Newspaper Page Text
frhc Jutland gaily 6UUc.
MONDAY. AUGUST 11, 18!!.
AltlllVAL AMI Ili:iAllTl'IIK OP Tlt.UXS.
TRAINS A1UIIVE AT HflUNIi.
From, bellows Falls, lito A H':20 n. m., '4:20 .V
8:30 p. in,
" lliirlington 12;ltf A"ll:32n.m., 12:30St7:0
" Port Henry, Ml:3'2n. lu
" llennlngtou, tl2:os p. in., ts.so .v 'i':23p.
' Saratoga, "11:43 n. tn., 9:oii p. hi.
" Salem, l:io A; tsaon. in., tnjio ft 'i:m in,
TIMING I.KAVK lll'll.ANII.
For Hollows Kail'!, 12:30 x t4:3on. in., M8:10 A: (3:00
" llurllngloli, 1:43 .Y. tSMOn. ln '2:S0 ,V 0:03 p.
" Tort Henry, B:or, p. in.
" Hcntilngton, t3:on & '9:3ii a. in., ti t2:25 p. in.
" Saratoga, 6:00 a, in., M:MI p. in.
" Salem, s:l0i- t:oo a, in., Msw tfl:oa p. in.
'Mnll Train tMlxml.
Ilorlem Kxtenston way, 9' a. in., mill '2.no p. in.
Kustern wny, 11.40 n. m.
Troy way, 12.40 p. in.
'I'roj , 12.40 p. in., 3.3a p. in., niul 9.30 p. In.
lbany, 18.40 p. in., 3.S0 p. in., and two p. in.
tiosuin, 11.40 ii. in., ninl p. in.
Cnnndns, 1.15 p.m.
Northern wny, 2.00 p. in.
IIArllngton, 11.00 p. in. mill 9.30 p. In.
sa 'atoga way, 3.so p. m.
Nc v York, 8.80 p. in. and 0.30 p. m.
Coi nectieut lllvcr way, .30 p. m.
Woodstock way, (Stage) l.oo p. in.
Chittenden, (Tuesdays anil Saturdays) .Loo p. m.
Stockbrldge (stoge), 1:00 p. tn.
Harlem Kxtcnslon way, 9.33 p. in.
ltastern way, 2.20 p. m.
Troy way, 4.33 p. 111.
Tray, I.40 a. m 11.49 11. in. anil 4.33 p. in
Albany, 11.43 a. m 4.5.1 mid v.10 p. in.
lloston, 1,40 a. in. nnd 2.20 p. 111.
Canadas, 12.40 n. m.
Northern way, 11.32 a. m.
Hurllngton, 12.40 and 11.32 n. m.
Saratoga way, 11.45 n, m.
New York, 11.45 a. in. and 4.35 p. in.
Connecticut Itlver wny, 8.43 p. 111.
Woodstock way, (stage) 11.55 a. in.
Chittenden, (Tuesdays nnd Saturdays) 10.30 n.m.
Stockbrldgo (stage), 12:30 p. in.
tsotallswlll bo promptly closed at the specl.
ncod hour; all letters deposited In tho street
boxes xviu bo collected at 8.45 mid ll.ooa. in.,
ll.io, 1.30, 3.05 anil last collection for nil nlgnt
malls, at 9.00 p. in. All letters deposited In tho
letter Uox at tho Depot will be collected by
Houto Agents live minutes previous to the de
parture ot each mall train
ItUTI.AMI POST Oft'UJi:.
Advertised Letters for the week ending Aug
Drown. Mrs Adallne
Ball, Mrs 1.0
Cory, Mrs Harvey
Cheney, Mrs 1' A
Davis, Mrs F.mclluo
Fagan, Miss Mary
(lould. Mrs Harrison
Hastlgan, Miss Anna
Harris, Mrs Cornelia C
1imbard, Mrs Cella A
Morse, Mrs Willis
Osgood, Mrs Kllen
Walcott, Mrs K P
Williams, Mrs Lizzie
Young, Miss ceclle.
Kddy, J F
Faulkner, 1111 J
Hunloon, 11 ,1
Hunt, I, F
Hill, N 1:
Lethbrldge, J L
Manley, S I,
Mcsslnger, Win T
. Perkins, W.o 3
Thomas, Samuel II
HELD FOR POSTAOi:.
lluckbec, Miss Lucy
Nichols, Mrs Fannie 1
I.unley, Mrs Minnie
Child, Sidney O
flrinin, HevK H
Master J Williams
Master W Williams
Miss Mary Williams
When application Is made for an advertised
letter, the uppllcantmustglvodatoof advertise
ment. If not called tor within one month they
will be sent to tho Dead Letter otllce.
J. II. KILUUlt.V, P. M.
DASHES 1IKKK AXD THERE.
The sun sets to-night at 7:08 ; rises to
morrow morning at B:03.
Killliigton Lodge No. 29, I. O. of O. P.,
meets this evening at 7:30 o'clock at Odd
Fellows Hull in Gi.oni: Rlock.
The Young Mens Christian Association
meet this evening nt 8 o'clock, at their
rooms, lluffum's Ulnck, Merchants' How.
Ten years ago to-day the trial of the
Draft Rioters commenced in New York.
Harvest balls nre now in order.
The Sunday school of the Methodist
church make an excursion to Bennington
on Thursday next. The train leaves Hut
land nt 9 o'clock a. in., nnd will arrive on
Its return to Rutlund about 0 o'clock p. 111.
The refreshments will bo served iu the
imanncr of n basket picnic nt Bennington
no tables will be provided. The school
and its friends furnish their own refrcsh
ancnts. The party will form into classes
and social groups In partaking of refresh
ments. This is a novel method and will
add much to the enjoyment of the occa
sion. Tickets for adults 31.00 ; children
under fifteen half-price. Tickets may be
procured on Tuesday and Wednesday nt
Meeker's music store.
Hcv. Norman Beaver, D.D., of Brook
lyn, N. Y., addressed tho Sabbath School
concert at the Congregational church last
Regular convocation of Davenport
Chapter, this evening nt 71 o'clock. A full
Mediation, the wrestler, lias found Ills
match at last.
The potato trade Is coming up. Over
a hundred barrels came up from New
York to Troy, 011 the Sunnysldo Friday
The Troy J'rett under tho head "Knter-
nirice" sayH 1 "During tho gathering of vet.
rfran at Rutland, recently, the (foie (0
ianu!g paper) published rcgulaily an
evening edition, n stroke of considerable
enterprise for a village dally."
