Newspaper Page Text
TnURSDAT, OCTOBER 2, 1878,
TKOC9 IX AJDVAMCE.
Bmis Per month ;J
t tree monlM , Si 01
SlJs months , tw
ocoyear 8 oo
VtiiEiT Three month '3
Six months HE!
no yeexr . 1W
Address GLOBE PAPER CO., Rutland, VT,.
e-"", i T" j.i.iL-;,maiiaJlJa
Several of our cotcraporarie. seeni to la
ter under great distress oC mind hi lefer
encc to Tab Globe and Its editor. While
we commiserate v 1th them In tbclr suffer
iegs, and extend oir molt heartfelt sympa
tides in their sufferings, wo, at tho same
tiras, return our thank? for their gratui
tous, although somewhat limited in extcut,
advertising. Wo very much regret that
wo shall be compiled to continue In our
present course, present our readers with
fresh news, and not stop to carp at any of
them because they chooe to spell corpora
tion "corportlon," or because they sco fit to
decide that telegraphic news is "unitn
nortaiil" and, therefore, go topless will a
rpliinm thereof Instead ot four columns.
Wo conduct Tin: Of out: In accordance with
nir Idf as ot n ;iri?i paper, and wo presume
they do the same. Wo have only one ro
piest to maKo of them, and that is, please
Keep on advertising Tftn Otoni:, nnd w
- Ill ptv (he hill when presented.
1U t.l4 J
We hit uraeiotisly Informed by the twuk
-is,..f New Trrk, the information Ik-Iiij;
i-iiiiuntc.Mcl by telegraph, that tins
" drain of t'lnciiryfiom the illy Is rapidly
diminishing, slmplv lncause enrtrnov Is
'n. turning Mfirccr, ui.d the demand can 1i
i-'ily ptttlally '-atlrflcd. The demand id'
the roiiutry I.-i.ik- U alsvt Die sRine a., lie.
: iic. lisnkcie, .d-i., 'sat that the count iy
,ni'plo Mvm t" w iiit all tlif ean net."' H
might puzzle a wi-er man tlnn Sulonuui fi
.let'-tinlne liu'.v '.hi '"drain nf i iirit'iicv "
ih.tiM lo " rnpldlv llmiiiisliins," when hi
lie Hid d.H.. of thr panic the w !' execu
tive .mmnlttiv of the clearing hoii'o and
ilif N-.ttile bank prc-iilcuU as-cmhlcd them.
reltti together and rcsulvcd that they
would in-t pay out money to go into the
. utilry. but, perhaps, when these men re
vived tt cheat their customers out of their
wn, their customers turned around and,
piloting that they had an undoubted ritht
to their own niMpy, i-ewned to the harm
has (Inception of pa, lug out the money in
the oil to some lriend who would fend
It out of the clly for them. " Hankers s.iy
hat tlie country people seem to want all
they can get," siieerlngly says the reporier,
re-echoing the language of city bankers,
which is nsaln taken up and enlarged upon
by the city pros. Bo " country people,"
pray tell us, want any more, or as much,
even, as the "cily people." Wo only want
ur own, while they not only want their
own but ours too. We know not, and care
not, how long the national banks, situated
outside of New York city, will stand these,
sneers, snubs ami dictation, hut it (-coins to
us that if they do not owe it to their own
?elf respect, it is due to their customers
that some arrangement should be made
whereby they can bo accommodated as
well as the customers of banks who happen
to reside In tho city. When the Suffolk
bank of Rostou became too arrogant, a
remedy was provided, and there is no reason
why one should not bo arranged in New
Yolk. One customer Is untitled to the
same accommodation as another, but when
ever it happens that there Is a demand for
money, those city bauks lock up their own
and their customers funds, aud dole it out
to favorites, Instead nf upon correct finan
cial and business principle?. Tho remedy
is in the hands of country hanks and tlioy
alone can determine how long tlicy and tho
" country people ' shall suffer.
A VAI,U,I1L1' CO.VntlHU'J'JON M'O
A most valuablo addition has, icocmly,
been made to tho current political history
of the country, and one, too, which is of
local as well as general iutcrcst. There lias
always been a want, felt especially at the
periods when nominating conventions take
place or elections occur, for correct informa
tion as to the political record aud votes of
aspirants for re-nomlnation and re-election,
as well as reliable information whether po
litical parties, as represented by their lead
en and exponent, have honestly carried
out the pledges of the parties, or, having
secured an flection upon the pretence of
adhering to certain declarations of princl
pics, have, thereafter, entirely ignored
their professions, voted, argued and acted
in violation thereof, hut yet again pie-ent
thcni'eives for the suffrages of their fellow
citizens upon the tamo piofonloii". It is
true that the dally newspaper furnishes the
nvnrtl, Imt they nit: lead, thrown nsldn,
md the fact-, therein Mated and placed
U(voii record become a dim lmprcs'lu of
memory, and the lcrordlmot m imnd uith
which to meet ami ronfute the potlvo as--ertlonsor
denials of ofllce seekers -men
.vkohtek positions for ncitlsh md., fulsify
tlieir pledges aud again seek pl,ue relyins
upon the fact that the proof of their be
trayulof trust aud confidence could only
'! found in ephemeral publications, which
could not tie brought forward to their dis
eomliture. It ii equally true that the net
lugs, sayings and doings of our fenutors
aud Hepiosentaliyes in Congress me ie
corded, In lull, in tho "(.'oiigremlomil
Ho" but where can files thereof be
found ? They have, heretofore, been print
wl and distributed iu profusion, jet the ie
eipienta, regardless of their leal value -as
materials for history, and us containing an
authentic recital of tho acts and spcechc-of
their Senators and Iteprcsentatlves, wlieic.
by it might bo determined whether they
had kept or broken faith with their con
btituenta have thrown them aside as use.
less rubbish, or have restocked their pan
tries with tin ware, paying for the same
with these publication, sold as paper rags.
To bucIi an extent has this gone that wc
vcntuic to say that there can be but one
complelo BCt of tho Congressional QloU
found In public or private libraries in clt'-er
of the counties of Rutland or Uciiiilngtou,
and but three or four moio west of the
Green Mountains, Iu Vermont.
