Newspaper Page Text
5hc j&uttiuul SiuUj BMc.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER SO, 18TU.
TKRMS IN ADVAKCK.
(kki.t Thrro months..
six months .l 2.1
ono year ID
AiMrc.isai.ODi: fAl'I-IIl CO., Itutlnnd, VI.
Butler's liandlworkor that of lila
friends, which amounts to about the same
thing can be seen In the result of tho
Massachusetts election, as ofllcially de
clared. Washburn, asatnst whom Butler's
animosity was specially directed, icceivcd n
majority of only twelve thousand and llilr
tjMhrce votes, while the remainder of Ha
state ticket was elected by majorities rang,
lug from over tw only-two thousand to more
than twenly-sl.v thousand votes. Comment
is tmncccsary. The Iron liand e.m 1eoon,
even If gloved.
Wo are told that wc must have mote icv
cnuc. It Is urged that tea and coffee must
bear a heavier tax, and this In the faco of
llie fact that oui reccljilH from internal
revenue exceed tho estimates by 80111c two
millions of dollars. Instead of devising
additional and more liimleiisoino tavillon,
wouldn't our legislators dolheiu-elvesmoie
credit hy practising cconmy and icnioviug
burdens thereby ? Unlc.s lehef Is afford
ed, and that right speedily, some of them
will discover that the day of icckonlng
iiud, perchance, of retribution Is at hand.
During tho war of 1812 and Cooper has
embalmed Ihe Incident In one of his
Leather Slocking Talcs,"-It was related
that an Individual was teen in several en
g.igements, fighting without regard to com
p.uiy or leginicntal orders. In response to
an inquiry, he stated that he was a "volim
ti er, lighting on his own hook." History,
as well as Action, records that he did e.seel
lent service. .lust now, when such 1111 cf
luit is being made to stir up the blood to
war heat, when volunteers, unauthorized,
unwanted and uncalled for, are organ
iing and tendeilng their services to light
Initios which they well know nrc '-all in
their eye" if there was any danger of war
or bloodshed, they would be "Ihe last in
the Held and the first to leaye" wo feci an
Miorizcd to call for "volunteers," each man
to work "on his own hook." Let tho able
bodied men and boys of this community
perhaps, as Issac Matthew-son would say,
In some cases, it would be of both sexes
volunteer In n grand army, each one of
whom shall, on "his own hook," not "clean
out" Cuba, but "clean off" the sidewalk
In front of his premises.
'I'lJI! VACANT CI3AI1C.
Thanksgiving, as well as the assembling
of Congress, Is upon us. For years, when
families reunited around tho festive board,
at the old homestead, there was one sight
that detracted from a perfect thanksgiving
and prevented an universal giving away, of
both young and old, to an unalloyed hilar
ity and enjoyment. It was the vacant chair.
A chair rendered vacant byn noble self
sacrifice, a giving of one's all, even life it
self, for the country. It had its lesson,
bitter though it was.in that it helped stir up
the llrcs of patriotism, without which wc
should, as a nation, have been shatteied
' into fragments. When the grave Senators
assemble in their hall, at Washington,
Monday, they will find there, loo, a vacant
chair. Tho different chairs, to which we
have referred, were rendered vacant by dif
ferent causes, but both have their impres
sive lesson. It may seem out of taste to
bring theso two chairs into juxtaposition,
but their teachings, rightfully interpreted,
lead to tho same end, "Sweet and glorious
it is to die for one's country," says one of
them, while the other says that the coun
try must bo made worth dying for. The
beat of Alexander Caldwell, formerly
claiming to bo a Senator of tho United
States from Kansas, is vacant, novcr to be
lefillcd by him. It tells the Amciiean peo
ple that seats in that body cannot bo bought
and sold like ordinary merchandize. It
tells them, as does tho caso of Tweed,
that there is a point in rascality, corrup
tion and fraud, even in high places, beyond
which men cannot go. What must be tho
icllcctions of IlipplcMitchcll or Mitchell
Hippie, of Oregon, of the Senator from
South Carolina and of other "honorable''
men as they gnzo thereon ! Patterson has
gone, Harlan is absent, poor Pnmeroy Is
politically no more, and Colfax, being en
gaged in coquetting with our ex-Vermont
captain, will no longer preside. Their
teats, however, are all filled, well filled,
honorably filled but the vacant chair of
Caldwell Is the reminder. Let them lellect
upon It und " apply their hearts to wis
dom." "m.i:i:ni.c iu..vs,
It was stated In our telegraphic columns,
Tuesday morning, that Governor Osborn,
of Kansas, had appointed liobert CroIcr,
if Leavenworth, United States Senator to
fill the vacancy occasioned by tho icslgua
lion of Caldwell. We are not murh Kir
prised at this appointment, Inasmuch as
the same dispatch Informs us that Crozler
Is "the confidential friend and attorney" of
tho late lamented and untimely departed
"UHimely" departed because he leslgncd
so quick that ho couldn't bo expelled
Alexander Caldwell. Osborn's character
was pietty well delineated and exposed In
tho Caldwell investigation, last winter, und
his bank account, probably, shows n hand
wiiiii! addition on account of this appoint
ment. It is an ill wind, you know, that
bodes nobody any good. If tho Senate Is
compelled to receive him, tho Infliction
will bo short, as tho Kansas legislature
meets in January, which will, by law, bo
compelled to chooso a Senator for Cald
well's unexplied term. If our memory
serves us right, although wo may be mistaken-
-wo hopo wo nro not tho legisla
ture was In session when the great briber
resigned and scut the receipt of the samo
governor, testifying to that fact. If so, If
tho legislature was then hi session, tbu gov
ernor of Kansas has 110 more right to make
n temporary appointment of United States
Senator to fill tho vacancy, than wo have,
irtho leglslaliiic, for any cause, fall to
elect an United States Senator, tho gov
ernor cannot appoint, but the state must
go unrepresented, until such tlmo as tho
legislature shall elect. From u,0 fact of
this appointment, wo fear, although wo
cling to tho hopo that It Is otherwise, that
tho legislature of Kansas had adjourned a
day or two beforo Alexander tho great
"gathered up his duds," and with audlblo
sighs and sobs bid farewell to tho expect
aut arena of so many futuro jobs and so
much Inchoato real good to his pocket.
