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THE RUTLAND DAILY GLOBE, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 11, 1873.
Vermont IHcdlcnl Society.
The semiannual tculan of tills society
wns held nt St Albans on We dnos Jay an J
Thursday, June 25 and 2C. President II.
1). Holton, M. D., of Brattleboro, occupied
the chair. Prayer was offered by Hoy. Mr.
Cassey. Tlio Society was then welcomed
on behalf of the St. Albans Village Medical
Association by Dr. 0. F. 3?assctt, as repre
sentative of ft profession that embraces with
in Itself all that has any enduring value of
the knowledge of preserving human life, and
alleviating human suffering! rejecting tlio
epithet of allopathic, nnd all dogmas that
Its meaning implies, unless approved by in
vestigation and experience j disclaiming the
nimollittlnn nf old school iihvslcians. In any
other senso than to have carefully presencd
what Is vaiuablo from tlio records of tlio
past, and that wo cling to science ami thor
m.nli tnmllpill mlnr-ntlnn. aS OPPOSOll to ig
norancc, pretension nnd credulity. Mot
V. .(.,,. 1I rnnnril nf what lias bCCIl
dono by tho regular profession of medicine
up to tlio present hour, ami wnai n uum ic
.,:t nfnn.vnlnonl lo world. Ot Knowledge
ofmcdlclno and surgery? ho therapeutic
agent of any permanent valuohas originated
outsldo Its limits. No sanitary laws but can
bo traced to somo of its members. The
changes, tlio reforms, tho almost revolu
tions in medical practice, came not from out
side influences, nor from scceders from the
profession, but arc the results of matured
knowledge and deeper investigations by tho
Ijrinliter light of modern science. Who can
point to any discovery in medicine or sur
gery made by any self-styled reformers, or
by tlioso claiming to practise nny exclusive
system? Every shaft in tholr small quiver
which Is capable of hitting the dlseaso at
which it may bo aimed, has been taken from
ourjnrmory. Hut I Intended no eulogy up
on the profession of medicine. It needs
none. Wherever pestilence and contagion
peril human life, wherever disease and phys
ical suffering exist, wliethernmong tlio famed
families of fortune or "where there's n bed
of straw, u crust of bread, and rags," there
may Its inenihern bu found, and "ye shall
know them by their fruits." And nltliouuli
gratitude Is sometimes cold, and no wealth
tills our homes, yet our recompense Is abun
dant, In the love of our profession, in the
sight of misery relieved, nnd sometime In
saving human Ilfo nnd in the abiding confi
dence and warm friendship of many grateful
TIicm words of welcome wcro gratefully
leceivedby the Society and respunded to by
The Hoard of Councillors recommended
the following persons to become members of
the Society anil they were uuiy ciccicu :
Drs Geo. Diinsmore of St. Albans, H. it.
Wilder of Swanton. II. II. Baxter of High-
gate, Welch of Franklin, F. S. Morse of
Windsor, Charles Covey, of Watervllle, A.
P. Grinncll nnd Win. 1). Lund, of Hurling
ton. Dr. A. I. Woodward of llrandon read a
paper on Crinary Fistula, giving some
points of practical Importance in the treat
ment. Dr. II. C. Knight of Georgia read a paper
on Typhoid Fever; it diagnosis and treat
ment, winch gave rise to an animated uis
cussion in which many members of the so
ciety participated. The opinion developed
bv the discussion was th:r. defective drain
age, want of cleanliness, tho nauseating
odors from exposed fieenl matter and other
like tilings easily remedied are tlio most
fruitful sources of this pre-eminently Ver
Dr. 11. H. Wilder of Swanton read a p.t
per on Belladonna; some of its uses, giving
some practical hints of great value.
Dr. Geo. Dunsmoro read a paper on the
need of a higher standard of literary and
scientific culture in tlio profession. Tho
subject was ablv discussed, and gavo cvi
dence of thought and study in its produc
tion as well ns of tlio literary culture of its
Dr. E. S. Peck of Burlington presented
the details of a caso of Hernia with opera
Dr. Swan of Chicopco, Mass., n member
of tho Massachusetts Medical Society, bc
inc present, was invited to participate in tho
proceedings of the society. Dr. H. snoko of
the action of his society in tlio expulsion of
tlie llomccpatus. Their expulsion Irom tlio
society had heen completed, iliceilectrc
mains to be seen.
