an address of welcome, to which Mr. Pennoyor of Canada responded. Tha bind played ''God savo the Queen," and "Hail Columbia." All this si'l! siiouM oiiaa u'uoiiiixoiius,, oit opm v "lI uot "tho beginning of tho end?" 1 nailer C'cW. A call has been issued for ano ther locufoco State Convention in .Maine to nom inate another candidato for Governor. Mr. Pills bury, already boforo tho people, is the " wild cat" candidate, as he is called, or the candidate of the w ild-cat" branch of the parly. Tho other branch call for a now nominaliun. Besides tlio old divisions, Gen. Pierce, by his erratic proceed ings, has introduced new discords into thu ranks of the faithful .1 CliaLler of Horrors.- turn's Doings. The Racine (Wis.) Democrat has the following: A Mrs. Brilla.il,' formerly of ,Milw..ukie, who had been sick here for some time, died m a horrible state. Tho wiolo family vvero bcas'tlly drunk ut tho time, and 'fur sou o days before ; the dec-can-ed lay on the floor in u state of perfect nudity fur several days. Her husband, when diunk, knocked his idiot child lifeless ; and It was prov ed on the Coroner's Jury that ha has been guilty of incest with hi oldoal daughter. Hb is also kuauected of jpdrdunug Ins wife, but a post mor tem examination showed ikj signs of violeoce.' ok they ait Known. The following frag, ment of unnvetsat'oii was ovotliserd tlio other day on hoard u-eteemb&at: " I met Lord Ellesoiere and his parly at Ni U gar the, other day. I know tho ladies uoio person o'f dUtiiictioii the moment I saw them, because they ore no jewelry; nor any ornament whatever." . thn nisi'icifst AMnrnov nf that t IIK III I1U lilllll unit iiiv iiiiiv' sswssmi .p l,V llllll III W." .in, w FORfcilON NEWS. Piirli Coria,pmtsnco of tho Alia. Paris, July 5, 1853. Tlio news this steamship carries you is the gravost that you have received for years', for now the pence of Europe is exposed to all the haz ards of chance. The Emperor of Russia has given orders to his army to cross tho Pruih nnd occupy the Danubian provinces. Tho Journal dt St.' I'ttersburr contains tho Imperial manifus to, of which only the following and most impor tant tmssago has reached us: 'VVe have judged it indispensable to send our troops into the Danubian provinces, to show tho P. rto. vv hither its obstinacy may lead it Our in tention is not tn commence the war. By the orcupatmn of the Danubian provinces, wo wish to havelneiiri andsn security which shall guiran trp. in cverv case, the re-establlfchinent of our rights. W o seek no conquest; Russia needs none. Wo nre even still ready to slop these marches of our troons. if tho Porto will oblige itself to respect conscientiously tbe privileges of tho Orthodox Church." Cotnpto Woronzotfoiid M Panin (the latter Russian Minister of Justice), have left Frapce. Vice Admiral de la Suisse has been dismissed from his post of Cotmnandor-in-chtof of tho French squadron near Constantinople, in conse quence ol his delay in obeying orders sent bun to sail towards onstatitiuople; he received orders the lllh, but did not execute them until the Villi; whereas Ihe English Admiral received his or ders twenty-four hours later, ami reached his pout forty-eight hours before the French. Vice Admiral Hamlin, appointed to succeed Inni, u one of tho most energetic and decided officers in the French service; although cold and severe, his justice and integrity make him generally re spected. I.ouw Napoleon was so angry with Vice minimi ue ia cwisse, inai no was wiwi iiuucui ty restrained from placing him on the retired list St. Petersburg, July 'ii. Tho course of business here indicates in " if" nrd-The l,;;ss,an Commandant has forbidden the Hospodiirs to publish the Sul tan's edict in favor of Christians, that brings document that the Czar doos not recognize. China. Lilrael of a letter dated, Canton, May, iey.1. Since the departure of the lsst mail, vve have received many very interesting particulars touch ing the capture ut Chin-Keang-Foo and Nan kin, by the rubols. This news is entirely through Chinese, many of wlnm liavo received letters from ihe latter city. I hey report, howe ver, that the city of Chin-Keang-Foo had been retaken, on the approach