Whether tho Infliction bo long or short,
how often must those men, who expended
blood, nnd toll, and treasure, to wrest
Knusas from the control of Ihe "border
rufllims," ivjnioi when they contemplate
tho excellent destiny to winch it lias been
consigned, Lane, and I'omeroy, nnd
Caldwell, and Ctozlcr, their United States
dlslilct judge -but this Is enough, it Is
"bleeding Kansas," Indeed.
l.i.t- si;.MNi:it hi; iti:sToiti:i.
in 1110 loiiy-nrst uingrcsS, iho "com
mlttco 011 foielgn lelatlons" was composed
ns constituted In tho Senate, of Charles
Sumner, of Massachusetts, as clialiman
and Senators Cameron, H.ulan, Moiton
Patterson, Seliur. and (Welly. At .the
opening 01 llie forty-second Congress, the
constitution of the committee was some.
ultat changed. Mr. Cameron was made
chairman, Timothy 0, IIowc, of Wiscon
sin, and Ilannlb.d Hamlin, ot Maine, tnl
lug the places of Senators Sumner nnd
Cnf-crry. At the opening of the piesenl
the forty-third, Congiess, by tlic uiles of
tho Senate, entirely new committees nic to
be appointed -the powers of the. former
committees haying expired with the close
of the forly-second Congiess. At, present
wc h ive nolhing to do with anv of these
committees, except that of "foreign rcla
tlon-." Two Senators who have for six
year", heielofote, occupied positions, have.
fortunately for the Senate and the country
neeii leuieil 10 private llie hy llicir con
stitucnls-ntid we trust that .lames W. P.it-
lemon, of New llampshiie, nndJamcsHnr
Ian, of Iowa, will be allowed always to re
main In lctlrucy by Ihclr admiring conn
trymen. From the time that the republican
pally came into power down to March
181 1 the opening of the lat Congress,
Chailes Sumner was chairman of that com
mlttec. At that lime, in a fit of spleen, he
was removed. In speaking of it. at tho
time, our own Senator Morrill declared
that ho thought the charge was "unwise,
and bcualor C'.is.eily, of California. Willi
biling sarcasm moved that the name of tho
committee be changed to that of "per.
sonal" relations. We all know why he was
removed, and It Is of no use, now, to talk
about it. 1 he lime has come, however, In
w hich the wrong mint bo righted, and
Charles Sumner, again placed at the head
of llie committee on foreign rel.ilioiH. Not
because a wrong lias been committed
which can bo so atoned, although that
would be reason enough. Not becaiH
would bean act of magnanimity, because It
would bo no such thing, and tho name and
tame ol Ciiailes Sumner needs no acts of
so called invgnanlmlty. Xot because the
icpiililicau parly owes it to itself and
would, thereby, work its own salvation, nl
though that would be a powerful and con
miring argument to politicians and Sena
tors. We place the demand on far higher
grounds, by tlio side of which nil others
sink Into insignificance. The country, at
this paiticular Juncture, needs his services
hi that capacity, (fall the Senators of
the United Slates, of all the statesmen in
the coumy, he Is the one man, most fitted
by his studies and habits of thoughts for
that position. As the country is now situ
atcd, that committee is the most Important
for our welfare, of any and all other com
nnttees. I ho questions that they will be
called upon to consider aic grave and seri
ous j and upon their decision will rest tho
question of peace or war, and of weal or
woe to (lie country. The committee, the
benate anil the country need Chailes Sum-
tier at the helm, so that, at tho vciv start
we may have tho benefit of his wise state
nianship, his broad, comprehensive views
of international law, and Ids intense love
of country and of humanity.
, sii;a:srii. to thi: ve'.k.iiu
1 ho commencement of a new year is at
hand, and wo desire to make a suggestion
to our brethren of tho pre-n. The "Vcr
mont Historical Society ' has now been in
existence several yeirs, ami has done
great nnd noble work towards rescuing
from oblivion tho materials for tho early
history of this state. In this direction, by
wiso nnd generous legislative aid, they
have Issued two volumes of " Collections,"
containing over a thousand pages of printed
matter, and occasional publications such
as historical addresses, biographical
sketches, proceedings, etc., etc. to about
the same amount. Vt e trust that the legis
lature will continue to extend their aid.
from year to year, so that tho va'uablo and
perishable materials, already collected bv
them, can, by tho aid of the printer's art,
bo secured from all possible loss. We be
lievo that tho next legislature will hasten to
under tho blunder of the last, and make
such an appropriation us will enable the
society to publish a volume once a year, at
least. In this way, and only In this way,
c 111 tho records of the p 1st bo preserved.
Wlnlo making provision for the safety of
tho records and reminiscences of tho past,
wo must remember another thing, and it is
to tills point that we wish to call the
attention of ourbicthren. In gathering up
tho history of early days, we are In danger
of forgetting Unit wc mo living, acting and
recording history, every day or week of
our lives. When tho futuie history of this
country, of this day, comes to be written.
it must be written from the newspapers of
llie day. Nowhere else can tho facts bo
found recorded. Occurrences may bo dis.
toiled or exaggerated j sensational reports
may bo published ; false statements may
be made i but tho honest, nalient. ininar-
tlal, correct lilstoilan and this alone con
stitutes a ldsteilaii cm from tho several
papers of the stale, by a conipaiison of
views and statements, glean tho actual
faels. These, with public documents
licated by so many ns rubbish aro tho
foundation of state and local history.
Neither state nor local history can bo cbr
lectly written, since tho day of nowspa
pore, without tho aid of newspapers.
What, then, brethren of the press is plainly
our duty V Let us, one nnd all, commence
with tho now year and see to it that tho
Vermont Historical Society has, from
hcnccrnilh, 11 complete fllo ot every news
paper printed In tho state. Wo can thus
place a record of current history in a com
mon center, where, in years to come, and
for all time, It can bo consulted. Tho
stale, doubtless, will provide for tho bind
Ing, as they ccitalnly ought todoj and to
tho press of Vermont will belong tho hon
or of originating tho grand historical col.
lection, or library, of tho state. Wo are 110
moro Interested fn this matter than is every
other citizen of Vermont j for, although it
may bo a shamo to confess it, whilo being
connected with tho Historical Societies of
New York, Iowa, Minnesota, nnd other
states, for reasons of our own, wo havo
never had any connection with tho "Vcr.
mont Historical Society." Let us mako an
cirort for such n collection. Wo can do it
and not feel It. A small annual npproprla.