Dr. Gibson of Canada gavo tho history of
a caso of stricture of tho Oesophagus in a
child two years and nine months old, occi'
sioned by swallowing strong lye. The accl
dent occurred in July and tho child died in
March fallowing, the child was remarka
bly nourished by milk and nourishing injec
tions, and was during the time about the
house. Tho post mortem revealed an en
largement nnd thickening of ths (Esophagus,
just above the orifice of the stomach, tlio
aperture through it being so small, as not to
admit tlio passage of a knitting needle.
The venerable Dr. J. C. Chandler of St.
Albans read a supplement to tlio paper on
llalineman and his dogma, winch he pre
scnted at tlio annual meeting. The Doc
tor's paper elicited much applause.
Dr. Geo. M. Hall of Swanton presented
an elaborate paper on Truth in JNaturo.
which evinced much thought and research
Dr. S. Putnam of Montpelier gavo the
details of a case of Bright's discaso of tho
kidneys, uuscurc at tho outset the diagno
sis gradually developed Itself, and was con
firmed by tho post mortem examination.
The Dr. gavo some practical hints for the
correct diagnosis and treatment ol this gen'
eraily fatal disease.
Mr. Dutcherof St. Albans, President of
the vt. i'liarmaccuticat Society, being pro
ent was invited to address tlio society,
which no did in a very appropriate manner.
Tho object of this society, he said, was to
extend pharmaceutical knowledge and ed
ucation and raise the dignity of the profes
sion to a lilclicr standard. Tlio education
needed, tlio experience required of tho phar
macist, classes ours among the learned pro
fessions. In our endeavors to advance tlio
cause of pharmacy in Vermont wo naturally
look to tho Vermont Medical Society for
sympathy and aid. If any good results from
our labors you will share it. Ho Invited
tlio members of the society to lavor tlioso
who are uevoiing tneir time, energies and
talents to this end. nnd to lead tho nconlo
in requiring of tho apothecary more accur
ate knowledgo nnd practical experience.
In conclusion ho extended an invitation to
the members of this society to bo Present
and participate in the deliberations of the
next annual meeting ot tho Vermont Pilar
mnccutical Society at Burlington in Octo-
ner, i i;s.
At this stago of the proceedings tho Fao
ulty of tho Medical Department U. V. M,
entered tho hall, accompanied by u largo
milliner oi the students, nna were received
In a brief address ot welcome from tho
The hour appointed for tho Vice Presl
dent s address liavlne nrrived. Dr. E. S.
Peck of Burlington, delivered a very nblo
and elnborato address upon tho subject of
.Modern medical Education. The Doctor
suggested a curriculum of study, which ho
trusted would yet bo adopted, In which thero
should bo a regular graduation trom Ana'
tomy to 1 heory and ItucUcc.
Dr. V. B. Hathaway of Milton read a very
Interesting and graphic account of his per
sonal experience of spinal irritation, in
which no demonstrated tlio beneficial re
suits of bloaJ-lcttlmr.
On motion of Dr. G. M. Hull n committee
was uppointcd by tho President to confer
with n committee of the Faculty of the Med
ical Department U. V. M. In regard to tho
relations of tho Medical Collcao nnd tho
Vermont Medical Society. Tho committco
was constituted ns follows; Drs. G. M,
Hall, E. II. Peltengill and A. C. Welch,
As tho result of this conference, tho follow'
ing resolutions wcro introduced nnd unani
imously adopted by tho society,
Resolved, that, for tho puposo of main
taining and perpetuating nioro lntimato re.
latlons between tlio Medical Department
U. V. M.. and tlio Vermont Medical Society,
tho President of tho Vermont Medical So
ciety shall bo an cx-ofllcio chairman of tho
delegation appointed by tho society to at'
tend the examination of tho graduating
class ot each year; shall bo authorized
to sign tho diplomas granted by tho Mcdi
cal Department U. V. M., in behalf of tho
Society, and shall deliver an address to tlio
Resolved, further, that tho delegates
appointed by tho Stato Society shall present
their report to tho President immediately
upon tlio conclusion of tho examination,
nnd if approved by him, ho shall present a
copy of tho snmo to tlio Medical Faculty of
tlio College, and also to the Slate Society
at its session next following.
Dr, Goo, Dunsmoro ofSt. Albans presen
ted n patient before the society for exam
ination nnd instruction, afflicted with disease
of tho nervous system, producing paralysis
of tho face and tongue. Tho doctor gavo
tho history of the case ns commencing about
two years ago, and ns having been worso
since last September, Alio patient is ui.
Ho attributes Ills discaso to picking up
stones. Tho Doctor thinks tho discaso of
tho nerves Is peripheral and not central
General treatment antiphlogistic but with
Dr. Henry .lanes ofWntcrbury read a
paper on Aphasia following wounds of tho
head. Professor Howard followed the pa
per hy some Interesting remarks on gun
shot wounds of the head.
