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TIIE HUTLAND DAILY GLOBE, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 25, 1873.
FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1870.
TSRM3 IN ADVANCE,
DAU.T Per month . ?
Thrco months ' Oo
Six months 0
Ono year 8 oo
Wkeilt Three months 15
Six months II
one year v..?"0
Address GLOBE PAPER, CO., ItuUand, Vt.
It has been officially decided that it is an
"act unbecoming a gentleman" to shoot a
man. This, at least, was the decision of n
court martial convened for the purposo of
trying an officer, who deliberately shot a
discharged soldier, who had offended him
insomo way. The penalty, to bo sure,
was light simply dismissal from tho army
but it is something to find out that It is
not "gentlemanly" to commit the crlmo of
murder. Will, any one, hereafter, say tho
world don't more t
Tho cable advices speak of tho number
of tho Carllst Insurgent forces operating In
Spain somo thirty thousand, all told as
If It indicated a great uprising against the
republican government. It may bo an
enormous force for tho remnant of an effete
monarchy to gather around its standard,
but after our experience during the rebel
lion, both at the north and south, tho aver
age American would consider it hardly a
rcspcctablo skirmish line. If this is the
most Don Carlos can do, then he can bid
farewell to all his expectations of roynlty.
W. H. Johnson, chairman of the "color
ed republican state committee," of New
York, has Issued an address to bis-fellow
citizens of color, advlsluK them to disband
their organization. He soys that their mis
sion has been accomplished In the acknowl
edgement of their rights and equality be.
fore the law, and that the continuance of
their separate organization can only result
In keeping alive class and caste distinctions.
The address In timely and the ndvicc sound;
would that our southern brethren could
look through the same eyes.
The caily education of the delegates to
the late republican state convention of
Minnesota is being questioned. After sev
eral ballots," the result of which accom
panied liv a statement of the vote was
given, C. It. Davis was declared duly nom
inated for Governor, he having received,
on the last ballot, a majority of all the
votes. The convention then adjourned,
and the members went nliout their busi
ness. .Nearly a week after, some good
scholar whether or not It was the World
arithmetic man we arc not told discovered
that the delegates didn't know how to
udd or subtract, Washburnc having been
nominated, on one of the ballots, by a ma
jority of three. The question is now raised,
by some over sensitive politician, whether
Davis can, with honor, accept a nomina
tion so made. Who over heard of a nom.
Itiation being declined for any such scru
ples, when the chances for an election were
PIIOttHK.'Ut OF THE "I'AHJIDKS
We receive semi-official bulletins, from
day to day or week to week, of the number
of "granges of the patrons of husbandry"
established In Vermont. From t1 re
ports, it would Bccm that the number is
steadily Increasing, and that, ero many
weeks elapse, It will gain a foothold in
every county, if not In every town, in the
state. But what is it all about, some one
may inquire, and the inquiry would excite
no surprise, as only the most careful reader
and most painstaking investigator could
satisfactorily answer the question. Tho
fact is that tho order originated at tho
westas a secret society, with certain avowed
objects, has gradually extended itself east
ward, changing its platform, so to speak,
as It moved, until it has found a local
habitation and name In nearly, if not quite,
every agricultural state- of the north. The
object and purpose of the organization was
declared, by its founders, to be the protec
tion of the farmers from "the extortionate
exactions of railroad monopolies." A. wor
thy object, to be sure, but just how it was
to be accomplished we wero not told. In
one state, Iowa, it endeavored to make its
Influence felt, and thereby workout its end,
by controlling local and state politics. To
this end, It "extended its area" by throw
ing open its doors to every one, no matter
what might be bis trade, occupation or
profession. This was right and proper,
liecause all consumers and producers, suf
fered alike, and were alike interested in ob
taining a remedy, but, in this Instance, it
was not expedient. The order was at once
captured by politicians, and their slate
was carried out in nominations. The can
didates selected by the honest farmers were
quietly shelved, and other moods of relief
must bo sought.
In Illinois, they had the same professed
object, but here, too, political trickery was
too much for honesty of purpose. It
suited the purpose of the schemers and
demagogues to make an attack upon the
purity of the fountains of justice and the
integrity and honesty of its administration.