Hon Horn the leglslatuie, or, even, from
private contribution, will secure tho bind
ing! and who can, even, Imagine the
number of persons who, a quarter of n cen
tury hence, would come, annually, from
far and near, toconstilt this grand hlstoiieal
library. Let us hear from our biclhien.
ri'iir, oc bbo.v. wji.
Sllliject ! (.'fori;'' Mf(lirliMlt.
Tho second lecluie of tho course at Until
don was dchveied by Hon. William Par
sons, on Tuesday evening. The Congiega
tlonal church, wheie the lecluie was given,
was well filled by im appieclallve audience.
Pror J. K. Cllloy, A. JL. introduced the
speaker. The houoiable speaker is one of
the best and most popular of loc tincr
now in the field, nnd on Ibis m casioti, as
usual, did not fall to enlist the enllre sym
pathies of his he.uers In his subjecl. lie
has much of the line lilsh wll In Its best
and most cultivated type, ami his manner
of speaking Is nt omolnlciesliiig and origi
mil. It would be impossible to attempt to
glvo mi abstract of this lectmc that would
embody In It half or Ihe lulciest felt by
those who listened lo lis delivery. We
shall endeavor to give some of the facts ns
pet forth by the speaker concerning Sir
phenson. the father of railways.
Although born In the very diegs of hu
manity he raised himself by his own un
aided endeavors lo such a height as to
achieve wealth and greatness and become,
through Ids achievements, one of the great
est benefactois of mankind, lie was born
upon the Scottish border, near the coast of
Northumbeiland, among n peculiar peo
pie, amongst the mineral wealth of that
kingdom, whlcheovers an aiea of live bun
died square miles and included hi lis domain
fifty millions of people, considered and
treated as bondsmen or saps, and at that
lime deprived of the right ol suffrage. It
Is true that they can led their lives in their
own hands. Contrast (lie cheeiy, bright
face of the farmer going lo his dally labor,
with the palo faro of the collier, with his
shaded light and bundle of slicks for seaf
folding. He goes miles under the giound,
burrowing Ills way like a nil, and frames
himself in Willi sticks from five to six feet
long, which they call scaffolding. Heie
they work from day to day, carrying their
lives In their hands ns they me almost daily
overwhelmed by the falling In of the roof
or the explosion of the g.i, theie having
been, its statistics prow, 14,000 lives sacri
ficed in ten yens. It was among and of
theso people that Stephenson was boin.
Little cliilihen Ihe or siv years old were
employed in theso collieiies, nnd heie
Stephenson himself, was employed In
tending gates provided to legulato ventlla
tlon. At eight years of age he came
out into tho upper world, and earned ten
cents per day in diiving n horse m a mill.
At eighteen years of age he first became
known to the public in rescuing tho bodies
of those who had lost their lives by an ex
plosion in a coal pit. At this lime, too, lie
was employed n3 nn attendant upon n
stationary steam engine. He loved his
labor and his business, and looked nt the
engine as an intelligent creature, was con
stantly examining it, taking it apait and
putting it together again, nnd, on the sly,
adding Improvements. At the close of the
day ho busied hhnseif with other occupa
tions, and became noted, in that legion, as
a cutter of coats and dicsses, and mender
of clocks and watches, so that when he
fell in love, he showed his devotion by
mcmllns Fanny Henderson's shoes.
Although the system of running wagon3
upon tramways or rails was know n and put
into practice by tho Egyptians long bcfoie
the time of George Stephenson, still he and
ho alone was the ical loundcr of railways.
'Ihe question nt this time that agitated tho
British mind was what should take theplacc
of horses ns a motlvo power upon land
Great Biitaln has just come out of her un
natural struggle with America. Some pro
posed the use of sails on a boat, hut they
were found chimerical. Tho speaker then
rapidly nnd graphically desciibcd the seve
ral attempts made to produce a workin:
serviceable locomotive beforo Stephenson
took hold of it, and their failures, Ste
phenson at this time had apropcity of some
(s:),000, and this ho expended hi Ihe con
struction or his first locomotive, which,
however, was practically a faihuo, as he
could not attain a sliced exceed
ing two miles per hour. Poverty be
gins to pinch him, nnd ho lic'dns
to exhibit tho man of genius, " pa
tlenco and perseverance," for It is a mis
taken idea that genious can accomplish
great results without continued perelsteut
labor. His thoughts weie constantly bent
upon llie matter, day and night. Ho mort
gages muscle and brain and makes one of
tho grandest inventions of tiie age. Ho in
veined ihe tubular boiler by which tho
steam, which had been wasted, was made
to pass through the smokestack, drlvin
the fleiru flames througli the boiler und
around tiio tubes. Tho miff of the enirlne
that wo daily hear Is tho result of .Stephen.
son a steam Must. It was, in effect, nnnlv,
lng to the steam boiler llie princlplo of the
circulation ot tho blood. With this h,..
provemcnt in the generation of steam, he
attained a speed of eight miles nu hour.
which was destined to bo increased (o al-
most tho speed of the bird hi Ihe air. As
tho weakest link In a chain is the test of
its strength, so was the speed of the horse
the measure of locomotion. Thccngino
has now attained a speed of fifty.fiyr miles
nn hour. '1 he speaker then drew a ranld
and graphic word picture of tho locomo
tive lushing to tho icllef of Boston and
Chicago, hi response to theirciy of anguish
and for help, Hashed along tho wires, so
that tho combined discoveiles of Stephen-
son, lranklin and Morse wcio able to
afford almost Iniuiedlato lellef.
Tho many explosions of gas In tho mines,
at about this time, led those Interested to
try to find a lamp that could bo safely used
that would give light and at tho samo tlmo
not communicate flame to the escaping gas.
wavy, on scientific piindples, discovered
that tho llamo would not penctrnto small
apertures and, from this, constructed the
safety lamp known by his name. Stephen.