Another lot of postal cards will arrive
at the Rutland Postolllcu to-day.
The Delaware and Hudson Canal com
pany has declared a seml-aiimi.il dividend
of five per cent.
John JIcMuhon of Rutland, mid Homer
Lane of New York, will wrestle nt Renase-
lacr Park, Troy, to-day, Monday, nt the
Robert Kmniet picnic.
We are compelled from circumstances to
'publish, on tho second pago "A mysterious
idlsappcnrancoof a young woiiianon Sunday
Jost from Button. Mass. Shu claims to
liave a brother. irrandniotliCT nnd uncle
living In Rutland. She is evidently goln,
under an assumed name, and if nny of our
reader can recognize her from tho dcscrlp-
tlon given from'tue "Worcester County
Compendium, published at hast Doug
laa' Mass., they will do a favor by furnish
log any Information they posses with .1
B. Kllburn, postmaster, or addressing it to
Rev. Phillip Berry, East Douglas, Mass.
Read the article, on State Finances on tho
Tho National Guard of Vermont, Col
Theodoro S. Peck, well go Into camp at
Essex Junction, August 20th, nud remain
until the evening of August 22nd, 1873,
The camp will b3 known as Camp Con
oi it igo.Miiti'.ii soi,i)ii:us.
Itl'Kllll of tt H'ftf
The soldiers reunion ot the past week
has lirotight prominently lo the notice of
the citizens of Vermont the deeds done by
our soldiers during the war of the rebellion
nnd made every fact In connection with
their history particularly Interesting, In
the great amount of matter necessary to bo
published concerning tho reunion dining
the progress of the same, It was Impossible
to give to our readers as full a report of
those soldiers vt ho were hero nt that Unio
ns we wish to do, wlillo the presence of
distinguished olllccrs nnd men from out of
tho state demanded considerable attention,
leaving ninny things of Interest legardlng
our own soldiers unsaid.
We propose In tills article to give somo
nccount ofjthe old soldiers of Vermont who
fought the good light anil who still live to
receive the plaudits of n grateful stnto nnd
nation, naming those who attended the re
union and also some of the more noticeable
soldiers who were absent.
Vennont lias won distinguished fame
nud lienor thiough the gallantries of thcie
very men who nu t in Rutland last week
nnd their iccnrd Is dear to, the good name
of tho commonwealth nnd to the he.itt of
e cry citizen m well. Their fanio shall
outlive marble, for when time shall oblit
erate every letter upon the crumbling stone
their deeds shall live in the hearts of un
born millions and the works that they ac
complished will be n blessing to tho genci
tlons yet to come.
Prominent among the honored veterans
who were In attendance upon the lcunlon
OKX. OEO. .1. sr.VNN'Allll,
of Builington. He enlisted nt tho com
mencement of the war from St. Allians
mid received the commission of Lieutenant
Colonel of tho 2d Vt. Regt. Juno U, 1801,
was mustered in on the 20tli of the same
month and served in the above rapacity till
May 21,1802. He was nt that time pio
motcd Colonel of tho !)th Vermont Volun
teers, being Its first commander.
At tho head of this regiment he passed
through all Its vicissitudes until -March 11,
1603, when he was ngain promoted, this
time to the rank of llrig.idier-Oeneral of
United States Volunteers, and was phcctl
hi command of the 1st Vermont brigade.
In tho memorable battle of (lettysburg, in
July '03, while In the midst of that des
perate engagement the (Jeneral received a
severe wound in the right nrni, causing the
amputation of the same above the elbow.
For Ills brave and heroic conduct upon the
battlefield he was promoted to the rank of
Mnjor-Oeneral, and has to-day the honor
of being the ranking olllcer of the state.
Gen. Stannard is at present fifty-two
years of nge, and it is sufficient to say of
him that 110 man, however valiant or great,
ever retailed the love and esteem of the
old soldiers lie once commanded than does
he nt this time, which was well shown by
their reception of him on Thursday at the
reunion. He is to be the commander of
the reunion forces in 'M.
OP.X. WIM.IAM F. SMITH.
well-known throughout the 'army as (Jen.
"Baldy" Smith was Colonel of "the Tlilid
Vermont Regiment at its muster, served
with distinction nnd received the almost
immcdlntu lecognitlon of his military
abilities by being commissioned Brigadier
General of United States Volunteers, Aug.
13th only a month after being iniisteied
in with his regiment. His services as
Commander of a Brigade arc well-known
in the history oftlie war and his record up
on the field was an honor to Vermont. He
was Major in the Engineer Corps of the
U. S. Army, nnd is now President of the
International Telegraph Company of New
York and unavoidably absent from the
OE.V. WILLIAM WELLS,
f Burlington, was especinllynoticeable by
his absence during tho reunion, caused by
the recent decease of his mother. This
gentlemen holds the honor of having le-
ceived the greatest number of promotions
of nny Vermont olllcer during the war.
He- enlisted from his native town of
WnteiDury, iu the 1st regiment of Vermont
cavalry, and was elected 1st Lieutenant of
company C, at its organization, receiving
his commission Oct. 14, 1801. His first
promotion was on the 18th of November,
the same year, the day before the regiment
was mustered Into service. On the 30th of
October, 1802, he received tho commission
of Major of the regiment, nnd while hold
ing that rank was wounded in battle twice,
first, July 0th, at Hagcrstown, Mil., and
nlso Sept, 13, 1803, at Culpepper court
house. His third promotion was on Juno
4, 1804, when he was commissioned colonel
of the same regiment nnd assumed its com
mand. On tho 22dday of Feb. 1805 ho
was brevetted a brigadier general for gal
lantry, nnd May 19th, was raised to the
command of Brig. Gen. of United States
Volunteers. He was afterwards mado a
Brevet-Major General in recognition of his
services upon many a hard fought field. At
tho close of the war, and on his return to
ids native state he was elected by tho Icgls
laturo Its Adjutant and Inspector General
and re-elected for three successive years.
Tho General Is some lorty years 01 ago
and at present holds the position of Collec
tor of Customs for the District of Vermont.
(IB.N. I.KW1S A. (WANT
was major of tho Fifth Vt. regiment nt the
time it was mustered into the service, Sept.
10, 1801, and enlisted from Rockingham.
He was promoted to tho Lieutenant-Colon
elcy, Sept. 2."!, 1801, nnd received the com
mission of Colonel of that lcgimcut Sept.
