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THE RUTLAND WEEKLY HERALD, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28 1876.
THE RUTLAND HERALD THURS DAY, SEPT. 23. 1878. . V4 5( -4rW : ft1 5 NATIONAL BEPTTBLIOAS TICKET. JToa Pbb sides r, RUTHERFORD B. HAYES, Of Ohio. jron vias-PKKsmtwT WILLIAM A. WHEELER,':''.' Of New York. fOE f LECTORS-AT-LAROE, ' JACOB E9TEY, C. E. HOUGHTON. OK ELECTOR, 1ST DlSTKICr, II. XT. SOLACE. For Elector, 2d Distbict, ROSWELL FARNIIAM. For Elkctor, 3d District, I A. U. WELCH. , ATTENTION CITIZENS. We publish in another column a call signed by many citizflns for a public meeting at the Village Hall thia eve ning, for the purpose of taking the prop er and necessary action to induce the di rectors of tha Brandon AlsiJtifacturiog Company to remove the Howe Scale works to this place. This is a matter in which not simply a few wealthy citizens are interested, but one in which every laboring man and every farmer is inter ested. Manufacturing enterprises are the life of our New England towns. They build up the villages and make a home market for products of the farms. They increase the value of everything. The old proverb "to Mm that hath shall be given" applies to this case. All kinds of manufacturing business brings in an other kind, and these in turn make busi ness for the banks and for tradesmen of all sorts. The establishment In our vil lage of the Howe Scale Works would at once add several hundred to our popula tion, create a demand for tenements and so increase the value of all the real es. tate in town. The prosperity and en largement of the village will add to the value of all the farms in town. This movement, in which all classes of citl zans are deeply interested, is a golden opportunity for Rutland. At the meet ing this evening important measures will be considered which should receive the attention of every citizen. We trust that there will be a large 'attendance. "A word to th$ wise is sufficient. " attempt to restore the Democratic party as it existed before the war will ; make the results of that -war primal issue in any campaign and - consequently -delay the discussion of other, measures jaces-; sary to the revival 'of our : industry and reform of existing abusos.;'The electioa of the brain power of all. railroad! con solidations ,to the Presidency wooM everywhere encourage, the enemies of railroad '. competition - and cheap trans-; narration"' Tt is the diitv of ever honest man and every opponent of . monopolies to support uenerai uayes as a panioi, soldier : and r Btatesrjian, a sincere :re- fnrmpr. -an anti-mononnlist, and ft 71 OUt- spoken opponent of-'.the'-Congreealonal rings. ; : ... .... vv. : .: Q-Es.j Shbbm ajj is a good talkerl'Y.iie was called upon for a speech at Denver, Colorado, a few days ago and gave Mjis hearers the following sensible and perti- nent advice on their new political tmtiest "Your StRt has but recently been ad mitted into the Union; and is the thirty- eighth star of" our constellation, 11 de volves upon you to make this the most virtuous, vigorous, and enterprising .in the whole galaxy. To do this you most select your best men to fill your offices; Tt in thp. nririWfi of verv American cit izen to exercise hie own judgment at the ballot box, and airee exemee- oimhi judgment is one of the greatest boons-of Ame.rwan rltlzensfam. Yon will hrtw have the opportunity to exercise this ngnt as a otate ior.ine nrst. time, auu it behooves you to look art-er it wen ana wisclv. Put eood men in office and leave the rest to God." ' ' ' ' ' ' IMPORTANT INCOME TAX DE CISION. The United States Circuit Court in Rhode Island has decided that the pay ment of an assessed income tax does not prevent further recovery of what may be duo the Government, even in an in stance where an added penalty of 50 per cent had been paid. The case as stated in the decision was an Action of debt to recover the sum of $17,451 05, for a tax oq defendant's income, alleged to be due to the United States for the year 1863, by virtue of section 13 of the act of Con gress approved Mirch 2, 1867, (14 Stat, at L. 477). Tho suit was entered at the June term, 1S7", of thi-i Court, and by order of tho Treasury Department -was continued, thou j'i not answered, until the Novemtwr ttrui following, when, by leave, the defendants made reply, filing with the general issue three special pleas, each of them in substance, setting up as a bar to recovery the payment by the defendant of the assessment upon him for income for the year 1868, made by ihj Assistant Assessor of the District, together with tha fifty per cent, penalty imposed on account of his f Allure to make return of his income for that year. To thet-e three special pleas the plaintiff demurs seriotim ; but in their briefs and arguments the learned counsel of the parties treat tu! three its .in fact eub Btntial)y,oneonly. In support of the demurrer, the plain tiff avers that tho principles of con struction an I decision established and promulgated by te Supreme Court of the Uuited Sta'.es In Dollar Savings Bank vs. United State(W Wall. '227) cle irly recoguizj and tilHrai tha right of action in this c ise as against the bar set up in said special pleas. Tne court decided 'that the case atnye cited is, as claimed by the plaintiff, a casa directly in pjint, to be construed anJ respected as a precedent decisive of the point presented, controlling the ac tion of this Court, and compelling a sus taining of the plaintiff demurrers." , This js a very important decision as it is tho first one instituted to recover the income tax after a citizen had paid the tax assessed by the United States Atsex sor with the 50 per cent, penalty, and as it opens the door for action ajjilnst many tax-payers. Ic covers Gov. Til den's Cftsu completely. As it is now au thentically stated he made no return ot income for five or bix years, but pdl his assessment with a penalty as Mr. Hazard did. If it can be proved that the Asses sor ot his district under taxed him, then he is liable if the decision of the Su preme Court in 1873 which controlled this late decision by the Circuit Court in Rhode Island is regarded as settled law. And bo we suppose are alt those men whether they are presidtntial candidates or not whose returns can now be shown to have been not correct