son, before this time, had set himself to
work, nnd by actual experiment, with a
candle and common fender mado tho same
discovery. Solitary nnd alone, braving nnd
disarming death or Its terrors, In tho dark
ncss of tho night, ho penetrated the Inner
most recesses of the mines, and, to test It,
Iskcdhls llfu by placing tho lantern hi tho
Btrcam of gas, nnd waited to watch the re
suit. Stephenson's hum) Is the better of
tho two, for whilo Davy's lamp, In somo
conditions, will explodo tho gas, Stephen
son's will give- notlco of tho danger bf go-
lng out. At about this tlmo ho wns Intro. I
duced to two public spirited men-William
DAILY GLOBE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1873
James and a Quaker, I'.ihwud Pease. Tho
Quaker, after examining Ihe locomotive
said i "That shall be Ihe highway through
out the globe." The lectin er then explained
thedlllleully experienced In surveying nud
building tho Hist lines of railroad', Ihe op
position or lb" aristocracy, Ihe reals or the
landholders and farmers, Ihe oppo
slliou In Ihe p.itliamcnl nnd the
final passage ol' the railway bill
by a majority or one. The flrsl passenger
coach wns funned of the body of an old
coach placed on n loal car. This wns
the "i:peihnenl," and that expcihnent has
resulted, by degrees, In one of our ntagnlll
icnl Pullman cars. Xcaily nil nf (ho Im
piovemcnts and appliances connected with
our railways, such as switches, tiirn-lables,
etc., and cten the I feet j inch gunge
weie due to him. .Many learned nnd scion
tllic lo.isons have been assigned for lids
gunge, but Ihe line ir.Hon was that ceitaln
coal cms weie made loo wide for Ihe track,
and Stephenson thought it cheaper v move
n mil than to alter tho car. The first rail
road accident occuriediit Licipool, on the
occasion of opening the Hist line of rail
road, of any length, In Ihe world. Tho
Dukuor Wellington was congratulating a
member or Lieipool on ihe tihnnph or
the pitman over the peer, when a loeomo
tic, backing up, cut the member or parlia
ment in two. Stephenson rapidly grew in
wealth and fame, being, atone lime, con
"iilling engineer of two hundred different
railways, and was knighted by Ihe King of
Belgium, who welcomed him to his palace,
lie returned to the place of his birth and
established schools, libraries and leading
rooms, and contributed liberally of his
lime and means lo better llie condition,
morally. Intellectually nnd socially, of ihe
The speaker concluded in an eloquent
peroration upon thesublimeeircets brought
about hy (lie Inventive genius and pcisis
tent enlerpilse of Stephenson, who had
done so much for in inkind. He had writ
ten Ids mine in every land in parallel rail-,
and h is taught in inkind lie- dignity of la
bor. Next (o the press and the ship, Ihe
railway is tho greatest hrnoliiclor ol man
kind, and while tyrants ami despots are en
deavoiing to divide n.itioiH and people,
Stephenson's Invention sene to hi Ing
them together and lo nuke m-m biolher to
linn, connecting the continent hi one un
broken chain and giving to the woild the
results or one r the greileil results or
!CktIj1 C'orresp,)inl-ni'o or the
j'lai: uo.vi !!;!, i am v::j,i
t'irit Trl Over llie iconic.
1 ho Mnntpclier it Wells liiver Kailroad
Company made a trial trip over their new-
road on Saturday, November 22d, at which
time all the friends of the road that could
bo gathered together on so shot t a notic-i
were invited, and some of them partook of
the hospitalities and theiide from Montpc
lier to ells Hivcr, among (hem tho sub
scriber. Wc noliccd on the Iraki manag
ing ilnector, .lames G. Ficnch, Esq., ( to
Whom a great deal is due,; as wide nwal-
nun urn oi mismess as ever, attendin" to
the details and personally supcrintendin
everything to insiuc success. Among th
guests we noticed Hon. John A. Page mid
wife, Hon. E. P. Walton, J. T. Thurston
.1. . Iliockaml wife, Dr. J. Y. Dewey
an.i who, ucmson Tart, S. y .Shurtliff,
l.sq., tol. Levi Bout well and wire and
where the Colonel is you will always find
plenty or mu!e, especially when any one
gets neivous and lequires atonic (as he
thought the Doctor did). The depots are
nearly all finished and each is a far simile
of the others, 3.1 by GO on the ground, with
walling rooms for gents' and the same for
ladies, and a largo room for local freight In
ono end ; all neatly painted corn-color
rather a novel color for railroad depots.
Airivingnt Marshlicld depot we found
from .Air. Foster's notes, that wo had at
tallied nn elevation of some 700 feet from
.Monlpelier, and In riding along the sides of
tho elevation of the hills nnd looking dow n
into the valley below, the view In some
places was exceedingly beautiful. It must
seem rather miraculous to fcc a train of
cars, from the wagon toad, running, appa-
rcmiy, over tho tops of the hill, nnd
seemingly, hundiedsof feet above you; but
so it Is, nnd legular trains nioiuimlngfrom
Monlpcher to Wells llivcr, twice eaeli day,
Alter leaving .iiarshlicld we next came
to tho "Summit House," where a man by
tho name of Parker kept boarders dining
the construction of the road, und where
we liud a sign hung out that reads "Paiker
House; meals at all boms." The sign was
rather suggestive of " gamodinneis " at
P.uker'h on School street, Boston, more
especially to us who had slatted from
.Ytontpcher without having broken our fust.
At the summit we get n lino view of Owls
Head or Balled Can, a very high care
shaped hill, from the top of which can bo
seen sonic eight or nine ponds and about as
many villages j Mt. Washington and all the
principal mountains of tho White. Mountain
llange. Thh will ero long bo a favoilte re
soit for sight socrs and pleasure seekers, as
llicro aro a number of lino irout ponds in
the immediate vicinity. Wo wero now
fairly in tho "howling wilderness" not hav.
lng seen a houso for the last four or live
miles (except shanties; and none to bo seen
for the next four miles, sure. Tho conn
try at this point Is very mush and ragged.
and on nil sliks could bo seen granite bold
dcrs of nil sizes, from tho size of a bushel
uasKci lo tho size of a house. At Ibis
point wo nro 87.1 feet above Mnntpclier nnd
coiumcnci) u "down crndo " for Wells
llivcr. Wo have up to this tlmo seen con.
slderablo wood nnd lumber piled up, await
ing mo running ol freight trains, (which
will bo started Immediately.) Tho wood
and lumber all showed weather stains,
Indicative of being dry nnd there.
fore merchantable. We next uiiive
at Peabody's station, where It. E. Pea
body, tho young nnd energetic engineer or
this road, has bought 1200 acres of tho
"virgin finest" and built a mill, put Inn
O-horso power engine, nnd intends to
"mako his pile" furnishing lumber and
wood to tho "outer world." It Is this en-
tei prising Individual Hint has cieatcd so
much excitement among tho wood men of
lids town. They havo been In tho habit of
extolling $8.00 for n load of nbout tluee.