The Intelligent farmer, as well as the in
telligent tradesman or lawyer, knew that
the welfare of society and tho safety of in
dividuais were dependant upon a proper re
spect for organic laws. They knew that
If it became necessary to change that law,
in order to form a more perfect union, es
tablish justice or promote tho general wel
fare, it rested with them to make the
change. The power is with tho farmer,
alone, if ho chooses to exercise it. He
knows, however, as we all know, that his
interests are our interests ana our
Interests his. There was no neces
sity for a change of constitutional
law to meet the difficulty, the remedy was
complete and ample without. After
their first feeling of disappointment oyer a
proper decision of their court of last resort,
they were disposed to acknowledge Its jus
tice and legality, and conduct their or
ganization so that a much needed remedy
might bo obtained In a legitimate way, but
the wiro pullers were too much for them,
or, rather they stole the farmer's livery
with which to work out their own aggron
dlzement. The result was, that In tho ju
dicial election, an honored, learned and
upright judge was superceded by a second
rate lawyer and demagogue, who soiled
into office under false colors, he being a
tool of tho very monopoly which the farm
ers were opposing. This was brought
atoui uy the disgust of the honest men.
who, seeing that they had been sold out, re
frained, in large numbers, from voting, In.
steaa oi toiiowing the example of other
who heartily supported and voted for the
defeated candidate. In Minnesota, although
they had their "granges," the farmers seem
to have acted Independently of them,
asserted their power In their own party, as
they can do in any and every state, smashed
tho slate of tho monopolists and nominated
a clean ticket for Governor and other state
officers, so far us any ring or other Im
proper influences can control the can
dldates. There seems to bo a fascination about
secret societies, and so the organization
spread. As It came eastward, however,
its object and purposo, as we have said, ap
pear to havo been changed. Its planting
and growth In Vermont was entirely dis
connected with any real or supposed grlcv
nnccs on account of alleged cxtortlons'from
railroad monopolies. There was a reason
,why it should bo so disconnected. With
tho exception of a vcr short lino of rail
road, managed from outsldo of tho Btatc,
we doubt If Vermont railroads havo ever
been, In any truo sense of the word, mo
nopolies, and we do notbcllcvo that a fair
minded man can bo found who will say
that he ever suffered or expects to suffer
from their "exaction" or "extortions.
The object aimed at in Vermont is pro
claimed to le the purchase of those articles
of necessity and comfort, which cannot bo
raised on the farm, nt wholesale prices,
without n resort to tho stores or shops of
thoso who make tho buying and selling of
merchandise a business, and, in tho dispos-
al of the produco of their farms, dairies,
etc.,to dispcnie with the services of " mid
dlemen." We think that, perhaps, under
ordinary circumstances, it would be of vast
benefit to the farmers and all other produc
ers, If there was no bucIi person as a "mid
dleman," as he is called. There Is no ques
tion of the fact that tho consumer pays
larger price for farm produce than tho pro
ducer receives, and this difference goes In
to the pocket of the "middleman" as his
profit or brokerage. If the services of this
class of men were dispensed with, it Is un
questionable that the producer would re
ccivo a larger grmt price for his coinmodl
ties, while the consumer, at the same time
would receive a better article and, perhaps,
also, at a less price than he had been ac
customed to pay for the same kind of ar
ticles of an Inferior quality. Hut can the
producer and consumer bu brought together
without enhancing the price of his produce
or lessening his net proflts.or probably, both 1
This Is a matter which lias, for years, been
discussed by agricultural societies, dalry
mens' associations and kindred bodies,
without producing any difference in the
methods of trade. Without stopping to
consider the matter, nt length, wo may re
mark that the timo necessarily consumed
by Individual producers in taking their
commodities to individual consumers, it
"time is money" as the old saw has it,
would be a very Important clement to be
considered In deciding the "middleman"
When we come to consider tho other
part of their avowed object buying ar
ticles of necessity, comfort or luxury with
out resorting to regularly established stores,
or by patronizing co-operative stores of
their own we nrc compelled to say that,
in our opinion, the farmers of Vermont are
making progress backward. Such business
enterprises will bo no novelty In Vermont.
The experiment lias been tried nnd the re
sult was anything but promising for a now
trial. Twenty or more years ago, union or
co-operative farmers' stores could bo found
in every town and village and, we were
going to say, in nearly every school dis
trictin Vermont. Their history was one
of disaster and loss, and can be found re
corded In the records of our courts. If a
man is a good merchant, and makes a for
tune in the legitimate transaction of his
business, It docs not, necessarily, follow
that the same f ortuno awaited him If he
had commenced life as a lawyer or farmer.
Neither does success and wealth obtained
upon a farm indicate that the same man
would havo achieved the same result In a
store or elsewhere. Thcso union stores, of
which we havo spoken, were managed by
the most sagacious and money making far
mers of the state, yet they never appreci
ably affected the business of other stores,
and only brought loss upon the owners and
managers, who were their own patrons.
Their first experience was that the neces
sity existed for two classes of middlemen :
one to buy of the wholesale dealers and
another to sell to tho consumer. They
may have bought goods at an actual less
nst profit per cent, than they had formerly
been able to, but the cash price paid by
them did not vary much, If any. The
time and expenses of tho managers, the
salaries of both classes of middlemen and
their clerks, when added to the prices of
goods or deducted from tho sale of pro
duce, did not lcavo much, if anything, to
choose between the two systems. Wo fear
it will be found so now, and, if it is not,
other consumers and producers arc, also,
interested In theso questions of prices and
are entitled to somo consideration. We do
not believe any good will ever result from
class or clannish action, any more than it
has in the past. There are grievances under
which the mass of the people are Buffering,
and from which they must and will, pro
bably, be relieved, but it must bo acconv
pllsbcd, if nt all, by a cordial, hearty union
of all classes and conditions of the people,
and not by a secret organization, composed
of those who follow one particular branch
Fifteen hundred dollars has been raised
for the purposo of increasing the library of
Barton has an encampment of tho "noble
rod men" which they can dlspcnso with
without Injury to their Interests. Any
town or party needing their presence or
services, It is announced, can havo them
by applying to tho overseer of tho poor.