from design, ignorance, mistake or accident. Gov. Tilden has declared that the government has not collected its revenues faithfully or used them to the best advantage. If a mldUke baa been mads in his case, it ought to receive the attention of the gov " Long" Joiin Went worth of Chicago has an original way of taking the stump. He hired a hall last Thursday night Bup plied a band of music at his own ex pense and invited the public to hear his views on the political, questions ot the day. He had a large audience and sum- mod up hia argument for the election of , Hayes and Wheeler as follows : "It is a calamity to have another bloody shirt campaign, and the Demo crats are responsible for it in not bomi nating a pronounced sympathizer with the : lata war and with the universal emancipation that resulted from it. Any (Correspondence of the Herald 3 OUR CENTENNIAL LETTER. HEAVY ATTENDANCE-FEW YORK DAYMASSACHUSETTS MILITIA. ASHANTEE RoW FCLI-ED DOWN AWARDS VF THE JtTbGES, ETC., ETC.- ' ''--.-...,', . -. Philadelphia, Sept'.--331' y .; Any ooo. who has serious, doubts as to: whether the centennial exhibition will ultimately "pay" should have made a call at the grounds during the past week. To say that the attendance has been large fails to express the true idea.' To say that the grounds have been actually crowded is not more than the truth. On Wednesday last the paying attendance reached for the first time during the life of the exhibition the number of one hundred thousand, and on Thursday, New York day, or more correctly speak ing, Gov. Tilden's day, the number of visitors who contributed their halves to. the strong box was over one hundred and twenty thousand. Probably the ex pected sight of, hot the "coming man," but the man who wants to come, served as an additional inducement to tho visit ors. Tilden held a reception in New York building for an hour, when it was found impracticable to continue it lon ger, and he therefore made his appear ance on the balcony and addressed the multitude. It is fair to say that he tiid not, as on the occasion ot New Jersey's reception, introduce politics into a pro ceeding which should be entirely free from such influences!, On the day men tioned fifty thousand portraits of the "great reformer" were struck eff by one of the lithographic preeses in Machinery Hall, byorder of himself, and were dis tributed to the multitude of: Jersey vis itors at their headquarters. The "finest police force in the world " was well repressnted on Tbursdjy, by a battalion of six hundred patrolman . in uniform, under command of Superintendent Wal ling. The police made a good appear ance, and behaved as well as could . 1 expected of them considering the ingle ct of their early moral training. Two of Massachusttts' battnllons have well sustained the reputation of New England militia during the past . week. The eighth regiment and seventh battal ion have made their annuil e&CiUnpimmt oa George's 'Hill, jwt west ot" the grouds aod a fltxr body of troops never wore the State's Uveiy. . Ghii'-manly in behavior, neat, in puraonul appear Hnce, proficient in drill and otMtlieut. to discipline, the Massachusetts boys won the admiration of all wiih whom they came in contact, rt i? a great tvil that our State troops throughout the country are not in better discipline and make to poor an appearance in public. In ra iny States no stated drill is held, and the companies turn out bat once or twice a year and at their three or four days annual tncampuient. The same uniforms are worn from year to yer until they are Hi seedy as the hab'imeiit-J of a tramp. The codm qiieuce is that there is little if any tfprit du corps- and. f&Y.iency as citi.zm tnjidiers. Asid1 from a true soldierly spirit.there is noth ing hich so assist g & discipline and dnllii g as a neat aud tasteful uniform, and other things ; beiug , very nearly equal that comptiy will make the most soldierly nppcHrauce. on parade, which wears tne trimmest; and most, soldierly livary. '" -''.' - Oa Wednesday last a grand eeU-bra-tion by the Odd Fellow f i atemuy 'fjofc place, closing ; with, one of th finest processions ever, witiKSSsd in this City. The Dumber of men in fine is variously estimated at from twenty to fifiy thou sand,' and there is noduiM thnf at least thirty thousand- members of the- order marched in procession from Broad and Cnestnut streets to the p irk, where sev eral addresses were delivered from stands trect d for the purpose by ora tors selected for the: occasion. This order, though it cannot claim th? anci ent origin ot that of Mas ury,; is oo :of the most surcesbfulin the United States," aud especinliy in the west..- ' : " ' . The pnncipd effect of the fire on Elm avenue i3 the actou of the city auth orities in puliiag down a tew score of-wooden' sdautteni wliicu were erected in direct violation of tne la. A iqlad of police armed with axes, pick and crow bars attacked tho shingle village two days ago, and kindling wood alone remains where once was a prosperous collection of questionable places of amusement, gin mujs, and fourth-rate refreshment rooms. As ia usual in this benighted cttv, however, forethought comes after; wards. Tbtse -buildintts should never have Iwen i rected to endanger the ions' of property in ' tbe : Main Kxhihition bu Idiiuj.'.-Some of. the prti?a burned out at the, recunt: fi.ro hive rebuilt with one stoty structures of brick, of at least ones partitioua. ana side; walls,. -; a is marvelou3, tne exceedingly short spier, of time no-vp- considered uecessary for' tbe completk n of a " juilding' either of brick or wood. - If the shades of some of the old-fashioned joiners, who were wont to work upon nouses and cood solid timber should visit the iCiine Of some of our modern "building" enter-' yiiocr, wouiunt tnev nowl r Here is another instance of Philadelphia enter prise and promptitude. ' On the 17th of July, about three equare yards of paving wa removed, ia two spots, on Elm Av we,wuPPf!.te lhe main t-ntrance, and Sdau5 t5! greal Ulk of travel pa68- m.tm J . pav,ng st'ne8 have re mained ia two heaps, in - ja9t the places they were piled nearly ten weeksP alo! On questioning one of the city p0!ce concerning them he made . replyP S rQDdtoitl:AerVceSbg: UP!S &deiVhat ,ime iiUrri6? ' .u dJndy evening next is to oc rthe red letter