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.MONDAY MORNING, MAY 20, 1873.
TKKMS IN AIiVANCK.
Daily Per montl ( J
Three months, ' uJ
Mix month? m
one year "
Wkkkly Thrco months
Six months t ss
Address ULOHE l'Al'KK CO., Rutland, t.
Tho action of Judge D.ivls In directing
the jury to find a verdict of utility on tliu
ground of Insanity, anil then committing
Train to the Insane asylum, was fomuk'tl on
tlie admissions of Train's counsel, nnd the
evidence, nml n law of New York direct
Ins tliln disposition of a prisoner acquitted
oi anhnlnal charge on the ground of In
sahllv. .Judge Davis did his duty.
There an- several nice questions concern,
lin; MeKcn.ic's raid Into Mexico after the
Klekapon Indians! The extent to which
Mexico could lie held bound to prolect us
Iroin the Incursions of Ravages -w ltliin her
borders: whether If she complains of our
laid am' may not offset it with a legion of
rattle-stealing raids from her citizens ; and
whether- the Klckapons being our own In
dians - we may not go after them and bring
them homo when we want them.
Some of ourclliens propose to reimcst
lion. S. M. Doir to deliver a lecture on his
expel lences mid observations at the wreck
of the Atlantic. We hope In will comply.
The peculiarities of the people, the elfects
or Trust on U'gctation, and other interest
ing observations made by him In that
severe latitude, form A cry interesting top
ics, besides his acquaintance with Mr. An
cient. Iil.i little chinch, the stoiy of the rev
erend hem, and other subjects which Mr.
Dorr relates in a manner that will deeply
inteio-d an audience.
A Vn'.iWVA CIOMJIISSIOMJU m:i.v
A dispatch to the New Yoik Timet) says
the friends of Dr.Ruppauiicr of Now lork,
one of the assistant Vienna Commissioners,
will be glad to learn that his suspension
h.is been set aside and that he has been re
Instated bv order of the President, with
the declaration of a clear lecord. Dr. Hup.
pauncr was In Vienna when the Commission
was suspended. Ho determined to set him
self in a right position before the Ainciiean
government at once. As soon as be could
obtain a certificate of Minister Jay that no
charges were alleged against him, be start
ed on his return to the United States, trav
eling night and day, reaching tho steamer
at Havre by only half an hour's margin,
leaching New York on Tuesday last ami
Washington on Wednesday. On Friday
night he returned to New Yoik to sail in
Saturday's steamer for Vienna. The Pics
Idcnt has requested Commissioner Schultz
to reinstate him and a letter was addressed
to Dr. Uuppauner informing him of the fact
and giving him also a warm personal as
surance of his entire faith In his integrity
and requesting him to resume his duties at
once on his return.
Dr. Uuppauner has friends In this section
who will lie pleased to leant of his prompt
Vermont lias a sort of family interest in
Louisiana affairs since Kellogg, who first
saw the light at Montpeller, In this State,
has been alarmed so signally by Senator
.Matt. Carpenter, whoso first breath was
drawn at Morctown, Vermont. On Tues
day of last week Mr. Carpenter made a
speech hi New Oilcans in which he alluded
to the unconstitutionality of the election in
Louisiana last fall.Jspoko of it as a pretend
ed election, expressed the opinion that Kcl
logg was not elected at all, and that Mc-
Kncry was elected by fraud, but thought If
there was any election McKnery was elect
ed. Tills position of Mr. Carpenter seems
entirely correct. He took the ground that
the election returns which were in the
hands of the MeEuery party must he shown
by Kellogg to bo fraudulent, or Congress
would put him out. Ho expressed- the
opinion that Dm ell's conduct was outra.
geous, but tho President must sec that the
laws are executed, and he must support
Kellogg till Congress could Inquire into the
matter and enable the state to elect an lion.
cM government, or give it a territorial gov
ernment If an honest election cannot be
bciil in Louisiana.
Kellogg, after the delivery of this
speech, fearing It would rouse the Mc
Knery people In New Oilcans, and fearing
also that there were secret movements al
icady in some of the Interior parishes that
might lead to an outbreak, telegraphed the
piesldent, making a requisition for United
States aid, and hence tho Issuance of the
President's proclamation that after twenty
days hence the army and navy w ill be cm
ployed If necessary to enforce order.
A company for Insuring hogs' lives would
soon be bankrupt, unless they weie Insured
In tho mass, for there would always lie
more at the end of a year than at the be
ginning, even If they were attacked by the
combined army and navy of the United
States. Killing may do to exterminate
Modocs, but It only helps hogs. In the fall
nfl8oT mid winter of 1800, they were as.
said ted by a dozen Western States at once,
and a million and three quarters dispatched.
Next year nearly two and a half million,
and tho following year two and tluee quar
ter millions weie destroyed. It was not
necessary to kill moie than two mid a half
million hi 1809, ami this number was In
creased over a hundred thousand the en
suing year, and over a million the next. In
1871-'2 more than forty-elgbt hundred
thousand perished by violence. Think o:
that lot In ono drove or In ono pile ! It did
no good, however, to kill them to that ex
tent. They only increased tho faster. The
people slaughtered In 1872-'a, 15,410,014. If
that did not exterminate them thu western
people had better move cast, whero hogs do
not throw gates from their hinges or take
possession of uiifcnced yards.
Tho hog has no anxieties to trouble him,
A few stones rattling about his head lie
takes as an intimation that he should go out
of your garden, but ho does not understand
that ho Is not expected to come hack again
Consequently, by the time, you have re
turned Into your houso lie has probably re
turned Into your garden. You could not
expect a character of that kind to losellcsh
on account of danger. Over a hundred
thousand hogs, weighed at Peoria, 111., last
fall and Inter, wero found to average 830
pounds, and when deprived of such super.
Unities as a dead hog does not need, their
nvcrugo weight was 873 pounds.
Whlilwlnils have their modes of mani
festation, their whims, their oddities and
their eccentricities. They will not cross
tho desert of Sahara. It Is too dry for
them, and their spent force Is occupied In
tossing some of the hot sand Into the air.
In the dry, Bandy plains of our far west
descits. they content themselves w ith spill
ing sand In little pillars several thousand
feet upward In thu nlr. Hut on the well
watered and ample prairies of Iowa mid
Illinois they quit suck fooling and engage
In business. Several ycniR ago ono destroy
ed much propel ty and many lives In Iowa.
It so effectually disposed of a piano that tho
Instrument was reported to have totally ills
appealed. Another In Illinois was icpre-t-entcd
as having binned the grass ns If It
can led flic.
