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Lamoille newsdealer. [volume] (Hyde Park, Vt.) 1860-1877, December 14, 1860, Image 2

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$ sraoillt ItttosHtaler.
I. HOWARD, JR. i EDITOR.
Hyde Park, Friday December 14, 1860.
Lamoille Conntr Court.
' FRIDAy, FOURTH DAY.
This morning, No. 81 on the docket,
State vs Henry Avery came on for triaJ.
State's Attorney & Heath for the State,
T. Glecd for Respondent.' Tlie complaint
charges the'Rcspondent, a teacher, with
inflicting improper and excessive punish
ment upon a pupil. It was first tried be
fore a justice court, where he was found
guilty and fined one. dollar. From this
judgment the Respondent appealed to the
County. Court: 'Verdict Not Guilty.
This Verdict we believe to be a just and
wise one. The danger of encouraging
insubordination in schools by sustaining
the complaints of every impudent and
saucy school boy who may fancy himself
aggrieved, is greater than the probability
that a teacher will punish him improperly
and with too great severity to prevent it.
SATURDAY, FIFTH DAY.
The case of Morgan vs Richardson,
No. 25 on the docket, was tried this fore
noon. This was an action of Trover for
money advanced to the Defendant. T.
Glecd for Haintiff, Benton and Durant
for Defendant. Verdict for Haintiff for
$152,92.
The defendant excepted to the ruling of
tho court, and the case goes up to the Su
preme Court, on questions of law.
At 2 o'clock, T. M., tho case Frobate
Court, Charles Hutehins prosecutor, v.
Thomas Glecd; action on a bond.
Child & Benton for Tlaintiff ; Defend
ant for himself. Verdict for Defendant
ordered.
Exceptions were taken by the Haintiff,
and the case goes up to the Supreme Court
The next case was No. 71 on the docket,
Wm. Kelley and wife v. Burk & Glecd.
Action on Bond. .
Child & Benton for Hatntiff ; T. Glecd
for Defendant. Tried by the court ; judg
ment for the Defendant.
Exceptions allowed, and case passes to
tho Supreme Court.
MONDAY, SEVENTH DAY.
The case, State v. Asa Nichols, came on
for trial this morning. Indictment for
adultery.
State's Attorney for prosecution; T.
Glecd & J. P. McElroy for Respondent.
Verdict not guilty.
The next trial was State v. Eben Barnes.
Indictment for adultery. State's Att'y
for prosecution ; T. Glecd and Small for
Respondent
The jury were discharged on Tuesday
morning, and the remainder of the term
was taken up by court trials, hearings on
motions to dismiss, and demurrers. .
The court adjourned on Thursday, the
13th, at 1 o'clock, P. M. ,
r . . m.m , ,
CiT We see by looking over its oolums
Newsdealer) that it seems to be in a little
extra haste to wipe out our personal liber
ty law. We trust our friends will not be
in a hurry about it Perhaps we do not
need such laws here in Vermont, but it is
not best to be bullied into this business,
and much less to play flunkey. We dou't
believe the people of Lamoille County de
mand any such thing, certainly not unless
they are different from what they used to
be. Bellows Palls Times.
From the above it seems that the Times,
is somewhat exercised at the idea of doing
away with the Personal Liberty Bill; is
troubled at the thought that Vermont in
expunging an irritating, retalitory, uncon
stitutional law, may be considered as bul
lied or frightned into so doing. Aside from
the question of its being unconstitutional,
the Personal Liberty Rill is inoperative,
aud uncalled for ; inoperative from its
very nature, because its spirit was in the
pcoplo as much before as after its passage,
and all men knew it ; and uncalled for, be
cause Vermont, always on the side of free
dom, needs not to stoop to idle enactments
to convince the world of the fact.
