Lamoille Nowsdealer :
CUAS. G. MORSE, Editor.
Wednesday. Sept. 21,1870.!
The European W ar.
The situation in France pfeaonta tut
little ohnnge. King Willinnt doci (rot jet
recogu'wo the new Republic; rati from the
wy he treats his Imperial prtrtottef (which
is the most royal rtyle) it seems that he
moms to recognizo rrtr other" form of gov
cnimcnt. ' A Republican France is not
' relished bj hinv and he would much pre
fer : a government under the late Era.
The Prussian army is now surrounding
Pari. I Negotiations for peaoe by other
nations still coutinue and may prove sue
ccssful, but at present without, much en--couragemeutf.'.
ri! olui fxi:u-.i.-J
- The sympathy of the world is now 'dev.
cidedly in favorof the Frenohjseople smoe
tha downfall of Napoleon. . h 5;(
Viotor Emanual has ' occupied ' Rome
and the Papal States, and approach ns the
Pope with shrewdness worthy of a politi-".
cian. He tells' His: Holiness that ha is
marching to take possession of Rome, not
out of any ill feeling loward the RomuB
8ee, but in order to protect : it against a
republican outbreak.- -"Any delay on my
part," says the King, "would havo ffeca
sioned tho proclamation of the republic in
every Italian city, and my army would
not have fought the republic." This
would have been fatal to the Papacy"-
How His Holiness Will take this smooth
apology remains to be seen ; but it is not
likely that he will thank the King for that
sort of protection which deprives him of
the temporal sovereignty that is so dear
to his heart: ' However,1 the medicine is
for his good, whether he likes to take it
or not. ': ' "' '" " ' '' ' "'
From St. 3 ohnsbiiry to West Danville
are fifteen sections, twelve ot which have
' already been commenced and' many are
entirely graded. The remaining three
sections are light work. '' " ' .
Prom West Danville to Walden Hights
at ive sections which are sub-contracted
to 0. W. Wsgg. who is pushing forward
the wort 'rapidly ; two sections beiftg fe"ar-
ly completed,' and two more In process of
completion if necossary they could be by
PromWalden Hights to East Hard wick
are twelve sections. Eight sections have
been sul-contracted, and are now being
The number of sections now under sub
contract on the Lamoille Valle Valley R.
are about thirty, and in addition to this
tho contractors, King, Fuller & Co. are
employing gangs of hands, working upon
some 8 or 10 miles of the west. '
Tho spur from the Passumpsio depot at
St. Johnsbury to the Fairbanks' works is
nearly completed, and the track will be
laid this fall ties being already on the
The amount of work has' increased and
and is increasing every moDth. Gangs of
hands and teams ate arriving from the
Portland end, where the work is already
i.-.. -j ;.. u " m .,. ..! f
Two parties of surveyors commenced last
week to survey through New Hampshire,
through the Crawford Notch to St. Johns-
bury. " ' " '
Wo hopo our patrons who are in an
rears will .not forgot that the things used
in printing this paper have to bo bought
aud paid for, and that to meet all the
bills, both little and big, cash is required.
We don't forgot it; land could not if we
would, and if some if our subscribers would
be a little more punctual, it would be es.
pecially agrocable, -v. . : ..! ,'- . t . ,;.
-. , ni .1 it ni -'
The Secretary of Die Woodford Co.,
(Ill.V Agricultural Society, Edward Kipp,
Esq., hose acquaintance we formed While
spending a summer in the West, has sent
us a rtVy printed " complimentary " in,
vitation to attend their Fair, enclosed in
in one of bis genial letters, and Wo regret
exceedingly our Inability to attend. " As
an inducement toeome, he wrifeetFmi if
you will come,' 'Dock' and I wiU meetyow
in Chicago," and to make our coming
sure, says " the Annual Duck hunt will
come off the first of October." Ho thought
that to mention ' the "'Duck hunt" would
cause our attendance if anything would,
Knowing ouf fondness for tho sport. " All
inducements must fail this time,' Bro.
Kipp, but if we are prospered, we will
toy and be with yoo' next year None
but tfmto who have experienced the com
panicnsBipsf those whoto-souled Western
poople, atid the rare sport of their hunt
nig season, can know bow uiuch-.we- regret
to be obliged to decline. I '
i . i V ' ', j,,'.',.1 ' ' ' i
-TBcrd are three candidates for Speak J
ir of th House, C, H. Joyce of Rut-
mnd, W.. VV urout or Barton, and I (J.
Hitikleyof Ghelscn. 1 .
