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TllJfl BURLI.NQTON. VT.
FRKE PRKSS, FRIDAY MO JijNT I NG. MAY
Burlington ami Vicinity.
A Kctlaxd man has forty-ciht varieties
of geraniums in blossom.
A post of the Grand Army ol theKcpublte
has just been organized at East Walling
ford. Carr. Scynh II. Lincoln has baoa trie J
anJ acquitted (at Fort (iriffia, Tex i) for
t hooting young McCaflrey.
St. Albins 1 titer Mae wet. May &.
Ihg market was dull and price unchanged,
ranging from 10 to II cents.
Collector Pava sold thirty thousand
dollars worth of the ten dollar rcfjndine
certifieatesat Montpelier, Tuesday.
Ms. Reynolds, or (ieorc'ia, who attempted
soicide last week, by cutting his throat
with a pruninz Vmfe.dicd Monday.
Tus Vermont State Fair has been located
at Montpelier for three years. The lair for
1ST9 will behfld September 9, 10 and II.
Mr. T. W. Wood, oar Vermont trtist,
hag just teen elected Tice-preidcnt of the
National Academy of Design, succeeding
Mr William Page.
Tuc boiler at the Welden Uoae, St. Al
bany exploded, yesterday afternoon, some
what injuring a female cook bat doing' no
dimaffo of any account.
Toe town of Georgia has the champion
"lone fisherman.1' Ho is 9ti year old, and
he walked five miles for a little angling,
fell into the brook, wai fished out with
difficulty and walked home empty-handed.
Suicide At South Burlington, Monday
afternoon, Mr. Mary H. Landon committed
suicide by throning herself into a n-tsrn.
She wit C2 years o( age and had been out
of her mind for seme months past.
Eleven carloads of people wero brought
by the railroad to bear Pinafore, Wednes
day evening, and returned at the cloe of the
entertainment. Over a hundred tickets were
old iu St Albao-4. about a hundred in
Montpelier, sixty in Middlebury, and a
goodly number in other place?.
Milton.- The Thalian Club will play the
famous tragedy, "The Kobbers.' on Satur
day evening. May 31-t. Tbe? hare jut or
dered a -et of handsome co-tume from
Boston. Ke erred seats may be secured at
the postofi3ce, the sale commencing Monday
morning. May CtUh.
Sap Accident. At Lake Uunmorc, Wed
nesday, as E A. Hump, of Brandon, was
taking down the old chimney on the old
house ground', preparatory to rebuilding a
new hotel, he was severely injured, both of
his legs being broken, and bU kul! badly
fractured His recovery U doubtful.
A SLUEwniT remarkable instance in the
family ol Lyman G. Camp, of Montpelier,
who died the ether day, is worthy of men
tion lie had been married over sixty
year. The family con-i-ted of parents and
eight children, no death until this having
ever occurred in the family.
TturEBiNCE Mass Meeting. Arrange
ments have been completed for a grand
temperance tnaw meeting at LynJontille on
the coming national anniversary. The rail
road fare will be placed at excursion rates.
Eminent speakers are to be present and all
temperance organizations are invited to par
ticipate. At a meeting of the members of Wa-h-ington
Cocnty Bar, a committee, consisting
of Paul Dillingham, lleman Carpenter, J.
A. Wing and Homer W. Ilea ton were
appointed to prepare resolutions of re-pect
to the memory of tho late Judge Pick, to be
presented by the Bar to the court at its
next September term.
Mr Larliv i Mead's bas retitf of tbe
"Surrenderor OjnittaUis" for the Wash
ington monument, bas been ordered in
planter for the Academies of Design in
Cincinnati and in Sin Francisco Tho
work has bsen highly pnNel by profoss-rs
of the Academy of Vino Art t Florcaoe.
Mr. Mead i doing honor to bis art and tj
Vermont, bis old home.
Lock out for the potato bug poison man
The latest swindle has occurred in Stan
steaJ, Canadi A man has sold ten cent
package-, "warranted sure death to potato
bugs no risk of poisoning animals as with
pans green M The packages were not to be
opened until time to uso them, tine victim
having three, opened one and found two
square blocks of wood, on one of which was
written1'PIaee the bug on this block and
pres lirmly with tho other.
Dowmm: Accident Chandler McNally, !
aattant keeper of the light house at Col-che-ter
Point, was drowned, Wednesday,
under ihe following circumstances; He and
H L Malaney, the keeper, were out in a
boat, when they saw another of their boats
foundered and stranded on shore. McNally
linded, went to it and got in, having, of
course, no oar", and the boat drifted elf.
After drifting mo rue distance, McNally took
off Lis clothes and attempted to swim to
shore, but before reaching it sank to rise no
more The bjdy bas not yet been recorered.
Tiie Macam liiv Breakwaeer -Several
years about 00 feet of breakwater was built
at Maquim bay, in the same stylo as the one
at this port, but more than half of it was
carried away by the ice in Isto. Tbe ice at
Maquam bay and at Piattsbargh was meas
ured lat Winter, and found to be thirty-one
inches at the former place and seventeen
at tbo latter. On account of this great
thicknei-s of ice, no ordinary breakwater
can be made to stand the pressure. In the
Fall of lb7rJ, Ciptain White submittod a
plin for a new breakwater to the author
ise at Washington, which was accepted,
and the work is now going on. A large
crib, III feet Ion jr. forty feet wide at tho
hae an J. nineteen feet deep, was built Int
Winter The upper edges are beveled cfl at
an angle of forty-fire degrees, leaving only
feven feet of tbe sidej vertical. This sec
tion is low ia position next to about 100
fcitof tbo old j-tructure, and another sec
tion nearly lift feet long is nearly ready
and wjll be unk in a few weeks.
Admsos Sad Accident. On Monday
afternoon, ai Mrs. Solon " Burroughs was
returning Iroiu a visit at her father- iu
Bridport, as she arrived in Addison, near a
stone quarry opposite the residence of
Charles Waldron, oue parties wero en
gaged in locssuiog a large rock id the
quarry, which . fell upon a plank, which
broke with a loud report. Tbe hor-e was
frightened and ran away, throwing Mrs.
Burroughs out against tbe end of a pile of
boards. Her face was smashed in, the
cheek bone broken and the upper jaw-hone
forced down in her throat, and she was
badly bruised otherwise A little three-year-old
daughter was with Mrs. Bur
roughs, but miraculously escaped, being
thrown upon the top of the boards, where
she sat in wonder. Mrs. Burroughs was
with her alone, and the horso he drove was
17 years old and a hale lamiiy beast. II
brain fever does not et in she may recover.
but had she struck one inch higher on the
head, she muLt have been instantly killed.
The May term of the United States Cir
cuit and District Courts opened at Wind
sor, My 30, ltf7', at 3 p. m , Judgo Iloyt
II. Wheeler presiding A large number of
tbo bar of tbo Sfvti were present, among
them E J Phelps L. L. Lawrence and W.
L. Burndp, at Herliogton , Colonel W. G
Veazey and Col. A. F Walker, of Rutland ,
A. M Dickey, Kliha May and L. P
Poland, of St. Johnsbury , John L
EJwardsandA. R Alfred, ol Newport
(leo, W. Caboon, of Lyndon, A. F.