Last Thursday thcie was a tornado In
Iowa that caused the death of eight per
sons, anil at the same lime one was raging
1230 miles to the eastward In Illinois that
killed two children. The Iowa whlilwlnd
was most destructive to properly. It Is
epicscntcd as being hi the shape of a bal
loon, and moving at the rate of twenty
miles an hour with u noise that could be
heard ten miles. A school-girl fourteen
jeais of age was can led a quarter of a mile
and eiushcil to a jelly. Two or thice bun
dled catlh' weie killed. Thirteen farm
houses and evciy house but ono In the vil
lage of Lancaster weie destroyed. Large
Micks of timber weie seen to shoot from
the cloud as If propelled from a cannon,
and Muck Into the liehls perpendicularly,
for miles In extent.
Cattle are repotted as having been dilven
in'.o the ground head foieniost. This state
ment probablv arises from the telegraph
reporter's talent for generalization. If
ue suppose one or two cattle with their
bonis in the ground we shall come nearer
correctness, peihaps, than If wo allow our
scls to be led into picturing two or three
bundled cattle buried up to the shoulders
with their tails toward the zenith.
Yesterday was one of May's loneliest anil
blandest. The church-goers, who general
ly pay great deference to the weather,
were out hi large numbers, and the preach
ers, of course, were in their happiest
We took a seat In the Congregational
Church, and found Mi Johnson at home
In his own pulpit and what was moic, at
home with his subject, which win- cm
braced in the Great Teacher's w ords : "Him
that coineth to me I w ill In no wise cast
out." Willi most people, said the preacher,
there are many sad failures In life. To
those who had never met with failure
who had never mourned over disappoint
ments, if such there were, he had no words
to offer. Hut to those who had realized
the uncertainty of human expectations, and
hope deferred, he desired to commend to
their attention the words which promised a
sure success In the most Important of all
undertakings; for "ho who comes to
Christ shall In no wise fail, or bo cast out.
Fall elsewhere he may but uot here. But
what is It to come to Him ? It Is first to
repent, and to do this of our own sins. It
is an easy matter to repent for others
harder, but all Important, to repent for
ourselves and for our own sins. This Is
essential to nobleness of character. All
who really have such a character must do
this home work and self work in and for
their own souls. A marked feature in
John's preaching was repentance. Spirit
ual and moral reform is at the foundation
of all real manliness. This is the first step,
Here the work of right living must begin.
But repentance is only one step. We
must accept Christ take his yoke and
be led by him. llcpeutance is undoing the
wrong that has been done. To take Christ'
yoke Is uot merely to undo but to do what
is holly and right. Nothing mysterious
about this. All Is plain and practical. Paul
did not deal so much In dogmas as In prac
tical duties, as "let h'uvUJiat stole steal uo
more ; provide things honest In the sight
of all men." Here were no abstruse dog
mas, no metaphysical cobwebs, but shnpli
duties that all could understand . and all
In these endeavors for a better and hi,
er life, no, one In real earnestness, need fear
failure. None fall who' comply with the
simple conditions of success, repentanco
and obedience. But we all need to depend
on Cluist. Then we shall not simply bate
what is wrong which is well, but we shall
love what is pure and right, which is bet
Tho preacher closed by urging on his
heaiers the acceptance of these simple.
practical conditions which under tho si,
manual of Him who has all power In earth
and heaven, has been most certainly as
sured to all who will work for themselves
through Him. All who thus do shall meet
with a final and glorious success a sue
cess of happiest end, through the holiest of
At the Kpiscopal church yesterday, the
Hector, Hev. W. J. Harris, I). I),, preach
cd a discourse from the following text
And from Jesus Christ who Is tho faitl
fill witness, and the first begotten of tho
dead, and the prince of the kings of the
earth, unto him mat lovett us nun wash
ed us from our sins in Ids own blood.
And hath made us kings and priests un
to God and his father: to him bo glory and
dominion for ever and over. Hev. 1:5.0.
The preacher commenced by saying that
in tho Protestant Kpiscopal church there
was no person held as privileged ubov
another j that all wero kings and prlesti
alike in their own right, notwithstanding
statements had been made to the contrary
by other denominations. No other society
is mure In harmony with Hcpublican in
stitutions than ours. We do assert, how
ever, that there Is a certain order of olllc
lals ordained by the church which we con-
slder ns properly ordained over us, as thoso
of the corresponding order of the old gen
erations. Tho speaker also gave tho fol
lowing us tho offerings that should bo used
in our sacrllleo of praise and thanksgiving
First, the grateful homago of tho heart
necond, the fruit of the lips ; third, the con
seeratlou of wordly goods ; fourth, tho
devotion of tho body, This fourfold ser
vice must lie considered by each and every
one. Anything short of this robs tho ser
vice of its true purpose. Wo urn our ow
governor, king and priest, and each ono
must act for ldnisclf. No other religious
body recognize so fully thlsscparato priest
hood as ours. We do not subject an ap
plicant for baptism or confirmation to
rigid examination on tho standpoint that all
men are guilty until thoy pro proven iimo.
cent i but tako ever such person as honest
in belief and purpose. Certain qucstlom
must bo asked and warnings given but every
person's honesty cannot bo judged or called
in question, They alone are responsible
anil must answer to Him who Is tho true of
head of the, church. Wo hold the faith
once given to tho Saints, and the essential
priesthood of every applicant Is taken for
Ho then compared the service In which
un active participation of the congregation
was had with the pieacher to tho silence
observed In other churches. Tho sacra,
incut avails us nothing, unless we come and
partake with faith and with n voluntary
acceptance of Its meaning and divine teach
ings. Wo must practically remeiAlicr es
sential divinity and priesthood, o.ich man
in his own household and In taking part lit
all holy duties lequlredof lis.
The sermon was an able exposition of
the views of the preacher, and was listened
to by n large congregation.
spccl.il service was held al the Congre
gational church, last evening, under the
auspices of tho Grand Army of Hepublle,
10 had engaged tho Hev. S. W. Field of
Providence, II. I., who Is at piesent sup
plying the pulpit of the Baptist church
in this village, to deliver a inemori.il sermon
preparatory to the observance of "Decora
tion Day" on the UOlh iiisl. The occasion
mid tho speaker brought together a large
assembly of people. Tho church was
made emblematic of the coming Decoration
by a beautiful dl.-play of lliiwers In front
f the pulpll and beside the principal me
morlal service, the choir added not a little
to the effect by singing nt tho openin,
Keller's American Hymn," and 'Atner-
lea" at tho close.
The reverend speaker nddicssed bis au
dience from tho following text :
And Nabal answered David's servants
and said "who is David V" and who Is the
son of Jesse, there may be servants now-a
ilays thai iireaii away every man irom inn
Shall I then take my bread and mv water
and mv llcMi that I liavc killed for my
slic.ircrs'nnd give it unto whom I knew not
whence they be y 1 Samuel, 23: 10,11.