The Comptroller of the Currency author
ises the organization of n National Bank at
Chelsea, In Orango county, with u cipital
Among tho patents recently Issued, Is one
for "Type writing machine," to J. Head
Pembcr of Randolph. Tho Invention is
such that Mr. Pembcr hopes to print somo
sevcnty.flve words a mlnuto by its nld, a
rato much faster than has over boon ob
tained by any copying machine. Tho
types are moved by touching keys, of
which there are several banks.
Boston Banks. The weekly statements
of tho Boston banks docs not look as fav
orable as of late. There is a decrease in
every item, the deposits and country bank
balances showing tho largest diminution.
Tho decrease "in due from other banks,"
making probably a reduction In the Now
York balances, specie and legal tenders,
being reduced $270,000, The banks con
tlnue to hold an ample reserve above tho
legal requirements, though somewhat dimin
ished during tho week.
A SANUUlNAItY CONFLICT.
A Terrible .Sunset Scene on tho Open,
A correspondent of tho 11'orM'glvcs nn
account of one of tho most ferocious duels
ever fought. ;It occurred on tho evening of
July 4, In tho Indian Territory, nt Mcdl
clno Lodge, n point which is n great resort
for hunters during tho colder months.
Tho parties engaged in this desperate fight
were Hugh Anderson of Texas, nnd Arthur
McCluskcy of Kansas, both desperadoes
well known on tho frontier for their reck
lessness of life. Anderson lind killed n
brother of McCluskcy In a dance-house
frnens, nnd tho latter sought him out for
tho express purposo of taking venganco
upon him. A Texan guide, named Rich
ards acted as n second for McCluskcy, nnd
n huge Kcntucklnn of tho name of Har
ding fulfilling a similar office for Anderson.
By tho terms ngrccd upoii between Rich
ards and Harding, tho nntngonlsts were to
fight with revolvers and bowio knives to
bo placed back to back at nn Interval of
twentv paces to wheel and lire at n given
signal, nnd nfter tho first interchange of
shots to conduct the fight ns each one
should deem It best to his own advantage.
The spot selected for tlio encounter was in
the open prairie. The grass lind been
closely cropped by tho cattle, leaving the
turf firm, yet clastic, nnd just the thing
for rough-and-tumble business. Tho men
met long after sunset in the presence of a
crowd of hunters nnd trappers, railroad
purveyors, gamblers and Indians. The
combatants were duly placed, nnd the
crowd wnltcd with breathless interest the
Tho giving of tho signal had fallen by lot
to Harding. Stating to the principals, who
by this time liegan to show signs of im
patience, that tills would lie tho report of
a pistol, he drew his own pistol nnd ills
charged it, first nsking the question nnd re
ceiving the usual answer that lioth wire
McCluskev was the tlrtt to fire, wheeling
as he did so, though the smoke had scarcely
curled up from his pistol before the report
of Anderson's weapon followed. A mo
mentary pause ensued, each of the antag
onists close! v scanning each other to nolo
the effect of the shot. Across Anderson's
check n deep furrow, from which the blood
slowly began to trickle down told the work
of his antagonist, while McCluskcy re
ii)ttiiied,ntamling in ills original posture, to
all appearances unharmed. But tills was
not the fuct. Those nearest to him fun
cicd ..they saw a sudden spasm of pain,
pass through bis frame, and Ids face cer
tainly blanched to a death-like pallor, but
just where the ball had taken effect they
could not tell. At the second firo McClui
key again anticipated his opponent, and
taking a more deliberate aim succeeded in
breaking his left arm. Anderson uttered a
sharp cry and sank on one knee, but quick
ly recovering himself returned the firo, and
this time with horrible effect. The ball
passing through McCluskeys mouth car
ried with It several of the clenched teeth
and a portion of the tongue, finally lodging
In tho base of tho skull. McCluskcy
staggered forward a few steps, and made n
desperate effort to steady himself. Tho
Mood poured in torrents from tho wound
nnd nntn.1 Ills liin.ltna ... J J.lj
from the muzzle of his pistol ; but with he
roic courage ho continued to advance pit
tint; out mcuthfuls of blood nnd teeth at
During the interval thus gained Ander
son, in his crippled stato had every reason
to shun a hand-to-hand encounter, had not
been idle, but fired another well-aimed shot
which broko McCluskcy's left shoulder.