Nichol", of Concord ; 0. J . .Rowell and W
W, Grout, of Barton, Charles N- Daven
port, of Urattleboro ; Geo. W Harman.of
Bennington; H M. Burt, of Swanton ;
Guy C. Noble, of t. Albans; Chauncey
Smith, of Barton, and C. C. Jteaman, Jr
of New York. The dockets v. ere called, and
after several short bearings in various
bankruptcy cases, the case of Ed. I lannery
ia. A, O. Humphrey and Geo. P fro-ter
wa commenced, and was still on trial
when the court adjourood for the day
That sea seri-ent baa been seen again,
this time by a farmer residing near the city
of Maquam. The animal's head is shaped
like that ol a i-nake, only much larger, he
travels with fifteen feet of bis body aboie
the water, and at intervals makes a noi-e
like the firing of a cannon, followed by a
loud roar. The atmosphere of Maquam
must havo high refracting powers and the
water they drink there has very peculiar
Mafonic At the annual meeting of Bur
lington Commandery No.'i, held at their
Asylum in this city, May tl, 1ST', the fol
lowing officers were elected for tho enduing
Sir Kt. Chas. W. Woodbouse, E. C.
Geo. 0. Tyler, Generalissimo.
Theo. F.Edgar, Capt. Gen,
Geo. W. Beckwith. Prelate.
H.K, Conger, S. W.
1.N. Barton, J. W.
A. U Tattle, Tre&a.
' Geo. C. Mayo, Kecorder.
W. A. Tyler, Standard Bearer.
Geo. II. KinMey, Sword Bearer.
M. W.Johnson, Warden.
Geo. II. Mora, 3d Captains
J.W. Goodell.ed S of
. G. Kevnolds, l-t,l Guard.
" Goo. F. More, Sentinel.
American Blooded Cattie.-American-bred
cattlo ol blooded stock arc, as is well
known, prime favorites in Great Britain,
many of them having been imported hence
into that country. Mr. George Fox, an
American-Englishman, whoso wife is a
New Yorker, and who was formerly a part
ner of the late A. T. Stewart, has imported
many of the fine3 1 short-horn into England,
and has at present a number of superb
specimens at his seat, Eltnhurst Hall, near
Litchfield. He has been a large purchaser
of stock from the famous Kentucky farm of
A.. I Alexander. Thoqucenot the herd at
the Hall is Twentieth Duchess of Airdrie,
by Tenth Duke of Thornda'.e, which, with
own her brothcr.Twenty-fourth Duke of Air
drie. was bred by Alexander, in Kentucky,
and bought by Mr. Fox nearly four years ago.
They are of the purest dmn of the Airdrie
Duchess breed. Tbo Duke of Elmhurt,
son of tbe Duchess of Airdrie, has lately
been purchased ol Mr. Fox by Mr. Culloch,
a noted cattle-breeder on the other ide,
for shipment to Australia. Tho Duke is
the first ol tho Duchess tribe to cros the
Equator, which is regarded as an event in
England, the Lire Stock Journal devoting a
column to the noble bull and hisdestination.
Col. Cannon, as our readers may remem
ber, is the owner of several fine animals of
this superior stock.
llrrlln? ofibe ( btttrodtu tountj Car.
BraLiNGTON, May SO, 1879.
Tho meeting of the Bar of Chittenden
county was held at the cilice of the county
clerk, at nico o'clock this (lue-daj) morn
ing. States Attorney H. b. Peck presiding.
On motion, Charles E Allen E-q., was
elected secretary. Hon. Wm. G. Shaw re
marked that at soma proper time and oc
casion it was the duty and it would be the
pleasure of the Bar to t-ignify their recpect
for the memory of the late Judgo Peck, and
he would therefore move that the Bar of
this county attend the funeral in a body,
to-morrow morning, and that a committee
uf three be appointed to prepare and re
port, at the September term of
the founty court suitable resolu
tions cxpres-tiro of the respect of
the bar for the eminent jurist and citizen
who bas just paired away. After rief re
marks by lion, T. E. Wales, Hon. Daniel
Roberts and II. V. Spalding, E?q., tho mo
tion was unanimously adopted, and Messrs.
Daniel Kobert. T. E. Wales and W. G.
Shaw were appointed such committee. The
secretary was requested to furnMi proper
badges of mourning to be worn by the bar
ia attendance at the funeral. The funeral
will take place at Richmond, at 11 o'clock,
to-morrow ( Wednesday) morning. The train
will leave here at n. m., and return at
2.30 p. ni It it hoped that a- largo a repre
sentation of the bar as is posiblo will at
tend. Cu a t les E. Allen, Sec'y.
Urttli of (rr"lioui II Haeg.
Died in Richmond, May 17th, Mr. Ger-
shom If. Fiagg, in hU Mtt jmi.
Mr. Flag? had been first constable in
Itichmotd for six years, when ho enlisted,
in in the army. Receiving the ap
pointment of drum major lor the Eighth
crmont regiment, he went to New Orleans
He was detailed into the quartrr-master's
department and had charge of the govern
ment trains from Algier", towards Ttxis.
By camping on tbe ground in the swamp.
he caught the milaml fever, from which he
never fully recovered. Ho staid in Louisia
na eleven year", and was a member of the
first constitutional convention after tbo war
closed. His funeral was attended on Sun
day, May IS:h, by a largo concourse of
citizcn, from Richmond and vicinity.
He was buried with masonic honor, W.
M., J. W.Saylcs a-Med by . M.
Whitaker, ol Hinesburgh, having charge ct
the funeral arrangements.
Aiecrgu. -John Blair, a section man at
work at this plac, was thrown from a band
car, the I9th Inst., and badly injured. The
men wero turning the car at full speed and
in pacing some toys on the side of the
track, one of the boys, a little son of Jules
Godah, threw a stone which struck Blair,
who was turning, on the back of tbe head.
In attempting to Codec tuo tone.or irom tae
tliect of tho blow, Blair was thrown forward
on the crank of the car, which threw him over
tho crank and in iront ol tbo car. I be car,
which bad in it about five hundred pounds
of tools and iron and two men, passed over
him, one ol tbo wheels running over bis
head, cutting it badly. Tbe car was thrown
from the track. Blair lies in a critical con
dition, but hopes aro entertained of his
recovery. No action has been takei againit
the boy. s.
Cawurilce. At a meeting of tbe
minion of tho Holy Apostles, held
at the Union church, Cambridge
Centre, on the 17th in-t, Mr.
Uaeltinc Read was chosen delegate-to tho
next Diocesan Convention to bo held at
Bellows Falls, So June, and Mr. Robert M.
Whit co mb was chosen substitute. The
misiiunary w as reflected secretary and treas
urer lor the enduing year, lie was remem
bered by tbo peoplo ot Cambridge in a hand
some Eistcr box of provi-ionsand valuables.
Jamciio.--At the Easter meeting of Cal
vary chuicb.Jericho. Mr. Rufus Brown was
chosen delegate to tho next Diocesan Con
vection, and S. B. fib--, Esq., secretary ol
tho pari-b. Recent baptisms nave been held
and the attendance is improving. 'Ihe mis
sionary here, al-o, has lately ben remem
ber with ' ubt4iitial donation.
Watervilll,- II M. McFrIanl, A. II.,
principal ol the Academy ol Hydepark, is
spending a short vacation at home.
John M. Wilson and family havo lately
moved to North Cambridge, near their two
A R. Paino and wifo left here last week,
for a tour of travel to Southeastern Kansas.
Mr. Kelley, of North Hydepark, is soon to
niovo intii the bouse vacated by Mr. Paine,
and rumor says bo is to fix up the building
near bis fiouxe for a tanner. 'Ihe more
business the better for all.
On Sunday la-tour new M. E. minister.
Rev. Mr. Royco, of Cambridge, preached to
us his lift sermon. Ho is to preach here
one-half the time for the coming year.
Our -umuier chool, taught by Mhs Cady,
uf PairUx, commenced one week ago la-it
Governor Proctir br appointed Samuel
R. Miller justice ol the peace to fill out the
unexpired term of . W. A Leach, who
bis moved to Kansas. r v.