Dr. L. C. Butler of Essex read a paper
on tho Locality of Consumption In Vermont
In which, by means of tho Vermont Regis
tration Report", ho traced the dlseaso In
its precise locality in tho various counties,
finding it rather among the hills nnd moun
tains nf tho State, than lu tho valleys and
Prof. Howard of tho Medical Department
U. V. M., interested the Society with some
excellent practical remarks upon Hemorr
hoids, nnd stricture of tho Urotlia the
treatment ot which ho illustrated by ilin
crams unon the blackboard.
On motion of Dr. Clark a vote of thanks
wns tendered to the Central Vt. Railroad
for the courtesy of return certificates.
On Monday ovenintr tho society partook
of n splendid collation, provided for their
special entertainment, at tho women House,
by tlio St, Aliians village Aicuicat Assocni'
tion. And tho members indicated their np.
preelatlon of this compliment In n hearty
voto of thanks to their generous benefac
Tills session of the society was one of the
most interesting and profitable that it lias
ever held. Nearly one hundred physicians
were in attendance.
'J'llll JVlltlUMHl IMitriitliinul A
Tho thirteenth annual meeting of the
National Educational Association, will he
held at Elmlra, X. Y., August fi and 7th
The morning nnd evening of each day will
be occupied by the general Association
The papers presented will not occupy over
i',0 minutes, each followed by discussions
1. "OuKht the Chinese nnd Japanese In
lemnitics to lie refunded unconditionally
or devoted to specific educational purpo
sos?" In this discussion of the question
Mr. Chin Lnisun of Shaimhao wilt sneak
ot tho new e.iu.'ationnl movements ot China
anil Prof. L. II. House of tho Iniperia
College of Torkei ( edo) on "Tho new
educational plans of Japan."
:. "Upper schools," by Dr. Jumes
McCosli, President of tlio College of New
Jersey. Discussion opened by Samuel
Fallows, Superintendent of the Schools
3. "How much culture shall bu imparted
in our ireo schools; by liiejiam i.dwards
President ot the Normal University of Illi
nois. Discussion opened by J. P. wicker
sham, Superintendent of Schools of Penh
4. "Should American l outn be educated
Abroad?" by M. 11. Buckhani, President
of the University of Vermont. Discussion
opened by II. B. Wilson, Superintendent
ol schools ot Minnesota.
5. "Education in the Southern States,'
by Hon. J. C. Glhbs, Stato Superintendent
ot Schools, Honda. Discussion opened by
11. I'nirehlld.l'residentotUercn College,
Ii. "Uo-ivducation ot tho Sexes," by rrcsi
dent W lute, ot Cornell University.
7. "ino relation ot tho Ucncral Uovcrn
ment to Education," by Prof. G. W. Ather-
ton, Rutgers College, N J., Discussion
opened by John Hancock, Superintendent
ot Schools, Cincinnati.
8. "Educational features of tlio Vienn
Exposition," bv Prof. H. W Hovt of Wis
Tho afternoons will bo devoted to the
four departments, Prof. A. G, Boydcn of
tho Bridgcwater Normal School, is the
President of the Normal Department, and
tho programme of papers and discussions Is
us follows ;
1, "Tho duties and dangers of Normal
Schools," by Richard Edwards, President
Stato Normal University of Illinois.
2. ' 'Elementary nnd scientific knowledge'
by John W. Dickinson, Principal of the
Westfleld Normal School.
3. "Training Schools their places in
Normal School work," by Miss Delia A
Lathrop, Principal of Cincinnati Training
4. A paper on "The relative contribution
of scholarship and methods to tlio power of
tlio teacher, by llerry is. liuckliam, I'nn
cipal Stato Normal School, Jiuflalo, N. 1
The following question" will be presented
"To what extent nnd to what ways ought
n Normal School to conform lis plans to
tlio wants ot tho region in which it is I oca
"What should tho Normal School aim to
accomplish in tho teaching of natural sci
President J. D. Runklc, of tho Boston
Institute of Technology, is President of the
Department cf Higher Instruclion, nnd
the following topics nro named for dlscui
1. "National University," by Charles W
Elliot, I'rcsident ot Harvard university,
2. "Study of tho Classics," by Prof. Ed
ward I. Joyncs, of the Washington nnd Leo
3. "A Liberal Education for tlio Nine
teenth Contury,"jby Prof. W. P. Atkinson,
ot the uoston institute ot Technology.