10, 1802, one year from the date of muster.
He was wounded Dec. 14, 1802, while in
command of his regiment nt tho battle of
Fredeilcksburg. On the 27th of April,
1801, he was promoted Brigadier General
of L. 8. Volunteers, which Important com
maun 110 neui tin tho close ot tho war.
Brig. 'Gen. Grant was not nt tho million
icslding, wo think, at St. Louis, whero ho
Is engaged hi tho practice of his profession
as a lawyer.
(IKK. WILLIAM W, MKNItV
of Burlington, was iu command of tho
First brigade of reunion forces at Rutland,
and has an Interesting record as n soldier
during tho war. Ho was commissioned
Major of the "bloody Tenth Vermont" at
Its muster, Sept. 1st, 1802, enlisting from
Wnterbury, his natlvo placo. On the 17th
of October ho was promoted to Lieutenant
Colonel and on tho 20thof April, 1804 was
commissioned Colonel of tho regiment nnd
took command of tho same, In tho month
of May, '04, ho was wounded in battle and
Dec, 17 of that year resigned his roinmand.
THE RUTLAND DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1873.
He was afterwards made Brevet Brlg.-Gcn-oral
.March 7, 1805.
The General Is on the shady side of forty,
has been State Senator from Washington
county nnd considerably Interested In polit
ical affairs, 1 lo Is now engaged In business
in the city of Burlington,
(ir.K. HTKl'IIKS THOMAS,
of Monepelier, was ot the Reunion In com.
maud of the 2nd Brigade ot reunion forces.
At tho breaking out of the war, although
an ardent and Influential Democrat, he re
sponded to the call and at the ago of fifty
one years, enlisted from the town of West
Fnlrlee, and received the commission of
Colonel of the 8th Vt. Regiment at Its mus
ter, Feb. 18, 1802. Ills services ns com
mander of this regiment which passed
through so many eventful scenes, nt Port
Hudson, at Winchester, nt Cedar Creek
and other sevcro struggles, were marked
with great ability as a leader and n bravo
soldier. Ills men were always enthusiastic
In praise of hlnins a commander wliom they
were nlwnvs ready tn follow, while the
country recognized his services by appoint
ing him Brigadier-General, Feb. 21, 180.
Since his reluin to Vermont lie has been
honoied by election ns Lieutenant Gover
nor of the State. He Is now the U. S.
Pension Agent, located nt the capital.
nr.N. oconoi: y. fosteii.
of Burlington, was noted during tho war
for the numerous promotions he received,
all of which were well deserved, ns the
record plainly proves. Ho enlisted from
tho town of Wnlden, nnd entered the anie
ns captain of company G, 5th Vt. legl
incut, September 21, 1801, at the ago of
tweiity-fivc. On the 18th of July, 1802,
he w as promoted to major of the regiment
nnd 011 November 5th of the same year
was promoted to licul-coioncl. On Feb
ruary 3d, 1801, he was ngalc promoted nnd
nssutned command of the regiment as col
oncl. In the battle of the Wilderness, on
the memorable 5th of May, '01, ho was
wounded, while leading 011 bis regiment,
nnd on the 1st of August was made brevet
hi igadler general "for gallant and meritor
ious services before Richmond nnd in the
Shenandoah Valley." He was mustered
out of service July 13, 1805. He was no
liceablc always, not nlwnys for his courage
but nlso for being one of the finest looking
olllccrs that ever rode In an urniy saddle.
The General is at present tho United
States Marshal for the state of Vermont,
nnd lu that capacity arrested the Fenian
Gen. O'Neill, nnd was iu attendance at the
(ii:s r.iiwAiiii 11. nii'i.uv
of Rutland, was In command of the third
brigade of the Reunion forces nnd has a
brilliant army record. He entered the ser
vice at the nge of twenty-two, us captain
of company 15, Dili Vt. regiment nt Its
muster, July tlth, 1802, and was promoted
to major of the regiment, March 20th,
1803. On May Kith, theieafter, he was
again pionioted, to lleut-colonel, and on
22d of the same month was promoted to
colonel and took command of the regiment.
On the 1st of August, same year, he was
made In eet-brigndler general for disting
uished services, paitlcipatlng in the battle
of Chapin's Farm, Sept. 29, 1804, the bat
tle of Fair Oaks on the 27th of October,
nnd finally having the siipienie satisfac
tion of being tho first to enter the captured
citadel of Richmond, at tho head of bis
urn.', wm. v. w. r.iri.uv,
of Rutland, Is an elder brother of the pre
ceding. Probably no soldier who went In
to the war from our state did more hard
fighting than Col. Ripley. He first en
listed In the 1st Vermont jcglnient, three
months men, ns captain of company K,
senlng through that term of service with
much gallantry. On being mustered out
ug. 15, 1801, ho returned to the state
where he lemained until another call for
moie men when lie again enlisted nnd re
entered the ni my as Lieut, colonel of the
1st legiment of United States sharp
shooters. In the "seven day's fight" be
fore Richmond, Col. Ripley distinguished
himself particularly in the daring he dis
played, and in the persistence witli which
lie led regiment nftcr regiment that wcie
without command on to tho front. His
courage inspired the men with new lite nnd
under his command they fought as men
seldom fought before. During an engage
ment with the enemy July 1st, '02, he was
wounded severely in the leg which com-
pellcd immediate "cessation of hostilities"
on his pait, nnd In fact nearly caused his
death. For many weeks after his dis
charge, Aug. 0, 1802, he lingered between
life and death at his home in Rutland, but
at last recovered.
Ills military abilities despite his release
from duty, were recognized by tho soldiers
and state,the nnd iu the organization of the
10th Vermont, he was appointed its col
onel by Ills Excellency, Gov. Holbrook.
His wounds, however, had not at this time
healed, and ho was forced todcclinothe com
mand. Again nt the assembling of the 14th
regiment he was unanimously elected their
colonel and a delegation of its members
waited upon him for his acceptance.
Again ho was compelled to decliuo owing
to the state of bis health w htch would not
admit of more fighting.