A man is blind who docs not see the
peril of our union ; if tho simple . act of
doing exactly right, would reach with rea
son, men wild with political absurdities,
bent upon tho distraction of our proud na
tion, shall fear of ridioulo, or of the unrea
sonable, Bonseless imputation of being
bullied, prevent the doing of so noble a
deed? t " . , ' " ,
We are not frightened, but simply in
haste to have a retaliatory spirit give
place to that of forbearance ; to show to all
men that our love of the constitution is
greater than our fear of ridicule ; in haste
to snatch from political fanatics the only
weapon they can use with success in sev
ering this, our dearly-bought Union. The
people of Lamoillo country, at least, will
aver play flunkey to the bullying fear of
ridicule, for they are of the sons of Ver
mont, the mountain-bred Green Mountain
Boys, who know no fear, and never flinch,
if right, though the world may be op
posed to them.
The Kingdom of Half.
Very few comprehend the extent of the
great revolution that has just been con
cluded in Europe. So accustomed arc we
to think of Italy ' as composed of several
petty governments, into which she has for
so long a time been divided,0 that it is
difficult to have a clear knowledge of her
present territorial extent, or of the very
largo number of people who now rejoice
under the sceptre of Victor Emanuel. Let
us compare her present extent of territory
with our own State. The number of
square miles in the new kingdom is nearly
95,000, or about ten times greater than
Vermont. Her estimated population is
now twenty millions, or the same as the
total population of the U. S. in 1850.
The wonderful fertility of her soil, her
world-renowned climate, and her central
position in Europe, give such natural ele
ments of greatness, that no land can com
pare with her. Her productions for ex
port have always been extensive, even un
der long misrule. , Who then can estimate
her future under the fostering government
of Victor Emanuel, when improvements
in agriculture, and in the mechanic arts,
shall be the order of the times, and when
growing knowledge shall, with growing
wealth, give her a power second to none
in Europe? Long live Italy, and may
her people be worthy of the patriotio de
votion of a Garibaldi.
0 Italy o a wholo kingdom, lasted only to the
time of the barbaric Odacer, who overturned the
throne of Augustuluu, and soon after the great
Iioinun Empire was broken into fragment.
From Washington. In the House on
Monday, a Homestead bill and a bill au
thorizing the issue of ten millions dollars
of treasury notes were passed.
The select committee to whom 'was re
ferred that part of the message referring
to secession, organized on Tuesday,' the
members from Arkansas, Florida and
South Carolina refusing to appear.
The Secretary of the Navy acts in tho
place of Cobb, the Secretary of the Treas
ury, who has resigned.
Gen. Scott has prepared a plan of ad
justment, which the select committee wish
to have laid before them.
BT The story of the awful doings of
Mjntgomery and his band in Kansas, has
turned out to be all a boax, and the Mis
souri milita, called out in haste by the
Governor of that State, are having a
very fine time all for nothing. The Bos
ton Journal says :
According to the latest accounts from
the Missouri army, the troops were suffer
ing scverly from the difficulties and hard
ships of their wild-goose campaign. The
men are experiencing all the hardships
of war, unrelieved by any of its illusions ;
marching in the depths of winter through
the snow, over mud roads interspersed with
half-frozen sloughs, carrying heavy knap
sacks and muskets, and sleeping at night
on the cold, frost-baked ground, yet so
fevered by the exhausting toils of the
day that they plunge for relief into the
ice-running streams as soon as a halt is
Lordcrcd. All are travel worn, fatigued.
foot-sore, and many lamed and sick.
Western Missouri is no paradise at
this season of the year, and ; yet six or
seven hundred men, drawn mostly from
the neighborhood of St. Louis, are hurry,
ing through it by forced marches, the
victims of a shameful humbug. In addi
tion to this, the people of tho State will
have to pay roundly for the unfortunate
and uncalled for expedition. ti
The Electoral College appointed
Hon E. A. Cahoon, of Lyndon, to carry
to Washington tho result of its action on
Wednesday of last week. ,
G!' John A. Ferguson, of this town,
and James Warren, of Eden, have been
exchanging ; property. Mr. Ferguson
trades his farm with Mr. Warren for his
mill property, consisting of. a grist and
Saw-mill, and his house. Mr. Ferguson
gives some " boot" The two are to take
possession of their new property , next
week. ;;-,. , ; , . .. r .; ... ( .