exercisl of the who exhibition. The reports ot the BoTrdb? iSnTSf11 to- in Judge's Hall, and. the audience will consist of the President, national dignitaries, for eign commissioners aud representatives. the'ee'ntennial commission and other in vited guests to the number of 1500, ,Th.e .Temple Quartette aad Mrs. H. M. Smith, ot . Boston, have been invited .by; the commission to ging on this much tallied of occasion, but an engagement ai.a two penny lecture course m a IitWe town-near Boston, from which- they are unable to procure a release will probably prevent the acceptance f the invitation. The compliment conveyed in this official request .from, the .commission is : all -the greater - as V singing . societies, from all parts f . the 'country , have 'volunteered thnr services,, and even liave -solicited the honor of .appearing before this; dis tinguished audience, ; but their - off ere were. aU declined. rl tere will probably pe music, especially among tne piano makers when the awards are made publ lie. After all,-the . award is of little consequecca beside of the . immense ad- vending . benefits - -which already, have been, and will continue, to be.- received by exhibitors. :-1, will venture to predict ixau eury article or any: .merit, no mat ter how wild a price. 1s set upon it, will find a purchaser, . A Detroit, builder of low priced reed organs, exhibits -several from his Stock, and one ;for -which he bunt. - an elaborate-, ana rancitul ease Which cost t welve hundred dollars. This he exoiictcd never to Bell for the coat. but.biilieved the -loss therebn would ba- money well expended as an , advertise ment. ; Before the exhibition- was ; six weeks old this costly organ had found a purchaser at two thousand -dollars antl an oraer tor a aupucaie . at tne same price was soon received. Such is the power . . of. wealth as Maeeabe remark One n.ever thinks.. of. hard times - here,, money fl iws freely, the most worthless trinkets with a ". centennial, . name sell readily, exhibitors are reaping harvests, and only those wretched speculators who paid fabulous rents for . outside locations are losing. , , Becxswiok. .- .' ' j , ; ' . Reported for the Ilernld. . ; Grand Chapter of Vermont. , . : The M. Grand Royal Arch Chap t er of " Vermont . assembled - in Annual Convention ' iij Masimic Hall, Burling ton on' Wednesday,, September 27, at 10 A. M. the following grand ofaaers bz ing present :'-' . ''':'": ' M." E.; Edward S. Dana,. Grand High Priest. ' " ;'-' .".' ' ' . . E., Robert S. Southgate, Deputy High Priest. - E,, A. A. Hall, Grand King. - E., Jamea Halloway, Grand Scribe. .E,, Samuel Brooks, as Grand Treas urer. , , E., W. II. :S. Wbitcomb, as Grand Secretary. Fj i II. Eggleston, 'Assistant Grand Secretary. - E Homer M. Phelps, as Grand Supt. of tbe Host. Comp. ReV, X F. Stuart, Grand Chap, lain. . . . Comp. A. U. Clark, as Grand Princi pal Sojourner. . Comp.' A C. Hubbell, Grand Royal Arch Captain. : C-rnr. Wm. Brinsmaid, Grand Mas ter 31 Vail. ... Comp. Duncan McDougall, Grand Master 21 Vail. Comp. A. L. Piper, Grand Master 1st Vail. Comp. D. C- Barber,) Q Stewards, Comp. (5 P. Currier, ) " -Comp. Geo. P. Morse, as Grand Sen tinel. Comp. Emery Town, Grand Tyler. Among the past Grand Officers in at tendance were'.Past Grand High Priest '. L. B. Eaglesby, and the veBerable John P. IloNenbeck, Past Grand Secre tary. Twenty-two of the twenty-five subordinate chapters were reported rep resented. The Grand Chapter was opened in ample form, after which the Grand High l'riegt announced the ap pointwci;t 'of the following committees : VredsntM. Corns. A. A. Hall, T. P. Htnrt. Daucan BleDougall. Viaa.ne Ooiup. mer M. rueif S, II. (). MuQRTll, U. Esrgleston. : fitipen-ntions and C h irters. A. G. Safford, D. A. Ahbott, tamuet Brooks. Grand High Priest Dana then deliver ed his annual address, which was a brief, well-wrii ten paper, chielly devoted to raa'ters concerning th internal woik of eapi;ulr M3-nry"in Vermont, and em bracing a brilliant tribute to the person al, acd masonic yirtaos of lha lame o ted Judge Bacon, .of St. Johnsbury, and Jndfj-e Munsill, of Bristol. . The address was received with great satisfaction by the Grand Chapter and referred to a Bpecial committee consist ing of Comps. A. A. Hall, M. O. Evaus, and G. W. VV. Davis. Hailed from labor to refreshment un til 1: 30 P. 51. : , .'.''.. AFTEEXOON. The Orand Chapter was cillid from refreshment to labor at tbw appointed hour, when, after some routine basiii'ss the report of the Committee on doing- of , Grad Ofti jers was submitted by tt-i chairman, Comp. A. A. 'Hall, of bt.. An Irnus, awi aiojrted. ' The report, refers wtta especial jileasureto th moral and religious tone of the Grand High Pr'u st's address, and recommends' tue appoint ment. of Comp. John R.' Thompson, of Washington, Grand Representative of the Grand Royal Arch Chapter of Vermont, ntar tbe Grand Chapter of the District of . Columbia. It also recorn ' mend that a mourning page be set apnrt in the proceedings and a tablet be in sV-ribed to the memory of Comns Hur vey Munsill and John Bacon, 21, as a further trioate to the30 excellent men and masons. The following are the elective and ap pointed ofll ;ers for the year ensuing : M. E Elward S. Dana, Cornwall, Grand High Priest. E. Robert S. Southgate, Woodstock, Denuty Graad High Priest. : E. Alfred A. Hill, St. Albany G -and Jung.- E; Wiliifim S. II pkins, Vergennes, Grand Scribe. . E. Justus V. F. Washburn, Montpel ier. Grand Treasurer. E. Wm. H. S. Whitcomb, of Bur li.Dir.toUr Grand Secretary. . E. Homer M. Pheip3, Builington, Grand Cipuin of the fclot. 0mp. Rev. Thaddeua F. Stuirt, South Burling'on, Grand Chaplain. Comp. Rev. Nathan VV. Scott, Glover, Assistaut Grand Chaplain. Comp. Alfred L. Clark, Brattleboro, Grand Principal Sojourner. . ; Comp. Albert C. Hubbell, North Bjn hington, Grand Royal Arch Captain Comp. William Brinsmaid, Burling ton, Grand Master of 3 t Vail. . Comp. Duncan McDougall, . Barton, Grand Master of. 2 Vail. . . ; - : Comp.. Collins L. Piper, Brattkboro, Grand Master of .1st Vail. .... -..'. :-.'- .'Comp.- Jonathan L. Mack,: Northfteld, Grand Jjecturer. .; -.' - ' ' r:: ' -.-.' -.'-. . ;.;:: ', : Oom p. . Fr ank . A.-' G oss, . Vt'rgenne?, Assistant Grand Lecturer.-. :' - -'.: ' Comp. Daniel C; Barber, Burlington, Grand Steward. ; . ' -" : . ' .Comp. Cyru9 ;P.