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TIIK J JUTLAND DAILY GLOWS, TIIUHSDAY MOHNJNG, AUGUST II. 187:5.
mt Jutland Globe.
tTHHiSIUY", AUGUST I I, 18TIJ.
TKBH IS AOTANCK.
Three months 0,1
six months "
onn yoor 8
Wkkslt Tlireo months
Sin months 1 J
One year M
Address HLOIIK 1'AI'EK CO., ltullnlifl. U.
It would appear from the proceed lugs of
the Maine tlcmocrntlc state convention, as
well as from the nominations, that tlio
party give up the contest In advance. The
nomination for govci nor Joseph Tltcomli
-Is a respectable one, and that Is all that
ran be said about It. He It n iiiim of some
wealth, almost entirely unknown, without
any particular Inlluenoc or stiength any
where, and Is one of that class of men
usually nominated when n party expects to
"do nothing," and make a splendid success
hi that kind of doing.
The "S. ('." check Is again brought up.
1 1 is said that (ieneral Clinton H. Fisk, of
St. Louis, asserts that Oakes Ames told
him, two months previous to ht death,
that lie was mistaken and Colfax was
light! that 'Dillon undoubtedly paid the
check to him, Ames. I'er contra, n gentle
man of unquestionable lellablllty states
that Mr. Ames told him, within three days
of his death, that the check was paid to
Colfax, showing him, at thcsnmotline cor
robaratlve documents, which are now in
the possession of Mr. A.'s family. This Is
an unseemly controversy, but It Is due to
Mr. Colfax, as well as to the memory of
Oakes Ames, that his sons, II such a docu
iiK-nl or documents exist, to publish them,
especially after the publicity given to
Drew's letter, and the alleged statement of
I.H IT .SOIPI.Y Ti:i:ll,IU.lI, ?"
The rase of "Lord (lordon (iordon," in
he ostentatiously styles himself, has al
ready orruplrd moie space In tin- news
papers of the country, than the Importance
of the Individual concerned would, per
haps, warrant. He may be, for all we
know, and, probably, is for the evidence
tends so to show an Imposter, a swindler
and scoundrel. He undoubtedly deserves
imprisonment and the same punishment
that ought to, and would be meted out to
any other swindler and criminal of the
same stamp, if he Is guilty of the swlndl
lug charged against him, and we believe
that he Is, ho Is doubly deserving of the con
tempt and detestation of all decent persons
for he has added Ingratitude the basest of
all sins to his crimes. Confined In prison,
or about to be consigned thereto, an ac
quaintance, who seems to have bad con
fidence either In his innocence or honor,
stepped forward, furnished bail for his ap
pearance, and allowed him, once more, to
go at will. Since that time, we learn ot
no more swindling operations or climes on
his part, but the next that that we hear of
liim is his (light Into Canada, in order, us
it Is claimed, to escape punishment for his
misdeeds and elude his ball. We have made
the statement upon the authority of his bit
terest opponents, nnd are willing to admit
that it is nil true, and, even, to go further
and say, for the sake of the argument, that
he Is the blackest of villains, tho most har
dened of criminals, the foulest blot upon
society, a shame and disgrace to the age
and civilization, and, In addition to all
this, has added thereto the base sin of In
gratitude. Taking him under either of
both descriptions, he made bis way Into
Manitoba, whither incited, probably, by
the offer of large pecuniary rewards, lie
was followed by two or more detectives
from Minnesota, arrested on foreign soli,
the attempt made to forcibly abduct him,
and bring him secretly, and against his will,
into the United States, here tn1c Imprison
ed. and, ultimately, tried nnd punished.
These Minnesota oftlcers, If they were
olllcers at all, had no authority whatever to
arrest this miserable swindler in Manitoba
or In any other than one state in the United
States or the world. They were simply
"kidnappers" or "abductors," yet the
Springfield Jlepubllcan says, in Its Issue of
Tuesday, that "If any offense at all was
" committed, it was of a technical nature,
" rather than an overt and heinous breach
" of the peace, and so it would be regarded
" anywhere, where the judicial authority
' did not completely lose Its wits with
" every little breeze of popular emotion.''
It is then, according to this authority only
a "technical" offense, and uot a "heinous
breaclrof the peaco" to kidnap nnd endea
vor, forcibly, to abduct an Individual, with
out authority of law. It did not always
think so. It thought and wo nil agreed
with It that something more than n "tech
nical" breach of decency was committed
when the editor of n New Kngland news
paper was detained In custody over night,
in irw urK city, In strict conformity to
law, anil "by authority of law," at the in
stance o) the notorious Jim Fisk. It
thought then, and we thought, it to le a
'heinous" and gross outrage upon the
liberty of the person and freedom of the
press, although It was brought about In
compliance with the letter of the law.
What would it have thought, what should
we all have thought, If this "gross outrage
on the rights of a citizen" as Frederic
Hudson justly rails It had been perpetrat
ed without any color or shade of legal au
thority ? Would It have been "regarded
any w hen-" an offense, "if any offense at
all was rommittcd," of n "technical na
ture," lather than a "heinous breach of the
peace ?" Yet wherein rests the distinction,
save mai we lormer would navo Dcen a
grosser "outrage on the rights of a citizen"
than the latter. Character, reputation,
standing, influence nnd wealth are no more
regarded by the law, In thein dealing with
personal rights, than their absence. If,
instead of "Lord Gordon Gordon," the
swindler nnd Imposter, Alexander Hamsey,
the Senator In Congress from Minnesota,
had been kidnapped and the attempt had
l,een made to abduct him, it would have
made all the difference In the world
What a tremendous sensation would havo
been produced In both hemispheres ! Vet
the one Is entitled to tho same no more or
no less protection as the other.