.' The candidates for the Clerkship are
f).'M Camp' of Newport the GerV of
' last year, and II. N. Newell of SfiefoanM,
Jst AsstC'erk, ( $Ii-,Newcll, wiljjba re
membered as Secretary of j th Diet. Con
volition held at Stown.. v i;
, (.L zrr.-j:
lamollle Counlj Falr--Morrl8-
ille, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Sept. 271h and 28th, '70. t
?. i i,-r-r-- j'il ;
J, . 1 1 . . j pboobamme;. . y-' 1 1
';:' ; FlRSTDAX:y V
From morning until 12 o'clock M. will
bo occupied in getting stock and other ar
tides upon the grounds and putting them
in place for exhibibition, and for examin
ation by awarding committees.
At 9 A. M. Strings of oxen will meet
at the farm of C. M. Boynton, and repair
to the Pair grounds.
11 A: M. Exhibition of Strings of oxen
on the track for premiums. .. : ',0
At 1 P. M. Will commence the ex
amination of stock and all other articles
by tho awarding committees, and will cot
tinue antil completed.'' .i i: '
a 2 P.. M. Exhibition of carriage horses
on tbe track for premiums. : 1st, single ia
harness; 2nd, matohed pairs. r 'i '
3 P. M. Trotting premium, No.
$25; open to mares and geldings, 4years
old and under, in Lamoille Co,i best two
in th'ree-Jst best; $12 5 2nd best,) f8 ;
.8rdtest, $5. r-1 ''' r s ! ,:o,;
Equestrianrem at iti'ervals between the
trotting. ' I ' ' ''' '
" Trotting premium, No. 2 $25 ; best
three in five Lamoille Co. trotting stal
lionslst best, $12; 2ud best, $8; 3rd
best, : -,
SECOND DAY. . "
9 A, M.--General cavalcade of teams
upon the track. ii ' ;'
, 10 A. M. Premium, No. 3 $30
open to all niares and geldings, 5 years
old and over, in tbe county 1st best
$15 ; 2nd best, $10 ; 3rd, best, $5.
. 11- A. 1. Secretary's report.
1 P. M. Oration,, by Prof. J. B. An
2 P. M.-lPurso of $G0j open to all
horses that have never trotted under 2:50
best three in five; 1st best, $30; 2nd
best, $20; 3rd best, $10.
3 P. M.. Purse of $100; open to all
all horses best three in five; , 1st best.
$50; 2nd best, $30; 3rd best, $20.
DECRETABt'S NOTICE ""'
'' For the bcuefit of thoso wWiing to en
ter ' stock' at the Lamoille County Fair,
the Secretary will for that purpose be at
the': -iy- ' ;!":' ' - '
.Johnson IIouso," Johnson, Sept.' 23d,
from 10 A. M. until 12 m.;
At the American House, Hydo Park,
Sept. 23J. from 2 p. m. untu 4 r. m.;
At Stowe 1'. O., on Sept. 24tn, irom 1U
A. n. until 12 m.:
At Morrisville P. O. Sept. 24thr from
3 f. m. until 7 p. m.; . , , .
At Elmore Tond, Sept. 2bth, from 10
a. m. until 12 i.;
At WolcOtt P. O., Sept. 20th, from 2
p. M. until 4 P. M. 1 ; '
Those wishing to enter by mail should
direct to the Secretary at Morrisville.
I. N. LeBARON, Seo.
Morrisville, Sept. 17, '70.
notice to purchasers of tickets.
J. bo visitors to tbe jjamouie uo. tsiir
will ploaso remember anchget their tickets
at the ticket offices, as no money will bk
TAKEN .AT THE GATES, licket otlicca at
Town Hall and on the Elmore road near
the" grounds.' . ' ,' ...
The FAifR. Every possible arrange.
ment for the success of the Fair at Mor
risville,' has b'eeb'anci is being made.' We
I. j'L J. 1. .!. ri . f ' ' 'J . ..1
uopo every ciuzcn.or mo tio. wno can win
attend. Mr. Angcll, who "has "been "en
gaged to deliver the address, is considered
to bo onoot the best, if not the best speak
er in Vermont, and td listen to him will
boa pleasure to any ono. ' Sea the pro
gramme ' ' '
.1 .- 1 iti 1 ,
' At the Now England Fair, Mr. R.
G. Hill of Elmore, took $53 worth of
premiums on sheep? and A. R. Builoy,
of the same town, received a diploma for
the exeellcDt'specirnens of butter exhibit
ed by him. '! n..
,. Hyde Park. : , . h ,.:
B. N, Gates is selling a now article
very cheap, called Kitchen . Mineral
Soup,!', excellent for clenuing an4 pol
ishing glass, silver r steel ware. t..ii
: Eri Ellinwood has just harvested '200
bushels of nice, ears of corn from Due aero
of . kind, ' The season for oorn . 'has beon
very good in this .vicinity, ill .1 t i
-Samuel Wiswell, Esq., has a castor
oil bean growing in his garden, a rare'
speoie of vegetation, in this climate.