-Carrier, Burlington, GmbJ Steward, . .':'. - - V ;:' - . " Comp. Howard H- Barge,. Vergennes, -Grand Sentinel. . : . . :' .'. M" ''. Comp. Emery . Town, .- Waterbury, Grand Tyler. . - " The M. E..-, Grand High Priest an nounced tie appointment of the follow ing standing committees. . :.. ' ... ' Foreign Correspondents Comps. J. M. Poland, S. L.: Ward, G, W. W Davis. . '.- ,.: '.: - . - Finance Comps. Hiram Roberts, H. U- Howies,. Hiram Eggleston. : ' .: " Diapenatyms and Charter Comps. E. B. : . True, Samuel Brooks, Salmon Siebbins. . , -. .-. , ; - - - . : Grievancei--Comps. John W.. Clarke, Park Davis, H, C. Munsell. - : - ' JPubUoation Comps. W. B. 8. Whit comb, M. O. Evans, D. A. Abbott : Credentials Comps George F. Skiff, J. 8. Farnsworth, h J. Bpencer.' : The Grand High Priest then enstailed the officers for the year ensuing s Como, , Frank A. Goss. ot Vergennee, acting as vriauu jM-arsutu, uu me proclamation was made of the same. The amendment to the constitution changing the tim9 of meeting from Sep. tember to J ace was considered and lost by a vote of yeas, .34; nays, 27; not three fourths vote.. . The Grand Lodge was .then . cJosod ia ample form. ',V ,v. : -; ,; : G. H. B. i iCorrespondence of the Herald.J Readings and Dramatic Enter. ; tainmen at Brandon -.'.:.- Editor 'Jiutiand . Jleraid ; w A'-' very pleasing, entertainment was . given, .' last evening,: at the Baptist' church; by Miss Alice E. Hail,: elocutionist ' and. dramatic reader; '- The entertainment ' was 'given under . the auspices of . the Ladies' ' Aid society Of the church, and "was a great success in point of -iaent,' notwithstaad. ing th bad weather greatly dirnlnished the audience. " Mtes Hall "is pieasing in persotClias au exeeilent voice and great natural dramatic ability, ', and . has had fine epportunitiea for culture. ; ' The following pieces were rendered-: 'Slotner and Poet .';.". Mrs Browninc &et)is from "ScUool of iScan- Mufh" f Sheridan 'JHiyu Tid on tk.s Coast of t-liico nstitre"...... Jprr Inffplow Scene from iJ'Wjwstoet li" Shakespeare .'Ui-eed pf tlie Be lis" c "pu the way to ile Poor House". .Carlton if All were well rendered, "High Tide on the Coast of L'mcolnsbire," was par ticularly thrilling and effective. "Lady Macbeth" was "given with earnestness and fores, and. an excellent appreciation of the character. "The "Creed of the Balls,"' we have never heard done any better. "On the way , to the Poor House" was recited in costume, &s a poor lady of seventy, 'who had been car vy uugraieiui cmiaren,io oe suppos ed as a pauper. This was . admirably done, alternately bringing laughter and tears from the audience. . Not . the least pleasing part of tbe entertainment was the singing by Mrs. C. U. Bliss and Mrs. E.D. Thayer, who kindly volunteered their services for the occasion. .Mrs. Bliss is a Boston lady who is al present engaged in teaching singing and vocal culture in this place. She has a voice of great sweetness," power and compass, and ber singiog was a surprise to all who listened to her last evening. Jlrs. Thay er, in the .rendering of . her parts, did herself muzh credit, showing fine cul ture and most artistic skill. Their se lections were of a high order, and the singing of both . ladies was, warmly greeted with applause. .. - The proceeds of the entertainment are to be applied to the improvement of the grounds about the church. - . September 27. Out of Town Notes. SOUTH LDXPOXDEKEY. Tho Hayes and Wheeler flag still waves. Potatoes are. turning out better than anticipated. More of our cit.izmsgo next week to the Centennial. All the old cider mills are being fitted up. . J. L. Jlartin, our representative elect, is mending his ways grading the street opposite his residence. All who have returned from the great exposition, speak in unqualified terms in "its praise. A. N. Howe, one of our prominent citizens, ha3 bargained his real estate in the town for a farm near Walpole, JS. II., and designs moving on it. We notice a writer in tbe Jlerald suggests J. L. Martin of this town for peaker in the lower House. Mr. Alar- tin possesses maDy qualifications for Speaker, and tbe Legislature might go further and do worse than to take him for that position : but we understand from a personal interview wiilt Mr. Mar tin that he does not design being a candi date, .. ..-.' ; S. . Sept. 27. . .- BKIXOWS KAU.-5. There were four persons tak:ri into tha Methodist church xt 'this p!3; last Sunday, two by spriiking ifd tvyo by ItuniHraion, K tv. Mr. Ttr't, ;pi 'Hi '.T church: seems to be- in a thturishmc con- ditiba under hia charge. There was a "HiU'Ving mitch in thia village yesterday afternoon, which was witnessed by miny of the people in the square. But the biggist "1111 er paid ten dollars and cost for "u ail ing loo much. September 2(5. The Uprights of this iVaoe played a gvne- of bwe bU with tin iiovt-.r of Snrewshury at Clareodoti Springs, ht'fv temoer 211. winning by a scoro of ?7 to . ;. li. voters umpired thy gmie. and C D. Mrtha and D. Everts tferu fhc scorer. 1. jpjri.TS3V. An excursion from Pou'tucy to Port Henry, N. Y., under the aii8pi;ua of the Sabbath school . of-the Baptist church Ciiue .ff on Tuesday of this week. The day was unfavorable by reason of rain, but the children enjoyed it, Deacon J. Joslin has been unwell for a few days, but it is hoped thai he will soon regain his health. Mi9S Loraine Perry is still very sick. Rev. Calvin Granger, pastor of. the congregational on urea, nas , been con fined to; his housi by illness for several days. . Slate, potatoes, cheese and tin gaiy horse powers are being shipped here at an encouraging rate. We are doing our part just now in furn shing fresh's tor the Delaware & Hudson Canal Uona'pauy. Several of our citizens are now on a visit to the Centennial exhibition and more would be if if they had the change. oiiestkh. Persons expecting to attend the Bap tist Convention at Chester, October 4th and 5th, will please forward their names at once to H. P. Spencer, Cnester Depot Late Dairy Markets, CHEESE. The receipts for the past week in the 3oston produce market hava been 0,014 boxes and 1 J tons. There has been a fair demand from tho .trade and stocks are still light, but wg hear of very few sales at over 123 per pound, though some