Mr. N. A. Calkins of New York is tho
President of the Department of Elementary
Schools, and tho programme includes two
papers on "Elementary Rending."
1, "Thought and Sentence Method," by
it. i, I'nriinnm, superintendent ruin
Schools, Blnghamtin, N. 1.
2. "Phonetic Method with Pronouncing
Urthogrnphy, in Its relations toother Meth
oils : by Dr. r.dwin l.eigh.
Discussion of the subject to follow the
3. Arithmetic Principles and Methods
of Illustration j" by M, MoVicar, Principal
ot tho stato formal Training School, rots
dam, n. 1.
4. "How may tho Elementary School
Instruction be mado most useful to the
future citizen?" H. F. Harrington, Super
intendent of Schools, New Bedford, Mass
5. what number of school hours, daily
is most profitable for children under ten
years ot ngor by Andrew J. Itickolf, Sup-
crimendcnt ot schools, Cleveland, unio
(i. Report on "Tho Kindergarten," l
J. W. Dickinson.
Tho question "How may pupils in Ell
mcntary Schools be trained to speak and
writo with our langungo correctly?" will bo
Mr. W. T. Harris of St. Louis is tl
President of tho Department of Stiperintcn
dence, and tho matters discussed will bo ns
1. A paper on Western University Ed
cation, by Win. G. Eliot, Chancclor of
Washington University, St. Louis, Mo.
2. A paper on tho Work of tho City
niipcrintenueni, ny Jiauno JJOiy, superin
icnucni ot ocnoois, Detroit, Alien.
3. A paper on School Houso Plans. Ii
A. J. RickofI, Superintendent ot Schools
4. A paper on I.eluh's Method of Tcacli
ing Reading, by Win, M. Bryant, Superin
teuueiiiui ocnoois, jsuriinglon, lowa.
C. A paper by J. II. Blnford, Superin
tendent of Schools, Richmond, Vn., on
"The relation between School Boards and
Also tho questions, Natural Science In
District Schools; Tho Department Method
below tno High school) Shorter School
Sessions tlio plan ot utilizing nccomrno
dations by doublo dally sessions, with
change of pupils and teachers; Division of
High School Work Into several Courses of
Study t Tho Abolition of Corporal Punish'
ment In Publio Schools i Classification and
Grading of Common Schools j Supervision
by Special Teachers Writing, Drawing,
Tho hotels liavo reduced their rates for
tho members of tho association, nnd the
rlo Railway furnishes frco return tickets.
favorable opportunity will also bo afford
ed tho members to make n visit to Niagara
Falls, as excursion tickets good till tho 21st
f August will bo sold to go from Elmlra to
Suspension Bridge and return for four doll
ars nnd n quarter one-half the regular
Tim WllKL'KKl) StKAMSIIII' Citv of
Washington. Tlio City of Washington
was one of tho oldest steamers belonging to
10 Inman Inc. Sho was built nt Glasgow,
Scotland. In 1855. nnd Inn been In constant
service almost ever since, being used of
late, however, morons nn extra freight ship
than ns n passenger steamer. She had three
decks, nud measures about 2,34 tons, and
like tho other ships of tho line win built
of Iron and was rated nt one nnd nne-half
when last surveyed in Xew lork. Mr. Dale
tho ngent here, telegraphed to agents last
n uht and to intents nt llnlliax to no
everything for the passengers regardless of
expense, i no scene nunc wrccK is wiiiiin
about fifty miles of Capo Prospect, whero
tho Atlantic struck, tiio coast has numer
ous rocky shoals, dnnjjorous capes nnd cms
tors of small Islands. It Is badly provided
with lighthouses. Capt, Colby, at the time
of the Atlantic disaster, said "That there
wasn't a good square Ught on the whole
coast. 1 here is littlo reason to hope that
the vessel will remain together, for when
tho Atlantic, n new Iron ship, struck, sho
tore over tho rocks and her plating was
ripped oil ns it it were paper. Mr. Dale says
lie docs not know tho value of tho vessel,
and cannot tell whether It or tho cargo lire
Mr. D.ilu of the steamship City of Wash'
button says dipt. Lockhead is an expcrieii'
ccd commander and lie cannot account for
the vessel being so much out of her course.
Pursuer Alain, telegraphs from .Liverpool
N. S., that tho baggaire and spare stores
wcro safely landed, ns well ns tho passcn
gers and crew, mere was a dense log
from the time we left tiueenstown. There
was much excitement at Long Branch last
night occasioned by tho report that the City
of Washington had been wrecked oft" Sandy
tW anA Sin Win.