Dedication. The new meeting-house
of the Congregational Society of North
Hyde Park, will be dedicated on the 25th
iust President Pease, of the University
of Vermont, will preach jtho sermon. Ex
ercises commence at half-past 10 A. M. '
635 The Celebrated Mcndlesshon Quin
tette Club, of Boston, are now in tho State
giving concerts.. ' il ' :' "'
At the funeral of Col. Ira Farns-
worth. of , Fairfax, who was buried on
TVulnw laaf.. with'Masonio rites, a pair of
young horses, attached to a sleigh belon
ing to Mr. Bishop of Cambridge, became
frightened just as the procession was lcav
ing the church-yard, and after freeing
themselves 'u from their, driver, Mr. Bial
Bishop, ran against and over a number
teams in the procession, injuring several
persons slightly,' and breaking a leg and
shoulder of a Mrs. Chase, and an ankle
another lady,! and ' badly injuring a third
lady.
Thieving. Two young men by the
name of Snow and Ryder, were arrested at
the Lake Bridge, Newport, on Saturday
last charged with extensive thieving ope
rations. It is tho impression that they
are connected with an organized gang of
like character, and that they have been
carrying on their operations for some time.
Snow is in jail at Irasburgh, under $800
bonds. Ryder's bail was fixed at $G00,
which having procured, he was set at
liberty. :
Col. Keeler, of the American, gives his
acustomed annual ball, on the evening of
the first day of the New Year.
G. W. Denio, at Eden Mills, gives
a ball on the evening of the 31st inst.
,.,r , I .
tjg Tho Probate building in Johnson
is nearly completed, and is quito an addi
tion to the village. Besides the Probate
office, there arc rooms suitable for law
yers' offices. One of them, we understand,
is already engaged by the Hon. S. S. Pike.
tgg' Our readers may bo somewhat in
terested in what our cotcmporaries say of
us. We give below a few speoimens of
the way in which they notice the adveut of
the Newsdealer. It gives us real pleasure
to know that our efforts to give the people
of this vicinity a paper worthy of patron
age, aro appreciated by those who are com
petent to judge:
Tho Lamoille Newsdealer, is the name
of a very neatly printed sheet just, issued
at Hyde Park. It has the appearance of a
right smart newspaper, and we tish it
much success. Bellows Fulls Tims.
The Lamoille Newsdealer is the title of a
new paper published at Hyde Park. It is
neatly printed, and we trust will meet
with the success it deserves. St. Albans
Messenger.
rJ2T The Lamoilk Neicsdealer is the
title of a paper just started in Hydo Park,
Lamoille Co. It is published and cditid
by S. Howard Jr.j who bravely resolves
to sound the depths and shoals of provin
cial newspaperdom for himself. He makes
a good-looking aud creditable beginning,
and we wish him all mamncr of success.
Burlington Times. ,
We might give others of similar char
acter, but let these suffice.
CifMr. Beauman Butler, of" St Johns
bury, has complete a skating park, which
will undoubtedly be well patronized, by
tho old and young, tho coming winter.
The Caledonian says of it; . " Thcro arc
about eight acres to bo flowed, enclosed by
a railing, and without the railing a high
board fence, which will serve to break the
wind and keep snow from drifting upon
tho ice. Within tho fence and outside
the railing is a carriage drive, so that
persons who wish to witness this delight
ful amusement can remain in their car
riages if they wish. Thcro is a building
at tho park where ladies and gentlemen
can put on their skates, warm themselves
or take refreshments. Everything suited
to the convenience or comfort of the
skater has been , furuished that mind
could conceive or hands execute. Mr.
Butler has been to a great expense to
make a safe, desirablo skating pond, and
one that can be used at any and all times
during the winter without reference to
snow storms." ,, , ,
The Fort Scott Affair S. J. Craw
ford of Garnctt county, K. T., has arrived
at St Louis, having left Fort Scott on
Thursday of last week. He says : '";
" Montgomery had not been awav from
his farm for weeks, until within a few
days past, when he went to , Lawrence.
The two or three cases of hanging which
took place in that part of the State were
the work of hawkers. . Mr. Crawford
states that , the present troubles hi that
part of the 1 err ltory . have arisen from
tho discontent of a number of settlers on
the New York reservation lands. He
says the reports furnished by Judge Wil
liams were fabrications from beginning to
end." ' ' 1 ' "
Tho Bradford paper has changed
hands, and is now called the Qranae
County Telegraph.