On tho organization of the liist division
of Vermont militia, lie was appointed the
Owing to tho demands of business at the
West whither lie went a few weeks ago, he
was unablo to bo present at the reunion,
where his presenco would have been most
welcome and his absence greatly regretted,
(1E.V. JAMES M. WAItNEll
was another of those men who honored
Vermont nt tho head of one of her rcgl
ments nud in turn has been honored by the
nation. Ho went Into tho army from the
town of MIddlebury, ns Colonel of the
Eleventh Regiment, receiving his coniuils.
slon Aug. 15, 1802. At the battloof Spott
sylvania ho was wounded while leading on
his regiment, which, however, did not
deter him long formoro service, nud August
Ht ho was made Brevet Brigadier General
for gallantry at Bpottsylvanln Court House,
Winchester, Fisher s Hill nnd Cedar Creek,
This was a deserved recognition of his dis
tinguished services in llioso battles and did
cnunl honor to the regiment of gallant men
that ho commanded,
Serving throughout tho battles of Peters,
burgh ho was nt last promoted to the
Brigadier-Generalship, May 8, 1805.
Ho afterwards, at tho eloso of tho war.
held tho position of Captain of tho 8th
Infantry in tho United States Arnvy. Ho
Is now engaged In business nt Albany, N.
Y., nnd was unablo to bo present nt tho re
okk. J. woi.cott riiEi.ro
of Brattlelioro, was nn old regular army
officer, serving lu that capacity many years
before tho breaking out ot the war. At the
first call for troops bo wnsnt onco ready to
respond and nsslsted greatly iu organizing
tho 1st Vermont Regiment of which ho
was made Colonel, receiving his commis
sion April 20, 1801. Ills military abilities
were soon acknowledged by government
and n month following his election ns Col
onel ho was appointed Brigadier General of
United Slnlcs Volunteers, serving In that
capacity with much credit. Ho now re
sides at Brattleboro but was not present nt
(IKX. JOHN It. I.KWIS
went Into the army froiujlurllngtoii ns
captain of company I, nth Vt. regiment,
receiving his commission Sept. IS, 1801,
Ho was promoted to Major of the regiment
July 15, 1802, nnd again to the Lieut-Colonelcy
Oct. 0th, In tho battle of the Wild
erness ho was severely wounded, nnd re
ceived his commission ns Colonel of the
regiment next day, May 0, 1801. The
command he he held until Sept. 11th, when
he was honorably discharged to accept the
appointment ns Colonel of the Vermont
Reserve Corps. Soon thereafter his dis
tinguished Ben Ices received their molted
reward In being made a Bievct Brlg.-Gen-eral
for gallant services nt the battle of the
Wilderness, to date from March 13, 1805.
Ho now holds a government appointment
nt the South and was not present nt the
One of tho most noticeable veterans of
the reunion, on account of services ren
deied during the war was
COL. AMASV 8. TltACV,
of MIddlebury. It Is n well established
fact that the old 2d Vermont saw as much
hard service during her three years cam
paign ns any other Union regiment. In nil
tills service Col. Tracy participated, and
Willi honor to himself and the gallant reg
iment. Ho entered the war as 1st Lieut,
of Company IC, receiving his commission
May 28, 1801. He was promoted to Capt.
of Co. II, Jan. 21, 1802, In which capacity
he served until he was again promoted,
April 2, 1801, to Major of the regiment.
Ho was wounded May 3, 1803, at Mayre's
Heights and also nt Cedar Cieek, Oct. 19,
1801, but still continued in active service.
Ho was promoted to Lieut. -Col. Juno 17,
1801, and for gallantry In the assault in
Petersburg! was bieetted Colonel April
2, 1805, and promoted Colonel ot the legi
ment June 7, 1805, serving in that capacity
until mustered out Jul v 15.
The Colonel was In attendance at the re
union us commander of the 1st battalion,
hex. 1 110s. o. sKAvr.n
of Woodstock, was commander of the 4th
hilgade. of tho Reunion forces and honored
tho gathering by his presence. He enlisted
from Pomfrct, entering the war as captain
of company F, "d Vt. regiment, iccelvlng
lit commission Miry 21, 1801. He was
promoted to major of the regiment August
13, nnd on Sept. 27, 1802, promoted to
lieutenant colonel. He was again pro
moted January 15, 1803, this time as col
onel In command of the regiment, w hich
position lie retained with marked ability
until the muster out of the same July 27,
On the organization of the Stale militia
le was appointed brigadier-general of the
third brigade. Ho h now enraged ! the
practice of law at Woodstock.
COL. WIIEKLOCK (I. VKAZKV
f Rutland, is the gentleman to whom the
renter share of tho credit for tho eminent
success of the late Reunion belongs. He
was appointed chairman of the committee
m the Reunion at the start, a year ago,
and ever since then lias expended a good
hare of Ills lime and energies to the or
ganization of the project and its proper
advancement. His stirring appeals to the
old soldiers that have been In our columns,
previous to the Reunion, Inspired the
hearts of the hoys to como nnd had much
to do with the large attendance here upon
the occasion. He was finally elected gen
ial In command of the Reunion forces
nnd ably filled the position to the great sat
isfaction of every old soldier and all con
cerned. Col. Veazey is not nlone noted iu connec
tion with the reunion or with the Grand
iVrmy of the Republic", of which he is the
Grand Commander of Vermont. His re
cord iu the army eclipses all vain and em
pty titles, for there bo won the title by 1
which lie is generally known. Uc entered
the army as Captain of Co. A. 3rd Vt. Rcgi
ment, enlisting fiom Springfield, wheie be
was then engaged In the practice of law.
Ho received his captain's commission May
21, 1801, and was promoted to Major of
tho regiment, Aug. 10, 1801, and three days
thereafter promoted to Lleut.-Coloncl. In
this capacity lie rerved with credit until
Sept. 27, 1802, when, upon the organiza
tion of tho 10th Vt. Regiment, lie was
elected its Colonel. In command of this
regiment he distinguished himself nt the
battle of Gettysburg, and was mustered out
with the tho regiment at tho expiration of
tho 11I110 months term, Aug. 10, 1803,
Soon after his retirement from the nrmy he
removed to Rutland where lie now resides
11 the profession of tho law. Col. Veazey
is at present Senator from Rutland County
in tho Legislature, and Is as well able to
distinguish himself lu legislative halls ns he
did upon the field of battle.
COL. AUMCE F. WALK Ell,
of Rutland, lecelved numerous promotions
w bile In tho army, nearly all of which were
for gallant services rendered. Ho entered
tho service from MIddlebury nt tho ngo of
twenty, ns Lieut, of Co, B, 11th Vt. Rcgl
ment receiving his comlsslon Aug. 13, 1802.