JUNN & CHAMTON,
Mniiuf.ictut'crH.of all Kinds of
TIN WAR L
PLANISHED, llHITANNIA, JAPAN, OI.ASS
AND WOODEN WAKES
HltOOMS, IlltUSHES.ANI) BASKETS,
and a general assortment ot
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
Special facilities for Jobbing all klnds'ot
TIN AND OLASS WAltK.
tP'AU kinds ot B.tiiTKu taken In evehange for
NO. 14 MUltCIIANTH' HOW.
l!utland,Vt., May 1, 1873. myldtf
K M O V A L
S. O. staley, of tho late tlrm of Staley A- Llp
plncott, has removed his business from No. 37
Center ht., to No. 12 Merchants' ltow, whero he
lias formed a Copartnership with Messrs. Dunn
& Crainton, under the firm name ot s. (I. Stnley
Co. Ho will bo pleased to see all of his old
customers, and as many new ones as will favor
nun wuu a can.
g G. STALEY & CO
No. U, Mehchants' ltow,
STOVES AND HOT AIR FURNACES,
Tho Stewart and New American Cooking
Stoves, tor both wood and coal, constantly on
uanu. .-tinuuiaciurcrsoi anu ueaicrs in 4
COPI'Ell, TIN AND SHEET IltON WAltK.
In all Its branches Hath Tubs, Water Closets,
,ja uuu w atei ripuif?, anu iiiings 01
TIN ItOOFINO AND J0111IIN0
Of all kinds promptly attended to. None but
HKiiuui uuu reuauie workmen empioyeu.
AU. U-OIIK WAHIUXrKIK
RKMKMDEK, 2 D00K3 NOKTU OKTIlKOl'tlU 1101'SE,
BAXTER NATIONAL HANK,
II, IlKNIir lUXTElt,
II, V. LOTllKOf,
J. N, liAXTKlt,
T. W, PlKX,
Oeo. E, ltorcK,
(1E0B0E II. IIOTTUM,
J. W. CK1UT0N,
N. T. HrKiocK, .In,
w. c, DoNroN,
W. O. I.ANDON.
Mado and remitted for at Lowest Urates.
INTKI1K3T ALMWKU ON TIUK DITOSITS.
A general llanklng and Kxcliange business
II, 1IKNHY IIAXTKK, 1'rCht. J, N. lUXTIll, V, l'i'CSt
agonal It, UOTTUV, Cashier,
AILY 8TAGE BETWEEN HUT.
LAND AND 8TOCKBIIIDOE.
Arrive at ltutland 13 m., lcavo Ilutland 1:00 p.m.
starting trom tlio Bardwcll House.
iv Connections nt Htoclcbrldgo with stages
ur KucuusLCT anu ueinei.
mysjdsm It, II. TUri'Ell, I'rop'r,
BATTY'S NABOB PICKLES,
Crosso & TllarkwcirH Plek'loR. llalford'l
Worcestershire Sauce, Nabob Sauce, lu fact
nearly all kinds of English pickles can bo found
ui li, w, AlAltauALa.o
TRUK HORN & MAGNOLIA FLOUR
very choice, lor salo at
mayiaswly 11. W, MAItSHALL'8'8,
.IlAttU llfiUUUllUJX i lTiiuca
IlUItT & SHERMAN'S.
PARASOLS, SUN UMBRELLAS, PARASOLS.
The most pxteKKlvp display or Hun Miadcs
ever phown In llullnnil, Irom M cents to f I!.
Call and sco our beautiful shades ot Parasols
In silk and satin, made to order exclusively for
DonV forirct flint Hurt & Sherman are still
ferlng those elegant black silks In all tlio
different brands at extremely low prices.
LAMES' LINKS Ht'lTS
'ortwr., formerly sold forjio,
JO CENT COUNTUll. US CENT COUNTEII.
Wa are still Hclllnc crcat ounntltles of Dress
iiooos in an ute new Biyies nnu snaucs irom
ine nnu cent counter.
Snlenilld bargains In our fcliawl dennrtment.
wmcu is superior 10 any ouisiue uiu large cities.
An elegant fctockot LLAMA LACE SACQUES
nnd SHAWLS, from S to SMS.
1'IIINTS, lOif. I'llINTS, 10tf,
n nil tlio best irrades. In fact all of our lareo
mil well HpltTtori stock of domestics onuallv
low. Tho clienjiost place In town to buy Dress
uoous, Aimn iH, uuier, mue, uuniuauca, au,
rr New floods owned every week In our dif
May 1, 1ST8. IlUItT a: SHEHMAN
Q.EO. W. HILLIARD,
3i MKHCHANTS' HOW.
iliO.OOO IN DRY aOODS I 1
Largest assortment of DHESS OOODS In
wo Different Style DHKHS (100 1)3-25 cents
?o $4.oo per yard.