Though planted somewhat lute, it has ripe
beans and stands nearly ten' foet' high.
If tha frost does not annihilate it before'
the Fair, Mr. Wiswell will probabty plaoe
it on tbe grounds tor exhibition. "
No. Hyde Park..' pi'v i
Eoos-TiA. A hen belonging to Beiuol
Stone of No. Hyde PaVk, hasboen "spread
ing herself' considerably ver some tory
large eggs of her production, two speci
mens tn our offico weighing respective
ly 8: and 4 ounces. Mr. Stone says that
four Tayecf by the same hen last' spring
weighed 5' ounces each. ''" "'J
',.,-Whilo 'jir. Adcn! Warren, of" Eden,
was passing through this .village last Fri
day., his horse full clown and immediately
y , 1. . '' ,, ',
'.1-0 ti j 71I I. i;d rirft 1.) y ti.-t 'lid
8enfationtiYbeaf atorios" aje getting
to M oooimon,
H 'j.l !) j ill -'.Kinr.
The Rev. J. C. Emery, who left this
village some four years ago, is again a'
I, Another improvement has recently
been added yio ' the business line here, in
the form of a furniture shop. 1 i V-f i'
,--AxMfi LaFlour, in 'the' employ, of
Uhas. Ueard in the above mentioned shop,
while practicing with the circular saw, a
few days since, had the misfortune to get
his hand badly sawed. ,Ilis .thumb and
two fingers 'weru mangled, the bones' of
the thumb and fore-finger being complete;
ly severed., , JAl ' -t rxv.l
Mr. C. M. Gray recently fell from a
wagon, one wheel passing over him
few considerable bruises were the result.
1 : :-r ,,i .m. p ,, ,i: ' ' i
Mr. Daniel Wait' has purchased the
farm formerly owned by Wm. Lyzott for
$2000," " "W 'tUO 'T.tft
D. Smith; of N. Y., hai-'enlarged
his dominions by ! purchasing two' farms
adjoining his own,
Now for a cucumber story ; Mr. Ed
mund Luce of this village has raised some
mammoth cucumbers," four of which' he
measured,1 whose united length amounts
w nny-nine liicnes, ana one measurer lot
inches in circumference ' Beat ihis who
--Mr ' Henry HijughJon will' lecture at
Stowe',"' Saturday evening, Sept. 24th,on
. 1) '.If:'
Medicine, and bunday, Sept. 25th, on
C'-j t.' 1 .. ' ' ' . '.' i
opiTuuMism at tne new church. , ,
The census taker iu Cambridge tas
brought out some curious facts.
Population in 1791 was 359 Loss. Gain
i 900 .
, 40 years: show a gain of 39.i The first
School was held in 1786. and the district
had G families and 24 scholars. ' :: '
In lb30 there wero J2 sohools with 636
scholars. i A c-i il i-? .?l-.-t .
.. . 1840 j -r ',: ! 17 t '-630
r 1850 17 , , i U 540
..' P70 ; -403
Six of tho districts have had.no school
during the past summer, and 3-5ths ofJhe
scholars are of foreign descent. V
Ihore are 46 persons over 10 years of
age that can neither read nor write, and
20 more that can read, but .not write, a
larger number than 80 years ago. 158
are of foreign birth. , . ,'
In 1850 there were 390 families.
' I860 ' 846 '
1870 ' 877 '
In 1 860 niales,: 892 females, 892 " (
1870 814' .088
Sevnn water-powors havo been' aban
doned that dene good businos 20 years
Moulton's Tiding. This excellent ar
ticle has lately reciived another, ac
knowledgment of its fixcellence from the
Vermont State Fair, held last week, eiv-
g Mr, Moulton its diploma. It was tho-
pughly tested there and stood a pressure,
of 300 feet without biirsMng applied by
a steam force-pump. Mr. Moulton will
exhibit it 'at the Franklin Co. Fair this
week and at pur Fair next week. He
will, take quite a'nuantity to Morrisville,
so that any one wishing to pur chafe can
take it home from there. He has just
oomploted new machinery for manufact
uring it, and wil) fill all orders promptly.
Watervlllc. !'." :
A Literary Society and Debating
Club was organized hero last week with
F. M. Hulburd as President : II. B. Chaf-
feel Vice President; J. K. Blodiretl Re.
cording Secretary ; and; B. S. Willcy, F.
H. WcFarland and, H, M. McFarland, as
Important Newspaper, Change.