receivers adhere firrn'y to 13c for fine lots of factory. The transactions rang j from 11123 for good t choice western aui Vermont factory, and very little cheese can be bought under the in side figure. .. " ''.: .''' ;;-'.;.'; r";V'. ;.. " ' . In .most respects the trade upon the Utica market Monday, was a repetition of that of last week so far as regards the attitude of dealers, and the general indi cations: The somewhat increased offer ing of September cheese served to strengthen if ; a marked difference was made in the offers and demands for August and September cheese, though salesmen were disposed to exhibit much independence in relation to both grades. The attendance was as large es usual, the offering: aggregating about 11,000 boxes from 05 factories. Buyers early iu't'bj afternoon bid below 12Jc, and elatmed that rates at New York would not justify the demands of . salesmen, which ranged from 12J14cV - Buyers would concede only upon fancy lots; hence the market was dull, and little more than one-third of the cheese repre sented was sold. "Indeed many sales men worjJd not offer their cheese at all, believing that a further advance ia in evitable. About 7,000 boxes, therefore, were actually placed upon the market. August cheese sold at from ll12c. readily, but it was difficult to attain any advance upon this rate. About one half ot the Augug: make is still held. After much coquetting an extreme priced below .that, of last week was reached "One factory, at private sale received 13e, but' "inasmuch ' as - this price was. due to a run,' it ia not quot-; able as a fair expression of the market. Though the top price is lower than last week, the transactions as a whole indi cate a decided advance. Last week but three factories received 13c; this week eighteen lots gain that price. Though the rains have freshened tho; aftermath, they come so late that '. the result upon production cannot, be great.1 Forty-five lots aggregating 4,459 boxes were sold. We quote, extreme price, 13 ; lead ing 13 ; average, 12 g z. I : : At Watertown there seema to be no revival of trade.' Few sales have been recorded during the past two months, Oa Saturday, but four -iactorjes offered c'aowsH, aud there were no sales. When the Little Falls market opened Monday, buyers were loth to pay the prices of last week, and stated that they hliould not pay within c. of those pri ces. Salesmen, however, now have the upper hand, and run no ri3k in holding. N when buyers began to talk 12 (5 12J 3 , number of salesmen went home, i referring not to m-11 Then buyers mtulu better bids until they exceeded last week's figures, the bulk going at 133. The fact that 13 cents was paid f-r a majority of chee3e, being freely oftered towards the close, shows that buyer 3 consider it a good investment, and indicates higher figures. Tbe offer ings were about 10,000 boxes of late made August and first of September cheese, the latter bringing the top price most readily. Seventy-two lots aggre gating 8,531 boxes, were eoli at prices ranging from 12 to 13 cents. Of farm dairy cheeso there were sales of 425 boxes at 10 1 12.J cents, but one lot reaching the outside figure, the ruling price being II Hi cents. . Last Monday cheese sold at for fair dairies and 11 to 12?, at Richmond. : V .' lH'TTEK. The receipts for the past week ia the Boston produce market have been large, amounting to 18,932 packages, against 11,737 packages for the corresponding week last year, and 10,081 packages in 1874. Owing to the extreme prices paid inthc country, receivers have been com pelled to advance rates here, but buyers arc not disposed to respond and the market bag teen rather quiet the last three days. Fine Jots of Vermont have been selling at 3233c per pound, but most of the fine butter received on Thursday is held at 34(a-35c, which is aB low a3 it can be sold and leave any mar gin for the shippers. Choice New York and Vermont dairies have been selling at 28'?30c, but are now held higher. Fair to good dairies range from from 25g;28c per pound, and have moved pretty free ly, with sales of choice dairy packed at 2Ga233per pound, and we hear of one car loal selling higher. . . G ood ; store packed and factory has been taken at 22rv1$ cents per pound, including sever al car load for export at 2'3?i;25c per pounA . ... Tho market .close ijuiet for high grade?, and although 35 cents ia the regular asking price for fine fall, and 32 Cents for choice dairies, we do not feel safe ia quoting any kind over 31 cents la hU to tho trade. Strictly fine butter H scire., however, and holders are con fident of gritting all they ask. . Uuea advices state that no Interrup tion ia the vigorous demand and activity of the butter tradt? has occurred. Tho feeliug seems to be tv?n better taau that recorded lat wt-rH. Oa the; LbtW FnWe market, Monday, Bslej of 2d0 pflt-k ,?js at 20 3i cents were nude, tho top figures being paid for t rc:iuif ly only. Good butter brought 3b ccal3 rfidily. At St. Albanp tbe Rttendance Tuesday wis co"C ; receipts light; market dull. Weoiote: common, 10 to 18 cents; px.'d, 19 to 22 cens ; chr ice, 23 to 28 rt'n'p ; gilt edged 30 cents per pound, wi'h several well known extra dairies selling at a higher price. On tin Hichmond market, Monday, bmtor nold for 20 to 25 cents for fair; 2tUo35for oJ ; SO to 33 cents fcr choice and faury. 8 to 103. for sage An gri;(h I' ih i.'iv CHlVd no ththotO- r tiftv tvctV wonh of pic- Inrf Tit ih" ar- ivi . jvmuvtd the )lff fr'tn th- m-.ohiiie he told her she ni.'t'if not it longer On Coming out t roxii the d'irk rum he found ht-r still Tn lit uoi'jr'it in th- chaT, with that look of pctrifi d d go ur on her fAe peculiar to th" photoff'-aphic pope "You needn't s.it there anv lorger," said the frightened ari-Ut. .-, What's tha'?" she hoarsely whimpered, without changing a muscle. "I n:y yoi needn't sit there now. I have aor tliron2b,"he explained. 