North Ferrieblbgh. TLo farmers in this
vicinity have nearly completed their Spring
sowing and planting.
J M. Bufldm will lecture on Tcmperanco
at tbe M. E. Church, on Friday evening of
Wc understand that E. B Collins Jr.,
bas purchased the reside! c; formerly own
cd by the Collins brothers.
1Uo Addison County Hun day -school Asut
ciatitin will hold a meeting under their
ait-pircs at the M, K. Church, on one day
of next week, probably on Wednesday.
We gladly welcome them among us.
The site ot tbe new "chool bouse in Dis
tritt No. 3 , bas been located on tho prem
ises formerly owned by J. P Kenyon.
Mrs. Amy Dean, aged 7; years, widow
of the late Win. Dent, died at her re-i
dence, alter a short illness, on Tuesday
c.enine, .uh. Her funeral services wero
attended at the Friends Church, on Thurs
flit fr'r rtfttluri of J'ruplr.
1 Lo Oirrl l'rKr nltu, to aviil tLe win I
when taking sduII. turned artunl, but fcrsvt Ij
turn back, ul wlkl ii ml lei into tlfo country,
wt nu were Iorl,ut tltao IIkiiss who Hill uo tli
lm;e. 4l tie, tiltiarlli luriretlln' that !r.
fierrfl'- I'trairant I'urjiture I'qIIi-h, whlrli are nj
ar stitet anO little Urjf r than iuatarl peeil. are
a positive anO reliable ratbaitir n aJiiy curnctfni
all irreealiritin of tbe Hgmacb, b?r id1 bawei
Sold br dra'Utl. tutwlt
Death of Ki-Judge and Ki-lioternor Vtfk.
We chronicle with sincere sorrovv the
death of an eminent Vcrmonter and an hon
est man. Ex-Governor Asahel Peck, whose
impaired health bas been a subject of so
much concern to his friends for a number
oi weeks pat, died at bis home, in Jericho
Sunday evening. May lth, lt7i, at 11
Asahel Peck was born in KoNaliton,
Mass,, in September, 1303, and was thus
in his 70ih yoar, at his death. His lathrr,
' Enquire" Peck, removed from Royal-ton to
Montpelier, with bis laraily, in li?on, and
died there oomo years after. A-aIul fitted
for colloge in Montpelier and entered tho
University of Vermont, in the Sophomore
c!as. in Hl. Having an opportunity to
go to Canada, with the Presidentol u French
College there, who propocd to talft him
into bis family and give him bispir-onal
instruction in tho French language, ho left
the Univcr-ity a few weeks before tl.i com
mencement at which hu would have rradit
atod, a step which ho altcrwards reirrutcd
that ho did not dclay.tiu after hi- gi idua
tion,- went to Canada, and rcmaintii long
enough to acquire a knowledge of I ..nch,
which enabled him to read French r adily
(a familiarity which he retained throughout
his life), and to speak the language to mo
extent. Deciding to make the law his pro
fession, he returned to Vermont and bagan
the study of law with his older brother,
Nahum Peck, E-q , his senior by fix ars,
and the only surviving member of Lis im
mediate family. From Hinesburgh ho came
to Burlington to complete his studies, end
was a law student for a year or two in tho
offico ofllydo A. Bailey. Ho wasadmitted
to tho bar in this city, March y, lr3 (tho
examining committee being lleman Allen
Jacob Macck and John P. Richardson), and
entered on tho practice of his profession
IDs earnestness, ability, thoroughness, and
s'.aid and trusty qualities, soon attracted
attention. Ho bejamo a partner with
Archibald Hjde, E-q , in the law firm of
Hyde & Peck, and afterwards with I). A
Smalley, E-q , in the firm ot Smalley J;
Peck, and his practice and income grow
steadily till upon his elevation to tbe bench
the latter amounted to oyer $0,000 a year,
which for this State in those days of com
paratively small fees, forty years ago, was a
very larg practice In 1530, the higher
judiciary of Vcrmont.which beloro, as now.
had consisted ot a Sjpremo Court of six
judges, was divided into a Supreme bench of
three judges and a Circuit Court of four
judges. In 1331, Mr. Pe;k wai elected to tbe
bench of tho Circuit Cjurt and held the Cir
cuit judgeship for four years. In IstiO, be
was elected Judge of the Supreme CourS.and
held that office by succo-ivc elections up to
tho year 1&74. Daring rnot of this time
his residence wis m MmtpsIIer. In lb7.
he removed to his (arm in Jericho ; and in
1S73 he MgmnVd bis intention to decline a
re-election and to retire permanently from
the bench. In lb74, without hiut, much
less solicitation, on his part, he was ujm
natcd for governor, by the Republican-', und
was elected by over i,ixhi majority. At
the close ol bis term of offico ho retired to
his farm, and thcro spent the remainder uf
Originally a Democrat, Judge Peck was
strongly aroused by the aggres-ions of the
slave power, and alter the formation of the
Frco Democracy or Liberty party,he identi
fied himself with that, and was its candidate
for Congress in this district. Upon the or
ganizttion of the Republican party. Judge
Peck became a Republican and the party
has had no truer and more faithful mem
ber than be. In lJ-Gl-'J he represented tho
County In the State Senate, la 1W72, Judgo
Peck received tbe degree or LL.D. from
Middlebury College. Iu l&Tfi be received
the degree of A. B- in course, as ol tho iear
when bo would bavo graduated, from tho
University ot Vermont. In Is77 ho was
elected a trutoo of the U. V. M. and S. A.
C. Us was recently tendered by Governor
Proctor an appointment as one of the Com
missioners to reviso the statutes of our
sute; but declined the olhce. Some six
weeks since Judge Peck was taken ill with
pneumonia, which was lollowed by drop-y
of the pleural sac. Ha was relieved by an
operation,p;rformed by Dr. Walter Carpen
ter, and for a time was supposed t be
rallying lrom tbo disea-e. His strength
gradually failed, bovver. On Sun
day be became unconscious and pa-ed
away at II oV!ck in tho evening.
Judgo Peck never married ; and his
brother, Nihum, and nephew, Uou. Cicero
G. Peck, aro his only sur?ii0g relatives
near of kin.
Our space is small in which to give
an adequate estimate of Judge Peck's
character. Vermont never had a more up
right and more respected citizen. His
intogrity was ab-olute. Modest, quiet,
kindly as a man ; a sound, studious,
painstaking and thorough Uwyer; as
a jurist, able, clear, upright and firm"
though lenient; a cautious nttentive and
Lonored Governor; -the architect of his
own fortunes & man of Wear and indepen
dent judgment, Mrong convictions and
unswerving devotion to truth and right,
Judge Peck made a record which may well
be held up to example. Men oT bis sterling
stamp are none too common in our day and
his name will long bo held in honor as a
synonym for sturdy lionet ty and absolute
lunrral of tbe Lute itorrrnor Perk.
Ihe funeral of cx-Govcrnor A-ahel Peck
took place at Richmond, on Wednesday.
The remains were taken from his home in
Jericho, lollowed by a proce.-Mon of his
friends and neighbors, in carriages, in the
morning, and arrived at Richmond about
11. The services took placo at the Congre
gational church, which was entirely filled,
white a number of per-ons remained out
side. Among tho"o in attendance wero cx
Govtruor Paul Dillingham and Colonel W.
P. Dillingham, of Waterbury ; Hon. E. P.
Walton, Hon. Joseph Poland, and Mr. W.