If the attempt had been made to kidnap
and abduct Senator Hamsey, however, the
tables would have been turned, and Cana
dlans would have been operating In tho
United Btatcs. If, n uch an event as In
this the baffled kidnappers and abductors
bad been arrested and brought before one
of our courta for trial, how long, think
jou, woum mo people, the nres nr the ml
mlnUtratlon have tolerated tho presence of
aBrltUh minister or consul, who should
umwor publish such card as havi.m.
nMfd from James W. Taylor, our consul ?
Woe be to the party or administration that
should attempt to palliate, In the least, any
such consular acts. Is nnyonc foolish
enough to believe that ball would be so
fixed that tho kidnappers could leave the
country and escape trial? Would ball have
been accepted of the St. Albans raiders, If
they had been secured, yet they only "kid.
napped" money, and "abducted" horses
and other property. .John C. Fremont has
been condemned to a specified punishment
by the courts of France, but Is at large In
tho United States. Supposing some French,
man should come over hen-, quietly "ar
rest" Fremont and just as they were ready
to place him on board of a fast sailing
steamer, prcpaicd for tin; purpose, they
should, In turn, be arrested, wheicln would
bo the difference between the two rases?
Would any newspaper say that "If any of.
"fense at all was committed, It was of a
"technical nature, rather than an ovcit and
"heinous breach of the peace"? We trow
not, neither do we believe the Frenchmen
would be allowed to escape the country.
Would n single French newspaper be found
to say, as the Jtcnublleaii says In this case
-changing the word Canadian Into Ameil- t
can--"mere liuinanlty would turtmc 10 un
American premier an order" fur the ic
lease of the prisoners? Gordon is :i miser
able, insignificant swindler, but his prison
is as sacied and his rights s seemed as
that of the greatest statesman of the hind.
There was a time, and It is not so many
years ago, w hen we were wont to regard
the liberty of the person as something
more than "technical" even between states.
We are aware, of course, that this Gordon
affair Is an "outrage" attempted to be
committed by citizens of the United States
of foreign territory, but the Illustrations of
its "technical" nature can be drawn from
Inter-state as well as from International
history. The only dllfcience being that
the matter becomes graver anil i-ioie com
plicated when it Invohes a foreign country,
than when it is confined todlffeient states
under the same general government. Tin
last fugltlu- slave bill cannot have been
forgotten. It was an act passed under the
constitution, and approved by the Presi
dent. It was, as we believe, uncalled for.
unnecessary, unrepubllcan, harsh and
brutal, but all of this nnkes no difference
now. The people of the north, however,
thought that the rights of a poor, forlorn
beggared.tlecing slave were not "technical.''
The people of Vermont, as, also, nf Massa
chusetts, had a very strong impression
upon this subject. They thought it was
something more than "technical" for an
United States marshal, or Ids deputy, even
when he had a warrant In Ids hands, piop-
erly signed and Nsiied by a court of com
petent juilsdictlon, to arrest one of these
forlorn, ignorant, lleeiug negroes. Ver
mont and Massichusetts -that is, the large
mass of the people thereof railed It, and
unless we are most wooftilly Ignorant, the
Springfield llepublimn, likewise, termed it
"kidnapping." Oh ! the Indignation and
righteous wrath that the "abduction" of
Thomas Sims from Boston occasioned, and
the burning words drawn out from Theo
dore Parker because n court, engaged in
the preliminaries necessary for the ren
dition of' a fugitive, kept on, alone, amid
lloston courts, in its legal but unholy
work, when the death of Webster was an
nounced. Who has forgotten the "per
sonal liberty bills" of the several northern
states, that thought the right of asylum
nnd pcrsoual liberty was something more
than "technical ?" Hut enough. Take the
case of the kidnappers as they claim it,
their acts were "an overt nnd heinous
beach of the peace," of the rights of per
sons, of International law and the comity
of nations. Men may be insignificant but
principles never. Gordon is a contempt
ible scoundrel, but If the guards thrown
around his personal rights arc broken
down, the same blow strikes down ours.
1HV.W I'lIANi: (' N1JMAY I. AWN,
The constitutional provision that "Con
gress bhall make no law respecting the es
tabllshment of religion, or prohibiting the
frce exercise thereof" Is familiar to all.
The former clause was designed solely to
prevent a union of chmch and state, such
as our fathers had seen established in Gieat
Britain, to whom they hod, theietofore,
owed allegiance. The free exercise of re
ligion, according to the dictates of one's
own conscience, was considered as an In
herent right and was classed with, and Its
enjoyment assured in the banie article, as
liberty of the press and of speech, the
right of petition, etc. In further recogni
tion of this right, it is, also, provided that
no "religious test" shall ever lie required
as a qualification for olllcc. Further than
this no recognition li madn of religion or
religious worship In our organic law. Un
der these clauses or, perhaps, some would
say In spite thereof legislat in es have
passed laws In reference to the observance
of the Sabbath, or Sunday, have prohibited
traveling nnd unnecessary labor on that
day and established penalties for Its non.
observance. Without express legislative
enact ments upon the subject, courts havo
declared It to lie lawand. throughout n
large portion of the United States, It is
good law that all notes, bonds, contracts
etc, made on that day arc void and of no
binding effert. In various other icspects
legislatures, courts, and common councils
have made distinctions between Sun
day and the other day.) of the week. For
Instance t In many cities and In some
states, It is unlawful to sell intoxicating
liquor on that day, while it is authorized
during the leinalndcr of the week. Do.
ministrations, parades and other acts.whlch
would be regarded as perfectly harmless on
a week day, aie absolutely prohibited on
Sunday, and the participants or actors
therein punished by tine or Imprisonment,
to a greater or less extent. So places of
religious meeting, and all religious nssem
blages are placed under the protection of
the law, and the disturlwrs thereof punish
ed, to a greater extent than arc those who
disturb merely secular meetings.