Perhaps If theso valuable documents
wcro at h ind, they would bo of little use
to tho general public, ns thoy aio so volum
inous but they aro not accessible, cannot
be consultod and, therefore, it Is a matter
of little consequence. Trobably since the
question of slavery, and the rebellion and
"reconstruction measures," icsultlog there
from, liavo been settled, uo question has oc
cupied so much of public attention, and
deservedly so, as the increase of tho salary
of those who so disinterestedly sacrifice
their lndlr!lual bnslno-M, for the public
good, aud condescend to represent their
constituents at Washington. Beside of this
snbject, Credit MoblUcr and kindred topics
have paled Into Insignificance, and it Is
right, proper and necessary that correct,
reliable Information In reference thereto
should be dl33Ctnlnated, placed in the reach
of all, and La such a shape that It con be
preserved and be, at all tlmii, civsy of ac
cess, so that It can be referred to when ne
cessary William S. Koblnson, better
known as "Warrington," has performed
this service in a neat little volume, or
pamphlet, of some eighty pages, published
by Lee and Sbepard of Boston. The work
Is accomplished In "Warrington's" most
caustle manner, a strict regard being al
ways had for the truth, In looking over
tho pages of this unpretending llttlo vol
ume which, by tho way, ought to bo In
tho bands of every voter and tax payer In
the country -It must bo a gratification to
every Vermonler to find the names of her
Senators and Iteprcsentatlves recorded,
every time, In behalf of economy, and
against ritlier back pay or a future increase
thereof. It tho other Senator) and Repre
sentatives had iK-en honest, how like a
bombshell would the reimrk of Senator
Morrill- -KCordcd on page t!5 have ex
ploded In their mld-t, when. In reply to
the argument that the increase was just
and neci-ssiiry, bccauM. tho franking 'privi
lege hul been nlwuMicd, he said "it was
"ilHlnctly undorsWuvd and provided, that
"we Uiould not inocn'c ourpa) In cou'e
"emcuce of thai act." Vermont may well
Ik' pioud of her representatives, even if
their efforts were unavailing. In only one
luMnw e i an apparent Injli-ticc done, and
that - unintentional, in reference Jto
Senator Kdmunds. After saying that
"Mr. l'dmuuds, wiin throughout seems to
"have opposed this matter morn honestly
'than imybody else," exu-pt Morrill of Ver
mont and Wright of Iowa, It iivoids him,
a few pagis after, n absent man imjHir
taut vote, while, in fact, he was present iw
previously mentioned, oerupylng the chair
and thcicby debnnod froiinotliiiuon that
pirlicular question, it being unappcal from
his decision. We Iru-t that Oils expose, or
history, will find its way into the hands of
every v oter and tax payer of the country,
and that SpauldiugV ..lock may be i-oon ex
hausted, and renewed de'immds Kiipplled,
(mill every one In this p.irl of the lountiy,
at 1hsI, may possess n ropy thereof.
DnoHAEii witii.i: KmnriMi , I.ioroi:
Ni:u.ki:. - .Stephen l!n-,ctt has been making
n living by selling liquor from a boat an
chcued off thore on Lake C'hainplain, to
laborer on the New York & Canada rail
road. On the 20th he had an idteic.itloii
with a customer, Hnd In the (-liuggle which
ensued both fell into the wider and the la
borer was drow ned.
IIowhikv Sktti.ku It. A little fmeas
eiceurrcd at the Kenton House, Siilem,
Saturday evening, between a Mr. Smith
and Mr. I!an"bottoni. They disagreed
in relation to some trade previously
made by them aud threatened law. Mr.
II. offered to fight it out on tiic spot Mr.
S. agreed and knocked 1!. dow n two or
three times in succession. It. then got a
warrant. The parties met and finally ron.
eluded that tho knocks down settled the
case, aud the warrant was withdrawn
VKUMONT Is.UTIST STATU CON'YKN
TIO.N. coic rv-i:i;iriii .x.vmvkiin icv.
Sermon by l!ev. L. J. .Alattesou.
In the early days of the Slate the num.
her of persons connected with the llaplist
denomination were limited and thev were In
Indigent circumstance.'. I.Ike most of the
religions denominations of Vermont the
Baptists had their first organl7atlon in
Bennington and vicinity, especially in
Siiaftshury and Powual, although Fome
movement for regular services had already
been made at Bratlleboro ami adjoining
Tho first Baptist church was constituted
In Shartsbury In 176S, and another at
flullford in 17J0. In 1700 tlicrei were
thirty-five ll.iptist churches in Vermont
with 1,000 communicants, mei'tly confined
to the Miuthern part nf the State. About
179S there was a decrease in tlie denomiiia
Hons, but for tho last half century tlicro
Ins been a rapid inciease, spreading over
all sections of the State, with numerous
churches snd lurge membership, with
some 8 orjio vigorous local associations,
They have ever tnken foicmcst giound in
tho cause of temperance, in missionary
work. In tlie cause or education Hie Bap.
tlsts liavo taken n leading poi.lllon, having
uuder their patronage some of tlie bc-t In
stitutions of le'.irnluglii the commonwealth,
and have recently made arrangements for
the establishment eif new seminary at
Saxton's Itlver, wIiumi foundation, aro to
be laid bioad and devp, which mid mate
rially to the educational intliiences of tlie
State. Tlie Baptists have now some of the
most elegant church edifices in the State,
new ones having been recently erected at
Burlington, Brattleborn,Moutpcl!cr, Poult
ney and Rutland. In numbers mid inllu.
enee It stands now among tlie leading re.
Ilgioiw denominations of the Common,
IIIK WKSP.M- tslNVK.Mlo.V.
The fort.v -eighth annual couii ution con
vened at the Baptist Church, In Rutland,
on Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock, and
was oallr4 to order by Hev. V. P. I'Ycnyear,
the clerk. A large audience was In u.
Tlie services were commenced by singing
the 338lh hymn, commencing - -
"All hall the power of Jesus' nnuv.
Lei angels prostrato fall ;
tiring forth the royal rtlod iu
Ana crovrn mm Lord of all."
lU-v. John Ooadby, I). I)., of Vergennes
was elected moderator, aud Rev. O. P.
Frcnycarof Jamanla, clerk.
On taking tho chair, Dr. Cloadhy briefly
expressed Ids acknovviedgments for tho
honor conferred and dhected tho convert
tiou to Its business.
Prayer was offered by Rev. C. A.
Thomas, D. 1)., of Brandon.
Rev. Mr. Mills from tho coimnlttca on
arrangements presented a repoit on tho
order of exercises of tho convention.
Tlie President theu read tho rules of
order of the convention.
After n voluntary by tho choir the Scrip,
turcj were read and prayer offered by Rev.
After singing tho 800th hymn, tho Rev.
L. J. Mattcson of Brattle bom dcllvereO the
THE RUTLAND DAILY GLOBE. THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2. 1873.