'Aint I to pny ye fifty cinl?" the interrogated in tbe same irr tr'ir'g tonP. with her eyes strained on the mark. "Yes." "Wei!, thin, do you mane to say I'm to give ye fifty pints foor only five minits in the cheer ? Begorra, I'll have a full tin rpinits foor the money, an' that's little enough in all conscience." And she hadHt. It is All important that the young should learn how to avoid the most af flictive disease'' always prevalent in civi lized communities, and hardly les9 Impor tant ihat men cf middle 8 ge, and even those more advanced in life, should -understand how the lost powers of manhood may be restored. On these and other kindred motters the work entitled "The Science of L'fe, or Self-Preservatlon," ia more lucid than, any other medical work extant. No less valuable and Instructive la 'Physiology ot Woman and Her Diseas es," as is also the work on "Diseases of the Nerves and Neivous Maladies." Ail of tlixe werks are published by the "Pea Vody Mfdital Institu'," Boston. Their advertisement in another column should retire the attention of ll our readers. The fippreeia'ion cf tfce medical lacttlty tor the author is shown by the fact that an elegant and costly Gold Medal . has been presented him by the National Med ical Association. -''' . . ALLIED ESEMI ES TO HEALTH. In many of the fairest and most fertile districts of North, and Tropical America, air and water are allied enemies to health, both beinor impregnated with the poison ous miasmata which produce' chills and fever, bilious remittents and febrile dis orders of a still more malignant type. Fortunatety, a sure preventive and cura tive of such destructive maladies is to be fORnd in tiostetter'd Stomach Bitters,. vegetable preparation -which is infi nitely to be preferred, both on account of it efflcaoy aad freedom from all hurtful properties, t the . deleterious : mineral and alkaloid remedies of the pSarmaco p3ta; J moreover, the reigninjr Bpe eifle for dyspepsia, debiUty, coastipatioa, urinary troubles, rheumatism and ner vousness, promotes appetite and sleep, and is a capital antidote t.n itan....i. , i spirits. t"BMlvuV4 From Our Special Eeporter. Tho Brandon Town Fair. Bbandon, Sept. 27. The thirteenth annual fair of the Brandon Farmers' and Mechanics' Club opened to-day in the Town Hall. Thus far there are no indications that the ex hibition of '76 will equal those given by the same society in former years. The cold showers of yesterday may have dampened tbe interest and enthusiasm which 'we expected to see, knowing bo well the public spirit ,of the people of Brandon. The day has proved cold and unpleasant, and we believe many are holding off until to-morrow. The en tries of articles have been coming in slowly all day, and at this writing there are only about one hundred all told. The hall is admirably arranged for the dia play of articles.the attendants are atten tive and the venerable secretary can be found in his private effiee making him self comfortable beside a cheerful fire, willing to give any desired information and confident that to morrow 'Richard will be himself again," or, in other words, that this centennial exhibition will not prove a failure, and Brandon will hold her own. At one o'clock the cornet band looking their gayest and playing their sweetest came proudly marching into the hall, guided by the veteran marshal, Capt. Cook. The boys proved very liberal with their music and made the afternoon hours pleasant. Among the articles exhibited we notice a beautiful collection of plants and cut flowers from the. hot . house of J1, K. "Forbes."; There is a skillfully arranged equare and compass all of choicer! o wers, also a fine wreath of white flowers and a pretty anchor in the brighter colors. All in all tha floral display it very cred itable to the gentleman and to Brandon. There are some relics of "ye olden tyrae." A book entered by II. o A. El lis bearing the date 1020. J. P. McCoI lam dipplayiDg a receipt given for a car go of British goods in the revolutionary days. Mrs. A. A. Jones exhibits an an cient pewter cup and spoon, also a doll thirty years old. Dr. Case and O. W. Parmenter have a fine collection of shells which are artistically arranged aad at tract much attention. Of ladies handiwork we notice a min iature shell house, a work which frhows patience and care. Mrs. II. C. Cross has a neat coral basket. Mrs. D. A. Thayer displays a beautiful wax monument cov ered with delicately twined vines. Mrs. J. F. MeCollam exhibits a pretty lamp map in good taste. Of tidies we can mention attractive ones entered re spectively by Mrs. II. Croas, Mies Eva Matot, Nellie Hewitt, and Miss M. Fur ry, ot card cass Minhie Dicker. Atrial JJfltim. Schenck's Pulmonic Stkuf, for the vuiik or Consumption, Coughs and ColiJs. The great virtue of this medicine is that it ripens the matter and throws it out of the system, purifies the blood, and thus effect a cure. Schenck's sea Weed tonic, fob the Cure of Dyspepsia, Indigestion, &a. The Tonic produces a healthy action of the stomach, creating an appetite, form ing chyle, and caring the most obstinate cases of indigestion. Schenck's Mandrake Pills, fob the Cure of Liver Complaint, Ac. These pills are alterative, and produce a healthy tctlon of the liver without the Jeaift danger, as they are free from calo mel, and yet more f Ulcacious in restoricg a healthy action of the liver. Thee remedies are a certain cure for Consumption, as the Pulmouic Syrup np'n the mttr and purines the blood. The Mundr-ika Pills act upon the liver, cirat! a halthv bile, aid reoiove all dis eases of the liver, often a cause of Con sumption. Ttie e! Weed Ttnic gives tone and strength to the stomach, makes a g'"Od dh?Htioi. nd enables tne organs to form good b'ood; and thus creates a healthy circulation of healthy blood. The combined action of these medicines, a- thus explained, will cure every case of Consumption, if taken in time, and the usu of tbe mwiicines persevered In. Dr. Bchenck is professionally at his principal office, corner Sixth, and Arch sits., Philadelphia, every Monday, where ail lettera for advice mujt b addressed. Schenck's medicines for salt by all Drug gists, all t:uttor fa is a perfect substitute for Cas tor Oil, without any ot its objections, for it is pleasant to take, and does not nause ate or tfi ipe. For (Ositivenesnt any age but ejpecially for Sour Stomach, Wind :lic. Worms and the disorderel bowels of cnil'tren, it is the most -fTective reme dy in existence It is harmless. His relia ble una it id cUoap, riirr need be no pal it where Cen taur inniment is n;a. liarns and Scalds are healed without a scar. Kheumatism. Spraios and most flesh, bone and muscle ailments can be abs dutelv cured. There are two kinds. Tne White Centaur Lini ment l lor tamiiy use, and the Yellow lor horses and animals. One trial will coi -vijicetlie incredulous. 