There never has been, heictofore, any
particular occasion for ascertaining the
precise meaning of these constitutional pro
hibillons and guaranties. The peoplo
everywhere havo always been, substantial
ly, of one accord, nnd have united In the
belief that the first day of tho week was
the Sabbath. The progiess of hunilgra
tlon, durlngtho past few years, has brought
to this country a vast number of Jews, who
havo settled In certain localities, and tho
exact limitation or extent of these guaran.
tees nnd prohibitions are accordingly ns.
isuming an Importance they never had be
fore. So long as there was an unanimity
of sentiment upon tho proper day to be oh
served, no practical question could be
raised, for the meaning of the constitution
was and would bo plain, if Sunday was tho
only day to be considered, With the ln
crease of the number of Jews, and their
consequent power, n trouble at once comes
up about "Sunday laws," as we call them.
Tho Jews, as every one knows, regard
Saturday as the Sabbath, and they now
claim the same lights, pilvtllgcs, etc., In the
obscivanre thereof that Christians do for
Sunday. Tho Jewish c-lllrctis ot Chicago
have addiesscd a letter, or petition, to the
Mayor of that city, aklng "protection
"from tin- disturbance of their Sabbath,
"beginning on l-'ildav and ending on Sat
"urdny evening, by prohibiting the catry
"Ing on of trade In tho vicinity of their
"places of worship." Then- Is nioio In
this matter than can be seen at thu first
glance, and Its contemplation will throw
open tin- door for n vast amount of specu
lation. The Jews an- honest and sincere
hi their belief, and have the same rights to
plotecllon, etc., as persons of other beliefs
have. Other beliefs may spring up ob
serving some other day as a Sabbath, and
they, too, will be entitled to protection.
Where, will It end ? We do not propose to
consider the matter further at piescnt, and
throw out these hints only to ask the car
consideration of our citizens to thepos-
slide tendency of this movements. Wo
must concede the same rights and protec
tion to Jew and Christian alike, because
our constitution lenders such a course oh-
llgltary, and also, because It Is consistent
with the pilurlples of a flee government,
and In hnrinouv with the splllt of the age.
Is It not. however, the entering wedge
which Is to hilng about the repeal of all
Dr. Ilbcll Tonrjcr.
This pioneer ill the musical woild has
lately leturned from n trip to the Adlron
dacks,where he has been sojourning in coin
puny with Itev. Wit II Murray, of lloston.
He was In town on Wednesday, and was
In excellent health. The doctor was at
l'ittsford a few weeks ago and favored a
laige assembly at the Methodist church
with one of his inimitable "praise meet
lugs," He spoke for somo time on his
favoille tlienie, "Music as an element of
Worship," taking for his points, whet kind
of music should be used, how It should be
used nnd made some remarks on choirs nnd
organs. He believes in the grand music of
the old misters, and says the German
chorals can be sung by our congregations.
He would li:ic all unite In worshipping
God in sacred song, the organ being In
front of the congregation and the choir
should sit with them, for, said the doctor.
"we, do not put a m irtial band In the lear
of an army !"
The doctor is doing a gie.it woik for the
churches all through the land, visklng the
large cenlies wlieie often thousands nsseni
ble to unite with him in the conquering
songs of the Cross.
Dr. Tourjee is n self-made man. Iletore
the age of seventeen never having touched
a church organ be was appointed to play
one. He practiced the tunes on Fiiday
that were lobe sung on Sunday, and
played the organ with perfect rase. At
the above age he edited n musical journal,
teaching and acting in the rapacity of
organist and professor of music for several
yearn, until at length in 18011 he went to
Kuropc Here be studied for a time and
returned to this country where he estab
lished a conservatory of music, at 1'rovl
deuce, It. I. An opening soon occurred at
lloston, which he accepted, and has sue.
cceded in a w oudei fill manner. In the last
tour years lie has bad four thousand pupils
and the best talent for instructors that can
lie seconded the efforts of Prof. Gilmoie
at the jubilee, and since then has devoted
himself to congregational music in our
churches. His system is well explained,
and when practiced is sure to be a grand
Among thoseof the battle-scarred veter
ans who participated In the late lteunlon, and
deserve honorable mention at our hands is
Lieut. John C. Blacknier, who served as
Quartermaster on the staff of W. H. Cady,
commander of Third Battalion, Third Bri
gade of lteunlon forces. He conducted the
torchlight procession of Thursday evening
and acquitted himself with much credit on
He is a native of .Manchester, Vermont,
but was a resident ot Lafayette, Ind., at
mo ureiiKing out ot ine war. lie at once
enlisted at the age of twenty-one, nnd was
commissioned 1st Lieutenant by Governor
Morton. He enlisted n company of soldiers
and was ordered at once to the front in the
State of Tennessee. Although a Lieuten
ant the command of the company devolved
upon him In every engagement, the Caivtain
being taken suddenly ill on each engage.
mcntt At the battle of Richmond, Ky.,
where the traitorous Nelson evidently plan
ned to throw the Union forces into the
power of the rebels, Blackmcr was shot, a
mlnle ball passing thioiigh his leg just be
low his knee, carrying away n piece of the
bone which was left sticking to his pants
He then fell n prisoner into the hands of
the rebels, and after suffering the horrors
of a Southern prison-pen for a season, lie
was exchanged. As soon as he was able
toget on Ids feet again he enlisted for six
months, served bis time and again enlisted,
receiving a second commission from Gov.