SEHMON BY HEY. U ,f. MATTESOS.
Text, Rcvelatlons,C2:13. "For I testify
unto every man who hearcth tho words of
prophecy of this book. If any man shall
add unto these things, God shall add unto
blm the ploguc9 which are written In this
book. Am If nny man shall tako away
from the word of this book of this proph.
ccy, God shall tako away his part out of
the book of llfo and out of the holy city
and from the thlmn which are written In
Like an angel with eloublo flardog swotd,
this passage stands at the rear portal of the
written word, threatening with direst evll3
all who should seek to enter It with pur
pose of altering or profaning It. Glance
first ot the attempts some are making to
take nvvav from the words of this sacred
book. I'oremost mnoug these are the Ra
tionalists, so numerous on tho other side of
the sea nnd by no means scarce on tills.
They set out with the fundamental Ideas
that" nothing Is to bo believed except such
tilings as me comprehensible. They also
deny the possibility of miracles, and assert
that nothing ever actually oralis on our
earth eveept such things ns are explainable
by natural laws and causes.
Second. There Is another class of sub
tractois who am not eiiitc so radical and
elcstiuclivc. There is but one thing iu the
sacred oracles w ldch they specially object
to nnd Ihat Is tlie doctrine of endless pun
ishment of the finally Impenitent. They
have pursued two methods : First, one has
been to take out of the Bible the ideas that
there Is any punishment at all after eleatii.
For n lime they claimed to have done this.
They kindly consented lol"ave us Heaven,
which we cannot help feeling grateful for.
Second but the text gives warning against
adding to tlie Bible as well as taking from
il. Sor was the warning unnrcejsnry.
Tlie Romish church has done picc'wiy the
same thing Willi the new Testament" that
the .Tews did with the old testament. They
make their traditions on the voice (if the
church, as equal sometimes of superior au
thority to the Bible, Tlie scriptures they
nsscil arc Incomplete. Then llicie nrc the
fuluie proballonUts wlmalsodeem llncces
sary to make additions to the Bible In order
to secuie the totality of leiigious truth.
But, wild the i.poakor, the (.'anon is do.,,
ed. The Bible Is a complete book. And
this leads mc to the offering of n few
thoughts to show that the canon Is closed.
He then quoted paMiiges of scripture, and
gave biblical reasons to show that the Bi
ble Is complete.
Would, said h. , tli.it all evangelical
christians stood on thi- sumo platfonu
tho sufilcicncv ot the seiiptuics. But,
beloved, there arc signs of prmni-e. The
future is mi-pie !ou Two tilings should
especially cheer u : first, ilio increased at
tention now given to the wold of CJod, and
secondly, the educational movement in our
own ranks. Their 'is nothing like It iu
any other denomination. (iod is thus
sending iw to the front for some sacred
pill pose. I suspect 1 believe', that He Is
prepailng the way for a generation of
Baptist nchokus who uiy upon the word
of God idone.who shall lie" able to confound
Romanists and Rltunli-ls alike1.
We my lnethien are advancing tiom
conquest' to conquest. Tlie snovV-while
banner of simple tiulh is the terror to
Christ's foes. Let us swear new allegiance
to Ibis ancient banner. Let Us this hour
pledge ourseivesi bcfoie high heaven to lift
higher this standard of the pine truth,
once delivered lo the Saints and to carry
it nioie sturdily forward lo tho consterna
tion of Christ's foes, the enrillame of our
faith and the sole hope of a lo-t wen Id.
At the conclusion of Mr. Mnlte-sonV ser
mon, which was an able effort and well le
celvcd, tlie choir and congregation joined
In singing the !!9'2d hymn.
A contribution was taken up for the
benefit of the convention and on motion
tlie visiting bietlicn In attendance wcro in
vited to take seats witli tlie convention,
after which tlie benediction was pronounc
ed and the morning services closed.
'I he convention assembled promptly at
twoei'clock, and a large audience was in
attendance. Opening prayri was offered
by Rev. R. R. Prentiss of Townshend.
The report of the Secretary of the con
volition, Rev. Charles lllbbard of Chester,
was then lead. Rev. M. O. Sr.iith of St.
Albans, the mlndon&iy agent for the State,
then made ids report of missionary work
dining the year, as found below, which
was laid temporarily upon the table.
IIECOIIT OK M, II. SMlllt. MISSIOSAUY 01'
HI!. VKIIMOST JIAITIST STATK CONVKN
TIOX, TO IK r.oVIM) T lltTL.VXI), SEPT.
Dear Bi:ktiii:kx : nv iiirectlon of the
missionary committee I 'continued my la
bors In St. Albans, ns acting pastor of the
church 1 ill tho flist of September.
1 also preached or seemed preaching in
Rlchford one half of the time, till the sec
ond Sabbath in March, when mv year with
When in St. Albans, for aliout three
fourths of the year I m cached in tho after
noon at Xnilh Fairfax, returning to St.
Albans to picach in tlie evening.
By special direction of tho committee I
liavo been live Sabbaths in Manchester, do
ing the work of a pastor as well as I
could. In June I spent one Sabbath with
the church In Rlchford, al-o, one in Sep
tenibcr. I have not been absent from my field or
lost but one Sabbath, then I was In Boston
for tho St. Albans church. Have preached
In all times.
Tims by a kind Providence 1 have been
permitted to continue mv work through
the year, for which I would botrulvthaiik
ful. As to the lisults I have nol much to nay.
I liavo haptled but 7: threo in St, Albans
and four in Rlchford,
Tlie St. Albans chinch now numbers 7.7,
having doubled In thito years. As their
letter will show, they now" occupy a plea
sant room In their new house ; have a fair
congregation, a ennui Sabbnlh School, and
an interesting mission school. As I icvicw
my thiTuyenis' woik there, 1 am deeply
conscious that 1 have come far short, have
not dono all I had hoped to do. and the re
suits are far frnei being what I could have
dcsiresl. But i have tried to do my duty
so far n I was able, do the best under the
clicumstaiices 1 could, with this conscious
ness, trusting that my humble labors there
have not been wholly In vain--
I hope the church will still be favorably
remembered by the Board. I do not he
lievewhat you have expended there dur
ing tho last seven years lias been lost, but
that ere long you will fco results that will
Justify your very liberal grants to them.
When 1 left them they were so fortunate as
to secure for a supply Rev. Dr. Cimmiliigs
of Concord, N. If , who is well known to
many of you. lie h still preaching for
them. They deslio to settlo a pastor, and
they need one. Willi a good man I believe
they will go forward with lliclr building In
due time, and becomo a strong church, and
do good work for Christ in St, Albans.