As if this was not enough, ho sent still
another ball after him, which striking him
in the pit of tho stomach, caused him to
fall heavily on his face. McCluskey wa
now mortally wounded and momentarily
growing weaker from loss of blood. Tear
ing open his shirt in his agony a crimson
pot In his left side indicated the place
whero Anderson's first shot had taken ef
fect. Ho still however, retained his grasp
of his pistol, and by an effort superhuman
in its coolness and deliberation fired nt
his antagonist Ids third shot. Tho lattc
had been closely watching for this, and
endeavored to savo himself by dropping on
the ground. Too late, however, when his
adversary's body readied tho earth it was
heavier by a Colt's pistol ball. A scream
of pain followed, and the spectators saw tho
figure of a man clutching wildly with Ids
hands at the grass and writhing and twist
ing in horrible contortions. Tho bullet
had struck him full in tho abdomen and
and like his antagonist, Anderson was now
A FA8T-DYISO MAN.
At this juncture It seemed as if tho
crowd would interfere, but Harding sternly
bade them keep back and leave tho men to
settle the matter In their own way. As
none cared to dispute with the gigantic
hunter, the mandate was obeyed, thougti
universal expression of horror ran through
tho spectators, a number of whom were
engineers and attaches of our own paity,
Still, horrible as was the scene, no one
thought of leaving the spot. An irrcsist
iblo fascination to sco it out bound one and
all alike to the blood-stained locality. But
the flnalo was at hand tho curtain almost
reaily to drop.
McCluskcy, summoning by a supremo ef
fort bis remaining strength, drew his knife
and began to crawl feebly In tho direction
of his antagonist. Tho latter, who had
raised himself to a sitting posture, saw tho
movement and prepared to meet It. Both
had dropped their revolvers, leaving to the
cold steel tho completion of tho work.
By this time il had grown quite dark
and to distinguish the movements of tho
combatants required tho closest attention.
Anderson was clearly unable to move any
portion of his body savo his right arm.
With this ho raised his knife aloft, and as
McCluskey crawled up to within reach dealt
him a tcrriblo blow In tho neck, cuttiug1
muscles and tendons and veins, nnd half
severing tho head from tho body.
TUI LAST EFFOItT.
But the effort was too much for him,and
leaving tho weapon sticking In the wound,
he pitched heavily forward on his face.
Every ono supposed that this blow would
havo Instantly killed McCluskcy, but,
strange to soy, it did not, for so great was
his vitality that before falling ho twice
plunged his own knlfo Into tho body of
Anderson. Tho tale is soon told. Mc
Cluskey lived a mlnuto longer than his an
tagonist. The dead bodies, firmly locked
in each others embrace, wcro taken to the
house of Harding nnd laid out sldo by sldo
tho gaming tabic. A crimson trail
marked tho path of thoso who carried them
Indoors, nnd .pools of blood Indicated tho
sccno of the late cbnlllct.
There was no gaming that night. Tho
hunters nnd Indians nppearcd to find ox
cltcment enough in talking over the events
of tho day without having to resort to their
usual pastime. About 11 o'clock tho moon
rose, ond tho bodies were taken out for
burial. There wns no funeral services, but
Job Harding remarked as tho muflicd forms
wcro lowered Into tho grave, "There go
two as bravo men ns ever lived." They were
burled deep to keep tho wolves nnd coyotes
from digging them up, nnd the earth was
heaped up In n little mound to mark where
Commander S. P. Carter of the United
States Navy, Is stopping at the Bcllovuo
Mr. John Patch, who died at Hlncsburgli,
July 13th, was 02 years, 9 months and 10
days old. Ho was born In Danbury, Conn.,
Sept. 20, 1780, and camo with his parents
to Hincsburgb, In October 1890. He was
the third in a family of nine sons and two
laughters, nil of whom he outlived. Ho
was in the war of 1812, and stationed at
Bishop Simpson of tho Methodist church,
is seriously ill with congestive chills at his
cottage nt Long Branch.
Dartmouth College, In Its now freshman
class of 100, will Include n colored boy
NOTOIIIOCS ColINTKIIFKITEIl ArukSTKD,
On Tuesday last an old offender named
John Murphy wa3 arrested In New York
for passing counterfeit money, in tho act
of negotiating the sale of a large quantity
of new couutcrfielt fifty cent fractional
currency. His pockets were lined with
tho spurious, nn excellent imitation of the
Murphy is U7 years old. When quite
oung ho ran away from home In Boston
to Now York nnd began a career of crime.
'or nearly eleven years he has been a bank
robber, burglar, prize fighter and counter
feiter. Ho was ono of the most desperate
thieves and highwaymen on tho west sido
of New York until arrested In 1800 for
selling !!)0 compound Interest notes. He
was then sentenced to beven years in tho
Albany Penitentiary but wus released nfter
serving four years. On the 0th of Febru
ary lie was caught dealing in tho so-called
Greeley counterfeit fifty cent fractional
notes, but escaped on a law technicality.