of 110 0(10 of the Em jteror's soldiers from Kirin, KnstBrn I artary,and who. in conjunction with thoso previously en gngod, had caused tho insurgents to fail back upon Nankin, into which city they had thrown themselves, being a force of nearly sixty thou sand men. and that ntths departure of the latest; couriers,they w ore surrounded by an army of 120, - rjuu men. rt notner portion ol the reliels near- j of the deceased aro fully witislieil that no blame ly 40,000 strong, had been detailed for Nan-1 anachw t(, ,,e Company. This is tho first tn km, on the main body leaving he place to at- , . , . ..... tack I hiu-Keang-Foo, for a very important stllnco '" whlch a Pnc eon killed on city called Yang-Chew, which they had caplur-1 the road. ed, bdt to quit winch, and reinforce their friends I .fno,((r 0n tho same day. Mr. Warner, at Aunkin, was deemed impossible, from aeon ! , ,,,,, , siderable Tartar army, under tbe command f a , con,1uc,"r on "ie R"rid and lllirlington Rail celebrated General, having been dispatched to road, was killed at North Fernsburgh, very prevent it. This, by the Chinese, is said to be i much in the same way as recorded above. He ihe exact state ot things, by the last accounts. ' ft. rrom a pfortn between the cars. They do not, however, believe that Uie new l-.m- pefor. who is within the walls ot Nankin, with ' Siill -Inothtr ! An employee of tho Central so large a force of desperate men, is likely to be Road, named Fitzgerald, was killed at Essex overcome, notwithstanding the numerical supc-, junctlon on tha l0lh ,,y careioaHy BUndingup rionty of the 1 artar force; and the general be- , , . . ' .... hef is, that he will succeed in dispersing them, 1 on ,ne ,rack whe" tTaxM were P"mg. U hile end establishing himself firmly there, it being looking nt one train, another passed the track thu city winch, in his proclamations, is lo be his ! upon which he stood, and killed him. capital. When the now Emperor eeut to Ixi-1 . . . Choo, after the above victorib-, for tlio 150,0001 .Jnd pother !-Mr. Aaron AUason, of Clwm lales, which tho inhabitants agreed to pay.as the Pll'nJ,lh,'S If1 9r 1-Ult0.r ?f 0" f ,lh" B' ransom of their ciiy, numerous proclamations I derwbiirgh Railroad frewht tmiiw. was aloKMtin wuro carried by his soldiers, who distriboted 8UnUy Wled, on Monday last, near Moure's them among the T people, and through that means, jui'ction.by falling between the cars of lis train, Home copies have lounu their way here, in these proclamations it was announeed that on tho !Wd day of the 'hi month, Citlth April,) tho tKrunM-w.uUt ba-,ritUUaUutl it, tbtt liUOUUlt ci ty of Nankin; and there, on that day, wuuldconi- ... .. , l c, CIm urnmnnl .,.. ih. family of tho Ming. Hut we have yet to learn! the result of the battle beneath the w alls of iSan I kin, which must have taken place previous lo ' the above date. Vie H lanuhae, we havo no i thing further than that Nankin and Chin Keens'-, I Fooawere m possess!! of the insurgents, and , lilh nisi, fur selling liquor, nod two casks of li ) which news went by the lst mail; consequent- qlJor wer8 fMind j,ls prt.,Uises and seized by , ly all related above, is said to have taken plac , . . , .. . , . subuently. ! thor,ff tjrch' ,ne lffUl U,e tr'tl c'"",' off' ' . i before Norman Tupper, Vjq. - Messrs. Stewart I Four Days Later from Europe. ,. Ml(llt,Hblirv Bnd i,JV,nporl of 1rtiUdim, couri. ! ARRIVAL OF I Ufa ARCPiC. iseiforthc proescutiou, and Messrs. Iiarber of ' .Th-' V"l!,7T, to"-"'!' ArcLc, frM..Liv..rK.ol,. Mldllk.hury Bnd ,.,, of Salisburv, counsel for ' Wenesday, l.ltb insL, arrived at New ork on , , ... , , Saturday evening, at six o'clock. u,e respondent. Mn-h excitement prevailed and iittwum arrrf 'JSirktth uijfairs. Count Nisc-el ' every urljrt was made to defeat the prosecution. ( rode had issued anew circulur, more impudent Barber, we aie told, was particularly zealous to , ihun Ibe last, claiuung that Russia occupies the d(,feat ,,1C u bot(l b blJlyin,? w,tuesses and principalities, because r rt'iich and l'.ngliah lli'i'tH . , , . ' ... ' occupy Turkish waters, and hints most clearly, ' lrvi ' '"l ol't record and abusing U,e i that ItiMia will refuse conciliation until the friends of the law especially tins clergymen of ' fleets are withdrawn, expressing, however, Rue-' the town. But the jury rendered a verdict of ! sia's willingness to evacuate the nrinoipaliUcs , gmliythe respondent was fined for two tiffen ' when her demands sre tully granted. 