fourths of a coid of dry wood, anil ho pro
poses to sell 128 solid cuble fect of wood
for 5.50, and they collect on tho corners
of tho stiect, on Saturdays, and frco their
minds by "quoting scripture," a la Vnnder.
bllt. But I Intra been digressing nnd will
resume, after remarking with tho poet.
rcaro uo to tiielr ashes."
rived at Blanehard's .Mills, situated about
n iievt nr-
half n mile from the load on tho margin of
Wells liver pond. The owners have,
with commendable energy, construct
cd n rail mad down to his mill on ngrado of
Itr, feet lo the mile. He has a largo lot of
lumber nt that point, and proposes to send
it lo market as soon a? ho gets the track
laid on his span of the road. Tho next
station Is Blcker'n mill, where wo find the
same amount ot lumber that wo saw nt all
points of stoppage ; nlso nn old tavern,
yclept the Lake House, where Bristol Bill
made It his headquarters when he was
arrested, hit ns that Is judicial history I
will not attempt lo cnlargo upon It. V
next camo to Grolon, which seems to bo
nice Iltllo country village, thrifty, nnd of
"if inn size, ii is ino rcsilicncoot .llldgi
ii.iii, iiiu i ii-smeiiv oi uio roan, W 110 IS
iiiiiimcr ny proiession, nnd a man very
nun ii ii-sii.;uiuu liynil. V all I say W llCtllC
he is a (trmwci:
So. Hyegateeonicsnexl.and Is much such
a nurgii ns urnton, ol about tho samo
immncr oi lniinintaiils. Iaieh one of these
villages have about Iho usual amount of
gust nuns, saw mills, blacksmith simps,
iV.e. Bollonsvllle. tho next station. Is
uled nt the head of a ravine, or, you might
say, gorge, nnd as you rldo by It, presents
a very plctlllcsquc view to tho beholder.
It has ii very lino water power, judging
from the Ice falls that wo saw in passing.
The remainder of our ride ran through the
very narrow valley ot the Well's river, and
niter it rldo of nbout three and one-half
miles leached tho depot or tho Passumosl
llivcr railroad, where wo alighted and
sought the hospitality or tho town. W
had posted ourseir before we left mtr ilntn.
Icile nt Monlpellcr, so we made our way to
the Widow Slack's, where in due season
we were seated to n very sumptuous lepast
uiiiuu u uist-iisseo in our leisure anil it i
clou I "mlsicmcmlicr, did ample justice to.
Ihe dinner was id good mateilal. well
cooked and plenty of It, und Hint is all that
can be asked by any hungry mortal. Tho
railroad company propose to have a line
depot nt this place in connection with the
rassunipsie Kiver and 11. C. A; .M. It
11. All three companies will build
and occupy n large union depot
nn u win uo very convenient lornusmess
The prospects Tor this seem to bo very fair.
ncsnirs nirgo amounts ol local treiglit
consisting or lumber, bark, wood, iV-c.
there is a veiy lino cuiarrv or blue granite
finer than any known In Now England, and
of n peculiar bluish color, not common,
but still very much sought for; then the
through pleasure travel from the White
Mountains to Saratoga find ono hundred
miles les to travel via Burlington, save one
liau nays tunc, ami rldo over a very n cas-
nut route. Then commercial travellers, In
gelling lioni mo eastern lo the western
save that same 100 miles, and consider
themselves lucky In not having to go to W.
K. Junction and up the Central. The fol
lowing list ot distances are furnished us li
the engineer of tho road, compiled from hi
olllel.il notes ! Well's ltlyer lo lloultons-
villc, ;5.7l! miles; Well's Itlvcr to South
nyegate- li.iiii miles; to Gro'.on, U.78 miles
Kiekcrsville. lii.ll miles; to Pcabody'
Matlon, i(. ,i, miles ; to Summit
ly.lil miles : Kenny s Mills, 21.71
miles ; lo .Marshlicld, 22.(i!) miles ; to
l'1-ilnlield, miles; to Kist Montpc
Her, 82.32 miles ; to Coffee House, ;!0.00
miles; -viontpelicr, ;j"j.2ll. iho time con
sinned in running was 2 hours, but wo
stopped to load freight, which consumed
eonsi'ieramc tune, l he engineers say they
will run it in one hour and fifteen minutes
w lien it h nil completed. It is the smooth
est riding road we ever rode over. The
rails aro all joined with tho Fish tics
which makes a solid, continuous rail, and
as Colonel llotitwcll expressed it, they
ought to run like greased liL'htnlny. Knenk.
ing of liiiii,remiiulsiiie of ono occasion when
ho run tho Pavilion. One of those bright
young men that "travel with trunks," with
a very red head, happened into the wash
room where the Colonel, after a hard, hot
morning a won;, was was washing himself.
The Colonel had taken oft his wig and was
ciear in lo ins eiuows swashing tho water
gioiiousiy, when young gent steps up and
says, "Well, L'ncle, they didn't glvo you
much hair, did they ?" Quick as lightning
the Colonel rctoi ted: "No, when I was
made Ihcy had got out of hair, all but some
of this d d red hair, and 1 told them to go
to h 1 with that stuff, I wouldn't havo it
on me. i no drummer subsided. K.
'a'lvccil SUM in (lie lOnilis.
William M. Tweed still lcmalns In the
Tombs, and it is said ho will be permitted
lo remain there another day. Sheriff Brcn
nan visited him .Monday and icmalned in
the cell some time. It is presumed he was
told to prepare for his removal to the pen!
tcntlnry. Theic is considerable speculation
us lo tho manner in which iio will be treat
ed there, but tho Commissioners of Chari
ties and Collections, it is reported, will
treat linn as nn ordinary prisoner. Ho will
occupy a cell and be furnished some light
woik. In the Tombs ho occupies cell No,
1, in tho lower tier, which is directly op
poslto the stove, and is tho one in which
Stokes was for somo time confined, nnd
1- oster some weeks previous to his execu
Hon. He is completely broken down In
pints and looks quite dejected, but this
morning lie looked more cheerful and seem
ed to have given up all hopo of averting his
late. Ho declined all offers to introduce
personal comfoits to his cell, and Mrs,
I outer, tho matron, furnishes his meals.