The speaker opened his remarks by stat
ing that there was a tendency In the wot Id
to obliterate the deeds of the past from
our minds, for new duties absorb our
thoughts and feelings, and wo need to be
reminded of these things. Once a year then
when the season comes around and ex
presses It In her balmy air, and nature fur
nishes us with that which Is most desirable
for our purpose, it is meet that wo should
make our offering from nature's drcal In
honor of our fallen soldiers,, and of Ihc
cause In which they died. And in so do
ing we renew the remembrances of those
days of war and of bloodshed, and the
struggles In which these men were engaged.
As I have the privilege of addressing you
as an organization, of the Grand Army of
the Hepublle, and you as citizens whose
friends were lost in the great struggle for
loyalty, I have chosen this text from
that account of wonderful events as
a scene appropriate for the occasion nnd ns
affording a striking Illustration of the sub
ject which brings us together.
Men are representatives of . principles,
Wo present to you in the text two men to
tally unlike in character, but whom events
had brought together. The eagle might as
well assimilate with the hedgehog as Nabal
with David. Let us look first nt the claims
of justice in this scene. David is buffering
banishment in the wilderness, the myrmld
oms of Saul on his track, starving almost
In his hunger and without food or susten
ance of any kind. He sends his servnnts
to Nabal at a time when the slieep-shcariii;
festival is being held, asking him for leave
for them to share in the feast and brin;
something to him. While the heroic traits
of David's character awaken our iidinira-
tion,they only excited the baser passions of
Nabal. David had assisted the shepherds in
incir labors, neingoncc, in ins youtn, a
shepherd himself, and a friendly inter
course had sprung up between them, so
that David took it for granted that the ap
plication for food would bo willingly met
But the insolent repulse was made by
isalul, Wno is IMvid i being totally in-
sensible to all claims of justice or stiff crin
humanity, bucli men wo nnd in every
During tho late conllict when men wero
starved to death by tho enemies ot our
country this same spirit was exhibited.
We cainot forget and never shall cease to
remember tho horrors of Andersoiivillo,
and the very thoughts of tho scenes enacted
there fill us with amazement at their cruel
ty. That, however, was the experience of
thousands of those who went forth .from
among us. 1 hero were men in those days
and In that southern land so Ignorant they
could not write their names and it would
have been better If no one bad been found
to wiito it for tbcm, for then their deeds
nnd their names might not have been
known. Wo come in contact with such
persons as Nabal injtbls ago. Here was a
man of reputation both as a schylnr and ns
a poet. Ills name is known as the victor
of Goliath, tho anointed of the Lord. Tho
iVllnlghty had designed him to occupy a
high position nnd In his blended glory ho
stood above every person of his time. Here
Is he driven from anion;
..... .v...... ...v..
and cheated of his lights, even though he
Is superior to all.
There are times hi all ages when worth
has been treated in tho same manner.
Wealth in tho hands of selfish men Is a
millstone to grind tho faces of tho poor,
There has been a time In our own country
when oppression and treason held high car
nival in otirCapltol, but now It has changed.
and those who were once down.trodden and
despised sit In the councils of the nation.
David begged Ids bread at the door of
churlishness and pride and his wounded
feelings felt tho Insult. Hero was pride
destitute of brains driving kingly worth
from his door. Wo know our own humani
ty has suffered in overcoming oppression,
but now wo can lift our hearts and hands
and say the " stars ami stripes " will wit
ness no more of this suffering of blecdin,
humanity. No moro oppression and crime
will be ablo to say, "Who Is David?"
Their Gollah Is dead. The onco oppressed
now take the seats of tho oppressors. But
my subject would not bo complete if I did
not Include religion, which has always been
the foo of oppression and cruelty, and
oi i.euuie.usm mi. iu mo giuuu.i.
Christianity Is against all forms of sin
and barbarous customs, while It always
sanctions the claims of justice and human
ity. In tho lato stritgglo I bcliovo that
Christianity spoko to this country "Gird yo
on every man his sword." It Is known
that for many years Idolatry and oppres
sion backed by wealth was triumphant in
our Capital, trampled down justice and
prostratod its defenders In the persons of
senators by Its blows, nud finally
most wicked rebellion over know
the granite hills of New Hampshire, from
tl.n i..nn,l .!.. . ,f -rt r 41. ...........
tho woodlands ot Maine, from tho green
mountains oi ycrmont, irom tno prairies
THE RUTLAND DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MORNING, MAY
the west, from the farm ami the woilc
rlmp, the humble homes of the laboicr and
from the halls of learning came n mighty
host, and with their Testaments In their
knapsacks nnd the kisses of mothers and
sisters yet warm upon their litis, thev
marched on to battle. Christianity In her
sanitary work, In her charity hospitals, In
ler great labors of women, succored tho
weak, cheered the desponding and smooth-
cd the pillow of tho dying. She snatched
tho mangled bodies from the wheels of des
truction, she pressed tho cup of water to
the fainting lips ; sho raised the cross be
fore the dying nnd was ever an angel of
mercy in this hour of need. She was
found Upon tho battle-field wlll'i words of
love to the bravo boys "let me do It for his
mother and for my country for whose sake
The tribute we offer to tho memory of
these fallen ones Is well deserved. The
sicrillco they made and the blessings en
joyed by us through them we cannot-hold
too dearly In our hearts, Nature has gifts
none too beautiful to cover the beds of
such heroes. They w ere patriots nndnlso
were our bons, our husbands, our fathers.
mil our own dear friends. Their viltues,
so bright anil imperishable, will ever
hiM in the grateful lneinoiles of mankind,
and while we offer our tributes wo cannot
but ask, what more can wo doijJWo seem
to hear from the one hundred thousand
graves of these fallen brothel's a voice that
comes, not from tho thunder of cannon,
the Hash of battle nnd clash of arms, but
u the silent and linpicsslvo presence of our
noble dead from all the graves one voice
like a magic spell, a clarion's voice, a deep
swelling sound like the marshalling of a
mighty host which makes us shout, "All
hall ye heroes of Shllob, of Gettysburg."
I'liey are dead and yet they live In the hearts
of their countrymen nnd by their heroic
deeds they shape the lives of us who are
left behind. In some hearts a pang of
keenest sorrow is still felt that time cannot
assuage. Our country never possessed
these men so much as she does now. Thev
timulatc us to patriotism and w e hear their
voice telling us! "tako care of tho country
we died to save. As their graves arc
strewn year by year with our offering of
flowers we shall never fad to hear that sa
crcd command, and we can nil raise our
hands nnd answer, "martyred brothers,
we hear thy call to duty and pledge our
obedience of loyalty to thy just com
At the Advent Church, in tho evening,
Klder Dimes, of the Wcst.delivercd a very
interesting discourse on the law of faith ns
Illustrated In the gift, office, and power of
prayer. The Elder mentioned that faitl
had its laws as much as gravitation, nnd
that many, phenomena in the world of
mind, as answers to prayer, giving instan
ces, could be explained on no other hypo
thesis. Ho spoke of tho nature of prayer
what It was and what It was not. It did
not consist In position of body or elegance
of language, but in the earnest, honest do
sires of the heait, how ever felt or express
ed. The preacher deprecated a tendency
to formalism and ritualism said there was
a dead letter office in Washington, where
misdirected letters weie sent and a.s there
were many prayers misdirected, or not
genuine, thought there might be a dead
prayer olllce In heaven. Much prayln;
was of as little avail as those heathen
prayers which arc oltercil by machinery
run by water. He closed by exhorting to
true, earnest prayer.
mil ioi:n at tub wkuck.