1 bis note , , , . , had rtinlly opened the uyos of the European ce' anJ cou'' "w l,tl,,or I10"'"1 out ,n ' public, who see a necessity for bringing matters i tbe presence of n large number of jieople : ma to a seltleiuent one way or other, Russia's object ' ny of them friends of the law, of course - but ' being merely to gam lime and render its position j ,ory lnln . moutn9ta ent u,ant ,he ttroU. .ly of war, opinion begin, to pri'S,' , for soinathing j ,1U '"ied the first h.iuor case in aalisbury. decisive, and the public are cuutimmlly aiuueed , by despatches of paciflo tendency, tho latest un- j " lie State lair The .lmphions. Wo learn plying that France uud England had last woek . that the company of musicians, called tho Am forwaidcd to St. Petresburg a moderate note of viwatt have already engaged a h ill for Concorts concession, on both sides, to end the matter. An) , ,.. m ,,,, . r ., i.. .i- i i i during btato l air. Ihe arrangements for the 1 1th ; till received, all is more guebs work Thu Silk crop in different parts of Franco is view ed with anxiety but is not suffering ; other crops again promise Ivell. .'Jinn ion .-Ijjairs. Highly Important, if jju thenlic. That M. llrucli, Austrian Envoy, in stead of a conciliatory mission to ( oiistautiiio ple, has made an imperative demand on Turkey for all concessions previously refused to Leiu ingen's mission. Jlrrestof Kossuth's Slgcnt. In n riot ot Smyr na, resulting from tho arrest of Al.Coata, Kos suth's agent, tho Captain of tho United States frigate St Louis belmved gallantly, and demand ed to have thb prisoner delivered up to tho pro-1 .tection of the United States, and would have taken poscssion of Costa by force had ho estab lished any claim to the United States for protec tion. In consequence of tho row Austria de-i mauded and received from Turkey satisfaction for the insult, and the Governor of Smyrna wes discharged. The American commander's con duct excites admiration. Advices from Smyrna, June 20th, state that tho Captain of the American frigate has laid his vessel close tn the Austrian brig in which the Hungarian Col. Costa is imprisoned. The v merican captain declared ho would oppcte the removal of the prisoner to Trieste. The United Slates Minister claims Costa, ou the pica that he is an American citizen. Jjatist from London Times, July 13M. Tho French Minister of War is nsserted to havo ad dressed the President of the Chamber of Com merce at Nantes, on tho Turkish question, in tho following strain: Wu uro not bout on making war, but if the Emperor, to whom the honor of his government is dearer than all, should think that national hon or exacts war, ho will certainly not recoil from the necessitv.' Vienna, July Wlh. The troops woro about to be concentrated near retcrwarurm, in protection of the fiontler. It is said that tho Porto will publish a prccla inationin reply to tho Emperor of Russia, setting forth all injustice suffered from ltusu for abovo a century. Danubian Principalities. The Divan of Mol davia met at Jassy on the S7th of Jupe. The tirt act was to vote an address of ouvetion to tho Czar. Au army of eighty thousand Russians is to occupy the principalities. Contracts for ra tions have been copcliuled for liino months. (ty" Tho Wnthinetun Union, Gon. Pierce's or-jan, reads the N. . Evening Post and the Buf falo Republic out of the Democratic party, be oaiiso they are suspected of Prccsoilism. oral News & Notices. Supreme Court Interesting Divot tt Case. Tho adjourned term commenced on Tucf day and closed on Saturday of last week. Tho case be tween East Montpelicr and Montpelicr was not tried, but most of tho timo was occupied in tho petition of Adeline Enngdon ngainit John II. Iingdon for a divorce. This case has for u long time deeply excited tho sympathies of the pub lic, not merely on account of the connections of the parties, but particularly