Tho Richford church I assisted in organlz.
lug In the year of 1B7'.', with 23 membcre,
now numbcis -12.
Rev. H. (1. DeWltt spent about threo
weeks with them in October, and good was
done, but it was not possible for mo to
gather in much fruit, though I spent time
nnd did tho best I could. Deacon Estcy
paid him, e'xorpt homo $,10, paid by tho
Tho congregation and general Interest
eontlnuod good through iho year I was
with them, I was not able to go on ns I
had, tho labor and call was too much for
mo, together with tho St. Albans' Interest.
From March Oth till Juno 14th they wcro
without Baptist preaching. I then went
witli him one Sabbath, and Ilro. Harrison
8 Gicen, of Madison University, (of Mont
gomery,) preached for them half of tho
tlmo for thico months, closlug the 7th of
SeptcmbT. This ho did with very great
acceptance, doing good work In visiting
nnd encouraging them. Tney havo now
secured n sudscrlpllon of about S500 for
preaculug one-half of tho time fot a year,
commencing with Bro. Green's labors, with
tho understanding that your missionary
should preach the nine months left, the
hrtlf of tho tlmo tlioy have tho house, find
that his home should be there. To this the
committee have so far Individually consent
od that It is considered by them
ns settled, This arrangement will
give mo half of the tlmo for tho nine
months and all the time from June till the
1st of Oct. for general work, aud I shall re
main your missionary. Rlchford Is now
growing rapidly, bcW n railroad center,
and U so situated thst It will doubtless be
come a large village In a few years. I be
lieve that It would not do to give up this
Interest and such arc their circumstances
now, they cannot secure a paster, but arc
willing to pay for tho tlmo they have.
1 hare visited IN. Troy, 17 mltci by rail
from Rlchford, thcio tht church seems to
be nearly dead, yet, now Is cvlilcntly a
good time to Cwtnmence work again. They
have a very good house. Soutli Tror is
also without preaching iw U Jav nnd other
places In tho vicinity of Rlchford, whcio
they should have some Baptist preaching.
I think the other half ot the tlmo may
be spent In these churches profitably. "
Manchester I have done what I could to
harmonlre nnd get the church at work.
For over n year they hnd been without a
covenant meeting or communion season or
Sabbath school. Tho Sabbath school was
reorganized and is progicssing, and thoy
havo had one good covenant meeting nnel
communion season. All havo iccclvcdmo
very kindly nnd I think they aro near icadv
to unite on a good man for pastor, and will
give such n man a generous suppoit nnd go
forward in their work. They havo n beau
tiful house nnd I lieiicve can readily pay
the Indebtedness. Tlie field is a very tin
Important and Interesting one, tho eongio
gallons all laree and Ilio wea k abundant.
i Jor a good minister of Jesus Christ.
I thank you, brothers, for your con
! tinned forbearance and kindness "to mc, iiikT
tiust that If it shall seem best for mo to in
main your missionary another year, I may
be able to do more and better woik for tlie
cause of Jesus. I am hem illy in sympathy
with the weak you are doing, anil while 'l
would greatly prefer a pal"raic. I am
willing lo make Ihu sacrifices demanded
and sacrifices arc demanded so fur as my
health and that of my family will pci mil,
while Piovidenec shall so diioel.
Yours for the cause.
M. U. Smiiii.
It was then moved by Rnv. S. F. Smith,
of Chester, that the cMm ntlon hear llic re
port of the Hey. M. (I. Smith, on eonven
tion weuk, which was o ordried and lend.
On motion, the lepovl was accepted by
tlie convention an I order".! printed witli
the proceed! iii:,i.
A communication from tlie New Hamp
shire Association wn h fencl, on motion,
to a committee of lime, i mislntlng of
Brothers Tr.iynot. llayden smd Prentiss
Mscrsmosi .os i it i: r::rui:i
was then indulged In by the comcnllmi.
Deacon Mlal Davis, of Burlington, hi a
brief manner, favored the lepoi I made upon
convention work He thought, fmther,
that the times had come for an onward
movement in that w oik, aud imped a vig
orous action would be taken by tho society.
Rev. Z. Jones, of Hubhardton, niado an
earnest aud effective appeal for more woik
among the feeble chinches in the state, and
a more succinct statement to bo made to
the; churches nf what was lvquired to bo
dono In helping the spread and growth of
Brother L. K. Fuller of Biattlcboro, this
treasurer of the convention, then made n
few pertinent remarks and called for either
facts l elating lo those churches aided by
missionary labors than had been made in
tho leport, He thought the time had come,
also, for assuming aggiessivc ground, nnd
was in faveir of pulling more missionaries
in the field, one, t wo, or tlnee, In addition
to tlie one already employed, and believed
the missionary agent should not bo local
ized. Let every delegate, said tho speaker,
think of some localities in their eiwn vicin
ity that are not supplied vvith prcabhing
and repoit them to tho convention no that
immediate action may bo taken nnd the en
tire ground he occupies!.
Deacon Alanson Allen of Faiiliaveu ic
marked that a .system should bo adopted so
that all should know what Is expected of
them, and then the work may be carried on
Brother Smith of Whiting made brief re
marks upon tho same .subject.
Bro. Walker, of Andover, uiatc.l his
experience in receiving the smallest salary
of any Baptist minister in tlie State. Tho
society, however, had built a new church
and a parsonage the past year and done as
much as any In tlie Stale. Hunsl.cdto he
allowed the opportunity of paying his dcbls
and remaining an houcl man before the
Mr. C. W. Field, of Charlottee, expres
sed his willingness in helping on tho mis
sionary work tor the church lluoughoul the
Bros. Ilibbaiil and Goodall uiude evirnest
speeches In favor of jnogress in the
Rev. Mr. .Mills, of Rutland, stated, as a
member of the board, to correct erroneous
opinions, that it had never held secict meet
lugs. Ho said further ho was In favor of tho
adoption of any measmo even though tho
money was not !o bo seen at Iho time. He
thought hl.s church had dono well the pal
year In financial matters and that II would
do even nioie the year to e'oiiie. He syin
pathbed with tho ease of Bro Walker:
and considered it a shame to Christianity
Hint Its fulthrul followers .should bo obliged
to make such humiliating confessions. It
behooves tho convention, lie said, to keep
their ministers out of debt.