N. Peck, of Montptlicr; Judge 11. 11. Pow
ers, of tbe supreme court President Buck
ham, and Prol. Petty, ot the University cl
Vermont ; Captain A, C. Curtis of Nor
wich University; Colonel Albert Clarke, of
St. Alban- , General Geo. J Mannard, Ira
Shattuck, Colonel T. S. Peck. Mr. Sullivan
Pcik, and a duloati'iti of a dz?n or more
members of the Chittenden county bar, of
Burlingtou, who woru budges uf mourning,
of crape, on their arms; and other prom
Tho coffin, a rosewood casket with niter
mountings, was placed in Iront ol the pul
pit, bearing upon tho coffin lid a sheaf ol
wheat, a wreath ul Autumn leaves, and n
wreath ul whito exotics tributes trout the
Chittenden county bar. and a cross of ro-es.
The platform and pulpit wero tastefully
decorated with a prolosion of tljwers in
vass-i and pots including many trailing
Hie bearers were lion. Daniel Rjlerts
Hon tt m. G. Shaw, lion. T. R. Wales, C.
J. Alger, Eq., ol Burlington; A. C.
Flagg, Sallrd Fay and R A. Jones, ol
Richmond, and Jese (iloyd.ol Uiucshurgh.
Hon. E. D. Mason bs 1 charge of the
The eiem-os opened with tho anthem,
"Brother, thou att gono bclore, Ming l
tho choir. Elections from tho Scriptures
including the fifteenth psalm, wero tl en
read by President Buck bam. Rev. .Mr.
llain ollercd pi aver and preached tho
t-crniiiii, from II Timothy, i. II. In his
dtcoursc, Mr. Ilazjn ct forth the truths
that Chri-t bas abolished spiritual death
fur all who accept him.and lias brought lifo
and immortality to light. Ho sketched
briefly the lifo ol Got Peck, and alluded to
bis noble example, ta his l,i-li rank in bis
proksMon and his eminence as n citizen, to
lua unohtmivo charities, his rarotjrthe
poor, bis desire that tho chiUrcn shoull be
educated and cared lor.
rRE-IDENT UlklHUS RFUAKKS
President Buckbam aid ho bad Iie-iUtcd
to comply with the invitation, ritended to
him sinco ho came into tho housr. tostva
fgw words , lor a charartcr Iiko th.tt ol Judgo
Peck shoull bo t.uken ol only w ith due
deliberation. It woull bo ay to say
extrtvrigaiil things ol bun . hut not ho
ea-y (a iAy nil that bis virtues uiente l
'Ihe de-cnption ut the ""1 man iu tbo
IV in read " the man who walketh up
rightly atd -peaketh the truth inbisheitt,
was a good description of Gov. Peck. If
any one wjrd could describe him, it would
bo tho word vpriyht. lie did much to dign:
ly his profession and to relievo it Irom ro
proach and prejudice; lor, while Ii3 was
iue liupi'rauiiiiiiuu oi un (iruici'ju,
wholly devoted to it. bo was loyal to right
and truth, and bis soul abhorred injustice
lor the sake ol gain. Alluding to the fact
that the previous speaker bad ruaao no
allusion to Gov. Peek's religious character,
Mr. Buckham said we could not believe that
one who1 views of duty wero so high, could
bavo teen without the help of religion; we
could not doubt that Gov. Pick was a man
who drew instruction and inspiration from
the word ol God The common law is
largely dcrivtd from Christianity, and our
statute law Icels Wrongly tho influence ol
Divine laws Tho conscientious practice ol
tho law must draw one to tho cor. lines ol
religion; and ov. Peck, though perhaps
not giving expression to bis huh, must in
tbo solitude ol his thoughts have studied
and regarded tho precepts of his Maker.
Mr. I! uck ham alluded to Gov. IV c kit good
ness of heart, wh.t'h found expression in his
countenincs. lie was extremely kind to
vounir liwers Ho was stern only toward
wrong. As a udi'e, lie was one in whose
hands tho caso ot a really innocent man,
involved by an infortunato complication ot
eircum-tanccs. wns.ile. He was an honor
to the State, and it was much to the credit
of the men ol Vermont that, in spite ol bis
modesty, they rccogni d hia t-terliog qual
ities nnI advanced him to high stations
oftru-Jtand honor. MayGtd give us moro
Altera closing anthem by thccholr, the
people pacd by the idoof tho coffin, to take
a list look at tho faco of the dead. The re
mains were clothed in a suit of black broad
cloth, and ths face, which hy upon tho side
as if in sleep, woro n very natural Appear
ance and expression.
The remains were taken to Hinesburgh,
To what President Buckham saidol Gov.
Peck religious character, wo can add that
Gov. Dillingham, who often talked with
him on the subject, uys that Gov. Peck
was one uf the host biblical stu
dents within his acquaintance; and
that Colonel W. P. Dillinghim (who was
Governor Peck'.s Secretary ct Civil and
Military Atliirs) informs uh that bo has
known Governor Peck to sit till nearly mid
night talking of religious matters ot the
lofty poetry ol Isaiah, and of the mission of
Chri-t. who-c divinity he conid;red attest
ed more by his character and that through
Him to tho poor the compel was preached,
than by His miracles. We bavo it also from
his brother, Nahum, that Judgo Peck, for
several days previous to bis death, was
aware of his approaching end, and resigned
to meet it. An hour before bo died his
brother ssid to him : "Asahel, you do not
fear to go before a great and ju-t judge?'
And tho feebly i-pckcn, but clear reply, was
Judgo Pecks last utterance: 'Oh,n;
that is my hope."
C urrrnr) ( iirloslilfs.
SOME (IRluL'S CASES WHICH CO UK CFORK THE
t'.MTFD STATES TREA-L R Lit.
U'hcucver an) body mutilates a national
bank i r legal tender note, whenever any
body comes into posion of a wurc-out
note, or whenever by accident anybody's
money ul this character becomes so far de
stroyed that it will not pasy, he sends it to
the Treasurer of tho United States Tho
mutilated currency goes to the redemption
uvi-ion oi the ireaiurer s omce, and there
judgment is passed on it. Of course every
precaution is had againat iraud. Ouito
often a wuebegono pitceol a note will be
hent in, and after the crucial test will turn
out to bo tho relic of a counterfeit bill.
Sometimes tho affidavits accompanying the
Iragmcnt oi what was once a greenback
are roanulacturcd. In such cases tbe
replies that tho sender gets to his request
for redemption aro more pointed than
Among tho curious cases whi;h have come
P, ays the Washitfjlon -Snr. was that of
apuorold woman in Philadelphia. She
was saying money in order to accumulate
enough to secure her admission to some
hd itaMo institution, and had not
together Distrustful f savings
bank-, she put her money un a
bell, well concealed. It soon dwu-
pcaud. She was rt i iin it bad becnstolcn.
iSomo ol ht'r ii t-'Mtiis persuaded her to tear
up the llior. did so. and, after a close
search, the J rat moots of her b wero
Aund in n rats nest, the proprietors ol
which had been exercising their nibbling
propensities on the money. Sho gathered
up tho fragments and -cnt them to tho Trcas
ury. Most of tho money was in national
bank notes, which were mutilated bevond
tho possibility ol recognition. For them
she could regain nothing. Of the legal
tender notes hot $H could be redeemed . so
tho old lady lost 3, btrats
Another cae in wfrTrli there was a dis
trust ol btnks was that of a larmer living
in Illinois lie always kept his money in
tho house or about bis person. A short
time ngo he had sIl.iHHi m rcadv cash and
carried it in his coat pocket, lie went to
ncd, leaving his coat on a cbar, llis wile
complained of the coldness of the room, and
he got up to stir tho fire. He had been back
in bed but a short time, when tho room
filled with smoko and tbo well-known odor
of ".something burning.1 Ho jumped up
to und his coat pocLct harm out and his
11,000 ft charred mass. Fortunately there
was enough di-tinguishtUe about the notes
to socuro him. upon bis sworn and attested
affidavits of the fact", a new set complete.
lie may patrenjz) tbo banks bcrealtcr.