The New Yoik lhvahl of Saturday gives
three and n half columns of "lato and In
teresting particulars from the wrecked 'At
lantic,'" purporting to be lUlve weeks' story
of their special coi respondent nt Prospect,
A description ot the divers is given and
their methods of operation the manner of
discovering and bringing to the surface,
etc. The account is evidently sensational
and drawn from the imagination of the
writer in many particulars mid Is Incor
rect In data.
We give the account so far ns It relates
to our townsman Hon. S. M. Dorr. It
will be seen that there are evidently several
misstatements, In reference to his move
ments, also that he was nt homo two weeks
before the date of the Hmild'it letter, which
Is May 20th. These exaggerations give
evidence of its being sensational. As Mr.
Dorr Is to be invited to speak to our peo
ple, .In narration of bis personal cxpeil-
ences and observations, wo shall have the
true picture before us.
For over a month thcio has been a group
of mourners here searching for the remains
of their beloved ones who were victims of
this terrible disaster. Not until every ray
and vestige of hope had disappeared did
iney turn irom the sceno ot the wrecli
which has rendered a thousand homes
mournful and desolate. Day after day in
fair weather and In foul, have thev
stood upon the rocks, promenaded the side
of the half submerged steamer, and rowed
nruunii in small ooais, Hoping inmost ugninsi
hope that every time a diver would coinu to
the surface he would br big un tho Innnl.
mate form of their lost friend. Fathers
have been here in search of their children,
nusonnus m search ot their wives, brothers
In search of brothers and sisters, sons and
daughters In search of their lost parents
all mingling and sympathizing together In
the terrible period of allllctlon. The presence
of all these bereaved ones and their painful
miAn-iy iiiumuBieu nuni uay iu iiuy nave
been scarcely less harrowing to witness than
were tho terrible scenes accompanying and
Immediately following the terrible calamity
Mr. Dorr, of Vermont, who catno here In
search of the bodies of Mr. and Mm.
Usher, left yesterday, having remained, as
ho said, until all hope of ever recovering
tltcir remains had vanished. For a wholo
month he was a constant visitor nt the
wreck, appearing at early mom and not
leaving until twilight or tiarKiiess compell-
ed lie divers to ccaso their operations
1 Linking, perhaps, that his relatives bad
leaving until twilight or darkness compel!-
been recovered and burled without recog
nltlon, ho had upwards of two hundred
bodies disinterred and the colllns opened.
but not among uny of them did lie seo the
familiar faces o'f his kindred. Before
leaving bo offered a reward of ijGOO for tho
remains of each of his lost relatives, but it
is namiy-proiiabio that no will ever liavo
tho poor consolation of recovering them.
. Air foiii.,. nfiin. ,.i. ii0 i
here J. sS of ids nnlhc'w. and io' h
....... . .. -, , .. .
wreck and In prospect, returned homo
with Mr. Doit, sad ami disappointed.
Tho officers of the steamer John Kllgoen.
on which thrco deaths from cholera wero
reported to have taken placo lietwcen New
Oilcans and Cincinnati, state thutonedeath
was caused by cholera morbus, one by
dlanhen, and ono was an Invalid, golug
it esi, iur ins ueiuiii.
XToJZtZ ... TtZ
.. ".'" "-"-.,...-
rt,CeptIon of a letter from her stating
sue was nopeietsiy in Willi lung disc
traneis a. aiuucpeace, an optical), of view of a Modoo Indian. The country Hmli iilml clty m!u,"s BJuuurl,s. ouufi'i
Worcester, committed suic do bv shoot ng ibnimbnuta i n,tn,i,i., iugln this way watches, lewelrv. rloih
began tho himself in tho head, Thursday morning at tho Indians Ho concealed In tho little caves. c,c-' ot considerable value,
n. From Chicago 111. An mien letter found on ills They pop their heads out hero and there. "is veumont oi-eiiations.
When you lay before mo dead,
In such pallid rest,
On those passive lips of llilno
Not ono kiss I n esseil I
Did you wonder looking down
l-'i om some higher sphere
Knowing how wo two lmU lovcil
.Mnny.iuiU many n year 1
Wit you think mo Blrnngo nml cold
When I il I1 not touch,
Even with reverent llngcr-llps,
What, I had lou-il so much 1
Ah I when last you kissed mc, dear,
Know you what you salil 1
" Take this last kiss, my beloved,
Soon shall I bei(cnu I
" Keep It for n solemn sign
Through our Inyo's long night,
Till jou glvo It back ngnln
un some morning bright."
So I gavo you no caress j
ui, remembering nils,
Wnnn upon my lips I keep
luur nisi imny
JULtl C. It. llOltlt.
I, ulcl Scim Ilc'Ui
Tho trouble thickens In Spain.
Kvcltlng times, politically, In France.
The Mexican Congress will soon adjourn
A subterranean river has been discovered
in Kau Claire county' Wis.
" Black quarter, " a new disease, is ore
valent nniong the cattle around Glencoe,
A Georgia paper announces that twenty
men nro io ue nangcii m that siaie within
,V new gold field has been discovered in
South Africa, within a hundred miles of
Price of a room in Vienna, lust now. Is
twelve dollars per nay, boaril extra.
I'he coal fields of China cover an area of
400,000 square miles.
The ( '.u lists In Spain have valued some
special auvaiitages iiuilug the past wceu.
Pennsylvania erected seventv-niiio new
iiuii m in is, liisL i-iir; iuiv iijiu, seven.
Maryland, throimh Its Historical Society
claims Philadelphia as Its rightful property.
isconsin tobacco 1s expected to com
pelo in the markets with Connecticut and
Havana, before loin
Fourteen persons were Iniurcd by the
overthrow oi an accommodation tram near
j . ..- -
Joncsyillc, Wis., Ihursday,
AWInlercst, la., cill made 200 revolt!-
lulions with a mill-shaft nnd escaped uniii
jureii. mat is a goon many " revolutions
nut lowa papers believe it.