Morton. All this time the wound remained
unhealed with n hole open In his leg which
remained in that condition until w Itliln a feu-
weeks. Among the engagements In which
he participated was the battle of Clinch
Mountain, in which he was obliged to ford
a river with tho water up to his shoulders
twice In one cold Dec-ember day, thu sur-
face of the water covered with floating Ice
and the wound In a bad condition. The
company were also rut oil' from supplies
bo that for eight days they subsisted on an
ear ot corn each per ilay, In consequence
of exposure Blackmcr was prostrated witli
Inflammation in Ids limb and confined In tho
hospital at Mllllken's Bend until Ids dis
charge at tho close of the war. For four
months ho was only u-moved from the bed
but once, his flesh was nearly gone, Ids
hips bare to tho bono and the cords of his
limb contracted so us to draw his foot near
ly to his body. After suffering thus for
thirteen months he went to New York and
BiifTcicd tho torture of having his limb
Acc-iiysNT to Ho.v. David 1'. Noykb.
Judgo David l Noyes, of Burlington
while descending tho front stair caso at the
Itcvcro House, Boston, on Tuesday morn
ing, made a misstep and broke the ankle
joint of his left leg. Tno Judgo is eighty
years old and suffers acute pain from his
Injuries. His sons Vernon 1. Noyes, of
Burlington, and Julius M. Noyes of New
York, and his daughter, wife of Oscar A.1
Burton, went to Boston on Tuesday even
tiik i.oco.motivi: i:.(jim:i:hs.
Itlillmiil Division, .. M.
To those men In whom we icpose the
most Implicit trust nnd highest confidence
do we look for protection In the hour of
danger and for safety In every time of
peril. They me our sifrguards a sure
defence from all our fears, ami arc looked
up to with trustful respect and admiration,
when warspiead Its black cloud over our
land and tliieatencd desolation, we turned
to our bravo defenders and bid tlieni God
sliced In the woikof reparation. They
proved themselves valiant and eminently
worthy of our highest esteem. As the
soldier deserves our homage for deeds ac
complished In that ill cad hour of our
nation's peril, so does the engineer con
tlnually merit our hearty plaudit and high
est approbation for the peisonal welfare of
each and cu-ry one of us each day we llw.
We resign ourselves to his ran-.is wo jump
aboard, and are rallied to our dlslinallon
on the flying train only through the skill
and nerve of the brave engineer. We
seldom think of this, yet, upon consider,
ntion, we acknowledge our dependence to
him with grateful recognition, Tin-courage
and daring displayed by these men in times
without number, equal. If not surpass the
record madn by any other class of
liuinanlty. They hold the lives of thous.
nnds within their grasp, and nobly do they
bear the responsibility cnduMed to their
The engineer, In bis truest type, Is the
embodiment of daring, a murage devoted
of self-consciousness and a pride that
means only the accomplishment of duty In
the strictest sense. They ape no formality
except as laid down 111 the line of their
work, they eschew all dignity hut that
which honest toil is sine to bring, and ask
no favors of any man, big or little, gieat or
small. Their course Is straight onward on
the Iron track, In daylight and In daikness,
In sunshine or storm ; their pot Is always
filled and its strict requirements fulfilled.
They dabble not In politics or rings, or In
sectarian quarrels i the strikes of other la
borers trouble them not, but their beat Is
onward with no swerving eithe.- to the
right or the left. They are the lepresen-
tatlvcs of a mighty power in the land, and
wield a sceptre which Is the lever in their
right hand. Accidents lestilting from
carelessness or negligence of the locomo
tive engineer have so wonderfully dimin
ished of late veals as to be eldom heard
We would call the attention of the pub
lic at this time more especially to the Lo
comotive Fnglneers of Kiilland and vicin
ity, who have done much for themselves In
the elevation of tln-ir own class and de
mand our interest and warmest regard.
ltutland Division, Xo. 81, of Locomo
tive Engineers, received its charier in ISliO,
which was granted to L. T, Durkee and
others, and signed by Charles Wilson,
Grand Chief Engineer, and Kdwaid M.
ltaynor, First Grand Assistant Kngineer.
The Division then had rooms in Men-hunts
In the summer of 1872 the brotherhood
fitted up rooms in the third story of the
I'htcnlx Block in Merchants ltow al nn ex
pense of some .800, which they have used
ever since for their exclusive benefit.
These rooms aie elegantly furnished, well
appointed for the purpose and deserve
more than a passing glance at this tune.
A spacious and tasty room fronting on
Merchants ltow is used for a general icn
devous of the order for a reading room and
social chat. This is furnished very taste
fully and handsomely, a nice carpet on tin
floor, with good furnltuie, In excellent
variety. The walls on cither sideaie hung
with pictures of the brotherhood and
others which arc Inviting to the eye, and
embrace sonic brave men In tho number,
who have died on the post of duty, nnd
others who still live in their respon
sible calling. Among the photo,
graphs that ornament the room Is
one quite conspicuous from Un
rest. This Is the picture ot three ot the
engineers in a group, who have laughed
and grown fat in the business. They arc
Messrs. Augustus Boss, B. McCarty, and
C. Moulton, nnd the combined avoirdupois
of the three is 78.1 pounds. They are n
jolly looking trio, happy and hearty, and
each hasjvon distinction on the locomo
tive. This room is of inestimable vnluo to
the lioys as a handsome place of resort
where they can turn when free from duty
to tell over their experiences together, en
joy the humor that runs throughout tho
race, nnd gather renewed Inspiration from
each others fellowship for the stein reali
ties of their every-day life Leading from
this room are closets for storage of their
regalias and trappings, for wood and coal
and useful articles.
Passing through the larger of these we
arc ushered Into the Hall of the Brother
hood, of which the boys nre justly proud.