1H IllUK'S GULDEN CCKK, Por Corns, Bunions, Bad Nails, Joints, CiiUbiain-, Cuts, Burns, Piles (internal and external), at alt druggists, and sent by mail by K. i'ESX, Druggist. Price 35 cents. . Dr. Ifice, proprietor. TJtica. N. Y. Sjtctc iadrjfrttsfiitfnts. 831(1 NEE'S SALE. I Witt mill f rmVllir. aiir.ftn a 4 U Vi.r,lA slate Quarrv.commencini; on Wedneadnv, t)t..l-r H. Is7-S,at9 h. m.,and continning ai y ntifl sold. Saw. Himer-j, Derricks. Too!, W'trw Kopps, Chains. Ca's. Rnbbih 15 Se. StfKrlr. M intrl SnnAnir Villa Ti e. Hi'l'ard. I.itnt. stovps. Wfn. HJelsrhii. Il,-np9es. Household and Offl-e 't-iiiinre.i.ooK-accoiini.o.fic. lt-rmscasu. All Koods to be mmnvci at one. X. A. LITCnIKI.D, Assiwc Hydevilli, A t., .Sep'. 22, ISTti. a9:;iw A UCTION I AUCTION G KVTSALEOP FA KM AX1 f-TOCK. Tlif snrsniber sell at Anction. on Hip premi-p, oneJiilf mile north of Ca 'ton Villai;e. known as th U'liitlork I"H-m. on Thur1av, October Pth, at 10 o' l'-ic-k. a. ni.. the following pronrly,viz: Kuril i r-onlslni 111 41 iinipa Af l.nd liuiu. It'ydtvi'trd into tillage and pnsttireage. :11 watnt pnd plenty of Vool,togpth- with the following li-t of articles: 8 ifore.. 4 ' 'ow. 1 3-V ea'-OM. 3 Yearline-s. man makes a display ot 1020 ious work. Now tbe coid weather is coming a bed quilt Las a cheerful look, and we notice norac line ones entered by lletsey M. Mott, Idi Germain, aud one of seven hundred pieces made by a lady seventy-nice v ears old. The finest display of boots and shoes we ever saw, ia entered by that enter prising firm Ross, Pitts A Co. Th-; col lection embraces the best and most noted makes, and consists of plaiu aud fancy work. Ths whole was artistically ar ranged by the gentlemanly rumi-er of the above department F. G. bct'fietd. There is quite a col lection of picture. mostly enqravincs aa'd chromes. There are, credi executed teea The line true 10 are. ini 3011 ng m-in prows himalf In lie a rl--in ytthful and te dw-rersU'g much credit for his firs: attempts with the crayon. An anci.-nt Eitcture ia oil is entered .by Airs. J. V. 'at ker,which is said to be a century and a half old. The "Gilt EW' milk pan is exliib't- ed by Mrs. Gibson, of Mt. Holly I: i from tbe well-known shop of Dm. a is Cramtou, utland, atd cf couis-c ilv- workruandi!pt3 cxevlient. Of the tri.-ris of tha pan we catool f icak for u;sr.-;t bit it H13 vorny n't tv.v prait-e rtu v. eI upon it by the exli '.ft or, it Hiti-' d. light all dairy women. A t:ft?i-.r p:- ent milk pan is displayed b-.t tef.-i j f i 1'uuer i ulx. i dr..wV-d wood ;bHir. . a icw eravon t;B:etcnt's me mom 1 i-.u. ow, 1 iree uy uorw, fonni. table of w-fcich are two vt.i: iV rZ ':1 '1-' brJoba li. l'ttts, a lad four- rrn- 1 ii;,r,.U9 nri, t VfarS old, son of C. D. i'itts, iv.o. fr' l Ha'l-rwnd -2 I'ianketa. 2 s;ts Kven- worlr b t tally Cue being cU-nr, tbe I v p;,''' an-i oke compi,, e. s well drawn, and the cxprcoo j , , lltf&Z r&x'Z-lWJZ: 'i zti'i n-atiy new. with st-a".l Brewster f'ltrlWr' n,.,Mv ,.w. ,. 4ui. , O " I'linf-r. i Mowing Machine in ,'Mrt epalr, 1 rai' of new trover. SlelBb1. Iron P'ii. co-t St ., 1 pair of Hitt trnver-e lUh. Iro-i pins, in food repair, 1 bob . -' wiin urav. i ltt Jioga und 10 Ii 'j. 1 1- iicrh nd u-itdv sidA bill I'lone-h. 1 Iron rnltjvutor. 1 .-h.ivr-l Plough. 1 Corn I'louuh, 1 V-hori-e S.-.riner. 2 whsjoii ?-1io'. 3 heavy mm'- ' i.ijii-. 12 rro (;hnins ; feet lonir. l'J fet 'fii. I h(h, 1 Scoop h'nnvel. 2 2 ti,iH1 t' .i 4-tiin-d Korksi, 3 l'otato i'iK!'e'i. i li." . i Mrawl'otter. l irao . ii j -n.'. i .i pan iron K-tUe, 1 Hnre S'oiiish K( tt'e, 1 UiHf Ciilvai-.ia'd Sap I'an, ; "n'lii',.-1 iiiH).m z O'lnsiin-. I 'tiirean, ! W i-iti.-tr i. .jk rtnd lloo Cn- combned, 1 -X n-inf MtCllilie. 4 tr St.mi! .Ira s Monday, Sept. 25, Quackenbush & Co. will resume business, and offer their Old Stock at SPECIAL SALE during the next 110 days, to make rom for New Goods. They invite attention to UNUSUAL BARGAINS in all departments. The large slock Must Be Sold And Cash Realized. To do thi?, they have marke SILKS, DRESS GOODS, COTTONS, WOOLENS, PRINTS, HOSIERY. MOURNING GOODS, LACES, EMBROIDERIES, TRIMMINGS, S II AWLS, CLOAKS, LADIES' UNDERWEAR, Carpets, Curtains, Ac, At AsloflisMflily Loi Prices, and invite their friends and the public to avail themselves of the advantages of this Special Sale at their O.d StaDd. C. V. S. lUACKE.l$l$H & CO,, Cjr. Hroadway A- TUird M THOV, X. V, name. Arthur urowii ot ltc'jfc.vl Ijas a fine collection of carriage whetN, w: h the patent hub. Butter makers arc :it tracted to the Campbell patent buit.-r boxes entered by II. T. Cutts, of Or well. They are made cheaper th:m the firkin, and appear to acswerall require ments. An ei!llent piece c f i-uner work in tbe shape of a wnter tai k ncl,is shown by T. Roland. Tue celebrated Howe Scale coinpauy dibplay a variety of ciuut-r bcales. Noth ing need be smd of their work it is kuowu far and tear U. White displays a pair of II ojt'd pau i;t hay liLives which iuterest the farmiuir core in v.ti'iy. The Howe Fcwiag nnch!;te i tfliiii'sd by II I. Oleason. Mrs. j. V. Parker, tho mufcic teacher, is on band wit li oiii of Geo. Wood's tine or gans. W II. Flint has a corner tl! by himself, aad shows his skill on fret saw ing with the Barnes scroll saw. s me beautiful specimens of marble an; dis played by the Richmond Marble Co. Walter More has lice specimens 1 m ir bleized slate. The vegetable display of the depart ments is the mo-tt complete. Of rq iash es II. II. Mil tit enters a fine collect ion of "Hubbard V and J. D. Bride is o hand with the "ilarblchead s" 1'iimpkius are libera'ly displayed by the folio ifg centlemcn : George Weaver, II. li. Alerritt, U. Ellis. II. and W. W. EHh display a fine collection of potatoes, as also does Henry Bride, tbe latter show ing the "White Brown," "Brown's Beau ties," and the "Ltte Rose." Turnips, beets and cucumbers are also exhibited in good numbers. THE EVENING exhibition vas well attended and tie hall pretented quite a brilliaot and pleas ant sight. Brandon's fair outs were present iu goodly numbers. The t veu ing passed in a happy maDner, what with sweet mutic by the band, pleasant converse, siizht seeing and remarks, tie hours