Hels now, however, safe for n time.
Fatai Accident. The Govcrncur Times
gives the particulars of a fatal accident In
Stockholm, as follows : Mr. and Mrs.
Truman Hart, who lived near Parishvillc
village, while riding between Southvillo nnd
West Stockholm, the horso becoming
frightened nt n bundle of rolls which fell
behind him, ran nnd soon threw Mrs. Hart
from the wagon, and n little farther on
Mr. Hurt was also thrown out. Two
men who wero working near the road,
stopped the borec, nnd upon reaching Mr.
Hart ho said "straighten out my feet," and
nnd expired in fifteen minutes. Mrs.
Hart was killed instantly She being her
husband's second wife, was buried at
Southvilic with her first husband, and Mr.
Hart was taken to prliinu ami buried
with ids first wife.
Revenue Fiiavjds., Tho custom houso
authorities in New York city in their late
investigations have implicated several
houses there. Several seizures of papers,
books nnd goods havo been made from the
house of Edward Rorke &Co., importer
of glass nnd china ware, at No. 40 Barclay
street, and Simon Hans, nt 100 Church
street, importers of linens. The first men
tioned house has been guilty of serious
frauds extending over several years, in
volving them to tho amount of $50,000 in
penalties. Rorke & Co., imported large
quantities of goods from Staffordshire,
England, and entered them at tho custom
house, fraudulently representing the cost
of handling, transportation, &c, to be
about twp-thirds less than was actually the
case, nnd thus decreasing the dutablo value
of the goals j the law requiring that all
charges except thoso for Consul's certificate
shall bo added to tho value of tho goods,
and tho duties assessed upon the total. To
accomplish this fraud It was necessary to
be guilty of perjury nt tho time of the
entry of the goods at tho custom house.
The trot at Glen Mitchell, Saratoga, on
Monday was won by Freeman's "Robert
Bonner" In 2:40, 2:40, 2:43 and 2:40.
Tho boat raco between the Saratoga and
Ballston crews on Saturday, resulted in
favor of tho Ballstonlans. Tho Ballston
boat is 41 fect in length and 17 inches In
II. Ballnu's b. m. "Fanny Raymond," of
Saratoga, won the two hundred dollar
purse at tho trotting races at Pleasure park,
Albany, Monday. The fastest heat was
Trotting will take placo at Glen Mitchell
park, Saratoga, for premiums amounting
to 81,250. To-day, Monday tho 28th ;
Wednesday tho 80th, and Friday, August
1st. Thcso days aro known among turf
men ns tho "off days of the Saratoga races."
All of tho trotting will be mllo heats, three
in five to harness.
TltOTTINO AT CI.A1EKMONT
At tho Sullivan county park lu Clare
mout, N. II., two days trotting will ako
placo on Wednesday and Thursday, August
Oth and 7th.
On YTttlntnilay No. 1, purse of 175 for
horses that have never beaten 2:54. First,
$100 i second, $50 j third, $25. Purse of
$250 for horses that havo never beaten 2:35.
First, $150 i second, $75 ; third, $25.
On Thursday No. 3 purso of $200 j for
horses that havo never beaten 2:40. First,
$115 j second, $00 1 third, $25. No, 4
purso of $875 for horses that havo never
beaten 2:30. First, $200; second, $100;
third, $50 ( fourth, $25.
Ovsit tiie lUrins. Mr. C. J. Brydgcs,
general manager of the Grand Trunk rail
way, and Mr. G. W. Bellows, wcro car
ried over tho rapids of tho Mctcrpcdlac in
Canada, a few days since, by tho careless
ness of a boatman. Tlio boat was swamp
ed nnd all had a narrow escapo from
An exchange gets off the following smart
A Rutland girl got up at three o'clock a.
m., washed all day, made a supper of
twenty hard boiled eggs, and then danced
all night. Tho funcrafprocesslon was two
Tlir COUNTY AND Rf.smVIIIllli:,
Haying Is tho all absorbing topic of tho
day. Tho frequent aud abundant rains of
lato havo greatly Improved vegetation and
tho hay crop, which ono month since was
supposed to lio a failure, turns out to bo
fully up to the average lu quantity, and
of much better quality than last year.
Mr. Joseph Forkcnbtiry, had tho little
finger of his right hand nearly cut off Wed
nesday, while repairing his mowing ma
Mr. Sumner Brlggs is building two tene
ment houses on n new street In the rear of
the Graded School building.
The Manufacturing Company linvo raised
the frame for an addition to the scale shop,
and workmen are busily engaged In putting
on the covering.
Mr. Alfred Knnpp has erected several
tenement houses on Depot street.