Tho Hearth and Home, a finely illuju
trated journal of a high character, hither-
to; issued by'Messrs. Pe'ttingilJ, Bates k
Co., has been purchased by Messrs! Or-
aiigo Judd & Cd., 0f 245 Broadway,1 New
V I.-' it. .11 ''"1''. i. t 1 . . - ....
4uik, me nuu-Kgowu puousners or the
American Agriculturist." '"' Messrs. S. M.
Pettingill & Co.'f" whoso great Advertising
Agency, established in 184!), is one of the
argest and most reputable in the world,
fiud that their extensive business requires
their exclusive attentiou, and they (here-
e . rr . 1 1 ww i .4: ' '
ore pansier nearly ana Home to tbe new
Publishers,, whose long experience and
abundant facilities will enable them not
only to maintain the past high character
of the paper, but to add materially Iq'Us
',) vi 1. a k , '.it
T UlUUi 1 .1
The new Publishers also announce a
deduction of the terras to $3 per year.
The cbnnjro will not all $t sffept the Ameru
can Airicuiturul, which will coutinue "on
odependciitly as heretofore. " ' " " ;
The illustrations and reading matter of
he two Joarhafs will be'entirely different,
Liithor 'of the, journals will be furnished
j from now to the end o)T i8tl"(l5 months)
ai me yoriy suDscription rato, vis,: tlje
Weekly fiearth !and " Jtome, at '.$3 j 'the
Ulonthlj American Ayricutturit, $1.50 ;
The Death of Rev. M. B. Page.
Theremainsof thjsyoung minister were
committed to the Just, last Tuesday (13th).
at Wate'viltot How indden and unexpect
ed a1lm deathi- J
It wH bo remetnbjred by niany'of the
readerseftheNEWSBEALER, that Mr.
Page was Ordained to" the work of the
(JosflCl. ministry, atf Johnscm,-some; two
years and a half ago. Soon after that,
on account of failing health, he closed hit
ministry at Johnson, fondafjler" the treposa
entered upon a nevoid )f labor lnPeum
sylvania. ,r There, as in i J., he was indefa
tigable in eudeavors to promote the inter
ests of Christianity, by the various meth
ods now jn use, Sunday Schools, Young
Men's . Christian,. Associations, , and tbe
,: , . v. '- - '
publio ministry. , . ., . ,
Last April, by a callr he,, entered upon
the pastorate of the Congregatipnalchurch
in Nasliua, .Iowa , V and here,, as elsewhere,
he was distinguished tor zeal, and inoes-
sant labor fto promote, religion.- jEJis fa
ther, and mther, hviug gone,vreoeptlj to
visit huii, found him well, and laboriously
engaged v Thcooe tbey proceeded to vjsit
their other children at the West, and, 011
their return to )iis place, found him pros
trated in a fever, which in some ten days
terminated in death. The parents brought
his remains home, and he was interred as
above stated.,. v, . .
, Among the things he had accomplished
iu Nashua, one was, the completing of a
very tasteful cottage for himself, another
was, the procurement of :a., bell for the
new. House of .Worship, just erected.
Singular ,to tell, tho first juho. mado . of it
was. tolljug it for his death. ,, , This. incident
his afflicted father stated, to me, with deep
emotion, , j (l,
. Grout is the affliction to his parents, to
his widow; loft with two small children,
and to bis church; aud, , I may add,, to
many, others besides. : We have hpwev,or,
thanks be jo God,' the consolation of,, be
lieving that be has gouo to be with Cbrist,
which i far better. (,i ' I).
Johnson. aj - , ,' y: ;
, . ,-ingMc., wc,v.
, ' Syka'cusb'.' N; if., Septy io, 70. '
Mr. Ed.: A ride into .the country was
truly refreshing to one's jaded body, and
especially so for its cooled air., and not be
ing whiwked through i,t on a railroad. '
lou arc remimJcd at every corner in
ci y and country of, the untold( resources
of . our country ; for, instance, take this
coutral city of'Syracuse.witb its environs,
and the numerous chimney stacks point
you to the varied nmuuf'uctorics in wood,
iron, bruss, silver, etc., and liiBt, but not
least, tho immense mauufiicturics of salt,
and to those not initiated it is wonderful.
Tho acros covered with evaporators ore
counted by thousands.
This salt was first discovered, by the
Indians, issuing from springs, the sur
faco water is fresh, small lakes adjoining,
and proves that t e. salt comes from a
great depth. Some of the wells, artesian-
likej are bored to tho depth. ofj 560(fcet.1
l he state of WSw jork vory.wisely pwns
these salt fields, and draws a royalty from
all manufactured salt, jusj as she. draws
a great porccntum from her .immense ca
nals by dropping each, eastern .bound 200-ton-burdened-boat
into a sgtt of pur old
Vermont, friends' steelyards," and tWn
comes revenue per ton
. But I am in the country passing these
suburbati farms, with their palatial-looking
houses jnot exaggerated). Hero you will
see how the thousands shut up, in , tho city
ara fed with everything, from a potato to
the big 120-inch.in-Iength watermelon.