Several gentlemen called at the prison to
see him, but were not admitted, the Com
inis.sloucrs of Charities and Corrections
having given strict orders since the escape
ot bharkoy not to admit visitors. The rule,
however, will be relaxed in lids case, nnd
Mr. Tweed's relatives will be permitted to
sco hlni. Lato Monday afternoon ho was
taken from cell N'o. J and conveyed to
what Is known as tho "front parlor," tho
room formerly occupiel by Stokes as a sit
ting room. Tho "Boss" will sleep in this
room. It H splendidly furnished, and. but
for tho barred windows, seems little like a
prison. Sheriff llrennau, Deputy Shields,
N in. i weed, Jr., and Itlchard Tweed, be
Bides many others, visited Tweed Monday
'H'liu .'Vatliuii ?liirilvr.
lulcli (jimulonis still detained nt tho
Central police ollico In New Yoik. Mon.
day Police Commissioner Gardner had an
hour's talk with Chief Matscll about him.
und It was evident that both officials wcio
in no hurry to release him when tho Inter-
lew ended. Chief Mntsell said that it
would defeat tho ends of justice to give a
libit of what was thought ot either Gun.
nlou oi JohuT. Irving nt present. Irving
was undoubtedly a clover, scheming rascal,
but it would not do to throwhhn up entire
ly. As to Gunnion, tho Chief snillingly
observed that It did 1dm good lo look at
liilows now and then who camo under Ids
notice under similar clicumstanecs. Mr.
Matscll dexleriously passed every question
in icgard to tho N'allian case, and excused
himself on Iho' ground that both his olllclal
oath and public policy demanded absolute
A Yoi'No FoiaiKi! and Emiiuzzi.uii. A
young lawyer named William Bergs, secro.
laryoi iho loimg .Men's Chi Istlan Assocla.
tlon, in Columbus, Ohio, was arrested Mou-
lay, for forging his mother's namo to a
check for fjliio. Out of consideration for
his widowed mother, Iho bank olllccrs will
not prosecuto tho case. Ho was also nr.
rested for appropriating money collected
ior a client, mill it Is alleged that ho has, on
vailous occasions, as nttorncv.nt.law. col.
lected notes and bills and nppiopriatcd tho
monoy ior his own use,
tovw nnrt Ziu Wnrc.
JUNN & CRAMTON,
Mntiiifiictiirerxof nil kinds of
'I' I X W A I! E .
anil ik'nlen In
Ii.ANISIIKI), lllllTAN.NIA, JAl'AN. (II.Abd
AND WOODKN W'AIIEI
of every description.
I1UOOMS, Ma'SIIES AND HAHKKTS,
and n seucral assortment of
HOUSE FUltN'ISHINO GOODS.
Npeclal facilities for Jobbing; all klnii-i of
:iy All kinds of baktkii taken In exchange, for
No. 14 MKltCHANTS' HOW.
liiithinil, Vt., Mil 1, HT3. myldtf
E M O V A I, .
H. (I. fttalcy, or tho lato llrm of SUley It Up
plneoli, has removed Ills business from No. 3!
(.enter Sit., to No. 12 Merchants' How, whero he
has formed a Copartnership with .Messrs Dunn
.t cramton, under tho llrm namo of si. (1. staler
ACo. Ho will be pleased to see nil of Ills old
customers, and as uiuny new ones as will favor
him with u call.
S T ALE Y & (J O
NO. 13 illllCUASTS' HOW.
STOVES AND HOT AIU FUltNAOES.
sill!1,?,. 'ft':V.ti aml .l,v American Uouklni;
i L i ' w both wood nud coal, constantly ou
jmuuiacmrers or u m Healers lu
COI'l'IlH. TIN AND HIIKKT IKON WAHII.
P L U 31 B I N (,
In nil Its branches. Ilatli Tubs, Water Ciosots
was aim aiei cipin?, anu Fillings of
TIN HOOI'INO AND JOllHINd
If, all kinds promptly attended to. Nona but
sMiiuii mm reuuuio workmen employed.
AM. WOllK WAIill.lXTKD'
HKMKMQKK, 2 I100K3 SOUlll Ol fTUB Ol-KRA 1IOIMB
T O X K S
O V E S ,
WITH ELEVATED ;OVKNH,
aro now belni; mado at tho
I' I T T S F O II 1) FU11XA C K .
Also four sizes of
V LUTED It OX S TOY US
lllOSO Stoves, lielnir rnnilrt nf th POfofAr.l
Charcoal Iron, win out last any other Stoves
.nam-, huh m u sum us iuw as sieves maac
ui nam coin iron, iVppiy to.
nuir2M3m PiTTSFOKD, Vt.
1 IT f! T T ( -V
S A Ii E .
'llie subscriber will sell at
FItlDAV EVENING, NOVKMI1EK SI. 1SJ3.
ins stock of goods now In tho storo No. , Mcr.
tiiiuus. uuw. i ins siock oi goous consists of
HmU and Shoes, Clothing, UaU and Cam.
and every kind of useful merchandise.
i uupiu "isuiiiif io ouy mo most, with their
money, will take duo notice, as this stock is to
bo sold without regard to cost or value to close
, OHO. CIIArL!N Jr.
. Diwi.kv, Auctioneer.
. H. I am fiOlllnf- fmnl vnnt nt fPnm aa
(rt T Ifci nor t - I ... . 'V V" " . . .
norjUltt o. W. CHAPLIK, Jr.
i s?nn! ATrnv Ti'nTinii'a
YOUNO MEN'S CIII1I.STIAN ASSOL'IATIOV.
I. E C T U It E U O U U S E .
SEASON of isr:.7i.
Hon, William 1'arsons, November :N.
John It, Oocan, December 10,
William s. andiiews, January d.
Tho last appointment to bo lined.
TIIE TlIlIlD I.ECTUKU
Of tho course will bo delivered by
"ON. WILLIAM PARSONS.
of Ireland, at tho
OPERA HOUSE, RUTLAND,
t'llWAY KVEX'O, A'OV. 23th, 18711.
MiciiAKi. anhklo: Tho Child, tho Artist, tho
TllO famo of Mr. l'nrarms. nn n tvrit n..n
speaker, Is already well known und appreciated
III ltlltlnnd. Ills nrmtntm Iphh.,m i!..,. h...n
charmed unit delighted Ida audiences, and aro
remembered with tho keenest ploasure. Kn-
hufci--iiii-i!i.a ior Buccessnu seasons, hero aud
elsewhere, aro sure and nattering evhlonccs of
the 'popular favor ivltn widen ho Is so generally,
and deservedly, regarded.
i nu lucmro announced ror mis occasion Is an
nortof decided llterarv merit, nrtpr Mr. p..r
Du,ia i-i'ii' uiinj, nun bciioiuriy bivic, ana H)s-
..v v.v ...vino ui iuii-i-av luuv ftliui
iu mo most rennen taste.