FIno hay weather these days, and thanks
to tho mowing machine and horso rake,
some of our fanners aro finishing their
haying. Much of tho grass is better than
It was last year. Tho lowest lands on the
creek produco more wild grass than usual,
tho wet season last year nnd this spring
killed out the choicer grasses.
C. M. Wlutakcr, after being despoiled of
ids goods by tho robbers, has been to mar
ket and purchased a new assortment of
wntches and jewelry, which ho offers for
salo at low prices. Ho has as yet heard
nothing of his goods or tho thieves. Thoso
wishing any articles In his line, or repair
ing watches, will do well to give him a
Rev. Lewis Francis and family have been
spending a few days in town. Since clos
ing his ministry in Castlcton, Mr. Francis
has been supplying a pulpit in New York,
and has recently accepted n call to Green-
point, L. I.
Mrs. Abigail Hawkins had an attack of
apoplexy last Thursday, ibut is likely to
recover sufficiently to enable her to return
to her homo In western New York.
Charles Bruce, n laborer nt Hydcvlllc,
died very suddenly ot heart disease on
George Woodward, last surviving male
member of the old Woodward family, died
Tuesday morning nt the residence of his
son-in-law, Fordyco Heath, after nn illness
of ten days. Ho wim eighty-nine years Of
The c isc of the statu against Hiram and
Gcorgo Fnrnsworth, charged with assault
ing the house of Daniel Jennie, near Hydc
vlllc, last week, resulted last Saturday in
tho respondents being fine twenty dollars
nnd costs. Case was appealed.
The marriage of Carlos S. Sherman, Esq.,
to Miss Clara M. '.Stone, daughter of Rev.
L. H. Stone, on Thursday, was a very quiet
affair, few besides the near relatives of the
families being present. The ceremony was
performed at twelve o'clock by tho father
of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman took
the 1 :30 train for New York. W.
The school in District N. 5, taught by
Miss Ida Rogers, commenced ngain on
Monday, after a vacation of two weeks,
Tho school nt the Borough, District No,
0, closed loet Friday, nfter a tonn of three
months. The grammar school department
taught by Miss A. E. Bucklin, is reported
as follows s Whole number of scholars, 32
average attendance, 17; scholars receiving
no marks during the term, Lillle Pclkey
Sidney Baker ; those absent but ono half
day, Ettlo Baker, Barber Mattocks, Mar
celltis Mnttocks ; thoso having absent but
no tardiness, Mylon Johnson, Emma Max
ham, Mnrcellus Mattocks.
The luncral of Uliarlcs l Otis, son o
Win. Otis, who died nt his homo in Claren
don, on Monday, took place here, nt the
residence of his father, on Tuesday, tho
22d, being largely attended. Rev. Mr,
Allen, assisted by Rev. J. W. Bennett nnd
Rev. C. J. Mott, officiated. Tho deceased
was twenty-eight years of age, and died
with consumption after a lingering ill
ncss. J. C. W.
Albion Halden was kicked by his horse
and 'seriously injured Thursday of last
week, bo It will detain him from work tor
Marshall Tarble has closed out nil
of tho rakes manufactured this year,
amounting to ttiirty thousand, and has
quite a number of orders that lie cannot
imiUIITON CATTLE ilIAllKET,
for llic week ending: Wcdncadu"
At market for tlio current week Cattle 2903
sheep and lambs 8390; swlno 13, boo ; number ot
Western cattle 210; Eastern cattle j milch
cows ana Northern como 125.
Trices of beef cattle w 100 lbs. live welerht
Extra quality 1ST 1! VAT 29 ; tlrst quality faoJM
7 00; second quality toiao 60; third quality
fo 00s5 75; poorest gratia of coarse oxen, bulls,
c., 3 mil 12tf.
Brighton Wiles 9 c V ft. Brighton tallow
(mtxc V rb.
country nines sx3 F . country tallow 6
alt skins l&alsc W lb. Sheared sheen skins,
SALES OF CATTLE.
A N Monroe 33
W Cowell 14
White & Stetson 7
Tlio supply this week has not been qulto so
large as inat of ono week ago. Prices upon all
prudes remain unchanged, and tlio quality of
booves from tno west not much d hTerent from
that of last market. Somo ot tho best lots were
taken ai, a commission. A lew occves wero
soia lor morel man sur nignest quotations,
There wcro but few Northern cattle lu market,
Iiyuers wero In market from nearly all tho Now
Worklnc Oxen A lltrut susnlr In market and
not much call for them. Wo nuoto sales of 1 pr
klu ill, iw; 1 ir. p il, o lu, 9100: 1 nr. oil tf 1
Itso i l nr. 8 ft 10 in, fl70 j f pr 7 ft, $203 ! 1 pr,
ftoin. iuso. '
Milch Cows Most of thoso offered In market
aro oj a common graao. vany of tno mucu
and storo cows that aro In a fair condition are
bought up to slaughter. Wo quote tho prices
oi extra at fsooiw: ordinary ttzaw w neau.