The Electoral Vote.
No doubt is expressed that the electoral
vote of California and Oregon was given
to Lincoln. That being so, tho vote in
detail stands thus:
LINCOLN AND HAJUIN.
California,
Connecticut,
Illinois, , ;
Indiana , ' . , ,' ,
Iowa
.Maine ....
Massachusetts
Michigan . t ; ,, '
Minnesota
New Hampshire
New Jersey
New y0rk
Ohio .
Oregon
Pennsylvania ,
lihode Island
Vermont '
Wisconsin
4
6
11 ,
18
4
8
13
0
4
0 .
4
35
1!3 .
8
2T
4
s :
5
180
9
8
12
9
4
' a ;
3 .
10
, 0
8
T
10
8
4
n
12
12
ir,
39
Total
DOUGLAS.
Missouri
New Jersey
Total
HKKCKENR1DGE AND LANK.
Alabama . , .
Arkansas ...
Delaware i
Florida ... ' ..
(Jcoriga 1 .
lxuisana
Maryland
Mississippi
North C'arolinia .
Honth Carolina
Texas ' ,
Total :
, BULL AND EVEUETT.
Kentucky
Tennessee
Virginia
Total.
BKCAPITCLATtON.
Electoral Votes,
For Lincoln and Hamlin 180
For Hreckenritlge and Lane T2
For Boll and Everett . ; )
For Douglas 12
Whole electoral vote, ( 303
Lincoln's majority over all. 6T
Revival Notice.
Mr. Editor: It mav be a matter of
rejoicing to some of the readers of your
paper, to know that the Lord has glori
ously revived his work in Waterbury, Vt.
Nov. 3d, at the request of the pastor,
the Rev. B. Cox, I commenced a series of
religious meetings, (services in the eve
nings only,) in that place. It was very
soon evident that " the people had a mind
to work," and while the church sought
the baptism from on high, sinners began
to enquire after the way of life. There
were regular meetings kept up for four
weeks. More than fifty have been re
claimed and converted ; and when I left,
last Monday, the work was still progres
sing, and numbers were ' inquiring what
they must do to be saved. The work em
braces all classes, from tho child of 10,
up to the sinner of CO years. A number
of heads of families, and a goodly number
of promising young ladies and gentlemen,
are nubcrcd with the saved.
For more than thirty years that I have
been conversant with revivals of religion,
in a very few instances have I witnessed
such visible diplays of Divine power as
were manifested on Sabbath, the 18th of
last month; as wo invited sinners to the
altar of prayer. Many were saved that
day. Praise the Lord for Salvation !
May the work of tire Lord spread
through all "this land. For the present
week I am preaching every evening at the
Town-house in Morrisvillc, and from
thence I go to Elmore.
" Let Zion arise and shine, her light
having come, and the glory of the Lord is
risen upon her."
i Cha's H. Lovkjoy.
Hyde Tark, Dec. 6, 18C0. -
The President and the Secession
ists. It is undeniable that the general
effect of the President's Message had been
to encourage the secessionists. His1 po
sition, that he has no authority to restrain
or cocrco a seceding State, seems to bo all
they want under the circumstances. Even
his declaration with regard to defending
the fort and other public property of the
Government, is turned to their advantage.
The following is from tho Charleston
Mercury s review of tho message :
" He speaks of the forts in our bay as
property belonging to tho United States.'
" No attempt to expel the United States
from their property has been made ;" but
should it be made 4 the officer in command
of the forts has received orders to act
strictly on the defensive.' '
We infer, therefore, from these positions,
that the military power of tho United
States will not be used by Mr. Buchanan
to cocrco South Carolina, after she goes
out oftho Union. ! This bugbear is, there
fore, at an end." : ; ' ! ;
" What tho writer understands by the
words " to act Btrictly on the defensive,"
which he italicises, - we do not clearly
perceive j but it is something evidently
equivalent to no defense at all. The idea
rccoives confirmation from tho fact that
tho commander of Fort Moultrie has but
eighty or ninety men, ; and that it has
been publicly ; announced that nd rein
forccment will be sent to him.' We have
hitherto deemed this part of the messago
as tho only practical point in tho Jong
disquisition on secession which comman.
ded the support of all patriotic mon. But
if our Charleston contemporary is right,
tho President had better have omitted
the subjects altogether. Boston Journal
Lord Palmrrton on the Prince's Vlilt to the
I'nltcd State.