Perhaps one ol the most reinarkablo
cases that has ever come beloro the redemp
tion division occurred last week. A ic
braka backwoodsman dropped bis pocket
book containing ono hundred dollars into
the camp fire. Before ho could ge: it out
tho beat had so acted on it that tho book
bad shrivelled up into n hard burnt bill,
lie did not attempt to open it. but sent it
on with a statement ot tho tacts. Tho hs.ll
was cracked just as a htckoiv nut would bo
u ordir to get at its contents. Inside was
found, pcrlci'tly intact and itndtmagcd, the
twenty und ten dollar bills that went to
make un the ono hundred dollars.
Tho old boot figures quite frequently A
Tcnnes-.ee man put up 135 into a boot and
ccretcd his b)ot in the smoke-house. ben
he went back for it he lost his bearings and
could not find it. Six months alterwards
he stumbled across tho old boot exactly
where he had left it. The money inside had
furnished nourishment for cockroaches und
wood lice. A handlul ol small pieces wa-
all that was left to tell tho t.ilc. Sending
them on to tbe treasury they were examin
ed, fixed together and enough were iden-
t'hcJ to give the man jo.
llir Urukln an it bis Mrr,
siiuu isi. Tin ii!.)iii nil i oius.
Com i prniT Roans,
(Wich IJ in the State u Kt ntiu-ky, ) r
April 11, IS7:. J
Tin' Noitli is lilled :tU soits nv
mu1 stories v tin trcrilinriit tin rolmnl
riticiH arc- icvciwit iu tin South.
It is f-pfshly chari'il that tlm i-iissi.l
nigger hasimiiti'siu tin Comts ami tint
w lien opposrtl ly aproml Ki'iilin-U i
ashi'ii bo is irowl-i U tin wall, wit li
mit tin; sliii'st chance ol hU life. To
-how the utter imii-eiisu nv this t.ite
iiiciit, I ;ie atriillihil lep.tit nv a
1 1 icil abut Sqiriru lMlus Jiisllce u the
Peace for mir 'Fnwiishqi.
hitneitli Clagboill, c.he cilis bissclf
now, llio lie t. a shue uunst u tint
sweet anl plelis -ami, Deehin Pograin
(which 1 uuili be icsi-mMcs to a tleice
Ibat made the l.ile .Mi- Poiaiu iulooii
a Icil wlit'iicer she -aw bis iimtlitr, be
bain tbo inoiiie Poiani no-c), ,.
a tenant m Ihe I K't-lunV, :unl he, bin tor
lvtt jiers. lie alecil to piy the Deck ill
$lo a et r pt r akie lor tin l.ttul, ami al
so aieeil tt buy hi. c.itiie iiplies nv
that liberal ami t hrisrlK n mm. At the
ccihI ll the lir-t 3ecr. the IVckm look
Ins entile eiop aixt hril him iu tleld -u
thin like .s-'PHI, wbh'h Ih' liiei tiiej In
u'ik out in Ihe wiuti r cuttm aul cttin
t'llt I'.iiliti.nt tie-, tloiu Ihe Ib t kinN ,iui
btt, on ubii h he li t il -i-r -mee llic
iHKti-1 war ti i til him in hi- libm.
'1 he next season (he nicr bitiinl hi--si-It
iiiilcbt about js'soo, :uxl he snbmitlt l
the in tttei to Joe Uih-i, :mtl Jnsi , :tt I'm
e bis alttiiney. enme down i-n the iiniti
cent D. t km with a ih iii-unl lm-a lull
iiv items. .Iis ih-iirui'lht that tie ni
;erlrie a kuett aei ouiit u the r.iin
Ulhl stllll which lir-ln'il tin im tl ni- to the
Dcckiti, also a itciiiiC'I att-oiini n tin
iippliesuliieli the Deckiu In l till nisln-.
the niiTi'r, licit it liiioht btt m io III ili-ife-t
c to bow Ihe ueeoinil stood
'Ihe Dei kin w.t- eni.icil. 'Wb
sh'to'l not m won) be t iki n aj'in -rcis,J"
be ilein unli'il. "I ne er wil
callcil iiJmiii lor ,iii)lliin nv the kiml
atoie. It is an (Mitiai''
But c .lo-i I si toil him aloieSfpiiie Pi t
tus Iit Im lull amount in lie iop- w bn b
the Dei Lin heil taken, tin oot old in in
wu. bu-t lo ib't ulc In-, i II l3 comiii in
to conit am a rtlimpi in. It wiuu;; In
solo, but bo sul.mitle.l, i weallhev IikI
to to si ni-e Ibc l.inkiii u:i-li .
1 h Ip.'.l Ho- Dei kiii mil. I ife two
soison"-eiop- loolnl iiji ni i. ami 1
liilntpi au illenlioii o ihe Dei kin's
book-. I mule out a lull -fi i i n the
liicl Willi I Oil woilh o tiie.ui, 's-),im
Woltb IIV llolll, .PMI wotlh o milt-, in.)
tbe It il mi o, to in ike In- i I um ;ooi. in
silk ill e-se- loi bis uile ami -n h olhei
jooil-a s.(-i., them-ele to - leillle
Ibat bill I pic'cnUsI atoie the Ju tieo
wich lcccevcil it with the giaiity nv a
The good old Dcekin swore tn bis ac
count (V. be bed it made, wich rltuily es
tablished the laot that the nigger oweil
Tbe nigger presented another account
wich brut tho Hcekin in debt to him pun
thin like ;00.
Joe Itigler remarked that the Deekin
bed bed bis swaie, and that the nigger
id i nod be put tmli the stand to swaioto
I prnteciid. 'Is a nigger, a iufeiior
bein, to wmie into the coiitt, over wich
Justice is supposed, figgerat'nel. In be
boverin, and hev his tesliniony taken
agin one uv the proud Cawcashcn race.1
"Squaie evclaiined the leckin in
agnuj, 'ani I, a white man, to hev a nig
ger hrot intu cotut to rob me? Kt my
I till ain't big enouglijofl'-et hin and bring'
bim in debt to me, 1 kin easily amend' it.
Ihm't let this; gross injustU bo done'"
It uin ciitikle and solium nionietit.
(n t'n decision uv Square l'eltus bung
Ihe Pile uv Kentucky. It wuz a snop
icme moment. One minuitof indetisiou,
one ininnit lallrin, ami tbe white race uv
Kentucky hy grnvclin at the feet uv the
inletior Afiikin, and we wiu in ( bailee
S'piare IVllus wns, fortunitely, chat to
the emergency. His-in in his ;eet and
stiddying his-ell at the desk in front uv
him, he scd that he knowd theejes uv
Kentucky wuz onto him, and that Kcn
tui l.y Minod ne'.erbe ilisaptointed.
"1 know ciitliin uv llusease, seil ihe
Square, sippiu a sip uv Ilascoms best,
wich be bad sent ocr to him inaqiuut
bottle, "afore it come in'o Court. 1 iui
liicejitly antissipated iit th.a plainlilV
wood demand to be sworn, and that on
this joodishi'laicna the inferior Atlriean
and the soopcrior Cawcahun vood meet
in a final contlict. I irepared myself. I
went ami got a man wich rood read, ami
bed him go thro the statooU uv the Slate
uv Kentucky, passed prior, (which ez I am
informed, means be tore,) the late onholy
roo-.ai!e. I Ion tut there a statoot w it h
perhibits the takiti uv the testimony uv a
nigger in a court uv justis, which this is.