becauso of tho cru el conduct of Eangdon, in abducting the young est child from tho mother, and removing it Into Canada, w hero it has now been kept for nearly three weeks in spite of unwearied efforts by Mrs. Langdon and her friends to rescue it, nided by all the power the courts could givo her. Pre vious to tho trial, Eangdun was ordered by Judge Collamor to restore tho child, and on refusing to do so, ho was arrested for contempt ol court and imprisoned, remaining in jail until the trial last week. The Supremo Court granted Mrs. L. a bill of divorce, and awarded her tho two d (ligh ters, and tho household furniture, reserving tho quostion of a further distribution of tho proper ty. Tho only son was awarded to Mr. I.mdon. All the parues are now in Montreal, after the missing little girl, and this community is await ing tho result with much anxioty. John B. Lang don is the oldest eon of tho late Col. Jamos II. lisngdonof Montpuller; and lest there may be sotno misunderstanding In tho matter, wc add itliat he is brother of James R. and George Lang- l.l... I.- . r, don. Wo beliovo thit all of Mr. Langdnn's connections have condemned his course in this matter, and given their warmest sympathies and -"ices lo .Mrs. Langdon, as have many of our citizens. In fact, there is but one opinion of the matter in this community. P. S. Mrs. Langdon has received her child. fatal Jlceidints. Wo hive to record an unu sual number of railroad accidents in Vermont. On Tuesday of last week, Col. J. C. Russell, of Louisville, Ky., wa instantly killed on tho Ver mont and Canada road, ot West Alblirgh. Ho was on the platform ol one of the cars, for tho purpose of smoking, and by some means was thrown off, falling between the cars, so that the wheels passed over him. The w-ife of the de ceased was in tho train, together with several friends. Every attention possiblo was shown by the station agont at West Alburgh, and other : officers of the road, and wo learn (hat the friends atsws 'ituvti ivt ! la l huu MUMsGU hiui in an awful manner. His rormine were irn msdbvUly ooiivcvatl tu Cliaainlaiu. and almost to the threshold of hi! home, before his family wore ltinnnil orihuir ikd burtavetnent. And what added another pang and deeper solemnity to this etingBceident, a tovoly daughter, of 17 of "K8 was ?l fie P0'"' oi by years com- e""ton- - ouje 'oiui ,cp. - - Sal f bury. I.lery Howard was arrested on tin Fair uro going on seasonably, and wo know that gentlemen from abroad, who aro interested in the Fair, have expressed the highest satisfaction with the ground and the plan of operations. Middlebury College. Tho Commencement at Middlebury will occur on Wodnesday tho 10th of August, ami nof on the 7th, as it has been erroneously stated in several papers. Orations before tlio different societies will be delivered by tho Rev. Dr. Park of Andover, Hon. John P. Hale of N. Y., and Darnel Roberts of Manchester and a poem by E. S. Sayers, Esq. of Alabama. Wells and Lightning Rods. Mr. Josiah Rice, Worcester, Mass., has been remarkably success ful In finding valuable springs, beneath thu-surface of tho ground, and in planting lightning rods so as to ensure safety to buildings, by means" ot electrical rods, attached to a common cane. Falling in company with Mr. Rico, on a railroad excursion, we were much amused and instruct ed by his experiments, as wo passed over streams and across dry and barren placos. His rods worked to a charm. He has certificates, from reliable men, of his skill and success. .Should any of our readers need his services, they may rely upon his finding living springs, whenever springs exist upon their promises, howover deep beneath tho surface. X. Applications to the next legislature. Anony mous notices appear in the Bradford Inquirer of applications for a bank at Bradford, and for the repeal nf tho free banking law ; also for a new shiie town forOrango County, or two shire towns, or tho formation of two counties out of Orango and part of Windsor and Caledonia. Wo learn that an application will bo mado at tho next session of tho Legislature of this State, for a Railroad from Windsor to connect with the Rutland and Burlington Railroad, at somo