Bro. Smith, of Hubbardtou, explained
tho condition of his chinch In a few Inter
Reys.iBriinell of Hiiiciiburgh and Blown
of Chester, spoke In tho earnest hopo thai
tho brethren would glvo soiuo method to
proceetl In tho work. II was apparent to
the latter that Hie convention was iu need
of men more thau money. Tho foimer
speaker said Hie eonveiitiou was iu tho situ,
ntlon of those newspaper men u few years
ago, that lieade-d llielr leaders with Hie
words "Wanted, a Policy."
Remarks were made by Hey.. T. H
Archibald of Bristol, and J, P. Farr.ir of
Ludlow, aud Dea. B. A. Fuller of Burling,
long, nil of whom approved of aggressive
llev. D. M, Cranu of Springfield, had no
doubt that nil tho money could be raised in
the State that was necessary, if Hie subject
was only properly icpresentcd to tho
Dea. Mini Davis said lie was never before
so convinced of tho necessity of action ns
ho was after listening to tho appeal of Bro.
Walker of Andover. That was tho most
effective sermon to lilm that he iiad been
preached during Hie convention. Ho
thought something should bo done lo ic
llevo this destitution,
Tho question of accepting tho icpoils
read now eamo beforo tho convention. On
motion the report of Iho Secretary was
ndoptcd and nlso Hie reporU of tho Mis
sionary Agent and on the convention
ItErORT OP THE TREAHURRI..
Mr. L. K. Fuller was tin
elicited tho following fncts i
Amount of Permanent Fund f,wo.l4
Amount received durtrjgrtlio year. . . .
Amount paid out Curing' tho year. . .
Due for prlntlnt? the Mlnutei ot lost
, nee-iny S-lco.e-O
Amouat unappropriated novr in the
hands of the Treasurer about hoo.co
The repoit of the Trcasuter was oc
copied. Brother Cummlnjs then leported tho ao
cldent that occurred to Rev. Mr. Edson,
agent of the American Board, at Fairfax,
wherein his leg was broken and an ampu
tation was made. The speaker had lately
been Informed that a second amputation
would lie ticccssary, which, the speaker
said, would probably lesult in tho death
of tho patient. Mr. Kelson was a poor
man, and needed help.
A contribution was at oner taken up In
tho convention In aid of thr wnrtlit- nb.
ject. nnd ov-tfr fifty dollars was the liberal
Rev. Mr. Mills, of thu committee of
atrangemcnts made a report of the pro
ceedings for the remainder of tho conveu
Hon, which was adopted.
Prayer was then offered by Rev. Mr.
Parmcnter, nnd tho flint day of tho con
vention liosed witli the singing of the Dot
in the evening an extra service was held
which hi ought together a large crowd of
Rev. W. S. MciCnulr, the: District Sec.
rotary of the American Baptist Missionary
Union for New- Bngland, made an inteicst
Ing slnlcment, concerning the labors iu
which he Is connected.
II. Llovd Gannett. Distiict Secretary for
New Bngland of the Bible and Publication
Society, made a succinct report of the work
in which he K engaged.
lie had just pernio from a faiewell mcei
ing lo a band ol missionaries going across
Ihe ocean. Bui said he as wo think of
tlioso on thu other shore we should nol for
get our own. Ho then gave some facts
concerning tho progrct.s of the work of ids
society which are of interest. In the year
1821 Ihe Blbio and Publication Society did
n business of i?r,7!l,80, and in tho year 1872
the business was $-103,821. 91. In' the for
mer jear they printed 100,000 p.ige.s and
last year .131,10:1; till pages were printed.
This has been Hie means er convening
12,009 soul, establishing 3S9 churches,
2,20!) Sabbath schools. Its missionaries
liavo visited upwards of 000,000 families
and freely distributed more than 2,000,000
lioe.ks and; tracts. In 1770 there woie but
77 B.iplist churelics iu the I'nlted States,
while to-day wc have 22.817. During tho
last sixty years Hie denomination lias
doubled every 20 years, and have now 15,
113 ministers and 1,801,437 members.
The seimouof the evening was preached
by Rev. ,1. TiUon, of Hingham, Ma.
Wo me compelled to postpone an nb.
sliact until our next issue.
The following is to-day'n
MOKNIvn 8 o'CfOCK.
Convention resumes business at ! o'clock.
Report of Committees.
Reception of communications from dele
gates of corresponding bodies.
Addressed from lcpiesentnllvrsof benev
Aiijoiirnmenl at 12 o'clock.
.n'Ei:xoo:;2 o'ri oci;.
Sermon at 2.80 o'clock.
Final adjournment l.!!0 o'clock.
Addison Comity Horse Fair at Middle
hury. trulof;I)llj of tllu t ilil Inhibition,
Tho Agricultural Society not deeming it
ndvisablo to holdn Fair this season, a num
ber of gentlemen ot the county, parlicu
larly Interested In horses, organized and aro
holding their first Fair upon the grounds
of the above Society. Premiums and
prbes amounting to $700 aro offered. Tho
organization is officered ns follows :
President, W II DcLong, Cornwall j
Vico President, H N Sollace, Bridport;
Col II F Dean, Cornwall; .Secretary, II E
Taylor, Cornwall; Assistant Secretary,
JasMSlnde, jr., Middlcbury ; Superinten
dent of Horses, Lewis Hope, .Middlcbury;
Marshal, Frank Moore, Shorchani ; As
sistant, T M Chapman, Middlcbury ;
judges of the races, J. T. Rich, Shoicham ;
D. McBiide, Vergennes, and W. II. N'ecd
liam, Bristol. No more appropriate place
iu the state could have been selected for an
exhibition of like kind than tills llttlo vll.
I.igo, as Ihe county, and especially Middlc
bury, has long been noted for fine limscs.
Tho day opened bright and clear, though
somewhat chilly, promising all that could
bo desired as to weather for such an ocea
slon. At an rally h.mr tlie olllecis wcro assem
bled at their ofllce at tho entrance of tho
ground, icody to attend to their respective
elutii, though they had llttlo lo do as en
tries e'ame In very slow, as Is always the
e'.ise at such an early period. All
seemed in excellent spiiits, and confident
ns to the siii'ccss of the enterprise. A
goodly number of noted fast hosrrs Horn
tills and neighboring states aro in town,
and Hieio" Is every prospect of some of tho
best race course sport ever witnessed In
The couiTf, which is of clay, is in ex
cellent condition, no expenso and pains
having been spared by tlie soehiy to make
Tho attendance on iho ground during
tho forenoon wns very small, tho only at
traction being a representative of Dr.
Colilo's w aterproof blacking, a number of
nlr-giinncrs nnd a few enterprising little
Only one race comes off this after
noon. To-moirow will bo iho day, and wo aro
promised nu exciting time.