Iho Cailtornla larmers nave called a
Slate convention to consider the propriety
ol n general political movement,
Tho Y. M. C. A. Bazaar of the Nations
closed last evening. The net income will
be about 5-50,000,
Talk about " carrying coals to. Ncwcas-
lie!" Ireland is importins peat from Hotter-
dam, while she poscsscs several millions of
acres of that fuel, better stuff too, than this
Tho Swiss iroverninent intends suppress
ing all the remaining convents In that re
Ol.cj H.,.,,1 ,.bwa nt-.. L,t.t,1..i,4 It.
lead to a considerable extent in and around
New 1 oil;
Prof. Wnscrinan died at Brooklyn Thurs-
day. from iniuncs received when he was
parroted and robbed on tho night of Prof
Panormo's minder some months ago, prob
ably by the same gan
Friday was the last days session of the
Baptist Convention at Albany, N. Y. The
animal report ot me Ameiican uaptist ins
torical Society was read, and made a very
lair exhibit ot the woru done.
Political troubles have broken out again
in Mississippi county Ark. John Bower
has seized the sheriff's olllce, and forced
out rscst, wuo w as ueciarcu eiceieu last inn.
lloth parlies have sent telegrams to uov.
Finn line Jersey heifers, lust imported.
were sold at auction, nt Boston, tills week,
nnd brought from $12. to 8100 each, prices
that the importer says forbid him to bring
oiu any more
One of liarnum's largest boa constrictors
died nt Boston, Thursday, and the body
was presented to the society of natural his.
tory, whcie the skin w ill be stuffed and
The New Kugland Association of Super
intendents of Public Schools held Its semi
annual meeting in Boston on I-rlday.
New Orleans special states that tho
proclamation ot the president lswarmiy in
dorsed there, and it is considered a harbin
ger of peace by business men.
At St. Petcrsburgh, the Kmpror of Ger
many Is being saluted by the people and
the press witfi the greatest enthusiasm.
No sooner is O'Kelly out of trouble than
the Herald has another on hand In Cuba, to
be imprisoned or threatened with death,
In the manufacture of iron rails. Ohio
stands next to Pennsylvania, and yet she
has a long step to take before she can head
Many of tho Senators mid Heprcscnta-
tives, supposing that their back pay, if not
drawn, would revert to the treasury, and
finding their mistake, nro now drawing
and turning it over
C. Clnvbrook, of Woodstock, Mich,, was
badly in debt, and concluded to commit sui
cide, lie got hold of the wrong bottle.
however, and filled himself with spavin
nnnnent. no sun lives.
A freight train on the Grand Trunk rail.
road ran too near the open draw of abridge
near Portland, Me., Thursday morning, and
the engine dropped over. Several cars
were badly broken up.
A letter has been received In New Or
leans, from a Gennan Intending emigra
tion, Inquiring whether it will bo safe for
lilm to return through New Orleans on his
way to Texas, provided bo Is well armed.
ami nas a pass irom tho uermaii emperor.
Levi Sauls wns hanged nt Marlon CS. 0.1
court house Friday, for tho murder of Noah
btuion, 1'enruary io. iiotn
white boatmen on the Pecdco river, and
Sauls was under tho inllucnce of liquor
"i" " n'mumim uiu num-. ji iaif
,l,,,..l !... t ,-
crown, principally coioicu persons, assem-
bled to witness tho execution. Sanies met
''Is fate with remarkable calmness and
gavo a Drift warning to those around tho
scauiiiu in mu cviis oi iniciupcrniicc.
A Cairo (111.,) policeman named Gcorgo
Wcldon attempted to nrrest a negro named
Alexander Thompson, Friday evening, but
lie resisted, and stnick the officer in the
throat with knife, and then ran away. Tho
oinccr pursued and snot tho negro twice,
killing lilm, und then walked n short dis-
tance, sat down and died.
Prof Agasslz has already received amill
cations fiom one-third more students for
admission to Ins school of natural history
at Peuekesa Island than can bo nccommo.
dated, while a new nnd generous! addition
nns pccii mane to us outllt. Mr. u. w
Galloupo of bwninpscott has presented to
I'rot gassiz tor tno scnooi, a superb
yncht, ot' eighty tons, fully equipped and
rcil(ly'for scrvieo worth $50,00. ''This will
enable the students and teachers to study
tno sca-uoiioni niiiiiisinnabiianis ny uieii
ing, and nlso to make observations on tho
Alwnvs rnrrv n revolver when von n
..V ... , ",P
horseback riding with a voting lady. Mr.
Bragg of VIsallii. Cab. carried ono when
he took Miss Kemp to ride, the other day,
and as they wero both on tho smno horse,
wnen tno weap
when tho weapon went off, tho bullet cut-
W kneo and cnmc,ouWt
i 10 llllKIO. lie:
Her dress was set on lira, and
sho wns seriously Injured by falling from
tho horso. but such incidents nro trivial, lu
comparison with tho sense of security
which an able-bodied man detlves from
tho possession of a pistol.
The Difficulty ok Fiqiitino tub Mo
docs. Col. Kdwhi V. Sumner, who Is with
the troops on the lava beds, writes his
friends iu Syracuse, N, Y that, with all
their fighting, thev havo not vet had a full
T troo',s'. m.'.a ,!'c" W:
T1,0i roIont;i represents tho troops as thor-
?WMy tonimAaw. tar having to deal with
this unseen loo, which may nt any moment
slirllli'tll) out of tho earth nnd nllnr-lt ilirm
Alter tno last light, and after tho troops
nan mm unco navs on rnnini-pi lnrriinrv.
suddenly thrco or four squaws popped up
uui ui mo groiuiu wnero iney nan been
concealed, nnd our troops all unconscious
that they were near, till starvation drove
them nt last out ot their boles.
a si:hii:s of
i' Tivixvi: i.ir.ii-s-'imi.s.
l.labllllles ,!, 1100, OOll.
The Troy Time of Saturday evening
gives the following statement of the down
fall of n great combination of lumber
dealers, Involving liabilities of a largo
amount. Many ot the parties arc well
The failure of White & Co, of Albany.
S. W. Barnard ifc Co., of Now York, and
Orson Hiehards & Son of Sandy Hill
lbrrn nf llm fnat nvl nnatt-n Inmlmi- ildtlltw?
firms In tho wholo country lias been fof
lowed by the suspension of Dodgo it Co. of
icw lone; rage a Co. ot uswego j it.
W. Adams & Co. of New York : 0. 11.
Nichols & Co. of Albany ; Wllllnmsburgli
.urn ami i.umuer uompany ot jiroouiyn ;
Charles it Co. of Cleveland : Barton &
Spencer of Elizabeth, N. J. ; It. II. Love
land of Chicago, nnd Watson it Twitched
ot . The list of failures, so sudden
In their occurence cmbraccj, as will
be seen, dealers In all sections of
tho country, and is calculated to arouse the
liveliest apprehensions'. Two years iu:o.