point iu the town of Cavendish. (IT" The barn of James Knox of Barton was struck by lightning on the evening of thu 10th met., and burnt to the ground, together with a bout four tons of hay. Inturcd in Vt. Mutual Uasbur"h Uaz. Metropolitan Character of A'rir VorA-. That our city Is truly the metropolis of America no one can doubt, if at nil acquainted with its re sources, anil superiority Hi its magnificent ho tels, naval marine, its fleet of ocean steamers, and its business, enterprise and energy. Hero mu niguesi talent anu acquirement tind ample scope, and tho larger! remtingra'ion. Science, literature, nil, tho uraina, law, divinity, surgery, medicine, parade their proudest names. Wo have at times proposed to introduce to our read era somo of the names most distinguished in these several departments, many nf whom, be sides n local, havo n world-wide renown, snd Whoso reputalion attracts thousands lo bo in structed, entertained and bcnciittcd. Among them is Dr S. S Filch. This gentleman is ono of n lino of celebrated physicians. His erand father, Dr. Ehcnczcr Fitch, rcnon ned for his pie ty, learning and skill in surgery and medicine, was ono of tho surgeons of the Connecticut lino during the revolutionary war. His father. Dr. Chauncey Fitch, was the first physician that settled In Plnthbnrg, in this State, and for tho greater irt of his life was ono of the most suc cessful physicians that ever practicd niedioino in America. Iu the great epidemic uf IH:f, nn epidemic that swept away nearly ton percent. of the population of the United States, ho taught its easy and perfect cure, and among his numer ous patients never lost a single case. Dr. 8. S. Fitch is the third of this lino, and wss born in Plaltsburg. He, after roccivng on oxcelluut aca demical nnd classical education, repaired lo Phil adelphia, at nn early age, to complete his medi cal education. There ho graduated in medicine, obtaining the highest honors of his class, lie spent about ten years in Pluladolphia. closely and carefully pursuing his studios, after which ho visited nil the Slates of this Union, and many of thu Indian tribes. In 1B2C, ho visited Eu rope, nnd during six years, much of his timo wss spent in the hospitals of libndon, Paris and Italy. In Ich'J, lie commenced' delivering his celebrated lectures on the causes and cure of consumption nnd disease: on the loss of lifp showing by obvious and easily understood rules, how human life may be extended at least a nun dred years. His lectures won all hearers by their truthfulness, common sense ond utility, In ItJIO, Dr. Fitch visited this city, and published his lectures on these subjects, which met with wonderful success. They inspired confidence, joy, hope and courago among their readers, and circulated largely both in this country and in Europe. I heso lectures havo passed through over twenty editions, between one and two hun dred thousand copies have been already sold. To invalids, as well as thoe in the enjoyment of health, they prove n perfect guide ; and those who early adopt their teachings, and follow them, cannot fall victims to that trourge of our dim ate pulmonary consumption. In tins city Dr. Fitch has been consulted by over forty thousand persons, of both sexes, for numerous snd various dwesses. He (MU'ers greatly from others in his view of a physician's duty, m he thinks cvety member of this important profession should pre pare and administer hie own medicines ; that unless he does this, he cannot, though he umv enjoy reputation, meet with the success he could attain by this means. lie writes out an exact and careful account of every case that falls un der his notice. I'heso esses already exceed forty-five thousund, tilling more than one hundred large volumes, all carefully written out. No record of such extent was ever made before by n private plivsicnn, and in this way lie retains i his experience and daily adds to it ; and an ex jnuiin'iiKn f these volumes will show that of ail those who place tfieniselves under hmcsre, mne , teen out of twenly are restored to health, i)r. i Fitch is at home from morning till night, eterv day, except the Sabbath. His consultations ei ther at his house or