In tho ntteruoon things began to look
more like business nnd tho following entries
Col 12 H Stovvcll. Cornwall, one Haniblo
John Preston, Leicester, duo 3 year old.
H W Hammond, Middlcbury, ouo 1 vear
F.dwhi Walker, Cornwall, onu tl vear
W O Brewster, Middlcbury, one !) year
II O Langdcn, New ITaren, one 1 year
R Lane, Cornwnll, ono 1 year old.
M C Foot. Middlcbury, ono 1 vear old.
Daniel Sullivan, New Haven, ono 2 year
HSLangdon, New Haven, ono 2yoir
I, C BfirroWS. rl(Mtr1inrt- ntin O m,.
W Lowell, Cornwall, one 2 yo.u old.
M O Foot, Middlcbury, one 2 year old.
MT giiockett, Middlcbury, ono 8 year
At 9 Eeeler, Cornwall, one 3 year old.
II E Sanford, Cornwall, one 3 year old.
Daniel Sullivan, Middlehury, one 3 year
L C Barrows, Mlddlelury, ono 3 year
Rollln Lane, Cornwall, one 8 year old.
Frank Moore, Shoicham, ono il vear old.
Chester Parks, Shorehnm, onoSyear old.
L O Drake, Vt cybrldge, one 3 year old.
D Shsckcll. Cornwall, one 3 yr old.
T D Douglas, Whiting, one Willi colt.
It D Rider, Now Haven, ono with colt.
Col E S Stowcll, Cornwall, ono mare.
Rollln Lane, Cornwall, one mare.
C A Smith, Vergennes, 1 mare.
M U Foot, .Middlcbury, one mare.
F Hooker, Cornwall, ono male.
F D Douglas, Whiting, ono.
W O Braisted, Middlcbury, one.
R D Rider, New Haven, "one.
Henry Solace, Bridport, one.
F Hooker, Cornwall, one.
Rollln Lane, Cornwall, one.
V B Child, Weybridge. ono pair.
M O Foot, Middlcbury, one pair.
A A Fletcher, Bridport, one pair.
iir.KTt.EMr.s's sixnt.B nj:ivF.r,s.
II F Dean, Lyman Pavnr, Cornwall ; R
D Rider, New Haven ; 'John Preston, W
Moore. Leicester; Henry Sollace. Brid
port ; Frank Wisell. Shorchani ; Bdgcr
Piper, Middlcbury ; I J Twitcliell, Now
Haven ; O P Lee, Middlcbury; Dr Poller.
Cornwall ; 1) W Nash, New Haven ; L C
Drake, Chas Laudon, Weybridge ; Joseph
Nash, New Haven : H 0 Ses'-ions, Kat
.Middlcbury : T Kidder. .Middlcbury ; W
Crook. Salisbury ; J M Tracy, Cornwall ;
II T Cults, Orwell.
aot$i and echoes.
JyTKW LINK OF FALL GOODS,
LAWKS' AMI HUNTS
FINP. BOOTS AND SHOIX
ewi.t. and m:t: tuiim.
(. w. cTi:im:i:.
NO. G, MtltCIIANW ItOW, liClLlMI.
TENS' KIP HOOTS. Wholo Stock
J.Y.J. ll.uul made, 3.rfl, at No, a Merchants'
O. W. CURRIKR.
MENS' RU11I1KR HOOTS, llought be
fore the late rtso, J3.W, at
0. W. CURlilL'U'sl.
No. r. Merchants' Row .
I7VERYR0DY Should vMt tho Root
Ii and Shor Emporium of
o. v. cui:i;ti:i:.
No. 0, Merchants' Row, Rutland.
Q. It E A T R E 1) I'CTI O N
t. The icroal e.eltnucnt now pruvallln' In Rut
land Is, iere can a Man, Woman or child (ret
the hest HOOT OR SHOE for the smalle-st
amount of money.
Nov , citizens of Rutlaadand v lclnlty, I claim,
and ii i also stale, thai I can sell sou nnythlnir
usually kept In a ilrst-class Boot nnd Shoo Sloro
as cheap, or oren cheaper, than can he found
this side or Boston or Now York" markets.
. P. h. Please call beforo purchasing else
where, nnd I think that you win ho convinced
(Uoforo leaving) Ihnl tho above statement is
correct. Yours respectfully,
w. i:. ross.
No. .., Merchants' Row, Rutland, vt,
.Store'fonnerl occupied by Trench K Harrows.
T E M P I.JK O F F A S II I O N
At the recent State Fair for tho most
stylish and handsomest assortment
'of Millinery, Fancy and La.
liARGAINS : BARGAINS 1
Id tiicnlnt of the peaon. full line ot Millinery
PATTERN HAT!", FLOWERS, PLUMES, TIPS
TRIMMED AND UNTRIMMI'.D HATS.
Ribbons, Notts, Laces, 1'ramos, .Vc., at prices
cheaper than ever.
NOVELTIES IN ABUNDANCE.
T I E SI T I E S 1
Long bilk Windsor Ties In all nhados at 55 cents
t nnscu in .:., i oikh uoi i ie ni sue., anil n run
and completo lino of all the latest styles and
shades at bottom prices.
U N I) E It O A 11 M E NTS.
Wo will sell you a seven tucked skirt at 11.
embroidered C'Uemlso nt $1, tucked nu 1 cm-
iiroiuereti urawers ae i, iou niffui roues, oenu
tllully made, fl.co; Children's slips nt wc, nil
worth eloublo Ilio money.
CORSETS AND BUSTLES,
Belts, Infants' car, lItslery,Lnr.i Collars, Runt,
At roe., Alexandres Kids at 1 ; two bullmis,
1. A O E V E I L S .
All stvies nnd prices, from see. upwards.
Wo still continue lo sell thoso Inner, heavy,
llrst class "hair switches at s.Tanad fa; I.lmu
braids one j ai d lonir, at io.
Iu abundance. Tho latest aud liaiuUoineit
novelties In lids line nt prices lower than ever.
mails oi handsome mill best prints, cut Polon
aise, nt il.-rs, uiul lots of li-etul, stvllshnnd
cheap no, elites at
.l.sMIW.V TKMVt.K Of JMAfOA,
JUTLANI) MARI1LE COMPANY,
WHOl.KSM.K 1IKAI.KI1S IS
II LOCK A SAWED MARHLE.
ejl'AIUIIM AMI Mill,
.1. N BAXTER, Slipl.