It is tron that the Federal ytHiirpahen
made other laws, but a Kentiickian don't
recognize that. A Kentucky justis only
recognizes his own State, wich ia sovren.
Keeogniiu only Kentucky, spitting onto
an abolislm Congress and ignorm eerj
thing else, it is the joouanimiis decision
uv this ere court, that nil Tcdiel laws
recngnisin tbe lites uv the cussed Atrikin
is uneonstilooshnel, and Ibat therefore
bis testimony can not be admitted. I
stand by my State.
"lint my Vile never lied a silk dress,
no any thin but a caliko one, howled
It don't nnke no difference vvat too
say, replied the Jutis. "The Heck in.
wich is a Caweashun, sware-s that your
wife lied lour silk dresses; uv him, and,
e yoo can't be allowed toswareat all,
tbeie ain't no testimony agin luzen.
This U a court uv law, and law is law, e
oil will find out. (lit one white man to
swaie that 3 on never gottbem dicsses,
and I will consider it.
'I demand to be put 011 the bland," scd
"The Com t can't admlty'our testimony,
for you are a prcdjudUt uitnis."
Josef billed ami lelt the court, much to1
I be Squire's t elect, wich continuered :
"I may say, bow ecr, that thcie may
be no misundcrstandm, that I, cz a ittdi
vijjle, and not ez aeourt, will shoot nil
white ells' that dares to come into this
com t and sw.ire for a nigger."
And that sturdy old Spartan rocked his
double-barreled "shot-gun, and sot down.
"I may ez well decide the case here
and now mm! the Square, altera moment's
thought. "VciiliU for the plaintill, and
the constable will humejitlygo for Ihode
lendant and make bim put up everything
he's got for the costs.1
The bill of costs was immejill made
out, and the constable rushed out to the
mi.rable wretch's bouse and took wat
lurnitme he bed.
Nowwlfatdid this ongrateliil nigger
do Pespite the fact that the leeUn
wautid bim to keep rite along, and live
inpeeceand quiet and plant his little
bum, and work it thro the season, and
reap the ban est, that nigger got together
some little monelroni the sale uv a mule
wich we overlooked, it bein pastered out
uv site uv tbe boiie, and started for Kan
sas. Jlculterly refoosed to stay among
bis Iriends and prelectors, preferrin to re
ly upon the cold mereied rculKUatm,
sel:i"h .."Northern community, rather than
tiu-t them ez be bed bin bot up amidst.
The oiigratetnlnis uv this p'eople is su
thing beond under.stainlin. They don't
know when the- aio well enull otf, and
Ihey inner did know who their friends
wu.. I shall never attempt to do notlun
moie for em. Thvy don't appreshate us.
t er a hundred uv em hev left already
lea; ing us without labor, and more wood
go, ct they could sell their :tei"imiul alliens
which Ihey hev robbed us 11 v.
Pktkoi.i-l.m V. Nam:,
Oi h-Timi: CiiiKCii Ciioiks. In the
eaily New England ihmthes the singing
never ministercil to the harmony of a Sab
bath eongiegation. And there was a
gieater discord than ever in the meeting
houses when an attempt was made to ini
pioe the singing by tormiug choirs and
loathing them to icad notes and sing
"hy iule. 'Phi was lirst done in thu
I'rattle-stiect mceting-boue, lloston, iu
17''0. In the country towns the innovation
met with stout opponents, who declar
ed that it would lead toPopcry, and that
-l.i, "sol, I.i, was ihe voice ot the
Pope iu disguise. I'ach paity accu-etl
the other ot disturbing the public worship
ol ti'nd, one in attempting to erpcluatu
the "old way," the other to foicc in the
"new wa ol ringing. I he opponents of
the new way said that tbe old way was
moie solemn, and the new way mu-t be
wiong becaue the voiing people so iead
ily fell into it.
Soineetuu;iegilions did not miih'rstand
the inuiits ol the controversy well enough
to haw; any opinion about it. On the
Standout, Ct., iceoiiK is the following
"genewary e 1717. otetl t.
.Mr Join Hell, or an other man agreed
upon to sing or tune ye Salm iu his al
.senee in times id puhlickt wottdnp, may
tune it in e iId way or new wav, which
Miits olt best.'
At Windsor, Ct., in 17'M, it was tlecid
cd to sing "in the old wa in the morn
ing and "in the new wa " in the alter
nooti. The new way ol singing gradual
ly broke up the custom ol employing a
town leader to lead aloud the binns,
line by line, to the singors, which was
lir-t int induced at PI mouth in IGVt, at
the request id woihippers who could not
icad. This custom, which I'mallv attach
ed itself to the deacon's olliee, pre ailed
in all parts ol .New l.ugl.iml lor a l."
3 ears, beeau-t it removed "the embar
lassiuent icsulting from Ihe ignorance ol
Iho-ewbo were moie skillul iu gHing
sound to notes than in deciphering
b tiers" "Lincoln's Worcester." Kduea
lioti finally icndeied tbecu-tom uuueees
sary, and the tonuuion of choirs c:tiued
it to be deshoeiL At Worecsler. Mass.
August, 177', it was tote: I tint the
singeis cairy on singing in public wor
ship, and that the mode ol miilM!): be with
out leading the psalms line by line, to
ne Ming.' tin me next muiiaui me ageu
I cat on 4 'bauibei Iain, unw i'ling to aban
don the old ciKum, arose and lead aloud
the lir-st line of Ihe btiiui. as he had been
accustomed lo do. lhe singers, whose
bold ai ray stietrhed along ihe front ol
tho gall uv, .sang line alter line without
noticing tbe deacon, while be. raisin;; his
oice, lead (be lines as Usual until the
st length of Ihe choir oerioweied bim.
Then he look bi-i bat and b:ll the meeting
Louse, weeping mid mortilied. Pail the
1 lunch, not sati-l'u-d wilh Ibis tiiumpli
oer tbo old man, publicly ecu -11 red bim,
and deputed bun ot communion because
be had ab-ented hiiiwlt "liom the pub
lic oidin im es oil ihe I.oid's d l. - '
) if. ii,.,.
1 11 111 nut 11 trrrj ul prrt h.
1 will now pioeeed to point out some ol
the most common rum- ol speech, iy
wat ol illustrating what I bate said. It
l-the i ieptioli l .It In t Hull ihe lllle,
wbt-ii slnll mid will, -bould ami would
aie u-ed roitei II , rsprei ill iu rolltei'sa
lion. 'Ihe rp'ueiiiii-ui who fell owihorad
limn a es-el gate u, as a sort ol legae,
a nointed illusli.itiou ol ll ii-u-c ol
slnll and will He lustily ciied out: "I
Will be diowncd anil nohod '-h-ill bei
mi'." 'I he pi t tators. with a piopei ie
g.ud bn hi-cvpics-ed opinion, and btl
III'-, doiibtle , lb ii the ii'siilt Would be
simply ii'tiibulne juliee lor his nunler
nijr "Ihe kins l.iiglisb,' kindl held oil
mid pi imitli-d bun to U diowued
Mi ill piimililv iletiott's, ooug.uiiui, :i"'i
will pmpiee or 1111 tin il the tii'mily ol
the at lion beiliir n.illU'iltt inleiied.