Storo Cattle Nothing doing In this class ot
Stock. Nearlv all the ratlin am nnlri for rieef.
sneep and Lambs From tho West thcro was
ood supply. Western Lambs, cost delivered
lliirhton 9(A10a. Khenn ATo -M n. nil owned
ujr uuu;iit3ni, r,uneonereaiamaraei,iorsaie.
hNtore lMra Nnnn In mnrlcpt thU Wfnlr.
Fat Hogs H.soo in market ; prices to v lb LW.
T?LK HORN & MAGNOLIA FLOUR
ju very cnoice, for sale at
maylatwly u. w. MAKSIIALL'S'S.
II. W. MAIIBIIAI.I.'S.
gnigfj and HrUdtttot
FELLOW CITIZENS! II
-AUK YOU PREPARED TO DIKt
Cholera, Cholera Morbus anil Dysentery aro
In our midst, and tho only rrllablo remedy Is
tried and true, or
Hit. ALLEN'S DYSENTERY SYItUl.
It lias been used all over our country for tho
last twenty years and naver found wanting or
KNOWN TO FAIL.
With this In your possession you aro sale.
A K E I T I
Andlhe. Only so cents per bottle.
Hold by all dealers In medicine
FRANCIS FENN 4 CO.,
July MiMrtv tr
TpVEKY DAY BRINGS
S O M E THING NEW
AH those who wish can now havo
DKMVEItKD AT TIlKllt HOMES,
SODA AND SARATOGA WATERS,
CELEBRATED SIPHON DOTTLES,
As sparkling and as puro as drawn from tho
FOUNTAIN AT MY COUNTER.
Call and examine at
41 MERCHANTS' ROW,
ALBERT W. HIGGINS,
HJoote and twjs.
TON'T BE DECEIVED.
But call at ROSS',
NO. S MERCHANT'S ROW,
If you want a pair of Boots or Shoes, and get the
best pair for the money that you ercr had.
If you don't believe It, call and we will con
Wu shall bo pleased to see you It you do not
buy. so lust stop In and examine our stock be-
loro purcnasing esiewnerc.
N. B. OUR STOCK OF GOODS
AHE ENTIRELY NEW.
W. K. ROSS
Juno 13, dly.
REAT CLOSING OUT SALE
BOOTS AND SHOES!
All kinds ot Summer floods a cost or less, to
make room for a
FALL LINE 11
Now Is tho time at No. o to get shod for a
small amount ot money.
Children nnd Misses
at a low figure.
CALL AND SEE FOK YOURSELF,
A new stock of Blacksmith's Aprons Just arrived
at No. 0 Merchants' Row,
O. W. CURRIER.
ARROWS & MITCHELL,
(Successors to Fkencu Barkows.
PROSPECTUS FOR 1873.
As we havo worn no disguises In the pus t, .wo
.'omo with no promise ot a new sensation. We
shall offer you no cunningly devised fables to
tickle your fancy, nor take a fresh departure In
unbeaten paths to relievo tho monotony of
trutu-tclllug. For nearly Flftocn Yearswo have
held to tho samo principles, and we find them
all unworn by tho lapse ot time.;
MILLINERY AND FANCYiQOODS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL!,
All orders entrusted to our caro will be)
J'llOMl'TLV AXD CAREFULLY FILLED,
BARROWS & MITCHELL,
NO. 21 MERCHANTS' ROW.
TiAILY STAGE BETWEEN RUT.
XJ LAND AND STOCKBRIDOK.
Arrive at Rutland It m., leave Rutland 1:00 p.m.
starting from the Bardwcll House.
IV Connections at Stockbrldgo with itafrt
or uocnesver ana ueiuei.
myS2d3m K. II. TUPPKK, Fropf.
f I1EAS, from 60 cents to 91.75; also fresh
JL. UrUUUlA IVII Ah Kl
B. W. MARSHALL'S
mayldiwl r corner of Orove and wmmi
Dr. 8. II'. HMYT1I,
Now permanently located In
Will, owing to tjuiluc'14 engagement else
where, close his omen at the Iiakhwm.i. Hoi'sk,
JULY 4TH UNTIL .ll'I.Y 21-ir.
DR. 8. W. SMYTH,
AUBIHT AND OCULIST
Has, at the urgent solicitation of patrons nnd
friends, established a permanent Branch Ofllce
in Hctland, Vt., and may bo consulted dally
(except Fridays,) at tho
On all diseases of tho EYE, EAIt, NOSE,
TIIItOAT and LUNOS, and all chronic diseases
leading to Ooncral or Nervous Debility.
(Glothing & uvnihing Soortjs.