WEST IIVTLAMI, Vt
All tho L'railus of Rutland Mnible. In I In)
shape of slabs ot various thlcktiDuscH required
for furniture, Mantel, and Docorallvo Work, as
well as Cemetery uws ; also Cublu Slock for
Monumental and Bulldlii; puriioses, Including
Bases, strips, nnd Posts, may bo found on our
yard at all tlmos,
ourn-iteiiBlvenmuiKempiit.s for tho produo
tiou of Marble, In ihu way of lluarryluif Ma
chinery, and Mills comprising thirty-two gangs
of saws, placo us Iu position to supply tho
wants of tho Trado. Wliolesalo ond Retail
Dealers, Builders, l"urnltuio-Men, and gen
ernl Manufacturers wilt nnd it to their lute-rest
to favor uh with their orders.
RUTLAND MARBLE CO,
0. W, MAINIMUU
gooltf, (ationtry, &t.
gOOKS, STATIONERY AC,
SPAULDINO & CO,
flav o a largo stock of Cools conslstuii' ot
Of dinerent;s!e3 at.d styles,
Tccket BlUes and Testaments, large nnd small.
Prater Books, llrmn Books, DuTotloDul
Books, and all the popular Ixioks
ot tlie day rccolved as soon
JUVENILE BOOKS AND Tor BOOKS,
Gomel, Bacxgommon Boards, Chess and Checker
ritENCH KNOI.LSn and
.Of the latest stjlos, plain and tinted.
rsnuL sroiriNO done to orIier.
Inks In Black, Violet, Blue and tannine.
Vent, , l'en-heildcrs. Pencils, Mates, Pockot Books
and W nllels, LndJos' Portcmonnales, Brack
ets. Hall Pockets, Towel Racks, slipper
Cusos, illaeklnjf Cases. i;asles Book
Mldcs and .shelves, Jewel Stands
and Ilixcv In Carvel Wood,
.Match Sares, Writing
J)"Sks and Wor!.
Materials for vya.xKlovvers,llluss!liailc.s, Vases,
l'arlau statuary. lironrs Groups
and V osp.s,SteTooscopCH and Vli)ws,rhotoimipln
.Lithographs, steel Kngravlmrs
in Volvet, Holly Wood, ic. All kinds of Picture
I raralng dono to enter and In tun txwt slyh.
N K VV S n I: P o t .
Dally and Weekly Papers supti,-d.
We Invito ah wishing iroods In our lino lo call
nnd examine- our Mocl. tioforo purchasin?.
SPAULDINO & CO.,
No. 1. Mkiiciiwts' Itnv., RUTLAND, VT.
IJUIE EXCELSIOR DIARY FOR 1874.
MOlli: VAi'Klt UtlA.XY,
itenernl Wholesale Agents; ior
VERMONT AND (NEW HAMPSHIRE.
WASIIIMilev.N, WARREN, l.SSEX',1 AND
e I.tN'TON COUNTIES, N. Y.
Why I he Trado give to the Excelsior Diary the
preference over all others.
1st. It is printed on nno rosu tint paper.
2d. The some quality of paperlsusedthrough
tho entire line, rlvlng Just n.s good paper in a
chiap book as in a high priced one.
Sd. It Is the best llnlshcd Diary In the
Ilh. We ewe ,ui ssnelincrcnt stvlus to select
Ma. ejulton number of tho best sfdlln; pat
terns are inado by no other house.
6lh. Tho poeket-ljook styles are all arranged
iu uu ino ou.siness man.
Tth. Retailers want a Diary that Is nent, at-
iracuvo and saleable
Plli. You will find fewer of them among the
old stock of dealers, n they sell better thai,
nny other Diary.
oth. Thesalo of tin, i:celslor has increased
more than wo per tent. In tho last four j ears,
which fart shows that the retailer appreciates
lPth. We glvo nttractlvoshow cants and post
ers, and plenty of them.
Ulh. They cost no more, and no less, that,
other Diaries-all lists and discounts being
18th. Tho Excelsior Is the lest retailing
Diary offered to tho trade.
Wo Intend to visit oil dealers In Diaries earl
in tho season. If there aro any, however, thai
wo do not 1 each, wo shall In? pleased to send
them, on application, a lino of samples to ex
amine la comparison with oilier goods.
Eariy orders aro always filled complete, while
lato orders aro apt to find tho assortmcil
broken, and frequently Iho be.t selling styles
used up. It Is a good plan to put In orders early
aspay-daj comes no sooner than with lalo or
ders. Wo can deliver goods nny time after tst
S-Tid in your orders for tho Excelsior early to
THE GLOIIE PAPER CO.,
"PLANK HOOKS Aro n specialty with
JU us. We havo everything In this Rile. We
u;i,u unu ui wiu ue ill nol mc www appomteu
Blank Book manufactories In tho state. Every
thlnir Is new and in coodshnne. nndwn bfin
man In chargo of it who understands tho busi
ness In nil its details. Wo havo a stock of llmt
class ledger papers, and Invllu banks, manutac-
iuimik .suiiiauii's,Ae , til eHiaiuo our siock una
Prices. ULOliE TAPER CO.
PRINTING.-Anything from n Card to
-L a Book, neatly and promptlv executed.
Wn have on good facilities us any other estab
lishment In tho state. If you nc-edani thing In
this line, glvo us a uiul. satisfaction fruaran
leed. GLOBE PAPER CO
pENCILS.- Dixon's Round Gilt Pencils
X nro ns good ns ruber's Round C.I1I, jsomo
say belter. II no bettor, thoy deserve favor rrom
belnif an American Pencil nt lower prices,
Thcynro made by tho Joseph lilxou Crucible
Co., Jersey City, N. J., anil wo offer tnein lo the
trado nt their net prices. Try them,
GLOBE PAPER CO.
rilAGS. Vto offer Dcunisons Mcrchan
X ellso and Shipping Tngs to Stationers nnd
Printers nt Denntson's luwrot prices. Send us
an order nndsnilry yourneli es,
GLOBE PAPER CO.
OUR STATIONERY DEPARTMENT
comprise u full line of slaplo goods,
ttrs.Ucla.sn papers, folded nnd Hat, ruled nnd
plain, alt weights aud sUoh. Envelopes of all
griuloH nnd colors, drug, pay, note, letter, ofU
rial nnd document, nil first-lass goods nnd
prices low, order a sample lot,
GLOBE PAPER CO.
milE RUTLAND DAILY AND
X WEEKLY GLOBE, contains nil tho latest
hows, li .lading tho telegrams of tho associated
pirns, Kcal correspondence, stato news, &c.
No oxpe nso spnreil in tho editorial department.