'I he-teibs aie now used onl as auxilii
lies, butlbe still idiiii loaguat extent
Iheii piimai signilieali 'lie tollow
nig example- will sliow Iheii pioper
U-e "1 will Willi not." "Von s, il
ttiite linw.'" "He intend- (ball shall
unit now" Willi iileience to inline
lime we slnmld -a "1 shall go M tnor
low lit- will go to-iiioiiow " And
in nsking questions "Shall I sing" "Will
uu cting') "Shall you be nt home to-mor-
low? "Will be arrite in time?'1 Shall is
used instead ot will alter tertain conjunc
tions if, provided, though, unless, h?i
and adteibs, when, befoie, alter, until,
while, etc. Should is used iu the pact
tene in place of shall, anil would iu place
of will. "He intended that I or you
should wiite be(hini5elf) would twite.'
"I should bo glad to see you to-morrow."
A very common ciror is found in tbe
evpiession, 1 am opposed to those soil
ol things,' unking the pronoun agree
with "things," in the plural instead
of sort" in the singular number. The
most careless reader will say it should be
"that oit ol things," but il" he gite the
matter some altenlom be will tind tint
etenearelul .speakers frequently make
tbe mistake. Another common error is
in the u-e oflikeforas and as il. We
heie, "Vou lead like (Jeorfje speaks, "lor
"You read as (leorge speaks. "He
spoke like be meant what he aid," for
"lie poke as il he meant what he said.
Without is olten eironeousjy ued for un
less "1 cannot do it without ou help
me," should be, "I cannot do it unless
3011 help me.' Not long since I heard a
man, w ho had the appearance ol one who
rdiould know better, say to a fiiend,
"There is no use in me going." He eti
denlly intended to say that there was no
Use in the"going, but what he really said
was equivalent to : "There is no Use in
me while I am going," He should have
u-ed the posesive pronoun 111 instead ot
the objective me, and Ins sentence would
hate been - "There Is no 110 in my go
ing.' This mistake is often made, not
only colloquially but in print, as per ex
ample : A daily paper said onie tlas
ago : "In the event ol Col. Hlank le
siignitig," etc. , when it should have said,
uing the poesive case; "In the c cnt of
Co!. Hlank's resigning," etc.
Probably one ol the most common and
pardonable errors is in the use ol who lor
whom in cei tain forms of speech. It is
made luiiver-ally in conversation by those
who are well educated, as well as by
tho-c who are not, and reputable jour
nals are not free lrom the fault. For ex
ample : "Who did you sec?' "Who do
you want?" "It was the man who, ol all
others we desired to see.' It would puz
zle even the most acrobatic grammarian
to parse either ol thee sentences, tor it I
simply impossible to make who tbcobjee
live ra.se, governed by tho veil), and ct
that is what he would have to do. H
cour.se the sentences should be- "Whom
did 3 ou see ?' "Whom did ou want ?"
"It was the man whom, ol all oliieis we
desired to see." This error is one ol the
lu'st illustrations of that carelessness ot
speech to whUIi I have above referred a
carelessness which, when indulged in by
educated person, leaves its impress upon
the minds of lho--e who are not educated
with results winch cannot be otherwise
than injurious. Another error, not so
common, but which needs correction, is
in uch expressions as "She looked leau
tifully." Tins sentence, properly spoken.
Is objective, not subjcct'itr, anil the idea
to be conveyed is that her appearance
was beautiful, but the words are made tn
say that she looked, i. , saw "beau
tilully," Ihus completely changing the
i-ense. The etror consists in the use ol
the adverb for tbe adjective, Tbe cor
rett exptes-ion would be, "She looked
We sonictiniesbear.the word illy"u-(d,
even by persons of culture, as iu the sen
tence, "Tho houc was illy constructed.
It should be, "The house was ill con
structed." There is no such word iu the
language as ill v. Ill is an adverb, but as
it has not the usual adverbial form rare
less w ritcrs and speakers elide into ill y.
( no td tiie most utterly barbarous error
is in the ue of leves for let. I have heard
n graduate ol a high school say, "I.cte
mo know to-morrow, instead ot "Let me
known to-morrow. '1 his is simply outrage
ous. As a rule this mistake is made only
by uneducated persons, but I am sorry to
say mat they are not me oniyouenuers.
Tbo follow inr are ery common errors
" I should have been glad to have met
you," instead ot "1 should hate been
glad to meet you." Will you learn me
to dance ?" instead of "Will you teach
me to dance ?" "This much by way of
apology," instead of "Thus much." etc.
"I hae looked every wheres. for
"I have looked evervwhere," "There are
no news," instead ol "There is no news."
'-These mola-scs" instead ol " 1 his mo
lasses. "A prctcntativc ot disease, in
stead of "A preventive of di-ease." "A
little ol tint will go a Rreit way," "in
stead ot "a great way," etc.
I ttust that what 1 have said may in
dure some persons to take a greater inter
est in our noble language. To speak
pmc I'nglih is a mark of culture which
commands repect from all who here it.
The educated and uneducated alike feel
its magic influence. Itgites dignity of
character, elet atcs and ennobles the numl,
and is a source of genuine pleasure.
Let us, then, do all we can to corrctt
the solecisms and corruptions which
Uneaten its purity with de-trnctiou, and
we shall feel tint we hate betleied our
own condition and conferred a benfit on
tho-e who may come alter us. Vint
mtt tpftni Tiiiit-
Allirrl Ii. t-rcenr's OJeun ihrUritliurrbiinnlii.
At this tune, ln'ii public attention is ili
ret ted to tho distinguished t'nitarun dninc
lv the uunioiud seniocsot Newport, it it fd
bo ititerebtitif' to recall thu ode writttn hy
tho (jilted Albeit i. tirtvne Tor tho "struces
occasioned by tho death of Willi tin LHery
(.'banning," In Id in the l'irst Coupri'satioiul
church, rioiidtiice. Octobir 12. 1S1J. It is
our hunrtsMon lh.it this beautilul ode was
neier Wfore publi-bed, h.io in tho ordt'r of
cxereibt'S lor tho occasion :
NutiT"iin,tut for us ttwuM tur tcara noirW
Mourn. luourn fvr tiie Iulo. I ut not ?ir tho ilea J,
Li't 1 Li- iliff te unruDir. an J awaken tin 1'ialin .
ti-iCypTcaa lur Mm who Ilea crowned with, the jnlm.
i im uas kuuo w U13 re -1.
tt lien his Uttor was duuo,
I rota the worlJ lie lias Most,
1 u the heir en he has wun.
llu.u;h tho lljht it In to i-ur islon 1 oVr,
'I he liyht uf ma spirit w III Iura evi-roiore ,
1 vt trulti in the worhl, like the -uu in tbe -kit
I j ult tu l-ri;hteu. ai-d rU but t J rev.
It moves ei r oowarJ,
1 houli iliuiined in iti ruy .
An-t still on the earth,
J t i Ia eTirdiy,
How caluily ho utterol his beautiful thought.
How meekly he bore all the bomr It brouQt
lluw brait-ly be -pke titoj. predion and wru;
In that (Milliard, tint meakn J, that courage, hf
1'hou ti with tears Tor hid pirtinj.
Ourt-jei may bedim.
I wr turfleI-3 tln-y art fallm ,
lor hnn-nwt tut bim.
We Mi ai 1 life, O tiuJ. that tbe f pi tit la lr
Which ai true to itaell. onto niaDanlIo lb 0.
Thou lis calleJ it lruin trial. relraseJ it trai pain .
liul lis life uni its teaching will er rruuiu.
Ihe ool -inJ thf true
,Ne er ilu- n-Ter tin
1 boil uii9. tht y are her j,
her Lijli i ter liib.
WuuEiUJ, tho violinist, hits been teilioe;
Secretary Schurz that thoro aro only three
persons in tho world who can miLoa pir
lect ;iolin, ani that ono ol these is a Mr.
Walter t'olton, of llrooklyn, jn ol the Kcv.