, See those lucious I-abellas, and. the
numerous varieties which have been in
the market 3 weeks ! '
, ,i , 1 " - ,! : '11 ..,1
. These larswS farms are turned info ear
.denSjfor. vegetables and , fruijs, and their
pronts show, them tq bo lp general thrift
splendid farm-houses, with grounds laid
out in great artistic beauty, (they are not
all so, all the way tathe Michigan line.)
The beggar has the right to feast his eyes
on sucb things, if be does not own them,
and can look up and picas God fur a, beauti
ful world, even if he cannot lujf his hands
on such often- coveted, goodlyj estate
Soon we crossed the tracV ot the jVH'
laud Kailroad. ana found meu excavatini'
and filling wih the oommon "double wag
on !' and lot me down, if you wi'.l. from
. , . .1.. . . .. 1 1 , . : . . . o
this subject, watermelons and all ,to
carting dirt on wagons by laying boards
upon round poles, across' tbe axles, so as
to bo ablo to move the poles and Ut the
uirv uiruugu, wmpa oocupiea iron ten to
fifteen minutes in unloading, to ay noth
ing of the amount of musclo used up.''
, Was I not tempted to tell Ihei'n of John
Holmes' dumping wagon,' which' would
''".- f.'J .1'5-':.L .-i' . J "JIM -.v'" '
imvtj uiuji'um kuiqq loaci in less than
than one niiiiutoT and uo 'lining, at thai
This how is, as Westorn men sav. busu
...hi k ;. 11 . .;v-V ..-I Iu- in
' Welt," ,my friend Newsdealer, I ani
farther fii the country than f at first an
ticipated,' M j od ami ' re-jpepred friend
nptmt-s dumpin wagon, has dumped nie
jnfo old Spunky ,'Lamoillo" (and ' fots of
iim: ,wo iiuvb wi-p ncr spuiiKV), ana you
and accuse of early and War manhood,
for what iuterests those places, interests
mc. ' ' ' ' ', '
Perhaps another shot- may not be bo
scattering as this. : t "
i '. j Yeure,
' ' From.Harper'a Weekly.
On the fifteenth of last J uly the French
I Einperoron a Trivolous prefextj declared
Pn,la. ' The news awakened
the wildost enthusiasm throughout France.
The nation, .appeared to be eray. for far.
n ui Huuiuui-
With vastly exaggerated ideas of their
ownlnili tary "strongi h7 and" fa tariyunder-
1 ating that vl'Trussla. they looked forward
to a short, sharp, and decisive campaign
on Germuu 'soil, and to a peace, dictated
at Beriiu, 'which' should' make the Rhine
thp eastern boundary of the empireY Of
ficers, and priv4te soldiers, leaving Paris
for the frontier orderfld tkat after the,fit
teonth of August their letters bhoUld bo
directed 4o Berlin; andlMinister Olliver,
in the French Seuutoj announced that he
accepted the: war "with a light heart." ,,
il Npt so did Germany make answer.
t'God is my! witness," said King William
to the crowd assomblod 'to witness his de
parturtf from' Ems,' "that I have not de
sired war ;.i but if i I am fircod into it, I
will 'maintain the honor of Germany to
the last mail." ..: :.' i 1 ,
,ti His people responded -to these words
with a solemn.' and earnest enthusiasm, to
which a parallel can only be fonnd in the
great uprising of -tho North after ' the .fir
ing on Sumter.. - Minor differences and
petty jealousies .were' forgotton. "'''The
whole. nation rose, like a strong man from
sleep ; and, before the vacillating Emper
or was 'prepared to strike a blow nearly
a. million of soldiers stood guard upon the
Rhiue. .it - ''
We need not reooiint the marvelous
campaign that followed,' unparalled in the
history of 'tho world.: In less than fifty
days: 'after tho declaration of war :and
loss than forty of actual fighting the
militury pride of France buffered humilia
tion in A dozen defeats j' the 'capital is
threatened, and iu a state of siege'; one
great ormy, defeated in a long series of
terrible battles, is shut up helpless within
the fortifications of Metz;1 onother, num.
bering a HSmdred thousand men the larg
est mimbor that ever capitulated at ono
time has been surrendered by its com
mandcr; the Prince Imperial and the Em-
poror are prisoners !