Advertising rates low, especially for short nd.
vertlsemciils. Tlio pupera uro largur nnd con
tain moro reading matter than any other In tho
slate. OI.OIU5 PAPER CO
Merchants usine: nrlntod wranDlnt villi do
well to consult as beforo ordering, as wo make
ns low figures ns New York or Boston Houses,
nnd glvu better accommodations In assorting
lots, while a great saving can bo mado on
trcts-llt. OLOBIS PAPER CO.
rno DRY-GOODSMEN, GROCERY
X MEN. BUTCHERS tC Wo offer tho larg
est lino of WrapplDg Papers, Paper Bags, Flour
Sacks and Twines, to bo found In the State.
Best quality manllla, best quality bogus man
Ilia. Boat quality straw paper, all buos and
weights. Best quality paper bags and flour
sacks warranted full size aud full weights. No
scrimping. Wo handle tueso goods in large
quantities, and our prices are as low as others,
selling same quallly ot goods, send us on
QLOBE TAPER CO.
Dk. S. W. SMYTH,
Uavtag established Limielf perinuuunti la
Rutland, and for tho better cotvenlenco cf hi ,
patients, ho has removed Mi crnco trmth9
Hardsell Hcuse to the
BAXTER NATIONAL BANK BLOCK,
where he may la consulted dally (sxcoryf Fn
days) free of charge,
omce hours 9 a m. to p. m., ntid t-j7p. m
To thosj w ho may be urjicqUAlnted with tho
particulars of my practice, a brief explanation
might not bo unwelcome. During the whole of
my professional career, my time and attention
has been exclusively devoted to the study ond
Investigation of diseases of the EYE, EAR, NA
SAL CAVfTY, THROAT, LUNGS and CHEST,
and derangements of tho NERVOUS SYSTEM.
My specialty embraces tho eradication of CVn
iumiffm, Catarrh, Throat DiVwi, WTecllom ot
.ho Vital OrMa, Attl.mt, and Oil Laryngua,,
firvncKtat and l'uhnonary Vvynplaintl ,' ILl) rf
HOTOI of Iitafntu, Vixharyft from the Mir, and
'.ho treatment of all dtscasas loading to (Uner,u
DtUhty, or tho loss or Impairment cf AVnv i and
Myofflee Is provided with every practical tin
provement and advantage foundid by tho ad
vanced stato of medical science for tho relief or
Suman suffering. Patients corning under m
jaro for treatment may expect to recelv rv
benefit guaranteed by irleus, skill and a
To THE Pcbijc, 1 have In say Inui 1 n
consider 11 necessary at this time to nr -u t
your notice further testimonials of the su ess
il the now method ot treatment 1 ndro. at
Having, during the past six months, given vou
itntemenw and reports from the most rail. Me
xxiplo In this village nnd vicinity, should oer
alnly glvo those who aro still suff. rlng c m
ldencn enough to employ nno who is -.o unl r
trr fttasultallnn frca and term, -.tthln i
reach of nil.
S. W. SMYTH, m 'i
ivuQS ami IcilidncjE
)RUOS, MEDICINE, CHE.MICAI
PATENT M i: 1) l r I N h s
LV.RGE STOCK JUST IIECElVl.il
No. 1 II ,
ChNikR S nt K et, RUTLAND, VERMONT
FRANCIS FENN & CO.
SARATOGA WATERS, All hinds hy
O the Bottle or Case, and Star Spring W at r
jn draught at
FRANCIS I'ENN C CO'S.
POCKET CUTLERY at
i I'ENN A CO'.S
Tll. ALLEN'S DYSENTERY SYRUP
J VV 1
Vtll cure you. Try It.
F. FENN t CO.
J700T. RASE, REGULATION AND
. Rubber Balls and Clubs at
l-. FENN A CO.
BOYS' TOYS, eif all descriptions, at
F. FENN & CO S.
'POILET ARTICLES "lit
X F. FENN 4 CO'S.
rpitUSSES and SHOULDER TiRACES
X at F. FENN 4: CO'S.
DOLL CARRIAGI'.S, ROYS' CARTS
nnd Wheelbarrows, at
lV2ldiwtf F. FENN S: CO'S,
RY DAY BRINGS
S O M E T II I N O
N l i Y
AU thoso who wish can now hnv..
DI'.LIVT.RED AT THEIR HOME-,
SODA AND SARATOGA WATERS,
CELEBRATED SIPIIfiN BOlTI.i:-,
Avpjrklluir and as pure as draw n fnm ' n
FOUNTAIN AT MY COUNTER.
Cull nnd examine at
U .MERCHANTS' ROW.
ALRERT W. BIGGINS,
HEEP FOR SALE.
A flock or S.-0 Dure Snanlnh Sheen, of the "Don
Tedro" and "Improved Paular" breeds, belong
ing to tho estate ot tho Into Joseph Sheldon of
Fairhavcn. Also 60 lino lambs, sa yearlings. Hi
ilnecondltlon for shipping; loa fine brcedlns
ewes and 8 stock bucks. Will bo sold altogether
or In lots to suit customers. For further tinnti
Mars, call upon, ornddres.s
S. W. BAILEY, AnM'it.
sepisdtf l'nlrhaven, Vermont.
S A L E
A llrstclass safe tiro nnd burcrlnr nroof com.
bined one of "Herring's Patent Champion," In
perfect working order. Will bo sold for less
than Its real value. Apply nt tho Baxter Nn
lylMtf G. R. BOTTUM.
S A L E
Tbn Kiihserilier has a Candr amiaratus com
prising a completo outfit for manufacturing
candy, which ho will sell for less than one-half
tho original cost. Also, ono heavy Truck Wa-
fon, very cheap; and one pair of Double Work
GEO. Vt. CHAPLIN, Jr.,
Merchants' Row .
Rutland, May so. mysodtf.
OR S A L E
Ms house on tho corner ot Main and Washlnc
ton street with or without tho two houses ad
aiso a uesiranic garuen ioi on ino soutu enu
containing about fifty choice fruit trccts.
MRS. E. W. HUNTOON
Ehqutro of C. F. Iluntoou, at
. , ..... LANBON HUNTOON'S.
JEWELLING HOUSE AND LOT
F O It SALE.
ThnEllhaprlhCIAfr.N hla llnii.n nn.l T r. ..,..
ated on Prospect street, for sale, Tholiouso
was erected within a few years, and has eight
rooms. Water In the nrst and second stories,
and a erarden under rood aentn or etimritiinn
The premises vau be sold cheap.
septwun c. e, TOCNO,