White 4; Co., Barnard it Co., and lllchards
it bon, started an extensive combination
which embraced all the firms whose failure
has been reported and somo others which
arc still rcpoi ted good. Tills combination
controlled tlio lumber market of nn entile
section of the country during tho first year
oi its existence, and w as prolitamo to an
engaged. Last year business was dull, anil
when the season closed all tho linns cm-
braced were more or less crippled. The
tluee principal linns extended their opera
tions greatly, and tied up too large a pro
poitlon of their funds in investments ii
timber lands, nils expansion, together
witli the early date at which business closed
last Fall, the late date at which it opened
this Spring, the stringency of the money
mukct, the Inactivity of the lumber mar
ket, and the shrinkage in value caused the
lallures. All the other concerns were
nvolvcd with the three principals, and
they have been obliged to follow
hi the suspension. How many others
are involved is more than can lie
said at present. The liabilities of the firms,
the laiiure ot wmeu is reported, exceed
nine millions of dollars. 'I heir assets nro
believed to bo more than coital to their lia.
bilitles, but they happen to be lied up so
that they nro not immediately available,
The liabilities of eaclt linn arc not known
vet, but it is stated that those of White it
v. o., iiarnarii cc o. aim isicnarns Mm
exceed one million of dollars for each llim
The assets of White nro believed to be sulll
dent to meet all demands. The exhibit of
Hiehards & Son shows that they can pay
all debts and have a surplus of R.TOO.OOO.
Barnard it Co. of New York have always
been supposed to bo enormously wealthy,
Their partners in the combination had nil
thorized them to issuo paper, for which all
members ol the combination lire jointly
liable. Under this authorization they hail
placed before suspending ijSOO.OOO worth
of paper In the market. Some of this paper
lias been negotiated at a discount ot twenty
the cllcct ot these tannics on the lumber
business of West Troy cannot now be told,
A reeling ot distrust nnd apprehension pre
vails on all sides and it Is repoitcd that two
or thrc nouses must go under. These re
ports may not be true, nnd It would be in
ludicious to specifically designate then:
now. It Is hoped that they will survivi
the storm and come out all right. The
iy banks bold some paper of tiio suspen
ded firms, but not enough to cause the
slightest alarm. Two or three of the
banks procured a list of the failures from
the J imea olllce tins morning and imme
diately commenced, overhauling their books
to ascertain the relations m wiilcli thev
stand to the suspended tirnis. i no re
search furnished, as before remarked, no
round tor apprehension, it is reported
that some of the firms Involved In this ep
idcnilc of failures, can. If thno will bo al
lowed, continue business and meet all de
mands. It is hoped for tho general good
that some arrangements ot the nature mill'
catcd will bo made,
a vi:u:u.ti;u iiam:i:i i cam
Account of UK 1,1 le ns Ilurgliir.
ins onm.vrioxs at kckxe, j?. n., uku.owi
r.M.I-S, MOKTl'ELlEl:, ST. jouxsnt'isv, NEW
iiuny, niiAuroiii), lir.ATrr.Eiioiso an
Probably very few people in this part of
the country who read of tho execution of
Charles F. Flynn alias Charles Mortimer
ut Sacramento, last week, were aware that
his early steps In crime were taken in this
Immediate vicinity, nnd that ho made vari
ous New Ktigland towns the scene of his
depredations for several years, learnlu;
his trade, as it were, therein. Ire was
liorii lu Vermont in 1834, passed his youtli
and grew to manhood In Lynn, Mass., and
in 1808, went to California, whero ho be
came one of the most notorious criminals
ever known, even in that state, where great
criminals have somewhat abounded. His
life w as a constant succession of burglaries
and larcenies, for which he received an
occasional short term of confinement, but
ho escaped punishment for two or three
murders of which ho is now known to
have been guilty. In September, however,
ho killed Mary Gibson ; ami conviction fol
lowed, and, In duo time, his execution,
The details of his crime ond execution hay
been previously published, and it Is only of
i timuuiuuu, nruieu coiuession, lext io
...,f , ' -!.,... ' ..e, .
ins counsel as tne soio remuneration in bis
power, that wo now wish to sneak. It Is
very full criminal autobiography, and fur-
nlshes considerable interesting reading In
this vicinity who may bo familiar with
somo inciiieuis ot tno narrative,
HIS EAISI.Y LIFE.
Up to tho ago of in, when ho perpetrated
ins niaiiicu ourgiary, jus mo was 1IKO til
of any boy iu the busy town of Lvnn. .
that time, ho had conceived a passion for
girl called Ada. and. lacking funds to tnl;
her on ft pleasure-trip to Portland, be an,
Plied, in his emergency, to his friend, Dick
S. That Individual suggested that they
break open tho store of a certain Mr. B. and
lane tno needed limns irom his till. After
somo demurring. Flynn assented, and thev
succeeded in getting qulto a, sum, Flynn
tuning mu uuu b suiui'. Having piemy o
mnnpv. In, ftnnii linen, nn i'..im,r t-nttrrl
and, for participation In a saloon ttglit, ho
was sent to tho reform school at Westboro.
Ho soon escaped, by means of skeleton
Keys miiuo ot Kiiiiiing-neeuies, but was re
captured and made to servo his thno out,
Mention Is made of tho " good strapping'
ho received at tho bands of Superintendent
Tl, fnt. l.lo lll-l.. ir 1 I.I.I.
...i.w.i. ina infill, l,u IMIlSUll-ll-ll 11 JUS
mlslortuno that his term of confinement
was so short,! had It been years Instead of
months, his reformation might have been
eiiecicii. rrom tno reionn 6Cliool no re
turned homo and went to school until ho
. graduated with honor,' ns ho. phrases
"j ,or ,mtllL;r questionable pleasantry
wi ontiiiii mu I luiuin ui nuiuuuuia w UU
wero naming, from this time lie com
menccd to "run wild" with Dick. In r
Salem gambling saloon ho was so fortunate
or innominate, ono night, as to win money
iiiumuii iu umu jiiui lu A1U1V IlUUUlSllir
nun junmo tor mo summer. Heturnlng
nu.-nim iii mu mu, no jt'ii iu wiui somo
f ? ' 1 , , ' . 0t 1". r?10rm c"00'.n(l
PV" ,h.tm..,,. I'WpetratiHl a series of bur-
, , . :
After n brief visit to New York, to re.
cover from thu fright of a narrow'
ho visited Fltchburg, and at one of
tels there ho succeeded, by n vcri'd
laid scheme. In robblmr nn old New
lampshlro stock ih over, Cnpt. ft, of a
arue amount. Ho was not susticcle.l ful
fills, and we next find him visiting his rela
tives In Kcene, N. II., Bellows Fulls. Vl.,
nnd other towns, occasionally lelleung
some farmer of his well-filled pocket-book,
nt a "training" or other festive gathering,
jusi io Keep ins naiiu in. noon alter
lis he apprenticed himself to n tailoring
nn lu Boston and became aeoua nlcd
noted purgiar named ucorge rond, under
hose tuition ho soon merged Irom the petty
ilef Into a professional burglar. One of his
lessons was nn extensive robbery in Worces
ter, the rendezvous of tho paity being at
uarre. lowcii was ins next Held ol opera
lions, and after tilling It pretty thoroughly
be started out as a knight errant of rob
bery, with a peddler's pack nnd ostensibly
aklng his liv hut by selling knleknaeks.