Klnzlo tickets. 60 cents, ltesrveii rpaib a.
trn. S3 rents. Season tickets for Iminnpn nf
course, r I. to i to bo obtained nt tho music storo
of J. 11. Meeker, and at tho door.
Selection ot seats on Friday, November ssth
Inst., at 9 o'clock, as usual.
Doors open at 7X o'clock ; lecturu to com.
meuco at a o'clock. novMdtd
JUTLAND GRADKIl SCIIOOI. 'ills.
HCTiANii, Vt., Nov. I9tb. 1ST.
The legal voters In fhnnnti-imi n,,M kpi,i
District nro herehv nr.rmp.1 thni in ,iiir-ai,u,pp
of a request slgnod by a reaulsllo number of
egal voters, a special meeting will bo held In
thO TOWIl llllll. In unt.l Hluirln An u.h
ovpnlng-, November Mth. lsin,ntt o'clock, to
net on Iho following business i
1st. To see If tho district will voto a tax suf.
llcleut to maintain tho schools therein, the re-
awsist?.??! 5,car-&M w tuo inii,:bt
(' I. O T II I N G .
HATS AND GAPS.
Ileing determined to close out our nntlri) stoek uf
READY MADE CLOTHING,
FUHNISIIINO OOODH, HATS AND CARS,
w will offer them at such prices as will
PINE CUSTOM G LOTH ING.
II. W. KINGSLEV,
CENT II A I. HOUSE COHNEIt,
GOODS 1 NEW GOODS ! !
HATES' HOUSE CORNER STORE
For Fall and Winter wear.
MENS' HOYS' and CIIII.DI1EN.S' SUITS,
All styles and pi Ices.
BLUE, 1II.ACK i- 1I110WN
SII.VElt AND CASTOlt
All sizes and st)k-i.
II A T S A N D C A P S
Of every description,
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
LADIES' AND OENTS' THAVEI.INO IIACS,
E,savo money by buying goods at tho
iiutL-s iiousu i.orner more, si Merchants I.ow
corner Center strppf.
diw .VASON JEKKOWSKI.
G L O T 11 I N c
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.;
O V E It GOATS,
All grades for Mens' mid Boys' wear.
Kino Blue and Olive
B E A V E K S U I T S .
DIAGONAL SUITS ALL STYLES.
FANCY CASSlMEItE SUITS
Of every description.
OOOdS Shown with nlpncuru nn.ll.-nl.l -n.niA....
tht ,lPfv nn,.;., ,T ...u.uij,mt,
A. O. CUNNINGHAM,
No. 5 Ckntek St., Opposlto tho Depot.
UUincnj and anry tBoorts
p A N I C PRICE S
T E M P I, E
O F F A S II I O N
A FULL LINE OF MILLINEItY CHEAI'El!
Felt Hats In all shapes atcoc.
Velvet Hats at 75o; worth il.01.
IrlmmCU Hals a huntlsnmn li'Wnrtinpnt at
Ostrich tips from 10c. upwards.
'.'R llf.! 'umes In all lengths, shades and prices.
Silk V civet nnd Velveteen.
Tornuolso Silk and Sitjns. In nil sim.ipo
on tho bias.
Ladles' Merino Vests nt rjs.v. r.-u. . i n.in,.,i
wards j worm "5c ll.oo and f 1.25.
Ladles' .Merino rants In nil slics, at S5e :
worth 11.25. '
Merino Shirts for children at 05e, TO. 71, SO and
upwards; sold elsuwhere nt 75c, S3, J loj and 1 i5.
Union Jlerlno Sulls, all sizes, from l.eo up
wards. HAND MADE WOItSTEDS,
In ladles' lackets. scarfs and leirirlnirs Infants'
hoods, caps, shoes nnd mittens.
inguouuio riuuiasat 55c ; worth 75c,
Flannel Sacks for Infants, misses nnd ladles.
Alexander Kid (llovesln all shades ami sirpa
at Jl.oo ; two buttons, $1.23, A good Kid, slight
ly damaged, at 70c.
A full line, from Iho rheanest. nmvnnu. An
elegant chemise, tucked nnd embroldereil tin.
soiu, at $1.00. Drawers, tucked aud embroider
ed, tl.uo. Slx.tucked skirt, tl.oo. Night robes,
v ui v vuinii iivt kuitvv jitvnvi.1 ltd Uil I 11
T I E S ! T I E S !
An elegant assortment In nil tho latest styles
and shades nt astonishing prices.
Hln-goro corsets In lwv. nnh- r.v tni.i pt,p-
whero at $1.00.
Nhlelo'H Imported woven II. t corset nt 700.
Also JIadamo Foy'scelebrated corset, laced on
tho sides, nt tl.co.
A largo lino of Corsets kept eonstintly, nt a
saving of no per eont.
. w?.r5.tei1 rUcrns of nil kinds nnd designs.
A full lino al low figures.
Woolen holsery for ladles,mlssesnnd children.
A full lino ot gloves, gauntlets nnd mittens.
Jowclry, Infants' wear, veils und veiling, rlli
bons, nnd Dowers. (Jcnulno Lubln's perfumery
al top i worth fi.ua, Soaiw, brackets, handker
chiefs, laco nnd linen collars, runiing and col
Inrots, and lols of othor goods, all solilnj at our
universal popular prices.
We Invito nil to look nt Iho goods nnd prices,
w ithout regard to purchase, at
ASUStUVfi TNUPI.K OK PASIUO.
llranch at Falrhnvcn, Vt next to l'ost-o cc.
M 1 1 H
TIIK TM 1,011,
Will s ivc llioso who wish llrsi-eln-tho
best Ills. tin. irmii.i,. ,1 .
s U'llk u 111 I
going to New Viirk-. ll.wiV.n ,. '"".' V. .
city, by leaving their minis nr.- i.'l'th Ii 1 ! ns lie
en,.' Wv'pm0 ? " Usietlun as
but 1 vM, ". '". 'J' "'' emplojs none
inrf- , Y"r). icf 1 Jli'lr"8',n(,' Tailors, and ull
suit rnnd In the short spaco 01
. . . imnu. ,iy 11. rson
fn.,.',.,J,f,SK?S,?0,l?!mJ' Tlie mo,t MjllshLa-
'l.lllr'?.?.-Lt,!?1,Ln,J'1'1 , 10 0rl1(,r' BJ ""J" ""'
Udldreiis' suits made, nnd iwtten, nit. All
Ilifoiinatlon Iieo of charge.