This is a room 50 feet by 18, fitted up in a
lavish manner nnd presents a splendid pic
ture to the eye. Here the meetings of the
order are held nnd everything furnished for
all the necessary purposes. The room is
handsomely carpeted and furnished with
easy chairs, tables and appurtenances. At
the head of the room Is an elegant chair of
Eliznbcthian style, presented to the Divi
sion by Major L. G. Kingslcy of ltutland,
with fnarble-toppcd pedestals of handsome
ly carved walnut on each side, a gift from
the samo generous band. Near the center
of the room Is a larger pedestal upon which
rests n magnificent Bible, presented by tho
wives of the Brotherhootl, Tho walls of
the room aie hung with pictures of differ
ent locomotives, handsomely framed, that
set off the beauties of thu room to line ad
vantage. Tho Hal! is lighted by gas with
elegant gas tixttucs suspended from the
celling, all of which combined present an
nlr of refinement throughout,
Tho Division at present Is olllccrrd as
Wm. B. Thrall, Chief Kngineer.
Moses Beach, First Kngineer.
K. B. Dodge, Second Kngineer.
Geo. W. Blanclmrd, IstAss't. Kngineer.
Chas. II. Ornndy, 2d, Ass't Kngineer.
Charles Connor, !ird Assistant Kngi
Augustus Boss, Guide.
Frederick Llttlcflcld, Chaplain.
The Brotherhood now numbers fully.
two members, nearly every one of whom
run Into ltutland on one of tho different
roads and arc present at each meeting.
Tho past Chief Knglnecrs of Division No.
84, aro as follows t Charles Davis, first :
Z. B. Davis, Bcconds E. L. Stearns, third;
O. S. Clapp, fourth, George Grlswold,
The most worthy object of the order and
that which makes it one of great and last,
ing value In its members Is Its charitable
pui poses, supplying ns It docs the widows
nnd orphans of deceased cnginceis with
money nnd the neccssailes of life. Tho
hand of the. Kngineer Is accustomed to gen
erous acts, From tils first Initiation Into
tho business his aid Is required for chailta
ble objects and always readily given. The
members too have the benefit of mi Insur
ance of $11,000 upon their lives by the pay
ment of n meie pittance at staled times.
The Division has sent a delegate to the
Grand International Division of the Brother
hood at Its annua! sessions throughout the
countiy. At Its last session held at St.
Louis, October 111, 1872, Mr. K L Steams
was tlit! delegate from ltutland Division,
also In 1871, at Toronto. In 1870 Mr. C S
Clapp was delegate at Nashville, Tcnn.
The Brothel hood In ltutland have sub
snlbed for n valuable periodical, "Ameil
can Locomotive Engineering nnd Journal
of Industiial Mechanism," which Is a
splendid educator In the business of en
gineering nnd the nieehnnisni of locomo
I he cntlio system established bv this
order of Brotherhood Is one of elevation to
Its members, nnd one which they could 111
afford to do- without, ltutland may wel1
be proud of having so worthy an organ!
ntlon ns the Brotlieibood of Locomotive,
Knglnecrs, and so fine and brave a set of
men as Is composed among its members.
iiririinir aImmu Hit-stun-.
II. M. Sladc, Esq., of Washington, I).
C, is In town, enjoying his summer vaca
Itev. I'rol. Charles M. .Mead of Andover
'1 heological Seminary, occupied the pulpit
of the Congiegatlonal church on Sunday.
advocating the doctrine that the feelings of
men aiu inoie niieeieu ny visiiue conse
quences of nets than bv their moral
Mr. J. I. Ireland, agent of the Addison
county .Mai ble Company, sold last week a
pair of oen weighing four thousand
Itev. H. II. Weddell. ol the Diocese of
Indiana, preached at St. Stephens' church
Itev. S. Knowiton. Dastorof thcComnc
gatlonal church, preached a stirring ills-
course on Sabbath morning on the "Dan
gers of moderate drinking."
llreman Academy, Abel K. Leaven
worth, A. M., piincipal, enters upon Its
sixth year on Monday August 18th.
Itev. Mr. Ilenienway, of Moocis, N. Y.,
a former pastor, preached at the Congiega
tlonal church last Sabbath.
On the 20th Inst., Mr. George Itowe was
badly kicked by a horse, thiowing him
quite a distance. His injiiiies an- seiioiw.
.Mrs. Polly S.iMoii, the first child born
in Bristol, the daugliterof Samuel Stewart,
died at K:it Cleveland, Ohio. July 24,
aged 80 years.
Itev. Ira I). Burvvcll, of Hinesburgh,
occupied the Baptist churi'h on Siindav
lion. . I. 1). Smith, Judge of Piobatr,
decides the will of Henry F. Day, of Bris
tol, which has been hotly contested valid.
The Lake Diminore House Is full of city
Judge Weeks and daughter are on u tour
to Masst-iin Springs.
Den. C Bunk's cheiry trees have fur
nished between 100 and r00 quarts of nice
fruit this year.
Itev. L C Pat ridge, pastor of the Con
giegatlonal church, delivered an instructive
lecture to young people on Sunday evening
Some lawless chaps took Prof. Hawkins'
horse out of the bam the other night, and
drove it ns they pleased. svn.'i.OO leward is
olTeied fur their names.
in. Dewey, of West Salisbury got in
quite a passion the other day: went into
his neighbor George Taylor's yard and an
nounced bis intention of killing him. Tay
lor did not want to be killed nnd told
Dewey so, w blch only Increased the passion
of the self-constituted executioner. When
Dewey was called upon in court to explain
or defend his conduct lie had n lit of the
same passion there, talked out loud, and
when told to stop refused with curses upon
them. He was bound up to keep the
si . AI.I1ANS.
Thu St. Albans Biigade Band are giving
out of door concerts.
Heal estate at St. Albans Is on the rise.
Dr. Thlbault purchased a lot last spring on
the corner of Luke and Spruce streets for
1,000, nnd has recently sold it to Itev.
Francis W. Smith for 15,00.