Well may tho Victorious King exclaim,
in his modest despatch to the Queen :
'Wrhat a course, under, the guidance of
God. events have taken !" '
It were useless, when great events tread
so rapidly on each other's heels! to specu
late on the" probable results of this crown
ing victory of the Prussian- ar-ns, or to
discuss the causes o" the French defeat.
There seems to be no doubt that Nupoleou
wjs the victim of gross frauds and deccp-
tion from tho first. His immense vormies
existed only on pnper. The military con
dition of the empire Was thoroughly rot
ton. : Had1 the Emperor 'been- earlier
aware of these facts he would hot have
ventured upon the war; but, unfortunate
ly fir him,' ho first becamo awa'e of thcra
after war hadl been declared.'" Ho then,
as is well known, endeavored to open ne
gotiations with' ' Prussia but Count Bis
marck 6teruly replied it was ," too late."
Unable to tako the initiative, Napoleon
found himt-clf scarcely prepared to stand
on the defensive, ' and tho terrible blpw
that crushed McMuhou's army at Weiss
enfcurg virtually decided tho struggle.
Yet the soldiers of France never fought
more gallantly than, at Weissenburg, Gra.
velotto ani Sudan. Tlicy have' incurred
no disgrace 'in .these terrible :' defeats'.
They have succumbed to vastly prepond
erating numbers, hided by bad generalship
on the part of their commanders in tie first
weeks of tho war. "' ' ' " "'" ' '' " "
If all thii shall bring peace to Europe
anu a siaoie government to r ranee, really
founded on tho will of the1 nition and not
in fraud.tho world will have good reason
to rejoice bveF " the result of this wonder
ful campaign. ,"' " " '
j(Thq good will bo dearly bought, it is
wuj, xiiu ruvriuuu 01 inu nus Deen enor
mous, anJ probably the German armies
have suffered fur greater losses in tilled
and wounded than the, Prench. The
most fertile part'xif Franco has been sio
laid waste and desolate (hat years must
elapse before the injury can be repaired.
But if, from the, depths of, this terrible
humiliation, a new France shall arise, free.
peacetui, more a,nibttious of ,the triumphs
of industry a,ud soiencq than those of war
and if, as another fruit of this struggle
we( sliall see a united and free Germany,
strong in hersolf, tiut unaggrewivc, who
shall say that the sacrifice of blood was
made in vain 7 , . , J , , , ,
a. vuHi responsiouiiy uuiy rests upon
thof'e who take in hand the Dofuicai solu.
tion pf o.rjucstioiis that must now 'arite
for settlement. . Tho future rests with
.l,nV " i " ' '"''
, , If, flusliei with yiclory and maddened
oy inoir.icrrinie iosscsf.the Hermans insist
up in a territorial recompense, upon placj
ing a vassal of ji'russi upon the throne
of France,, and. reducing her to the posii
tion ot a second-rato kinpdum, then, in
1 ' ..' -.i . 'it ." . j . .........
been shed in vain. Such a sottlcraent
can not be other than hollow and tempora
ry, and the next generation will see the
struggle renewed with fiercer hatred, and
at a more terrible cost of life. But we
expect bottei tilings of Germarty.Aa the
victor, she can afford cj be nUgnaBlmoua, ;
the world will be greatly dlftappovitctl jf
she should insist upon imposing hurinliaU
ing conditions pon Fracce.
But what of the Emperor?-what of
the Prince Imperial ? and what of the
chanoes for Bonapartism in the Eraace of
1 One would suppose that France, by this
ffmeTm iist be quite ciireJ of TiiiperialTsm.
Had the Emperor, who has brought this
humiliation upon ' the proudest niijitary
people of Europe, shown a spark of moral
or physical heroism in the present atrug-
erf it niiiht have been otherwise. Bui
he bas made respect,' and even sympathy,
impossible. Incapable in civil' affairs, a
blunderer and Worse thin charlutan in
war, his fate excites hone of the commis
eration that always attends the full ot a
tr " J ' . I'-.: . T".l I' JZf'W
really great man. ( ,f
i He could not even die like a-' man when
all was lost -1. ' - ' ' ',
" 'Tis dene! But yesterday a king, j. "i ,
And armed with kings t striv, ,, ,
: . To-day thou art a nameless thing;
So abject yot alive!" -m- . -.1;
So wrote Lord Byron of the first Napol
eon, and the words are still more applica
ble to the third. The fatal glamour of
the name, let us hope, is broken forever,
and with it the power of "personal gov
ernment" in Europe , .. ; !..
Neither the continuance of the Napol
eonic dynasty on the ,. throne of Prance
nor the restoration of the Orleans family
would secure a permanent peace. . Notlv
ing will do this but a representative cou
titutipnal government, based on tho intel
ligent consent of tho people.