He carried a set of burglar's tools, howev
er, nnd wns ever on the lookout for a
chance to Use them. Happening to stray
Into the Shaker village at Knlicld, N. II.,
he thought it would be a good idea to join
them, In the hope of "getting n chance nt
their ireasutc." A loitnigiii oi shaker
lifo disgusted hint, however, and he next
visited llanover, 11., where be "iliil a
fair business." Thence he went Io Haver
hill nnd Newbury, Vt., and from thence he
rossed the river to St. Johnsbury and
Montpeller, Vt malting a "profitable
stay" in thu latter place. In Bradford he
robbed the hotlso of a lawyer ; Randolph,
Tunbrldgc, and Chelsea were also visited,
and ho lei t the last named place "under
very suspicious circumstances." Coming
down to Drattleboro, be apprenticed hini
sclf to "Cunc it Brackctt.'1 leaving them in
a few months to visit Hinsdale. N. II.
Here he staid three months, because he fell
in love with a young lady well known In
the place. He seems to have been unite
Intimate witli several young ladies of Hins
dale, nnd often visited Nortlilleld, Mass.
His next move is told In the following ex
tract: "I rom Hinsdale I went to Greenfield.
Mass., where I fell in with an old chum,
nnd we agreed to pull together. We visited
many towns during lour months, nnd then
returned to Greenfield. We carried our
selves straight there, going to church and
visiting in nice lamilles nnd with young
ladies, but of doing a 'trick' in neighboring
towns. Wo were iiistas ready for portable
property ns for money. Wo often took a
team and would drive it to some distant
station, and then ship It to Boston, to those
wno wero ready to receive it, they remitt
ing to us in goon uanii notes.
In one of the burglaries near Greenfield
ho was very nearly detected, and to escape
the imminent danger be lied to Calilomia
lliese various adventures had consumed
several years, and much of the time bis
family know nothing of his whereabouts.
Alter his llight, about tliejvar 1S,iS, they
nan no worn irom or concerning mm tin
they read in the newspapers, in April, that
ho w as under sentence of death nt Sacra
mento. One of his brothers, from Lynn,
lost his life in attempting to rescue him,
and another brother arrived at Sacramento
a few days previous to his execution
IIIIA'MI OL-' IIO.N. Al.ltlllt'I' 1
Hon. Albert L. Baker, a brother of I. V.
Baker, Ks(., president of the New York
and Canada railroad, nnd an uncle of Hon.
I. V. Baker, Jr., of the New York Senate,
died in Buffalo on Thursday lat. Judge
Baker was long a resident of Washington
County, N. Y., just across our border,
and was well known to many of our read
ers. Tho Buffalo Commercial Adcertinr
pays the following tribute to his memory
The deceased was born in Morcau, Sara-
oga county, in the year 1M1U, nnd conse
quently was in his fifty-eighth year at the
lime ot ins death, ills parents removed
to Port Ann, Washington county, and ho
came to Buffalo about the year "l8:K nnd
studied law with tho late Stephen u. Alls
tin. no was admitted to tho bar and short
ly after married tho eldest daughter of our
well-known citizen James Miller. The
Judge returned to Fort Ann, Washington
county, in 18U8, and entered Into the active
practice ot his profession in partnership
with Hon. K. D. CuHer. The follow inj
year he was elected ono of tho Judges of
the Court ol common Picas ol ashington
county, and served his tenn with dlstino
tlon. Later ho was elected a delegate from
the county to the Constitutional Conven
tion of IS 10, tills being tho most important
ollleo ho over held, though had ho been nn
aspirant for public honors no doubt he
might have gained high official positions.
Judge Baker returned to Buffalo In Jan
nary, 1848, and resumed the practice of the
law here, lie served as Alderman from the
fifth ward during the years 18,)2-C3. The
Judge, from the date of Ins last return to
tills city, resided hero continuously up to
tho time of his death, and continued the
active practie of his profession up to the
time of his last illness. Judge Baker was
a man of strict integrity, fine scholarship,
and possessed eminent 'legal abilities. Ii
the law of real estate especially ho was ex
tremciy wen versed. Personally ho was
thorough gentleman In tho fullest sense o
the word. His manners were affable In
the extreme, nnd his quiet but genial socia
bilily wero generally known. He was
moreover, a true and consistent Christian
and a life-long member of the Baptist
cuureii. ai the tunc ot Ins deatu lie was
prominent member of tho Prospect avenue
Baptist church, and was one of tho original
founders of that society. It might also bo
mentioned that he took an active Intcres
in educational matters, and was prominent
ly identified with the establishment of the
Central School, some even regarding lilm
as tho author ot that institution. Judgi
jsaiters wiiosurvives mm, also two uau,
ters. His disease was consumption.
Tlicro Is no pain which the Centaur Liniment
will not relieve, no swellings it will not subdue,
and no lameness w Ulch It will not cure. This Is
strung language, but It is true. Whero tho part
nro not gone, Its effects are marvelous. It has
produced moro cures ot rheumatism, neuralgia.
lock-jaw, palsy, sprains, swellings, caked
breasts, scalds, bums, salt-rheum, ear-ache,Jtc,
upon tho human frame, nnd ot strains, spa In
galls, Ac, upon animals In ono) ear tlmnlmvi
nil other pretended remedies since tho world
began. It la a counter-Irritant, an all-healing
pain reliever. Cripples, throw away their
crutches, tho lame walk', poisonous bites ar
rendered harmless and tho wounded nro healed
without n scar. It Is no humbug. Tlio recelpo
Is published mound each bottle. It Is selling
as no artlclo ever before sold, nnd It sells be
cause. It does Just what It pretends to do. Tho)
who now suffer from rheumatism, p.un or swell
lng deserve to suffer 11 they will not uo Cen
taur Liniment. Moro than l,ooo certificates of
remarkublo cures, Including frozen limbs,
chronic rheumatism, gout, running tumors, 4c,
have been received. Wo will send a circular
containing ccrtlllcntes, tho recclpe, Ac, gratis
to any ono requesting It. Ono bottto of tho
yellow wrapper Centaur Liniment Is worth ono
hundred dollars for spavined or sweenlcd horses
and mules, or for screw-worm In sheep. Stock,
owners this liniment Is worth your attention,
No family should be without Centaur Liniment
J. 11. Itosn Co., New York. maylw4w.
IKKNIX MUTUAL L I P I
AI1EAI1 01' AH.
CON.NKCTICl'T COMPANIES l-'OII 1STS.
No. ot Policies. Ain't Ins.