Mrs Langdon, wife of James It. Lang
don, of Montnelicr. died on Friday morn
ing last of last week of something re
sembling cholera morbus. Khe was taken
very violently, says the Argun, nnd from
thu first, suflercd most intensely, with oc
casional seasons of partial respite- In her
death, a most valuable life is ended a
quiet and peaceable life a life full of the
graces of charity, gentleness, meekness,
love, patience and long suffering. A friend
to the poor, to the church nnd thoso charg
ed with especial duty lu the work of the
church, she will be gi catty missed. Her
funeral took place at Bethany Church the
following Sunday afternoon, and was very
largely attended." A discourse based upon
the words "She has done what slio could"
was preached by her pastor, Itev. Dr.
OVIIll Till: IIOIIUI.II.
roirr iikniiv, x. v.
Hon. A. 11. Waldo is nt Long Branch,
John A. I.ce, Esq., U at Saratoga.
A valuable colt owned by Charles 11.
Pease is not expected to live. He Is only
four years old and has shown 3.117 on the
The utrlkc still continues, and It is lm
possiblo to find out when the work will be
resumed, It Is n hard blow to this place,
as It compels about 1,100 men lo be Idlu
which throws about .4,000 per day out of
A young, man nameless of course, llvln.
below Tlconderoga, has been paying his
distresses for tho last year or so, to u young
lady who has very cruel parents, so cruel
lu fact that they objected to his visits at
their house, but nothing daunted, lie con
trlvcd to meet her ns often ns necessary,
und on Saturday morning, before the afore
said parents had shaken off tho sleepy god,
the couple were driving llku mad up tho
road to I'oit Henry, where- ho got somo of
his friends to accompany him to Westport
where tho knot was tied to his cntlio satis
taction. Leaving his brldo In the hands of
her friends here, ho started down to Inter
view tho old folks, who stormed and raved
like fury, but after a while cooled down
nnd nru making the best of the matter.
Arrangements havo been made for build
Ing n new depot at Cedar Point.
Tho new time-table on the Addison rail
road does not work well, wo judge, as tho
Port Henry HeraUl says the running tlmo
Is actually longer than it takes to haul
goods by teams. The Herald also says, it
Is suggested to havo the cow-catchers put
In the rear of tho train, as theie Is more
lunger that the cows will run over the cais
than that the cars will urn over them.
Oil FlldnV of hist lrnk. flir. nlnnm t-n.1,f
Florence Whctherbcc, returning from mi
excursion with n large party on board, ran
Into the dock while- endeavoring to make n
landing and was badly Injured.
A. Buidlck is Co. have recently failed.
Mr. .Morgan who was burned In his barn
recently, was President ot the National
liank ol Ulcus Falls, and It now appears
that at the time lm lost his life, ho had on
his person 1,000 lu money, which ho had
counted n few hours previous, with which
ho Intended to pay some of the debts of
Buidlck it Co, The inonev was
totally destroyed lu the Hie. The firm will
probably soon settle up all claims nnd
ngaln resume business.
Mr. L. Bartholomew, one of the oldest
citizens and longest time Inhabitants of
Whitehall, died recently at Ids icsldence
near Falrhaven. Hewasboinnt Whitehall
lu 17H7, his father being one of lis first set
From present Indications, says Hie While- I
hall A'fica, the coming firemen's muster on
the 20th will prove ii success, The festl- i
vltles will close with a ball given by line
nix No. il and Lucca Ho-t nt the' villas
1IIOV, S. V. ,
A kerosene lump exploded In a dwelling I
house .Monday evening, and set the house
on lire, but it was promptly extinguished, .
On Monday afternoon n man diking u I
carriage on the avenue was stopped by a
paity of jolly roughs, who lemoved the top
oi ins carriage, uniinrnessed ins Horse and
turned it loose, detached the shafts nnd I
moved the wheels from their places.
Monday afternoon n German teamster
was brutally assaulted on Vnll nvenue, near
the fair grounds, by n drunken rowdy who
leaped Into the wagon and battered him
about the bead until he tired of the amuse
ment. At about the same time n number '
nf hoys leaped into u wagon lit the corner ,
of Middlehtirgh and ltlvcr streets and
stamped upon n bass violin value 00 1 Si ' M'Ol
,..11 I, ....... I. I.,,.. ,.!..,.., I,, .11. ..... I
on,,, ,,.- ,,i,f,ii mi,, jiii, i-.-. ii,, in Hi
rages lire icpresented by eye-witnesses as
being entirely unprovoked."
Tin- pitddlers of the Burden winks, nt
Troy, still hold out, with no prospects of a
compromise. Scrap iron Is now being used
and unless the men come to terms soon the
mills will shut down.
The price of liquor dealers' licenses at
Troy Is now 50. After August 15th. un
licensed dealers will be pi-n't-cutcd
Special dispatch to the Kvenlmr Poil.
'I'll,- seiiulors Hack I'aj ---Ofticiul
.Irmmt of tlivlr Aclhill.
Wasiiixiiiox, Aug. 11.
Your corirspondent has been enabled
to obtain from the books and lecords of
the ticasiiry dcpaitmcnt the Hist full nnd
accurate list of the names of tho senators
who have drawn and pocketed their "back
pay;" of those who sllll have the money to
their credit on the books of the disbursing
nfllccr of the senate, to be drawn nt their
own pleasure, and of those who have
drawn the money and leturned it lo tin-
treasury. It will be .seen that the list us
here given differs very materially from
several heictofore published, but ns this is
an exact transcript ol the official records,
its accuracy can lie reTieil on. In the fol
lowing lists the 1 it-publicans aie printed in
romaii. the Democrats In italic and Liber
als lu smai.i. OAI-ITAI.S. The senators who,
have drawn their "back pay" und not
lctiiincd It into the Irc.isiirv, but pocketed
Kentucky .. ..