100 pieces ALPACCAS and HltlLLIANTKEVS
Alt Shades of HUSH POPLINS.
Assort ment of JAPANESE POPLINS)
800 Different St lo SHAWLS,
ino pieces Cloths;ror Suits nnd Boy's Wear.
IWIHTE TABLE DAMASK,
WNone should fall to give us a call before
GEO. W. lilLLIARD,
37 Merchants' ltow, RUTLAND.
PRING GOODS. SPRING GOODS,
KINSMAN & ltOSS
Wish to say to the public that they have now
open for Inspection tho best line of Spring
(foods they ever offered.
HOSIERY, OLOVES, Ac;i
Anjelegnnt line or
SILK AND WOOL TOPLINS,
BUTTEHICK'S CELEBRATED PATTERNS
Cal (and examine our new line of goods.
KINSMAN & ROSS
myld3m No. 3 Merchants' Row, Rutland.
Q A. PARK HURST & CO.,
Extenslvo Dealers lu
FOREION AND DOSIESTIC DRY OOODS,
And a complete assortment of
NOTIONS AND SMALL WARES,
33 MERCHANTS' ROW, , RUTLAND. V
Wo take pleasure In Informing tho trading
Public that It Is our aim to keeD tho beut MiUer.t.
cd Stock ot floods In our lino to be found In the
State, We aro constantly replenishing our
shelves with tho principal Staple, Novelties of
the Season, making our Establishment Tim
best for your Interest from which to purchase
Wo have tho.llest.Dargalns In
An extenslvo assortment ot
For. Men and IBoys' wear,
KIDS at tl.oo, ii.ss, $i.w, $1.76 Per Pair.
Call for the JACQUELINE CORSET best fitting
Our prices are sure to give satisfaction.
C, A. PAHKIIUR3T X CO.,
mayldlf RUTLAND, VT,
(tfloltttofl & jutti8ttto(j (BOOM.
ATES' HOUSE CORNER.
MASON A JKHKOWSKI
Have Just opened tlio largest stock ot ,
0 L 0 T H I N O;
Krer brought to Vermont. Cast off your old
clothes nnd buy one of our
STYLISH M'lttXO SUIT.
Wo have I hem for all prices, and will sell any
thing In our line
TWENTY PER CENT. CIIKAPKIt
Than any other store In the state. Don't go to
a More wnere ineir stock nas ueen nanuieu
over, yearatteryear. come where ever thing Is
; FRESH AND NKW-NOTIIINO OLD.)
A glance at our stock of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
Will convince you that tho Bates' Houso Corner
Storo Is the only placo where tho stock of thesn
goods aro complete.
LA DIKS1 AXD OUSTS TRAYKUSQ It AOS.
ot every description.
HATS AND CAPS
Aro a leading artlclo with us, and this ac-
cuuuis lor our
Of every stylo and price. If you wish anything
In our line, call and get our prices: they will
convince on whero to buy.
MASON & JKHKOWSKI.
43 Merchants' How, under tho Bales' House,
gPRING AND SUMMER
IN AM. STVt.ES,
FOR MEN AND BOYS' WEAR,
tf-EXTHA SIZES A 8PECIALTY.j:
HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS AND VALISES.
Tlio best stock of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
Fine White and Fancy
MADE TO ORDER;
A. O. CUNNINOHAM,
No. 6 Center street, (oppaslti depot.)
Gr. st" c- s-
PECK & BENJAMIN'S
Wheru you can always find the largest and best
usauruiiem Ul siyusu
READY MADE CLOTHING,
HATS CAPS, GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
TRUNKS, SATCHELS, 4C ,
And save 25 per cent, on every article you buy at
PECK S BENJAMIN'S
POPULAR SQUARE DEAMN'0
GREEN MOUNTAIN CLOTHINOiBTOHK.
No. 19 Centkr Street,
RUTLAND, - - VERMONT.
lillintrtf nnd $uiry oortsi.
g ARROWS & MITCHELL
(Successors to Fkkncu a; Barrows.)
PROSPECTUS FOR 18TJ.
As we bavo worn no disguises In the past.'.we
iome with uo promise ot a new sensation. We
shall offer you no cunningly devised fables to
tickle your fancy, nor toko a fresh departure In
unbeaten paths to relieve the monotony of
truth-tclllng. For nearly Fifteen Yearswe have
held to the samo principles, and we nnd them
all unworn by the lapse of time.