":. Victor Hugo has written an address
to .the Germaus, of which the following is
an extract: " ' " ' ' '
j "You may take the fortress, you will
find tho rampart; you may take thp ram
part, you will find the barricade ; you
may take the barricade, and 1 then '( who
knows the resources of patriotism in dis
tress? You will find the sewers nflucs of
powder to blow whole streets iuto the air,
This will be the terrible sentence you mutt
accept to take Paris atone by stono. to
slaughter Europe on tho spot,- to kill
Franco ip detail, in each, 'street, iu each
house. That great light must bo extin
guished soul by1 soul." : Germans, hold
back ! Paris is formable ! Think awhile,
Before her. walls all transformations are
possiblo, for her indolence gives you the
measure of her energy. - She seems to be
asleep she will awaken.' Her spirit will
leap from its encrustings like a Bword
from its scabbard; this city, nhioh yes.
terday was a Sybur!s, to-morrow will be
a Sarragossa." ; . ,-,
Thk SiiKEwsBuar Muhokrebs. Horace
U. Plumley will not be executed on the
29th, as many supposed, TiTsJscntcncehav-
ing been "commuted to Imprisonment for
The murder for which he was sentenced
to ho bung oocurred on Saturday, August
1st, 18G8.ii, the town of Shrewsbury, Rut
land Co., and was tho result of an old
feud bctwocu tho family of Ziba Plumley
and Isaac 11. Ualch. !
Appraisers had met and were engaged
in settling upou damages occasioned by
batch's horses, when a dispute arose and
tciminated in the shooting aud killing of
John Gilman, jr., an innocent and disin
terestcd young man. ' Both factions were
armed, evidently having anticipated trou
ble, and upon the doath of Gilman, indis
criminate shooting ensued, and John Gil
man, sr., and Horace 11. Plumley and two
of his sons, and two of the Balch faction
wero arrested, , ,
At the trial Ziba received a life sen.
tence, Fred Z. (a son) waa sentenced lo
tweuty years imprisonment, and llorace
II. (tho other son) was' sentenced . to be
hung at the State Prison in 'Windsor, be
tween' tho hours of 10 A. M.,' and 2 P.
M., on the 29th day of Sept., next.
There was much sympathy manifested
for tho condemned,., and the result was
the commutation of PlumleyV sentence,
as above stated.''' 1 '.vi '
Patents. Tho following were. issued
to Vermonters for the month ending'Aug,
80th: ' ' V-Ki:-t.
Adna Brown, Springfield? Egg Hold
er." ' '' ! -' '":
F. M. Perry, Burton, cut off for. elec
tro Magnetio Instruments.'
G. A.- Watkins, Cavendish, Saw Table
tor sawing Irregular Forma., u , 7
T II 1 II T.1 a 1 1 . "
. jtussvu, joriunoiu, circular oaw
: , , ' 1, ::i
form Convention at? Worcester, last week,
nominatod Wendell J'hillips fbr Governor.
...u. .iu uauur xw
As he has also been nominated by the
Prohibition party he now a as inducement
enough offered to aooept. A triangular
oest Jbetween' Claflini" Phillips; ' and
Adanis woulo! TiialieT li veTrca ii vassTwiiTj
the fhanccs of success decidedly in favor
of tlia.iiibitiQui' young ."statosman 'of
P. S.i . Mr.i Phillini has aanm,l L.
86,781 SINGER SEWiN,
Mude and sold ihc p
question is asked why the. t
machine? We wil!
question by saying, it hern t
widths and thiaknesscs, n!
(fold and stitch the hin',i;..
Ve notico thu
j fta appcaraa
i u. ami
r l ei thirteen vot
Ten towns in
. a;P.-io democratu
tinwd enrd ;i. , '""'V
.. , rwiti
make a crease for the B,
braid, etc., etc.. thnrk , ,
done with any other i,'
leg a sample of each kind
in jour presence.
an excuse for not performing -
work.bj saying they Heft O
home;" in other case.
I t fe Beans,
VtCero. ' j ! ''
w9hc?' . ;
"never will want to do
Wfl Ainu K.J ii
, -ine name, a,
known persons in thfrcounl J I
using the Sr; haviDgMi
chases after testin? tha a;.. 1
0 - -lucrem
elniimticr Btlnt,ti..n . .j.
their neighbors who douWu
pleased to inform them wkyiil
Singer is the best. . '
Stout, Mrs. A K Cai
Miss I'hcube Butts, M p"
moniiioier, Mrs A f HolniM
Mr. A lRm;.l. !..-., .." mrll
ton, Mrs Albeit Loop, M,'8Ep,nM',!i
C Hodge, Mrs Orrin Mori, fc'A
Mrs IlDWod, MrsCkw Et
n,ilc, Mrs Louisa y"M
C L Santiorn.