On Nov. 30, he wns promoted to Captain
of Company C, and transfcried to the same
position iu Company 1), July 11, 1803.
fills position ho held until June 28, 1801,
when ho wns promoted to Major of the
regiment. In the several engagements In
the Shenandoah Valley ho received the
brevet of Lleut.-Colonel for distinguished
gallantry in tho field and was promoted to
the full rank, May 23, 1805, nnd mustered
out of hcrvico Juno 21, following.
Since the war tho colonel has been en
gaged in the practice of law In tho city of
New York, until n few weeks since, ho re
moved to Rutland, here to tako up his
abode in tho above profession. Ho had
hardlv been settled here when tho reunion-
occurred, and consequently took no active
part thcieln, although present n portion of
tho time. Ills military iccoid Is lino und
Ids reputation ns a lawyer of much promlso
makes Ids return to his native slnte a fact
worthy of comment.
Others of tho leunloii forces who are no
less distinguished, will bo taken up hereaf
ter, as time and space forbid further men
lion at this time.
n-'llti: AT Altl.lNOTO.V
iVuri'otv 1:1c 11 pe or Hie Car Shops,
A lire broke out in tho dry house of the
Arlington Car Shops on Saturday after
noon, which for n time seriously threatened
tho destruction of the entire works, but
through tho Indefatigable exertions of the
workmen nnd citizens tho finmcs wero sub
dued. Great credit Is duo lo the workmen
nnd citizens of Arlington for their coolness,
prescncS of mind and exertions In tliii sav
ing from destruction their largest business
Interest nnd a manufactory which Is n
credit to tho state.
Naiiuow EscArE. Mr. Fernadiio West of
Ailington, had n narrow escapo from being
caught In tho machinery of bis steam mill,
hut got off with tho loss of tho skirt of
his coat. This Is tho second narrow es
cape of the kind lie has had within n shoit
Allan & Diew, 27 Merchants' Row, are
selling goods at cost for i!0 days, to close
out stock ! Hats, Caps, FurnWiIng Goods
and Ready Made Clothing. Hood Goods
nt eiy low prices.
DEMNISON'S PATENT SHIl'I'INO TAOS.
Over 200 millions linvobeen used within the
past ten years, without cninplalntof loss by tag
bccomlnir detached. All Express Companies
use them. Sold by printers anil Stationers
OLOIli: I'APRU CO. ItUTLAND,
JuneMdw.Uf Wholesale Agents.
A OltKAT HOItltOIt DONE AWAY WITH.
llouso cleaning Is a t,Tcnt horror to nlno men
out ot every ten. When that time comes, tho
"men folks," as n rule, trlvo tho domestic
hearth a "wido berth." Oceans ot suds the
product of tons of soap fairly Hood every part
of tho bouse. The women, from the mistress
down, labor ns they never worked before, and
what with tho discomfort, tho smell of bwIs a id
tho dampness, and not unfreciucntly Blckncss,
tho product of colds mid nvcrw ork, matters nre
generally disagreeable. Tho simple usu ot Sa
iwllo Instead nt soap does nway with all this
illscomrort. It lightens tho labor n hundred
per cent., becauso It removes dirt, grease, stains
nnd spots, with hardly any labor, with but lit
tle water, nnd In one-tenth the usual time.
Ac;etit for tho c;iobi.
II. I.. Sltlson. Henntnglon.
11. 1". Morgan, Walllngford.
Herbert Smith, Factory Point.
II. s. Hard, Arlington.
M. 11. Kelley, South Walllngrord.
C. C. Pierce. East Clarendon.
I. '. J. Carpenter, llrattleboro.
o'Vis k Co., llrandon.
Denntson brothers, I'lttsford.
W. M. Dav, MIddlebury.
Itufiu Holt, l'lttslleld.
J. 1). culver, Hydevllle.
T. K. Horton, Clarendon.
D. 1'. l'eabody. I'lttsford.
II. E. Spencer, Sutherland Falls.
J. N-. Haskell, Fnlrliaven.
A. !,. Kcllo;;g, Castleton.
C. J. Ollmore, West Rutland.
I. . Johnson, West I'aivlct.
W.S. llassctt, Mlddletown.
James nice, Pawlet.
11 F. I'.irmenter, Mechanics. Ille.
II. Horton, Mount Holly.
W. W. Hlbbard, Poultney.
I'. Holton, Dauby 4 Corners.
William Pierce. Danby
II. A. Carter, lienson.
W. 11. Hull, Wells,
o. V, Woods, llellows Fulls.
P. II. Unburns, Chester.
E. H Allen, East Walllngford.
Sherman Brothers, Ludlow.
Hrown Clark, Chittenden,
J. D, I'urdy, Manchester,
In Felehvllle, August 3d, by Itev 11 II Shin,
Reuben Petty of Cljreinoiit and Mary A Fay ot
In Fnlrliaven, on Wednesday, August ctb, by
ltov Ilwlght Spencer, Jesse II Phelis, Esc, At-torney-at-Law,
and Miss Jennie I. Wood, both
OST OK STRAYF.D Tho under-
slirncd lost Tnesdav even 11" last, two
horses one a bay male with 0110 whllo hind
foot, tho oilier, blnek horse, with one white
fore foot, ami while hind foot. Tho black horse
has a small sore on 0110 leg. Iloth a little
white In tho face. Any person ghlng Informa
tion or returning them will be rewarded.
Kutland, Aug. 8, 1JT3. nugsdlw
TWO N'inilTS ONLY.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
Al'Ol'ST IS and 1(1, I83.
The charming nnd accomplished
.1 E N N I E C A It 1! OI, I,,
AsslstedJ) the Popular Young actor
Mil. M AUK MATES AND SELECT COMPANY
Of eminent dramntlc talent with
KIIIDAY EVENINd, Al'Ol'ST 1Mb, IST3.
dramatization of Chnrlotlo llronte's
J A N P. K Y R F, "
SATUHDAY KVKXINO, AUOt'ST Kill, 1373
The great modern moral lesson from Wtlkle
Collins' celebrated novel
For cast of characters and Incidents seo pro
General Admission, tfl cents, ltesorved seats
Salo of seats will coinmenco at J. II. Meeker's
music store, on w ennesuiiy, August win, in
o'clock a. m.
T1IOS. W. IlltOWN, Agent
J, WATSON 1100 LE, Press Agent.
F,. N. MKRRIAM'S
PKHFF.CT FITTING SHIRTS
nre moro durable, and
CHEAl'EIt THAN HEADY MADE.
So customers say. Send ti lal order.