Hartford Llfo and Annuity, 110 $ 2,43T,CM
Connecticut Oenernl Lifo 1800 ,620,4Si)
Travelers Llfo nnd Accident S3ss 4,059,505
Continental Llfo . 2941 B.021,010
Connecticut Mutual I.lfo till m,tss,5l5
Charter Oak Llfo 595a 1,S40,59t
.lHna Llfo 6T91 1B,335,IST
P1KENIX MU. L1PU 10,537 21,781,734
V. C. MKYEltllOFFElt,
maj'24dldtw4w llESSIUl. AUKNT.
mill! IIKST 8KW1NO MACHINE IN
X tho world, Wo bare tried them. Can bo
l,n,l nt 11.' 1, .
CODA WATKItl SODA WATKlt '
Dhpi'htti'tl from a nuw uinl clcxuht
IILTIC HVIIL'I- AI'I'AIIATl'M, TUFTS IIKST.
only r rents n xlnss. (.'nine nml see It nml try
It, nt No. 13 Center B( Kutlanii. Vt.
lilANCIS lii.V.N A: CO.
( UlOQCKT SETS, ALL KINDS AND
P. FKNN & corn.
RVmmi BASK BKOULATIONS and
font Halls nt
myalilAw l'. rists a CO's).
Tft i iTjwtTiIjk. oiTf)K."A UiiiN's
- Cholera. Cholera Morbus, lllnrrhpn nml
Dysentery Sjrup, Is the only remedy that wns
neier I.HOUI1 to lull ns n snfo mid Hpeedycuro
rur the various forms ot Hummer Complaint.
Try II. Only 2.1 cents per bottle. Hold by all
dealers In medicine.
IitANCIS FK.NN CO.,
I'KOrillKTOltS, ItUTLANH, VT.
.4 HK YOU A SMOKJST, AND SMOKE
-iY. to keep smoking. You will nnd a nna
stock of Cigars nt
1'. FENN CO.'S.
A N I) A V E NSKH GLADIOLUS
11UI.I1S for salo nt
P. liINN 4-' CO.'S.
QAIiATOOA IN BUTLAND.-THE
U Stnr Snrlntr Wntpr nn rlrnfl. n mm. nml
fresh ns when dipped from tho spring, ut
FltANCIS) FUNN & CO.
riOMPOUND KXTHAOT OP IIABKS
J AND HOOTS fur mnklnir benr. Tlili li
JustMhat jour sjstem needs at this season ot
nt) jear, una win muKC a ucveragc mat win !
cry airreeablo to Ihu taste. Trv It. Onii 25
cents per bottle. L'very bottle makes ten gal
lons 01 beer.
FlIANCISJ FlINN A; CO.,
Proprietors, IIL'tunii, Vt.
QTAH SI'itINO WATER nnd other
I J Saratoga waters by thu case or bottle nt
F. FUNN .t CO'M.
plIILDRENS' CARRIAGES, BOYS'
J Dump Carls. Wnirirons nml Wlif-elli.-irrmvx
F. FUNN CO'S.
K1SSIXGEN WATER on Draught at
1'. FUNN t'OH.
P E C I A L N O T I C E ,
DR. S. W. SMYTH,
Al'KIST AND OCULIST,
Has, at Iho urgent solicitation of patrons nml
friends, established a permanent Ilranch onico
In IttrrLiNU, Vt., nnd may bo consulted dallj
(except Fridays,) at Iho
On nil diseases of tho i:YI'.. KAU. NOSt;.
rilltOATund LUNGS, and nil chronic diseases
leading to (Jencral or Nervous Debility.
moiiT hev. louis liKfionsmiiANi),
CATHOLIC BISIICl' 0P VKKMONT,
Attests in Iho following statement to the skill of
Hit. S. W. SMYTH.
nnu.iNOTON, Vt., Jan. 23, is:i.
To the Fcuuc:
I have no hesitation In recommending Dr.
Smyth utter seeing him perform a very skillful
operation on tho ear of Key. 1'. J. O'Carroll, who
was thereby Instantaneously cured of dentness
of long standing.
myiuiy louis deooesuhiand.
SIIMUN'S TEMPLE OF
All tho leading styles of
Sl'ItlNfi AND SUJIMint NOVF.LTIF.S,
far surpassing nil our former endeavors lu
Ueiiuty, Quality and Price.
TltIMMi:i) AND UNTMMMLU) HATS,
All styles ami shapes, from wc. upwards.
l.imilstto sprays, from toe. upwards.
SILK TIES AND HANDUEHCIIIUFS,
All shades and styles. Windsor Ties nt ."oe., sold
olsew hero ut inc. Largo Silk Flchn Hand
kerchiefs reduced to sr,e. from $t 25.
Ileautlful lino nnd handsome patterns In (lohl.
Itubber, Horn nnd .let, from 5e. a set upward.
In all shades, nt (1 00; two buttons fl 25..
Full assortment, from loo. a pair, that am
worth 2iie., upwards. Iron Frame Iluse, douUlo
heel nnd feet, nt 25c.
LACES AND LACE GOODS,
A full nnd complete lino In Handkerchief.
Hows, Sleeves, Ties nnd Collnrs. Wo wnrraui
nil our laco goods to wash to Ihu last thread.
COIiSETS AND HUSTLES.
Clerman Woven Corset, worth 11, wo sell a Toe.
IIAIIt SWITCHES AND CUHLS.
NVo cannot bo beat on Long Ilnlr Switches at
,5; much larger nt isiu. Linen Ilralds re
duced to 40c. linen switches reduced to roc.
INFANTS' LONO AND SHOUT HOUEH,
Merino Cloaks, Hoods, Caps, Shoes, Sacks nibs.
SASH AND TRIMMING HIIillON,
In nil shades, grades, and at greatly reduced
Lots and lots of goods dally com ng, nud stacks
of them yet to come, and all selling ut our 11" mil
popular und low ngurcs. call at
ASHMUN'S TEMPLE OF FASHION,
NONPAREIL 11LOCK, 9 Center St.
u5iTPI!I)!iKS BY. MAIL.-Smples nud prlco
list promptly sent by mall or express. inytilt t
jyn. CABLE'S WATER PR001
OIL Jl LAOKIXU,
1IA1INESSES, CARHIACIE TOPS,
HOOTS, SHOES, ETC.
Fits harnesses perfectly and prevents crack
ing. Does not fry out or gum tile surface.
Softens and preserves tho leather. Excludes,
tho water. Excellent for boots, shoes, ic.
tiu-ed'by0 unlversal satisfaction. Mnnufnc
inyKkUwtt N, C. MARCH, Mlddlebury, Vt.
TQ1CTURE viiAMiKa nnm r
X. Neatness nnd taste, nnd nt reasonable
pr eps, somo new nnd beautiful styles Just re-
K Cm I'll ftt
II. N. MEHItlAM'H.