PECK & BENJAMIN'S
Whers you can always lind tho largest and best
uiv-iuriuieui Ul Hllisil
READY MADE CLOTHING,
HATS CAPS, OI1NTS' FUHNI8HINO ClOODS,
TRUNKS, SATCHELS, 40 ,
And save 25 per cent, on every article you buy at
rOFCLAK SQUABE DEAL1XO
OKEEN MOUNTAIN CLOTIIINOlSTOItE
NO. 19 CENTER HTKEKT,
KUTLAND, . . VERMONT.
A T E S ' HOUSE CORNER
MASON Z JERKOWSKI
Have Just opened tho largest stock ot .
c l o t h i n g:
Ever brought to Vermont.
Cast on your old
clothes and buy ono ot our
&TYLisu smixa suits.
We havo them for all prices, and will bell any
thing In our lino
TWENTY PER CENT. CHEAPER
Than any other storo In tho State. Don't go to
a store where their stock has been handled
over, year after year. Comewhereevcrythlngla
FRESH AND NEW NOTHING OLD
A glance at our stock of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
Will convince you that tho Bates House Corner
Storo Is tho only placo where the stock ot these
guuas aro complete.
LADIES' AXD OEXTS1 TJIAVKLIXO I1AOS
ot every description.
HATS AND CAP8
Are a leading article with us, and this ac-
ujuiiw lur uur
Of even' Stvle nnrt nrlen. I f vmi vluli nn.,n,
la our line, call and get our prices : they will
convince you whero to buy.
a Merchants' Row, under the Bates' House,
gPRING AND SUMMER
IN AU, STVLKJ,"
FOR MEN AND BOYS' WEAK,
tWEXTHA SIZES A 8PECIALTY.jj:
J IIATS, CAPS, TRUNKS AND VALISES.
Tho best stock of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
Fine Watte and Fancy
MADE TO ORDER'
A. O. CUNNINGHAM,'.
No. a Ccnterlstreet, (opposlt) '.depot,
;"JL'RT ,t MHEIIMAN
2.v) YAHDH AMKII1CAN AND COCIIECO
l 11 1 NTS.
10)c. lOJf. lOJc. lOJc.
ami YAIIIIH, 4-1 STHIPED AND POLKA DOT
(' A M It R 1 ( 9.
in cents, reduced from 20 cent".
loo LINEN SUITS, WHITE SUITS,
lu Muslin and Victoria Lawn, t-tso to tlo nu.
mniT tt- MiKRMAtr
oiler the most elegant variety of eholca
BLACK O O O D ft
In New England, at extremely low prices.
Ot all kinds, reduced to-day.
PAUASOLS, LADIES' AND CHIDKEN'S,
Opened now to-day, vory handsome and cheap.
BURT'S NEW YORK SHOES.
This shoo Is worn very extensively In Now
York City, and Is tho best, cheapest and hand-
somcst shoe in America.
BUUT & BHKBMAN
Offer the largest and best variety ot Dry Ooods,
uim uuvu iuu ucst iignieu anu largest,
flales-rooin In Vermont.
BURT & SHERMAN.
Kutland, July IS, 1873. myldim
37 MERCHANTS' ROW.
S.30,000 IN DRY-GOODS! I !
Largest assortment ot DRESS GOODS In
500 Different Style DRESS GOODS-25"cents
to 24.00 per yard.
100 pieces ALPACCAS and BKILLIANTEEYS
All Shades of IRISH POPLINS.
Assortment of JAPANESE POPLINSi
300 Different Stylo SHAWLS,
100 pieces Cloths for Suits and Boj 'a Wear.
RED TABLE DAMASK,
WHITE TABLE DAMASK
nNono should fall to give us a call beforo
GEO. W. IHLLIARD,
37 MerenunU' Slow, ..... RUTLAND
Mayldtf 1 ' '
PRING GOODS. SPRING GOODS'
Wish to say to the publlt that they have now
open for Inspection tho best lino of Spring
Goods thoy ever offered."
HOSIERY", OLOVES, to
An elegant line of
SILK AND WOOL POPLINS,
BUTTERICK'8 CELEBRATED PATTERNS
Cal and examine our new lino of goods.
KINSMAN & KOStf,
myid3m No. 3 Merchants' Row, Kutland.
Q A. PAHKHURST A CO.,
Extensive Dealers In
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS,
And a complete assortment ot
NOTIONS AND SMALL WARES,
93 MERCHANTS' ROW, ..... KUTLAND. VT
Wo tak pleasure In informing tho trailUttc
Public that It Is our aim to keep the best saltct-
ed Stock of Goods In our lino to be found La Una
State. Wo are constantly replenishing our
shelves with tho principal Staple NovcltUra ot
tho Season, making our Establishment t
best for your Interest from whlcU to purchase,
your DRY GOODS.
Wo have theBest Bargains In
DKKSH GOOD S,
An extenslvo assortment ot
For Men and Boys', wear.
KIDS at l.oo, 11.15, $1.80, tun rer Pair.
Call for tho JACQUELINE CORSET best fitting
Our prices are sure to give satisfaction.
O. A, PARKHURST t CO.,