U. N. MEH1IIAM,
Je27diy Merchant!,' How, ltutlnnd, V
O R S A L K
A llrst-elass safe lire and burclnr Droof com
bined ono of "Herring's Patent Champion," In
perfect working order. Will bo bold for less
than Its real value. Apply nt tho Haxter Na
jyiwu u, it. nu i-j l'.ii.
S A L K !
Tho subscriber has a Candy nnnaratus com-
nriHinL. ii cnirinleto outllt for liiahufacturtnir
candy, which ho w 111 sell for less than one-half
tho original cost, Also, ono heavy Truck Wa
gon, very cueap, unuuaoouir oi nouuiu nuk
OEO, W. CHAPLIN, Jk.,
II Merchants' How,
ltutlnnd, MayiiO. mysodtf,
8 A L K ,
My house on llio corner ot Main and Washing-
ion sireei wnii or wiuioui inn inu iiuusi-nmi
Also a deslrablo garden lot on the south cud
M A I N S T It E i: T ,
containing ubout llftycholco fruit treets.
IHS, E. W. HUNTOON.
lthnulro of c, 1 Huntoon, nt
LANDON ,V liVXTOOK'H.
LAltlll! 1'IRK IX POIITLAXI), Me.
IMIiiuitcs of Losses nnd Insurance.
The following lesult of n tire on the
Poitland wlinif Is all that we have been
able loobtnln lu leference to It i
Poini.AM), Me., Aug. 1).
Very uncertain estimates can bo made of
the loss nt present. Montreal was worth
UO,000 nnd Insured i2.",000 Derigo,
$100,000, Insiiied ijfi.-.OOO i Carlotla .0,
000, Instiled 20,000. An elevator owned
by tho Portland Grain Warehouse Company
nnd controlled by Sir Alexander Gait of
Montreal, probnbly worth ,!0,000, Insured
In foreign companies. It was leased to tho
Grand Trunk Railway company ami con
tained 40,000 bushels of corn nnd oats val
licd at l5,000 i Si5.000 Insurance on grain.
All the buildings on Gait's wharf were
owned by the Grain Co., and Mr. Gait and
leased to the Grand Tiunk railroad who
underlet them to the Maine Steamship Co.
Insurance unknown. Loss by their do
struction not great. Kstlmated loss on
New York fielght cannot lie obtained. In
sured for 23,0000.
The buildings on the Atlantic wharf
were not valuable. The loss on lloston
freight lias not been ascertained. Insured
for .t),000. The Steam Packet company
lose 1,000 tons of coal, valued nt iJ7000 ;
Insured for $5,000.
The wharves' are badly 'burned. The
total loss mny be fairly estimated nt $0,000.
The coal bark which narrowly escaped wns
the Gertrude. The wind was off shore
which saved the Grand Trunk depot nnd
Gait's block. Tliusupply water was ample
and the fire department perfect In their
The body of Mrs. Miller, stewardess of
tho Dirego, lias been found. The mate of
the Dirego says one of the seamen clung to
him until bo could no longer support him
nnd wns obliged to shake him off. Tho
three Insurances foot up 113,000.
A Thousand Persons In Peril on the
Mititow r.MiAi'i: riio.ii a s'iiak-
Itt'ikliss Conduct of I In. I'ilulv of
(lie Sli iililee "llrl-w,"
Timiv, Aug. 10.
The steamer Sunnysidc came up to Trov,
on Saturday morning nt a seasonable hour
with n large number of passengers, nnd the
sunl heavy load of freight. Of three hun
dred persons on board there were just three
Tin: TEi'.Kim.K pkiml
through which the craft had passed.
About one o'clock this morning as the
Suiinyside was coining up near Smith's
dock, nbout forty-fife miles below this
Ity, the Drew, of tho Albany line, wns
seen rapidly approaching In the darkness.
Pilot l'ell, of the Sunnysidc, blew one
whistle (a signal to turn to the right), und
Immediately turned his boat toward the
ist shoic. The Drew
inn Nor AN.swwt nu: iiKijt'i:sT,
nnd, although there was abundance of
time and opportunity, continued on a
straight course, ns if determined to crowd
the Troy boat on the Hals. Messrs. Cary
mil Tallinadge, two responsible nnd re.
liable gentleman, were at the wheel and,
with Pilot Hell, crowded the boat us near
the shore as they dale and finally came to
a stand-still. The Drew came on appa
rently with unabated speed, nud a terrible
collision seemed absolutely Inevitable.
is tin: pilot norsE
held their breath for a moment, in deep
suspense ; not n word wns spoken ns they
stood fixed at the wheel, with their eyes
staring into the darkness at the huge mons
ter of the water in its rapid approach. The
Sunnyslde wns drifted barely a few feet
further toward the shore by the ciirient
AT THE CllITICAI. MOMENT
when the Drew camo down upon her, for-
timately without touching, but so nearly
that one might easily have stepped from
the deck of the Sunnysidc to that of the
Albany boat. Not a soul on board of either
boat save thoso at tho wheels knew of the
remarkable escape from a terrible collision
that had occuricil. Thero wero probably
on board 1,000 and among so many nnd nt
that still hour of the night Indescribable
panic nnd confusion and great loss of life
certainly would have attended n collision.
It is hard to believe that the pilot of the
INTKNDCIl 11) Kl'N INTO Till: TltoV IIOAT
and yet tho fact that tho whistle of tho
Sunnysidc was not answered Is otherwise
inexplicable. It is charitably suggested by
a river liinn that tho Drew may have got a
sheer" witli so much forco that they
could not bring tho boat around. This is
possiblo but furnishes no excuse for falling
to answer tho signal wiiisuc.
Washington, Aug. 10.
Only one question Is connected with tho
Ylrgliiius which is considered of sulllcient
hniioitanceto justily examination wlictne;
Hint was two years ago sold to ono of the
South American Republics ns stated at that
time. If so tho Vlrgliilus Is now sailing
under papers of the United Stales, to which
she lias no right, and for which offence
she would be liable to capture- by our own
OitiLi.u, Out., Aug. 10.
A gravel train running through tho
swamp between Orlllla and Otherly, ran
over two cows, and tho van containing hi.
liorers was badly broken up, nnd two men
nnined Stearns and Fowell wero instantly
killed and six others fatally wounded.
,'Uiiatooa, Aug 10.