MILLINERY AND FANCY, GOODS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
AU orders entrusted to our caro will bo
I'HOXPTLY AXD CARKfULLY FILLKD,
HARROWS & MITCHELL,
"J . ' rv- ..
NO. tl MERCHANTS' ROW,
Representing fifteen of the Largest and
Strongest Companies In tho United States and
GENERAL AGENCY FOR VERMONT
LYCOMING FIRE INSURANCE CO,
Havo Issued policies for THIRTY-THREE
YEARS, and paid over ,424,l4.oo for losses.
MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO,
;in THE WORLD.
INCO.ME LAST YEAR, $1,099,403 00
Policies on the
CASH OR MUTUAL PLAN,
FOR RUTLAND AND ADDISON COUNTIES
FARMERS' MUTUAL FIRE INS. CO.
I $l,CO0,000 00
THE BEST COMPANY IN THE STATE FOR
. ir i i l.f if ' v I '
tr Insures nothing but Jdetached dwellings,
barns and contents -
By this plan, FARMERS' only pay tor losses
on PARSt PROPERTY, No hazardous prop
erty Insured by this Company.
EVI O. KINGSLEY,
BUILDERS' AND CABINET
Weymouth Fine Finishing nnd Ktnplte Cut
.ttiis, jiuii, nirt'i, uuuis, nc
lll.Al- lnll 1 117 'Hioi.,
III ACKSMI'i'll'S STOCK,
Steel, Iron, Picks, Ames' Shovels, lil.isiing Puw-
uer (government prooi), r use, Laige
.Diill riles, Sleel Striking Imm
inent. Handles. AT.
MANILLA HOPE AND COItllAOF.
SAW-MILI, CIUCULAIt AND WOOD SAWS,
AND BOYNTON'S LIGHTNING
P A I N T S ,
Oils, Vninlshcs, tllue, Sand Paper, Brushes, Ac.
OLASS AND PUTTY.
A snlendld line of Table and Pocket Cullers'.
Shears and Scissors.
'nrlor Furniture, Center Tables, Mirrors, Ex
tension Tables, Bedsteads, Mattrasses,
Spring Beds, Bureaus and Chairs.
Manufacturer of Black Walnut, Chestnut and
Painted Chamber Sets.
c a r "FT: T S .
Velvet, Brussels, Tapestry, Tlireo Ply nnd In
grain varpeis, uu Hums, ve., &e.
COFFINS AND CASKETS.
AiNI) .Wr.l'ALl.lU JJUlflAl, I'ABl'..',
At L. O. KINOSLEY'S,
Rutland, June 17,1373.
JANDON & IIUNTOON,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
IRON, STEEL, NAILS, &a, &a, do,
A general Assortment of
BELTING, L A O I N O, Ac.
TIMOTHY, CLOVER, AND ALL
NOVA SCOTIA PLASTER,
LODI MANUFACTURING CO.'S POUDRETTE.
A FUI.I. I.INB OF
C H E A P FOR CAS H
BARRETT'S OLD STORE.
guohis, stationery, &s.
JOOKS, STATIONERY &C.
SPAULDING & CO.
II, ne a large stock of Books consisting of
Of different sl7ts nndstjles,
t'ockt t Bibles ul.il Ti htnlni'iits, Luge iiliilKinall,
hu ii ImaKm, 1 1 wow Hooks, li'totlonal
ll,.l, unci nil the iibpulur boots
oi llii'da leetlwii ns MMi
.11 NEMI.E HOOKS AND TOY BOOKS,
(Unit-, liu-kgiilnluou Hoards, 'hesuhd('hecM r
INI UAL STA'I loNKRY,
FRENCH KNOI.IMI and
AMERICAN STAT 10NKRY.
Of the latest M!cs, plain and tinted.
-IMIIll. STAHPISO HONK TO OIlllKll.
Inks In Black, Violet, Blue ami Carmine.
Pens, Pen-holders, Pencils, Slates, Pocket Books
and Wallets. Ladles' rorte-monnales, Brack
ets, Hall Pockets, Toel Hacks, Slipper
Cases, Blacking Cases, Kasle's Book
Slides and Shelves, Jewel Stands
and Boxes In Caned Wood,
Match Safes, Writing
Desks and Work
Materials for Wax Flowers, GlassShsdes, Vase",
Parian statuary, Hronzo Groups
and Vases.Stereoscopesand Vlews.Photograpbs,
.i.iiuurapus, nieei engravings
In Volvet, Holly Wood, 4c. All kinds of Picture
Framing done to order and In the best stle.