At a public banquet recently held in
London, Lord Palmerston thus referred to
the Prince's visit to this country : .....
" We had not a right to expect that
when his Roval Hishncss visited the
.. y 14
United States he would be received with
anything more than tho courtesy which
civilized nations accord to distinguished
members of the reigning family of another
country. But I must say . it has been
...
most gratifying to witness tho cordiality,
the heartfelt kindness, the generous hos
pitality, and I may say the enthusiastic
delight with, which that illustrious Trince
was welcomed by our cousins in the United
States. . They have shown themselves,
indeed, to be a noble and generous people
they have shown that they have not
forgotten the common stock , from which
they and we have sprung ; and, in spite
of events which if not buried in oblivion,
might have produced some sight alienation
between us, they received our futuro sov
ereign and I trust that future may be
long distant they received the eldest son
of our gracious sovereign, and as if he
were a stranger belonging to another land,
but as if he had been born in , their own
country, and had been a citizen of their
own republic. I trust, gentlemen, that
the remembrance of the generous kindness
thus exhibited by the people of the United
States will ever be cherished by the people
of these kingdoms. I believe the memory
of the Trincc's vinit will long survive in
the breasts of the American nation, and
that these mutual recollections will tend
more closely than ever to knit together
those two great branches of the same noble
and I will say illustrious stock."
The English press generally expresses
a high degree of satisfaction with our
reception of the Prince. The London
News says: "He has seen a nation of
soldiers without an army civil order
without a police wealth, luxury and cul
ture, without a court or an aristocracy.
He has learned to mingle with the busy
crowd of men without the intervention of
courtiers; he has found respect without
ceremony and honor without adulation."
England and a Southern Confeder
acy. Tho tone of the English, press
utterly precludes the secession istsr from
indulging in any hope of encouragement
or sympathy in their schemes from the
British government. The Time sub
stantially adopts the Republican view of
the proscnt crisis, and charge the Southern
leaders with the responsibility of bringing
it on. The London News takes very
nearly the same ground. Tho Saturday
Review, the peculiar organ of the- most
cultivated circle of the kingdom, reviews
tho whole course and scheme of the se
cessionists with great severity. It declares
that if the purposed Southern Confederacy
should undertake to expand its area for
the purpose of extending Blavery, the
project would be resisted " by the whole
strength of European civilization." It
accordingly maintains that the strength
of tho South lies in the Union, both in a
military and a moral point of view. Some
of its allusions to British successes in the
South during tho Revolutionary war,
cannot bo very pleasing to Southern
readers. . -.
These accordant expressions of opinion
show that the British government wants
nothing of a Southern Confederacy. . Man-
cheater and cotton, contrary to tho asser
tions of many Southern orators, have no
power to compel a different result ' But
m fact it is for the interest of Great
Britain that the South should star in the
Union, where she can safely raise as much
cotton and prosper a well as under any
other state of things conceivable ' and
probably a great deal better , By seces
sion, South Carolina and her confederates
would do nobody any good, but would
hurt themselves moro than, all othcracora
bincd. Boston Journal.
. Tiik , Wealthiest' County in tub
World. It is not generally known that
Chicot county, in proportion to its popu
lation is tho wealthiest county' in the
world. 1 he population numbers 1700 :
tho taxable property reaches $10,000000,
or nearly fcGOOOto every man, woman and
child in the countv. ThT nnmrirr nf Lnlna
of cotton produced tins year will not fall
i i ia a''! i. a '
mr snort, onu.UUU. Uhicot (Ark.) Press.
GTPerley Roberts of Wash incton has
a Morrill stallion, three years old last
June, which stands eighteen hands high
and weighs 1400 pounds, and well pro
portioned. (.. !,,.,. , .,,
mi T 1 A t il n 1 ,
nia County Court commenced its session
on Tuesday of last week, at St Johnsbury.