Ilo is receiving daily nom the Li st maiiur.n
turers, the llnesi nnd nobbiest st.v 1,., ,'t t., " ,,.
scotch, French, Herman, Norwegian ami im
glum casslmeres, the llnest Fur in av irs, Moi
eon Heavers, Herman Doublo Askln, 1 rench
I llot and Chinchillas, nnd tho llnest Astrlehau
Woolens, and WosUof-Eiigland
IIHOAUCLOTIIS AND DOESKINS,
Any kind of cloth cut by tho yard, and goods
shown with pleasure. ' k "
Dress suits from
MO to trs
w to CO
20 to 40
15 to 40
40 to loo
ii) to is
0 to 1 ,
English Walking Coats,
from Irish Frieze,
oliti r Overcoats,
Vests mado from French Casslmerr s.
Dressing (low ns ,, t00Srl?n;lI
15 to m
'" Knii- Jiroukrast Jackets
..' 1 ii! wurmi-nu made over In tho latest
mn?i. rL''ViV11'011 eleniied nnd repaired
i !,l ,'1sl t"mtte manner, nnd at I.ow l-ri. f-s
1, ,1 I J1r" '""H'le curds, iiipiaMinr, venhrec
551 ' "'io Im iitWir. ins fur
ids he 1 to nut of town customers for In.-m." ti.ui.
S ' W'Nf ''""V"" measurer, upon a fp '
fh'lr V'vl" f 1',1,'"lrtl,,"' 111 nulghuorl ng t. hi
thereby sav lng tin in both tlmo nnd trouble.
satisfaction guaranteed m tvtry lnstnm-
All those Hhuvvlsh useiul
will remember his phi.
3? CIlNTKl! STHEl.T, III i LAND, VKH.MO.V1
Hf)A I) W A Y S T Y I. E S
N E W GOODS
Tho oi--it jt f
f i n i -;
V' O O LENS
In the st.it.- r , s
W VV. M. 1 Al I
Made up In the laiosi, IM
nobbiest manner, nud win ii
suit customers. Garments .
cut and inndo at thw ro li
(lentlemen can s,i. fi.i.
lng their orders.
i'if No alterations.
Call at, the old stand 1..'
f sliloiijiMi an 1
R- .lil nt prie. t
r ei rv dps, riptiuii
li p :if In the best
I ' pub! 1. ,
u . w.
tf. I AI.l .
IC 1 N 0 S L P. Y
7' .1 , 0 II ,
V. N T H A I. II O US E 1 11 UN 1. 1:
llf MEIIC'IIANT TAII.OHINl,.
Iioiiisc nuunrntal OiooiLs.
A N D
THE BOSTON 0!i (T.NT STORK
(lIU'.ATnsT ATTHACTION IN
and win I. 1 -
Because we ofTer l.i tu- p 1 i our l his 1
their true value, and be. iu--. in-haw lie ur
est, llnest, and rlelu-sf si, , u (n,,,.w iv r u
fered for the money In Hun ind
D Is Impossible to glvo yua un Mm -if viliai
wo can sell ror w cents.
Among our great collection win l..- 1 .und
such as, I'olt Skirts, embossed, Whiip skir's,
full size, ten tucks, t'hc-mlse, tuuked and pulled
bosoms, Night Dresses, Hosiery, nil grades,
Children's worsted gaiments, with cnpi s, tin.
ly trimmed and In a rarietvnr p,,i,.r. ltim
nets nnd llooau, hand made. '
Caps, imitation Seal skin. Undergarments,
(iloves, and a variety of linen goods, such
ns Napkins, Table-cloths, Handkerchiefs, sr.
HOUSE OHNAMENTAI. HOODS
In endless vnrlety. Brackets sold for and
never bctore sold for less, we oiler nt w centa.
wo are constnnllv ndttin? u.spriii urii.-i, u ,i,i
novelties to our stock every week. .Vimmciiirm
ou vvlllilnd this week, 100 dozen Oents' I nder-
Kuimvius, iur u-j ceiiis, 1110 quaiitv never be
fore offered at tho lirlee. .lsu. n rirr linml.
somo solid Walnut Corner Table, vvuith twice
tho amount we sell them for. The prh e is onlv n
KememberourL-ooils.no nil nt thp imirnrtn
price ot v) cents.
Menu ior ono or our lists, 21 pages, and v .1
vv 11 bo sure to llnd something ou nrist n'me
whilo you can get it at our low prli-.-s.
THE BOSTON w CENT sTOIli:.
nut land vt.
To mako room for our largo stock of Holiday
(oods. which w-e shnll snon receive, wo linn,
been obliged to viarkdaun all of our children's
furs. Just look at tho price "3 cents for one
of those line silk trimmed Urtnlno .Muffs, nud
the same mice for tho Tinner.. Also, those chil
dren's Fur Cans marked down to the vi ry low
price or fi3 cents. Do not forget It. Thev will
all be crone In a few davs. Vo have nnlv ire
THE BOSTON W) CENT STORE
Wholesale dealer hi
CALIFORNIA WINES AND I111ANDY
mi'OHTKII ANU WIIOirSVIK PKVLl.K
CHINA AND JAI'AN Tias.
Tho attention ot Town Agenls, I'liyslclans
nnd Druggists Is especially called to our wines,
as they aro unsurpassed for modlcal purposes,
coming from 0110 ot tho oldest vineyards In
Cnlltornta. All goods guaranteed pure nud sal
Isfactory, er lo bo relumed at my expense.
0 r r 1 0 k ,
COHNEIt FIiniQIlT AND IIVELYN, 8TS.,
(Landon Huntoon's Block,)
Hutlnnd, Vt. myltf
CELERY PLANTS From Voter Hender
son ready on and after Juno !ith, send In
your orders. Cahbago plants for lato erun b
tho hundred or thousand; also, ureen reas
ready about July 1st. Flower plants, among
which Is tho celebrated Amnrnnthns Salslfoiius
or Fountain riant, constantly on hand. Hou
quets, w reaths Ac., mado to order.
ur Fair Urounds