The tlilid day's racing of the second
meeting of the Saratoga races, onHattirdny,
niK i iiist hack
was a sweepstakes for two year olds, $100
cntiance with $700 added s second horse
to save his stakes. The horses entered
were Countess, Dublin, McDanlel's colt,
King Pin, Fcilpse, Vnndnlltc. Relle of
Tho race was won by the favorite Coun
tess In 1i17J, two lengths over King Pin,
McDanlel's Colt third.
was for a purse of SfoOO s three year olds i
winners this year of any single race,
amounting to $1,1100, one nnd one eighth
The horses entered were Sunrise, Mart
Jordan, liucliu, Corn Lima, Satire, Wizard,
Limestone, Warlike and Utlca.
The race was won by Satire iu 1:M i
Sunrise second. Patlie was the second
was for n purse of $800 for all ages, tlnce
quarters ot n mile. Horses enteied : Ross
Tweed, Hubbard, Katy Pease. The rnco
was won by Hubbard, In n canter, in '1:158 '
Ross Tweed second i Knty Pease third.
A charity bait was given nt the Grand
Hotel on Saturday for the benefit of Richard
Washington, Aug. 10.
tub lTiiciiAsK or tub "lioness."
The arrangement of the navy depaitment
with the owners of the Tigress Is the pay
ment of $00,000 for the vessel, they hav
ing the privilege of repurchasing for $10,
000. tub I'ltoi'os.u.s roll ciianoi: or piiksidcn-
i Senator Mortan during his late visit to
this city gathered n largo amount of infor
mation lo aid him ns chairman of the com
mittee hnvlne: under consideration the sub
ject of tho election of president nnd vice
president of the United States. In addition
to numerous schemes heretofore piesented
as amendments to the constitution, ho has
supplied himself witli the views of Ameri
can statesmen from the beginning of this
century to the present lime, nnd nlso with
the writings of distinguished Rnglilimen.
The senator Is in favor of devising a plan
by which people can vote directly for pics
dent and vice president or election of elec
tors by districts instead of by states
The Albany I.itptor Dealers.
Aliiany, Aug. 10.
The Honor dealersof this city have taken
action on the Sunday liquor law One or
two speakers thought that the law was so
plain that there would be nothing gained
by contesting II, but their only lemedy
was In electing members of the legislature
tn reneal the law A long list of names of
subscribers to the contesting fund was icad
and the meeting then adjourned
Topeka, Aug. 10.
'l'be ileleL'atlim of Russian Quakers ic-
tiirncd yesterday, from a lour through the
wrat. nnd south. They have ileieimuieii
upon locating n colony in Harvey county
in this State.
RociiEsTEit, N. Y., Aug. 10.
Wm. W. Clark formerly professor of
natural science in the State Normal School
nt Albany, died hero to-day. lie was the
author of the law fixing the Stale standard
of weights and measures.
AcocsTA, Ga., Aug. 10.
A sleeping car on the Wilmington, Co
lumbus nnd Augusta railroad, was thrown
off the track near Hamburg this morning.
Two passengers were badly bruised.
Washington, Aug. 10.
For Monday for Kew Kngland and Mid
dle States easterly and southerly winds fall
ing barometer, higher temperature and
partly cloudy weather.
Shot by Insurbordiiinte.
Nkw Tonic, Aug. 10.
Thomas O'Xeil, employee of Rrinslier's
carriage factory, discharged for neglect of
duty shot Air. rcrns, the foreman iu the
cheek. Ho lias been arrested.
Sr. I.ofis, Aug. 0,
The mortality this week lcpoitcd by the
Hoard of Health Is two hundred and thirty
six, including eighteen from cholera, thirty-
seven from cholera Infantum, thirty from
Wheat Crop In Fi ance.
Pakis, Aug. 1).
Reiiorts of the harvest In Franco show
that tho yield generally Is a middling one.
The Southern quality ot wheat Is good,
but tho crop is scarce. Prices me ad
vanced. Miners are now using foreign
wheat, they expect soon to experience dif
llcultv in running their mills in conse.
quenco of the low condition of streams
caused by drought.
Tho Sioux Massacre.
Omaha, Neb., Aug. il.
Pattlculars of the late Indian light show
that the Sioux when they gained possesion
of tho Pawnee's camp, killed squaws and
children, nnd dashing pappooses brains out
against the ground. The Sioux number
750 warriors under command of Snnwllake
tho successor of Whistler. Their loss was
!10 wanlors. Troops.from Fort McPherson
hayc forced them back again to their icser
vation. (New York I'roilm-o .lliirlo't.
Nkw York, August ,
cotton Market Is quoted nt to.: for mid
l'uitw. Market Is quoted as without decided
change In prices and as quiet.' Itecelpts tynio
Mils, Sales ,ooo bbls.superllno stain und Wes
tern at 4.s.vM5; common to choice extra
statu ts.9!H7,lo; common lo eholee extra wes
tern 1-5.801,10 ; common to choice II, II. o.
Hvk Fulfil. Market Is slea ly. Sales Uoo
bbls. tttH.&5(!i6.25. , ,
OitAIN. .Market Is quoted us linn. J "'elnls
6,ooo bu. Sales 4.ooo at l.4144 for.Vi.2Mll.
waukeet t1.SSt4l.40 for No. 2 Chicago',
000 bush. No. 2 Milwaukee. October, nt LW l,
42 for No. a. for No. 3 Sin Ing. '1 " ,; ''
ket Is quoted us being Hrm and scarce. Heeelpls
11,000 bush, sales 110 buBh.-Wf stern at .(-o.
CoiiN-Tho market la uuchanged, good siqi-
ply, Ileeelpts 221,000 bush. Males M.ooo bu.
at eikiS-v? for steamer mixed Western MH
rn for rail mixed Western ; c for white Wes
Haiilev. Thomoikct Is dull. Hecelpts u.Oirj
bushels. Sales 0,1100 1,11.
Oats. The out market Is quoted ns Mend).
Itecelpts m,ijoo bushels. Soles ai.noo bush, ut
l3.K'i44c fir new Western mixed! WjfSMefor
whlto Western; 4J'-i(43xe, for new blnek Wes
tern, Provisions. 1'otk quiet nnd weak. 8ates
00 bbls. Jil.icm3.00 for new mess: for old
mess. Ilcef quoted quiet. The market for cut
meats Isquolcd qulof.
I.Aim. market Is quoted ns firm. Sates 00
tierces nt 8(S89-loc. for steam; 811-lCofor
HCTTEit. The maikct Is quoted nt 83,331c. for
fair to prime state.
ciiekse. Cheese Is quoted nt 12,V13c. for
fair to prlmo stnto factory.