Dally and Weekly Papers supplied.
We Invite all wlshlnc troods In our lino to call
and examine, our stock before purchasing.
SPAULDING & CO.,
NO. 1. MERCHANTS' Row, RUTLAND, VT.
HE EXCELSIOR DIARY FOR 1874.
OLOllE PAPEIl COMPANY,
General Wholesale Agent3 for
VERMONT AND NEW HAMPSHIRE,
WASHINGTON, WARREN, ESSEX, AND
CLINTON COUNTIES, N. Y.
Why the Trade give to the Excelsior Diary the
preference over all others.
1st. It Is printed on fine rose tint paper.
ad. The same quality of paper Is used through
the entire line, giving Just as good paper In a
chrap book ns In a high priced One.
3d. It Is tho best finished Diary In the
4th. We give you 235 different st les to select
Mh. Quite a number of the best .selling pat
terns aro mado by no other house.
6th. Tho pocket-book styles are all arranged
to suit the business man.
7th. Retailers want a Diary that Is neat, at
tractive and saleable,
sth. Youwllltlnd fewer ot them among tho
old stock ot dealers, as they sell better than
any other Diary.
nth. The salo of tho Excelsior has Increased
more than 600 per cent. In tho last four years,
which fact shows that the retailer appreciates
10th. We give attractlveshowcardsandpost
ers, and plenty of them.
llth. They cost no more, and no less, than
other Diaries all lists and discounts being
18th. Tho Excelsior Is tho best retailing
Diary offered to tho trade.
Wo Intend to visit all dealers In Diaries enrly
In the season. K there aro any, however, that
we do not reach, wo shall bo pleased to send
them, on application, a lino ot samples to ex
amine In comparison with other goods.
Early orders aro always filled complete, w hllo
lato orders aro apt to And tho assortmeit
broken, nnd frequently the best selling st les
used up. It Is a good plan to put In orders early
as pay-day comes no sooner than with late or
ders. Wo can deliver goods any tlmo after 1st
Send In your orders for tho Excelsior early to
THE GLOBE PAPER CO.,
PENCILS.-Dixon's Round Gilt Pencils
are as good as Faber's Round (lilt, some
say better. If no better, they deserve favor from
being an American Pencil at lower prices.
They are mado by tho Joseph Dixon Crucible
Co., Jersey city, N. J., and we offer them to tho
trade at their net prices. Try them.
GLOBE TAPER CO.
10 DRY-GOODSMEN, GROCERY-
jl. .ui.,1, uu iwijiato at.. e uuer lup iimk-
est line of wrapping Papers, Paper Bags, Flour
Sacks and Twines, to bo found In the State.
Best quality monllla, best quality bogus man
111a. Best quality straw paper, all sues and
weights. Best quality paper bags and flour
socks warranted full size and full w eights. No
scrimping. We handle these goods In largo
quantities, and our prices ara as low as others.
Belling same quality of goods. Send us an
GLOBE PAPER CO.
OUR STATIONERY DEPARTMENT
comprises a full line ot staple goods,
first-class papers, folded and flat, ruled and
plain, all weights and sizes. Envelopes at nil
grades and colors, drug, pay, note, letter, ortl
eta and document, all Urst-clsss goods and
prices low. Order a Batnplo lot.
GLOBE PAPER CO,
BLANK HOOKS Aro a specialty with
us. We have everything In this Hue. We
havo one ot the best (It not tho best) appointed
Blank Book manufactories In tho state. Every
thing Is new and In good shape, and we have a
man In charge of It who understands tho busi
ness in all rut details. We have, a stock of first
class ledger papers, and Invite banks, manufac
turing companies, ic, to examine our stock and
prices. GLOBE PAPER CO.
rpAGS. Wo offer Denulsona Mcrchan
X dlso and Shipping Taps to Stationers and
Printers at Dennlson'a lowest prices. Send us
an order and satisfy yourselves.
GLOBE PAPER CO.
PRINTING. Anything from n Card to
a Book, neatly and promptly executed.
Wo havo as good (acuities as any other estab
lishment In the state. It you need anything In
this line, glvo us a trial, satisfaction guaran
teed. GLOBE PAPER CO.
1MIE RUTLAND DAILY AND
. WEEKLY GLOBE, contains all tho latest
news, Including the teletrrams of the associated
press, local correspondence, state news, Ac.
No expense spared in the editorial department.
Advertising rates low, especially (or short ad
vertlicmenti. The papers aro larger and con
tain more reading matter than any other In tho
State. GLOBE I'Al'Kll CO