slipped rapid'y awsy. Before cloeing, Vice President Wrirs low calltd the house to order and intro duced Col. Merritt. The Colonel made a few happy remarks. He rtf-rred to the luuJi go duijng the days of Jeffer son, Adams and Franklin, and the framing of the Declaration of Indepen dence by them and their confreres, also to the men of our own Slate, Allen, and Stark, remarking that this centen nial year brings them and their immortal deed up before us in a stronger light than er. He called upon all to con sider this yeir of '73, to go back and look Up the men and deeds of a hundred years ago. He recounted ia brief tho benefits of such exhibitions as. thi one now being held : he also eave a history of the Farmers' and Mechanics' Club, inrougu its thirteen years of cxisteuce In concluding he was loudly applauded. The genial Capt. Cock theu btimr called for, made some happy and timely remarks touching particularly on the good work the club was doing. Hearty applause followed his words. At an early hour the assembly broke up evi dently well pleased with the evening's programme. The following is :-."JL hain't heernone this year," laments Mrs. Partington, "not one Bacchanalian srmon !" ' : " ; 'Oae Pound s. an-ounced as a candi date for Congress from the Eighth Wis- cbnfiin district," He wont be in Con gress long before he will find himself without scruples, though ho will proba bly m,afce H up ia drams. : t.' i Ik I"i-t3 H tiet lonir. Jj Mini.. 1 t'T SO orr'a of list i-J Wood si'I ciit. 1 IJuz-fy e-l, VbUl-.tiv c-s, Sf"k Yikti eoinnl t-. I Car- ili-f-.'1'oc. li.Hi nee. Nee If Yoke cotn- I if . t l- .'ri'H1 ttjcji i i, mi si. iro- i!tt. 1 ' 1 (iml s;o.I. l)ij.r dw.Kd Stfit '!-. J t. mti-i-ri". A Ii.tj. Square-, "'", l'j!i-s. 1 iTO'Ml i'i -k Stove, 1 Sl-W.nt S;os.-c, i tHjii. S.U.TC-, iFla5 Cirindrttonf. Als". a lot ! HoniH-hold KurtiHure, mid vv3-i'r,i o Ij.-r articU". too numvi on to i a.'11'ioi. . J. M. (illltWoLU. J ii. i;t .MiN'iioN. Auctioneer. CSj.ll. lt :., t , ."-ept. 2 th. I r-75- 3'.:wJAiOet2 3 4 E STRAY NOTICE. Kound wit' li the ncloure of Hie un lTitfiiet fv fi'i-ciH and ., ohl cow. t)f ilit steix. ihree ar,i ted. one hi while t:.il. :in '. one is npoi e t red and wl-ite. I to it a so, t .f h Krtyikh colt r and al. jr f fteen ye r old, nod the steer- .i-? and two y-.r- o . . K. W N MKnTKU, K H WISe'lIKVI'lilt I'.ir, ; ,i, s,..t. is i8;t;. lintrl $roo,ooo in Gifts Ninety d .j .' v -ipo Jem int o the Kentucky Casii .nbtrihntfftii Co. i" -t h full OtiiWlnir. ititiuiM' roMrivt.i.v Thursday, Nov. 31th, oti MONfcY UKVUN-ipn. A FORTUNE FOR ONLY $12. 'I lie KenmrkT Cl lilrltulon 'o . authorized ty a r (M-cial act of the Kent'ieky I e.-Wlit u-e. for th hontflr. of ine i-uonn -cuoo.s or rranWiort. will 1 are the lif-t of theirse'i'JS of lirnrd lr wiutra atMA.louHM.Uin the tity of Fmnk tort, Ky, 'ihursday. nv. .nth. lbTS. on which occasion th-y will distribute to the ticket hoi lera the immeDj sum of $ G 0 0 , o p 0 1 has. P. Porter, ex-Gov. Fy., Gen'l Manager. List' U'f CJlt'lti. One Grand Oa-h tilft 4) UU 'ne irand Cash Gift 50,'deO One til an I Cash ift, io't(-0 nti and Cash Gift.. 2 '.ooj Onf Uriind i Hsfi 4ift 10 K) ti:e irHiid C'ttMU tiift 5 0tO rot'a-h tii tsoi ?l,"mertcU TnMO 1 V Catt U f!8 of 50-iePCh MdliO Iiki Cash edits of 4iM)ea.-h...... 0,w Hid Ca-di Ui its of Mm each 3,W 2 0 a--h Gifts of 2 rt each 4 :UK line f ah Gif 9 of loiieach 6i),0 0 10.COJ m-h Gilt' of tieat h lii.-lm 'lctal, 11 158 Girts, All Cash,.,. a.OKW l'RICE Of Tlt'KETi. Wh ti-kets. halves, $ Quarter t3; J tlclc t. fi; i7 ticket. j"e;v"' tiolfets CSKi; VhJ tickets, fiOOP; l K S iiceti ai Kliftiict. ' ila Unn. K. H. Ta tor. Mayor of Frank iof t.h e.t ire Jtoji-J ot Oity Counctlmen, tne Hoi vu, UaVM, late Chief Justice of Ivu'itu.-ky, and other dUtinuuihd clnj -na. UMt ihr with such olh,-r UiMn tres.ed petvm.9 as the ucket-ho.dew ThedraVin gl,ai'' iU huPrln'eu,i The payment of jrfis to the owners of piizq tickets U a-aied. a on 1, with heary eiialty and apprnvei tset-uruv.has heen executed to the l omuouTean i f h.Mi.tuckv, which ia now on ro-.ord in lerk'sOlilc ot County Court at iiank fort, subject to inpction of any one. This is a new leatare, and win utiiolutelv becure the payment of pvt. Kiijjiitancc! be made by express, draft, i)Ost cfliae monuv tir.u.r sd letter, male payable to ten tuck, y CaaU MAZStjM . U b.W. Will lIXn J . All communications. oi-a,a fnr iit. and applications far affctacies, should be addjo-std to " RON. TIfOS. P. PntfTVB : Gen'l Manager, Frankfort, Ky. Or to o. Vf. BaKUOW CO.. Gen'l Eastern Agta., 710 Broadway, New York. NEW GOOJ3S Tlio lioston 99CentStore LADIES' HATS. We hTe received direct 1'roin the aian u'ac: urers a choice lot of .ad-e' Mat, la 1 : nd int r styles, trirnirie'l In the lat ei f. hion; vtiry handsome ana fctjiish ; only cents. IIOSC. r pi rs tleece-tined for o-iTy :? c'-. itilped lli n, all wool, :i una 4 p:irs lor W cent j. Also, other kinds in great vaii trlies. Xew I'atterri Table Spreads, ve.iy larre and handsome. Towels, a new a-hornnent, very tine and of extra quality Livtie ' II jnakeichiei , 4, i loratfts. All iineti. A new lot of Hur Sw:tche, all shales, lor only ( t.-.. Kelt skin s, a i;reat variety and of hand soiiii imiics-iis. tjetita" Ci tU-rshiiti, warrnnt' d all woo!, 'J'Cts eaeh Alf-o, '1 lit- j.11 1 lt-awfis, c-L- 1 r lui. shtker Hose. 1.11 wool, i pairs to - 9) cts. A new ns-oi tliient of it-n'x' 11 tts Mtid Capn of the la'ii styles. Klea ilTnilpt eis stuokeiV Set, ail n. (iht-eiiis. A so olntr Fancy Gocla in ea'U. s, vol lety. iKunmi)ir tUe l:icu, OPIMilTi: Tllli ii:iot. RUTLAND. VT. "YYe HAVE JUST RECEIVED, AND IIAVB On Exhibition A ii ir sio. c, The Largest S tock of "T broustht into ton. Evetytliint' fioiniiTh.ee Dollar -h'.t iun to a Om Uundred Dollar Creed laoor. Olll STCCK OK REVOLVERS, MET A LIC CARTRIDGES, TERUUSSION C'AI'.S, POWDER, SHOT, FLASKS, I'OL'OUKS, GAHK BAGS, AUl Sporting Articles of even description Is coin pic le. Please call at MARSHALL CADY'iS K0. 1 lEECHASrS' EOW, Rutland, VI. jbiRAY NOTICE Came into the euclcworeof the aabscri- ber on or about hept. loth, a bud, either a small two year eld or a large yeardnfr. The color ot the animal is brown, 'ine owner is requested to prove property.pay charge ana take him awav. A. F. JOHNSON. Rutland, Sept.. 13, 1876. 3cw3