. . .1ST5
. . .1-117
New Hampshire ...1873
North Carolina 1973
North Carolina 1977
South Carolina 1S73
south Carolina ls"7
The follow iiii.' sixteen senators have
turned their "back pay" to tho treasury
Anthony Rhode Island 1371
Ihtyiird Delaware tst.-i
HiK-klngUam Connecticut 1375
CttMAfrlu California 1375
Chandler Michigan 1375
Fknton New- York 1975
Ferry Mlihlgun ,.is77
Frellnghuysen New Jersey 1977
Hamlin Maine 1375
Pratt Indiana ts7s
scnciu Missouri 1975
Scott Pennsylvania 1S75
Sherman Ohio 1373
Scmnkii Massachusetts 1s75
rAimnau Ohio 19TB
Wilson Massachusetts Is77
The following eleven senators have left
their "back pay," subject to their order,
wim me disbursing cleric 01 the senate
New- York Is73
, ...now nainpslilie....lS77
Ithodo Island. .
It will bo observed that of fifteen Demo,
crats in tho senato ten have pocketed the
back pay, three havo returned It to the
treasury, and two havo not yet drawn It.
Of tlfty-one Itepulilicans. thirty-two havo
pocketed the money, ten have ieturncd It
to the treasury, nnd nine have not yet
drawn It. Of six Liberals, three have
pocketed the money, and three have ic-
turned it to the treasury. The name of
Senator Kellcy of Oregon, Dcmocr.it, does
not appear in the nbovc list at nil. from
the fast that tho law prescribed that the
amount ot mileage paid each senator
should be deducted from his back pay, and
the balance then paid over to him. In
helleys caso his mileage exceeded the
amount of ids back pay, so there was
nothing due mm 011 account of the latter,
Notk. Senator Morrill, although he has
drawn Ids back pay, did not pocket it, but
put It into tho Vermont state treasury.
Tiik Choi.kua. Tho follow Ing catechism
was Invented nnd published In 1800 by Dr.
Henry G, Clark of Boston. Its icpulillca-
tlon nt the present tlmo Is believed to bo
1. Will It Ctho cholera) conio this sum
2. How shall wu avoid If
By eating only plain food, In moderate
quantities, nt regular times.
By abstaining from intoxicating drinks.
By avoiding unripe fruit and stalo or lm-pcrU-clly
By being so clothed as never to get
chilled, especially In the night nlr.
By avoiding all over-crowded nnd 111
ventilated places, especially to sleep lu.
Bv having nil cellars, drains, vaults,
varus nnd outhouses clean, dry, and freed
by cleauslug from all bad smells.
11. If wo get sick, what shall wo do ?
Leave off eating nnd drinking, go to bed,
bend for your doctor, and do exactly what
ho tells you.
1. Is it contagious?
Those who know most about it say no,
yy i: k k s ,v ha-ii b f. it
AT NO. 1, OI'KltA IIOfMK 111.(11 K,
Keep a full nssoitiin-iit m Hip rnllonhitr
HOUSE FUlt.N'ISHIXO GOODS.
FIIKSIMI I'HIN.V WAIIK,
TAIII.K (H.ASS W A It K, I
HII.VKK 1'I.ATKI) WAItK,
l'AtSTKll TOtt.KT HUTS,
TASSKt.S AN' II COItUS,
LAMPS AND hANTKHS
Wholesale and Hetull,
LAMP CIIIMNKYH ana llfltNKHS,
Wholesale and llelall.
MATTUAHSKS and I.OI'NOI-:1, and
mayliltf DONE TO OltDF.H.
Wholesale dealer lu
f'ALIFiiKNIA W1NLS AND 1IHANDY
IMPORTKK ASP WIIOI.KSVI.K IIKll.KIl
CHINA AND JAPAN TF.AS.
The attention of Town Agents, Physicians
and Druggists Is especially called lo our wines,
as they are unsurpassed tor medical purposes,
coming from one of the oldest vineyards In
Cnlllornla. All goods guaranteed pure and sat
isfactory, or to be returned at my cximmis,-.
o r r 1 c : ,
I'OltNKIt FIlDIflHT AND KVKI.YN, STS.,
(I.andon k Huntoon's niock.v
ltutland. Vt. myltf
ItEDlTTION IX PltlCES.
L O T II I X (!
COST AND I.KSS THAN CO--T,
for Hie next
T H I It T Y D A Y S
lo make room for
1, 1, n n o 11 s ,
A full line of
GENTS' FUItXISHIXG GOODS.
A. O. CUNNINGHAM,
No. 5 Ckntkk St., Opposite the Depot.
A TF.S' HOUSE COltNKIt.
MASON A; JKKKOWSKI
Have Just opened the largest Mock ot;
C L O T II 1 N
F.ver brought to Vermont,
clonics und buy one of our
Cust off your old
.wi.ish sfiiixa sum.
We have them for all prices, and w ill sell any
thing In our line
TNTNTY PKIt CKNT. .CHKAPKH
Than any other store la tho state. Don't go to
a store where their stock has been handled
ov cr, y ear aliery en r. Come w here every I hlng Is
FIIF-SH AND NKW NOTHINfl OLD.
A glance at our stock of
GENTS' FUItXISHIXG GOODS
Will couvlncu you that the Hates' Houso Corner
Store Is the only place where tho stock of I lieso
goods aro complete.
l.MHKS" ASU OUSTS TH.lVKI.ISa I!A1H
ot every description.
HATS AND OA PS
Aro a lending article with us and lids ne
counts for our
(if ev cry sty lo nnd price. If you w Isli any thing
In our line, call and get our prices! they will
convince ou where To buy,
MASON 4 JKKKOWSKI.
43 .Merchants' How, under tho Hates' House,
DAILY' STAGE BETWEEN
LAND AND BTOCKI1H1DQK.
Arrive at ltutland U m., lcavo ltutland lioo p.m
starting from tho Hardwell House.