Catty'i F(ilh,Mn II I o,,
Wiswcf . Mm. ..,!, nil. ",tai
Mrs SunilC Town ' nn
.' Hyde Park, Mn Col E B 8w il
Patch, Mrs H J Lillcv. W,fn'
. Morrittown. Mm flni-l n.. :
mira Gil, Mrs. Ira Spiller. Mr. Hni, : Mr
Daniel Smith. Mr8 O C "sZ H L -Hickok,
Mrs WashlmrncSiS''1 ,isB
brose Collins. ' m' 4 . r"h
m jBI',"?H;":Mrs 1 H Dot?' "rsCiiestefc1 I" Cambridge, -f
Samples, and all information coatj as '"
ing 1110 singer, furnished monmb 'iTX
to T. F. BARNES,
I OI'ULATIOX OP JJUnLIN0T0S.Tbt.
r . .
ulation of Burlington will not vary it
trom Tho census list, r;
contain 14,100 names, to which m( '.
will yet be added. .ged 47 ycr. 6 m
' The population of BMn'? V?P
was 7,713, Since then & M!ilP, Wtfe-
has been' set off, with a populatinn i, 7!j1 1-
iibout 800. This gives for our citj VeW Axl
er .a growth of over 7,200 in popular ;dr-r-
an increase of over one hundred mi
five per cent, iu ten yesrs. We fanti- '
that very few New England tonso!m .-.i ;.,,i,,m
where near our size hawdonc ant hfhr i s : '.'
r w, I -
From China we haw n& not je!
confirmed, however that tbctebas ter A T
another massacre of foreigners, k iliic
the Brithish Consul was one of the w -tims,
aud it is likewise reported tti
France, as soon as she gets the piei-'
war off her hands, intends to joiow
England and chastise China into rejxt
anco and remuneration for the ltj(lFctu",ed
rages. " .
Hon. Job Lynian of Urlington
on Saturday week, aged 89 yean). E mvl uuut3
graduated at Dartmouth College, 11
class of 1804. Ho ' was cashier oft
Old Vermont State Bank, througkli. ,,,
existence, and president of the if.
stock Bank for many years. Ilewiu
Court Auditor of Windsor Conntj Si
John T. Ballard of Milton commitw
suicide by banging last week. He ;
found in bis barn suspended from a belt ;
Saturday morning. Ho waa poor, J:,
A distressing accideut occurred .
Thursday morning at Tom' River, m
Long Branch. A large picnic rar(y bt
longing to the Centenary Methodist chuta
of Long Branch, had vieited th spot -
A k,... CM r.n.o... ilindinf M I
. . ,w u . u j j , ; ( r 1 1 1 n . i fc- g ,
bridg-j ovor tho river, when it ga JQO Barrels of
and they were precipitated into the Flour s
Eight persons were drowned, all belong- f 00 Barlels of ',
ing to Long Branoh. , 1. Flon
.. , ,, r - Tierfceg 6f I
Many surrEB rather than taka a an 000 Q .
eous mediciub. ' All who suffer jjj
eougiuh. colds, , irritation of tho broteW j tj00(j guch
tubes, or', tendency to consurapiio-' f First Class (
Bnd ' m br,' WiitaSs Balsam of BJ
C.hfrrn romfv ncm-eable to the p
viiig disease ,
1 r.,mA,lf : itkl
" f 0 . .
ate as effectual in removing (
Balsatn is a pleasant reme
reined f 1"
- r- - '.. . i
speedy remedy ; it is a remedy wm
The moat astonishing cure 1
diarrhoea we ever heard of " 01
Clark, Frankfort Mills, Waldo CoJ
Maine ; the facta are attested
Treat, UptonTreat and M. A.
either of whom might" ty addrai
partieulara.'.,',. Mr Clark was cured
Johnson's Aiiodyoo Linimcut. m :
' Hon.Jo.cnh Farwdl. Mayor of L
land, Me. lsaae M. Bragg, E'
and Messrs. Popo Bros., MachiM,
umber : mercbaule. TuIIt endoinoc -
Sberi Jan Cavalry Coudition
have civon , the proprietors liberty
thoir namca In rcoommending tbetf-
d that Jur
' Wednesday M01
t.rJln Dry '
-heat prloa pl
.ice. - " '
In this tuwn, ep
' jn CO town, Sci
In Johnson, Sept.
la CMiibri1!?0 Pc
V '; rtn
i t,fi wry t)
r kit Uwlr u
liujm to Ul
1 ('I:.. Hig
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