Whiskey. The market Is quoted nt Ti$c.
per gallon free.
Hons. Tho market Is firm and quoted nt is
320c. for fresh.
' Petroleum, Is quoted nt 7c. for crude ;
1CMl(l,Vo for rellned.
Coal. Domestic Is quoted nt ts.MKSCW
per ton per enruo,
Lkatokii. steady, moderate request. Iluenos
A)res and lllo (irnndo light to heavy wel(lils
are quoted nt isgsoc. California light toheuty
welubts quoted lit iQtVK.
Wool The market Is quoted very firm and
more act He. Domestic Heece nt 43&0c.
Mutt- Vorll Sloeli mill lTlonr) .lliirkcl.
New Yoiik, August li."
Stocks liavo been strong nnd higher to-day,
wlln n general Improvement In prices. The
greatest advance was In Atlantic nnd l'acllle
preferred, which ranged from at', to !DJ. Pa
elllc Mall fell from 8iK to ns.V nnd then ad
vanced lo 3'J','. Western Union rose Irom M to
vx, Lnko Shoro Irom iv to !4, New York
Central fiom 1031, to io.vj, Hrlc from lo w,
Ohio from 83'4 to aa, Vabah from 71', to l
and Columbus, Chicago and Indiana Central
31 'f toM4'. oold 115?,, money spcr cent; for
eign exchange, long 105, short Wfi.
Tho following nro tho closing quotations :
1'. H. r.s'81 reg l!Si( -Cleveland, Colum-
V. M. cs 'SI coupon. 119', bus s Cln 841
U. N. mios'ih leg. .111 IN. J. Central.... 103'
U. S. s-iios '112 coup. 117 Vlltock Island 11014
U.S MOi 'ICOUp.ll7', Mil. K Ht. l'ttlll r,2I
t M. 6-20S '03 old.. UOX I do. preferred.. 73'.
I'. N.S-20SV.3 new.llI'.T, W, lew 71
r, s. M0s'i7 UOJi do. preferred., so
u. s. B-20S 'Rs US'.'Fort Wayne 93'
L. st. cs new 114'., Alton and Teire
U.S. 10-401 leg... .114,', Haute 20
U. s. lo-ioscuupou.11.v, i do. preferred... s:.
Currency c Ill Chicago Alton, loo
Delaware and Hud- 1 do. nrcferred. . 112
son Canal HI
Ohio x Mississippi. 40.
Del., Lack. & West. 101'.
lloston. Hartford &
uo pi ci.
Canton... km-i Krlo si
Consolidated Coal Mj$lC. c. K Indiana
Cumberland 75 1 Central an.
w estern union C. 11. K o lor,
WU M. Jo-
do. new. .
l'acllle Mali 41 ',
lloston W n t o r
Wells, l-'nrC'i) K Co.
United Slates Hx-
New Ynik Central
Aril. 1!. H Iosk.iM.ss..
L'rle xfi',i Lo. as new,,.,
do preferred 73 Leue lis
Ilurlem 132 do. s's
do. prefened..1J2,' Ala. Ss so
Michigan Central., w do. .Vs
Panama HSjtfiOa. Cs 70
Union l'acllle 2S',i do. 7's
Lake snore .V M leh ISneclal Tax
so 94.14 'North Carolina 0s. 27J.
Illinois Central. ...107V do. new. 13fe
Cleveland Pills- South Carolina Cs.. 31k
burg nt do. new. 14s,
Chicago K North- 1 r.iehnnge, long. ..101)
western G7VIn. short. too',
do. preferred. S3
octt5 ami cHofS.
Q. 1! R A T R i: I) V C T I O N
The great excitement now prevailing In Hut
laud Is, where can a -Man, Woman or child get
I he best HOOT oli hlloi: for. the smallest
amount of money.
Now, cltleiisorilullandandMclnlly, Iclalm,
and do nlso stall', I hat I can sell )uu nn)lblng
usually kept In a llrst-class Pool nnd Shoe stoif
as cheap, or even cheaper, than can be found
this side nf lloston or New York mnikct.s.
1 11 S. Please call before purchasing else-
win-lf, 111111 1 111111:. nun JUU Mill U"' LUll, lllll-l!
(before-leaMng) Ihat tfin nboe statement Is
correct. Yours re.peetfully,
W. L. HOSS.
No. s. Meichanls' How. Itutland. Vt.
Store furmerH occupied by Trench X. Harrows.
Q.RKAT CLOSING OUT SAI.K
1! O O T S A X 1)
S II (IKS!
All kinds of Summer floods a com nr less, hi
make room for 11
Now Is the time, at No. C to get shod for a
small amount of money.
Children anil Misses
nt a low llgure.
CALL AND SEI; FOI! YOUHSKLF ,
A new stock of HLicksmlth'sAprons Just arrived
at No. c .Merchants' ltow,
O. W. CUHH
(iMotltimj & itnitaltiiin, (Doo(l$.
ri:at rf.duc-tiox IX PRICF-S.
C 1 O T II 1 X (1
COST AND I.KSS THAN COT.
for I ho next
T II I It T V 1) A V S ,
to make room for
1' A I. I. (1 O (IDS.
A full linn ot
OF..NTS' FrilNlSlIIXt! (iOODS.
C A PS,
A. O. CI'NNINCIIAM,
No. 6 Ccntck St., Opposllelhe Depot.
JR. CARl.K'S WATRIt PROOF
OIL II LA t! A" I A' (I ,
HAitNussr.s, (uhiii.uh: Tors,
HOOTS, NHOKS, KTC,
Fits harnesses perfectly nnd prevents crack.
Ing. Does not fry out or gum the siirrace.
Softens nud presenes tho leather, Kxcludes
tho water, Hxeellent for boots, shoes, tf 0
Bifnivcs universal satisfaction. Manufac
mjnsdiwtt N. '. MAHCH, MIddlebury,
fllAOS. v sell Dcnnlsnn's Tags to
X Printers and Stationers at Deunlson'.s
lowest w nolesalu prices.
OLOIIH PAPKH CO.
pRINTINO. -Anything from a Card to
.1. 11 Hook, neatly and promptly executed,
We havens good facilities ns any other estab
lishment In The stale. If you need all) thing In
this tine, Elve us a trial, Satisfaction guaran
teed. OLOIIH 1'APKli CO,