by h-tler, nrf always free, as no charge whatever is made tor examining a I ny case for rich or poor. The disoases he treat j are consumption, usthim, bronchitis, thrtiat h rases, d)pepsia. bowel troubles, piles, all female j diseases, liver complaints, affections of the head. sain diseases, ana ail humors anu impurities ot the blood, scrofula, iic. &c. Mr. Fitch rmidr at 7ld Broadway, where all invalids will find huu a most skilful sympathising and generous physician. We think our fnends who call on bun wUI find this a true history of most re Kpec table matt .V. Y. Sunday Courier. Teacher's Association of Ver mont. The Tumi, Aji-ivjii. Mketiko of this Asso ciation will be held at Rutland, commencing on Tuesday, thoVStt of August, at 9 o'clock. A. M. and continuing through the Thursday following. By an arrangement with the Vermont ii roHil ( onipsmes, those who attend the meeting ol' th" Association, will be carried and returned ! for fare one way. A return card will be furnish - i ed by the conductors. 1 'I lie friends of Education will receive a hear ty welcome at Rutland. ORDER OF I XKRCISKa ! 11KSt.lt. j rvrtwtin. Address, by Rev. W. South, D. i I'., Burlington. ! .ithrnoon. Address. "WorJ" Rev. J. F. ; Walker, Principal of Troy Conference Acade ! my. i.lxuiNf. Address, " I he importance of cul tivating taste in commoo Schools," by Rev. J. D. vv ickiism, i-nnoipii ol Kerr Seminary. w I UNKSDjtr. Forenton. Address, "Gradation of Schools," by I lev. I. II. Parker, Burlington. .'JjJrrti on. Vddrcet, "The ouree.i of Edu cational Influence" by ll.Orcnll, A. M., Prin cipal oi i nation academy. Lveniug. Address, " Books," by C. II. Hay den, Eq, St. Albans. TIIUR9D1T. Forenoon. Election of officers and Miscel laneous business. -lfternoon. Address, "'Teachers' Mission," by Rev. II. P Cushing, Northlleld. Keening1. Address, " Moral Clillure," C. G Burnham, A M., Principal of Royalton Acade my. I he themes suggested by tha Lecturers and other topics relatives to odueatlou, will be dis cussed during the intervals of tho regular Ad dresses Editors friendly to tho association anJ its objects, are respectfully requested to publtsb the above Circular. J. S. SPAULDING .; J. II. IUTTINGER, J. A. HICKS, Barrl, J niic SO, IrJ?. Executive Committee. Two Cases in Pittsficld for Vio lations of the License Law. iSViife of Vermont v. Heuben Guernsey at Pittslield, July 8th. This was on complaint made against the respondent for selling.fiirmsh, ing or givng away liquor to certain individuals. The respondent was brought before Justice Blossom a jury was granted. It appeured by testimony, that six or eight farmers ia said town of Pittslield, -'clubbed together" and furnished Air Guernsey with various sums of money which ho sent to Boston for liquor. Each man was lo havo a share of tlio liquor, equal in proportion to the amount of money sent, after paying ex" penses, allowing no compensation in any form to Mr. Guernsey. T. E. Powers, editor of tho Temperance Standard, appeared for the prosecu tion, uud John S. Marcy and I. T. Morgun for thu respondent. Dr. Puw ers contended that this act ol thu resioiidcut was a violation of the law, in "furnishing" the liquor, and that tins provis ion was for tlio express purpose of reaching or meeting offences of this character. Th respon dent's cosuncl contended that nu facts tupjiorted in the case, constituted a violation of any of the provisions of said law. After argument and charge by tho court, the jury brought in a ver dict against the respondent lor Jivo violations of the law. P. S. This case created considerable excite ment in tho very peaceful town of Pittsfield, and ns there is u prospect that an interesting con troversy will grow out of it, we forbear com ments at this tune. Herald. Staler. J. II. Morrill, of Chittenden, nt Pitts field July 0th. Complaint, violation of Sec 12 of the liquor law. Warrant granted oucomplaint of threu legal voters of tho town of Pitufieid against said J. A-Morrill of the town of Chit tenden, 'I ho officer was directed to search the dwelling house, shop, fcc of said Morrill and in case tho "animal" was found, said Morrill of Chittenden was to bo notified to appear- before