C3T The cars on tho Passumpsio road
ran off the switch, at Barton, on Wednes
day morning of last week, causing no
damage, however, aside from two or three
hours' delay. , ? I f 7
(35 Jonathan Ross, of Hardwick, has
dressed 9 pigi not quite seven mouths old,
which weighed 300 pounds.
' " " " - '- -
Revival. We hear that thcro is a re
ligious awakening now going on at New
port Center. We hope that it may extend
to the Bridge, and cross it Iraslurgh
Standard. . .
A. Sias, for forty years clerk of the
town of Danville, has resigned.
Two boys in Milton, N. H., were
playing with a gun, a few' days since,
when one of them pointed it at the other, .
and supposing it not loaded, said, " I am
going to shoot you." Tho gun happened
to be loaded, and going off, immediately
killed the other boy.
' tgT Navigation on Lake Champlain
closed on Wednesday of last week.
g A young man named Burnham has
been arrested in AVilliamstown, for steal
ing property from a wagon in Barre, and
is now in jail in Moutpclier awaiting trial.
He has already spent six years in prison.
When arrested he was trying to extort
money from his grand-mother, and she
was blowing a horn to raise the ucighbors,
being in fear for her life ; and while on
trial he threatened the life of the prose
cuting attorney, Mr. Whcclock,
tZgT The Irasburge Standard says there
are but three D. D.s on the eastern side of
the State, and at least sixteen on the wes
tern, and pertinently asks, it the divinity
of the cast-side ministers is so sound as
not to need doctoring? , , . ' .
CS The town of Brighton, in Essex
County, shows a gain in the population of
392 per cent, since 1 80O, numltering now
950 inhabitantsan; increase due in a great
measure to the railroad. A large lumber
ing business is done at Island Pond.
(ST An Advent Meeting House, which
has been erected and furnished at an ex
pense of from two to three thousand dol
larsi was dedicated at Castleton, on the
22d ult.
Two men named Burbank and
Barnes, had a quarrel in Bethel, , a week
ago, about a trespassing " cow, j Bar: es
struck Burbank on the head with a club,
injuring him so severely that his life was
despaired of for soivtc days. :. Barnes was
arrested. : , ;
6ST A man named Pierce has been
arrested at Chester, for robbing clothes
lines, and was fined $38. ,! ' A large quan
tity of stolen clothing was found in his
house. ' :' : '
tgT A man named Oakcs was arrested
in Shrewsbury for stealing a two-years-old
colt, harness, wagon and cow-skin
from several individuals. He was carried
to jail at Rutland.
Cif Tackagcs have been received at the
Post Offico in Alexandria, Va., directed t
" Alexandria, Virginia, Southern Confed
cracy." r : ; n'u:'i -
A Heavy' Boy. There is fli 'lad "in
Orange, eight years old,' by the ' name of
Hcucry S. Tillotson who weighs over 100
pouuds, aud measures' thirty-three feet
around the breast ' South Carolina had
better keep quiet, if she' don't want to
see a few specimens of our Yankees down
amongst her. Windsor Journal.
C3T A large eagle was capture"?! up in
St. Armand a few days, since, ; under cir
cumstances so unusual that it is worthy
of record. The eaglo first made an attack
upon a man, pouncing .down ; upon him
with all the fierceness with which they
aro accustomed to light upon their prey,
but unfortunately for the eagle, ho caught
a tartar, and turned out to bo a victim
instead of a victor. Ih is . said to be
about as largo as a good sized turkey.
Keesville Standard. . , ; , ; j , .
" While the Putnam Thftlanx (Hart
ford Conn.) was ' marching through the
streets of Baltimore on Tuesday, am indi,
vidual mounted a box and proposed three
cheers for South Carolina. The Phalanx
preserved ilcneii t but 1 the surrounding
crowd greeted the proposition' with sig
nificant hisses and marked disapprobation,
Vermont. Complete census returns
show the population of this State to bo
315,827, , or a gain of 1 057 since the
census of . 1850. . After 1863 t Vermont
will bo entitled to but two members of
Congress. Emigration .Westward has
prevented an increase of population. , V
$r inc ueccmocr icriu oi wo iaicao.
f
v Pvvrnn.mmmMm ,,wmmmmHte.jvv worn
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