W Connections at Btockbrldgo with stuit
or itochester and lletliel. 1
uiyitfdsm II. II. TUITKU, isp-r.
!'. l O
IlilVlll," isliilillslled lllmselr IK'llll.ltif ml In
Hun I. .0. 1 Mi-the lietl.-r i'iiii..iien, e of Ids
iuii"iiis, in- ii..- i in,' i -is uniii- ii nn thi
ii ird.i.-l' II" 'i i i
II.VMIII vVlti.s.Al l)NK lit (If K,
vi 111." hi' in , Im , .in-ill- i il.iil. (ej.'cjit Frl
il.iy-s, fri-i ,i ' tno '
(Illlrp Imi'II-s V a. II'. I'll . 1,1, , Mill ii to , l in ,
a ( Aim.
Til IIiiik' nlin iiia.1 lie il 1 1 ac iH.l I n I . 'i I Willi the
pnl III illui s nt my innrllee, a inlet explanation
inlXlit not bn iiiitti-leoine. Ptirlnif the whole o(
my -irofessluiuil career, ni.v lime and attention
fins been exclusively devoted to the study and
llivestlifidlon of diseases of the KVF, LAlt, NA
SAL CAVITY, TII1IOAT, l.t'NO.S 1111(1 t'llLST,
and dcriiiijreiiieiits ot the NLItVOt H SYSTEM.
Mj specialty embraces the eradication of Cm
Kuwjithii, Ctiturrli, Tliimt ltiitftiwn, afTectlons or
the IVfi Mifflin, .inthhia, and alt fiitrjnifcal,
Ilronchial nnd l'itltiniwiit Cwtij'UtintA; the re
moval ot Minfw, Wiwim from the Kar, nnd
the treatment of nil discuses leading to Onirral
l)tWitp,uT the lossorliiipjlriiii'id of Srrraw am
.Myolllee Is provided with every practical Im
provement and ndviint.ij-e founded by the ad
vanced state of meillenl science for the relief of
human suflcrlnif. Patients coming under my
care for treatment may expect to receive every
benellt guaranteed by science, skill and a com
To tiik Pcui.ic, 1 have to s.i that I do not
eunsldei It necessary at tills time to present lo
jour notice further testimonials of tho success
of file new- method of treatment Indvocate.
flavlmr, diirliigtlie just six months, lveii you
slalements and reports from the most reliable
people In this village and Mctnlti, should cer
talnly give those who are sllll suffering con
fidence enough to employ one who is so univer
:" Consultation free nnd terms wllhln the
i each of all.
S. W. SMYTH, M, 1.
T It A N" (t K It :
It I K XI)!!
ahi: Yor i-iiF.PAiiini to iuk-
cholera, Cholera Mm bus and Dysentery nr
lu our midst, and tli- mlr rell.ible remedy Is
tried and Hue, or
lilt. AI.l.HN-S DYSLNTI'.liY S.S. M 1.
II has been used all ovei our country Tur the
I lasl twenty years and never fuiind w.intlii',' 01
KNOWN TO FAIL.
Willi lids In jour possession ; nil are safe
T A K i: I T !
T A IC i: IT!'
And live. Oulv yr.cnls pi-r liottle.
Sold by all dealeis lu medicine.
l'l.'ANI IS FLNN A CO.,
VEHY DAT ItltlNGS
S O M i: T I! I N (I
X !' W
All lliose who wish can now- have
DF.I.lVF.ItF.D AT IIIKIi: IIOMFS
SODA AND SAltATOGA WATT.ItS.
Cl:l.i:ill!ATI'.D SIPHON dottlis
As sparkling and as pure as drawn from Hie
1'IIFNTAIN AT MY COFNTF.lt.
Call and examine nt
II M E It (' H A NTS' l!OW
AI.BKliT W. BIGGINS,
BAltltE ACADEMY, BAltltE, VElt
MONT. J. S. SrAi-i.iiixn, IX. D., Principal,
A. II. KiMBAi.1., A. 11., Assistant Principal.
It Is the design ot tho Instructors to furnish
young men and ladles the most ample and
thorough culture In preparation tor college or
business. The philosophical and chemical m
paratus Is extensive nnd freely used. Hoard.
Including room, w ashingund ironing, rrom N.iii
to M.00 per week. Fall term begins Aug. nisi,
1373. For catalogue. Ac., upnly to Prlnclr al.
rMIIE l-WLL TEltM OK
THE Bl lt-
a .INHTON, VT., SCHOOL
for young ladles, will open on
WF.DNE.SDAY, SF.PTKMliF.lt loth.
A limited number of lmarders taken Into the
1'llnclpaPs family for the year.
For terms apply to the Principal.
lteterences President Angell, Ann Arbor,
Mich.; I'rof.M. Petty, Hurllngton, vt. ; Itev. J.
II. Worcester, 1). !.. Hurllngton, Vt.; Chief
Justice Pterpolnt, Vlrgennes, V,; lion. II. A.
Hurt, Sivnnton, Vt.
A MILITARY COLLEOE,
ESTA1IL1S1IED IN Is).
Has a Preparatory Department, thorough clas.
Meal, scientific and military Instruction, goal
discipline. No students under 11 yenrs of nge,
admitted. Send for circular. Address,
1'ltor. C1IAIILES DOLE,
. . . Northtleld. Vt.
Next term begins Aug. ssih.
Itelerenees-llon. S. Jl. Dorr, Charles Clement,
(Jcii. E II, lllploy, ltutland. JylWni
Q E L A I K 1 N S T I T V T E .
A PLEASANT HOME.
Thorough instruction for youths of both
sexes, Inn clergyman's lamlly, West llratlle
Tho Fall term oiwns August 87th. Address
Miss ANNIE I, OI10UT,
Juls sadvved cw-svv