Walter Colton. whoso book-, eutitl.vl" I'hreo
Vears Life in Calilorum," M'cck anJ
Port," und "Ship- and Shore,'" wero popular
some years .since. Tho present Mr. LVdtun,
it is said, bis been u music! tcnius mhco
he was n boy. Alter jniJutUmjr lrom
Columbia ('ollee, he studied medicine;
then was u broker in Wall street a whilo ;
but finally bis Ijndncs for ths violin got
the better of profession! or uiercantilo
pursuits, and ho wcut abroad, whore ho
hunted up tho most Icelobrated yiolins to bo
lound. Soon alter this ho bean to fashion
wooderlul violins hiin-jell ; and now (He
Hull, Ktmienyt. Wilhelroi, and all tho (treat
prolcsxionals look to him lor aid when any
thing pies umhk uith their instruments.
It iuis rather lato jestenlay inornint; iiheii
Mi Wihtby e,ut up, and be was iiin ly con
Mlnusi'fa eon (used ri-eolh-i'liou things
but bo didn't my iiiuhand tried t:ipH-iir
us (hetilul as bo Linn how. 1'it siiill.t
l.n akt ist was aiuiouni'i d, and the f unily touL
tin irpl.uirt ut the table, but Mr. WiUl.t was
nuiAtsI, us In- ml htiirin at Mi little uuind
umiib n lfS id aslo j;ri-ase ruined sidvnml
in limit el bis pint i. "Wlit'rw nudtr tho
sun," In wud. mill a pn7hd iiitoimtinti.
"what in thuudti win to did all thisuxlo
(reatio enme Irmn and what is it lr ' Oh,
is it ftxlt n-asit " asktd his wile, with
rliiiriiun: Minpliutt and iuiukviuv just a
trilh) mi nh'iH'. 'itii Kii.l List nihtwbi-ii
3011 1 i iiil;;lit tin hi e.ms l.uini' that llii'V wi re
ot-tiia mid would It meu tor 1'ii-nkl ist I
thought toubid IkUi'I nit Ihi'iil tie.ht nu.
us they iiidn'1 Mm 11 us though liny would
kei p m iy linn b loiij't r. And then Mm
ihihy ri muted Ihe eans and bt r husband
wit und lNked at tbe tea j.t and thought s.t
lonj- Hint his tottiu wai eohl as a nehrili
turn win 11 be thtniKiit to iliiuk it.
w hi til in.
I tn- tbrfa hi ur b iiil ir. Mui'lne J'ln
Ni soli .UtcrimiK l pi in in-nM in .
IhefliutlltiU HiAuiixeii pewira
t mk iut 'i put It rn iut as iic.
Ah I Miiall tbo cln.i.-ii ul lntn wlnmlin;
ttlut t.eaii'1 chill m the finiltea rlmifl
Inti'bnbH nl ijiii.tes iiio baulait utt ,
I in ("msft'd H ilt.t 1 tills' p irt
Tin- wlml hmpflitnf ti.it I lm ten)
'I bit tbri n b it tri-NiMui! tl.rt-tHlJ bbn
'I'lte puifiit or; Ciiin.'t i;ut"
Wlul tun I iu pi-Mi j keja slnll w
'I hrtiUib i-b, rc-he hih) -ict.nur w.ll
i 111 A ml b) untlri jim l (vim rl II
titt tm iu 1111 niiiur in aline
11 1" n ft-mill witti untrtr.l clr'uiu(iim a,
A Mteaui I ka but liui that)- ami ;un,
As run the hi lb- ioti iuut run
Hut jlaJ on J, to bis good tui
Uolicrint the TAr)ln nott mj tent
'lha Mht of a man whttlin a baby car
riage in the Mre t is a Bigu, not that the in
fant h weak, but that the man's- wife i
Mrouff. And jet, if wo wire tojudtfo fiom
the amiable grin with which tho lonil father,
under these cirenm stances, salutes every
passing acijniintance, wo might eironeously
Hiipose that ho was really iioiu; it just for
tho lun of thing. L'nck.
Fat 1. ten uiadi happy by using Allon'J Aati-lat,
tbe srvil rerneoy lir ccrpu'.t cry. it acts upon iue
luotl In tbe fO-rujcti, predentin ' its L-einr cond rleJ
Till'. AATl IEK HI' A 311 HACI.i:.
A 1-ritft, alter ia.n!y tric; to explain the na
ture uf a miracle tu 1 doubting Ire-limao, suddenly
tiprl, kltkot h.ui, afl l aa-d, "IM j on it el
that ' ' Ves,' ai.l Hit Irishman. "If juU hartn't,
rf utuM I bo i-rif-l, "ll wvul.l hare beta a miracle.
1 bis ar uuient soiuelitucs tails to com i nee, though
e;or i.t.jsctioii Io lully amwt n J. Like stnbiora
an- the trw who jet doul.t the elbcacy of Jr.
riurco's Kumlly filediv-ines. Positive proof cr merit
bas ropttedly been aJracced. lestmiDDista lrom
prtiuiDtnt citi7en- in nearl ever) town in North
America bare been publi-hetl. certifliij to tbo
doctor's sincerity, honcty and superior skill. Why
longer doubt If a libeled with a cold, cujh,tron
clum, rnuuiption. or any Frro'iitona dieafeor
humor. lr. 1'icrco'u I'uMen fllediral t'ueovery will
tik'Cl Mur iioetly cure, liire no bci d to what some
unucft!sful vbiflicuD.or healthy and "dkei tfcal"
nei'lilr m iy faj 1'etnle for jourelf. J. A.
Aiexamier. 31. m iTadway, 1 .write mat ne
has thoroughly It -ted I'.r. I'lerce'a Family Modi
cine In an cxteiirito practioe, and lias lound them
l poscp3 -iip-rior tuirit. and to do all Ibat was
claitiitd lor llieiii. He further riyt that a copy r
tin Ten te't t't'lutiionKfDio .Medical Advier ihould
lMiniery bou:f. thurAwlt
trlf rtoit linlni. i.Ivb hiork Market.
A M.irtT lr tlVKTiCC AT HUEKrr.
Cattlo. bbeeixfc Lambz. Bwitio.
Thtswrelt l.CC la; r.1
la-t week tot 31"! f.ilii
Trlcei of AUrket Beer A fewrhoice. $7 73 fftii W;
extra, J 7 en 6tT To firt quality, $6 WWrioDo. second
quality, J" m 66 third quality, il x) a
I'ncoi of Sti'ro t'attlo Worker oxen ier pair.
Him, $m, and tit. I: Milch fowl and Call es,
from tAK CP fv.; Farrow I'ow, $liitfr';
V'oarhn8, VSl 1 . Two Ycarj Old, UW; Threo
ears Old, fistm.
Crm'of tbecp and Lambs In lots, JIVjISTI,
and $1 co eicb; extra. c mi, or from 4 to
Me V Sprm -It-anii- vb u -it.. VeaU'alves
ASte V tb.
Irice3 tot Hides. Ta;i.w and bkina Kribtt.n
Hides. Cfitei V lb; Tallow, 'MZlc V tb; I'onntry
Hides, fi-.ct- lb; TiUow, usiiieiib: Slmml
Folta, f I uiai . each ; Call bit.na. lac V lb.
Cta-'iifioalioca of Cattlo and Sbeep-N. B. Choice
erade Includes nutbinz bjt st ill lot 1 WS bui Ifcs
I'ut'ocks. Kttra and first quilitj Indues the be"t,
lar e, fat oxen. Bccund and third quality included
Oxen, two and three j ears old bteer.
Mieep Kttra include? Cossets and when those
of ni'cr.or qailit) are thrown out.
CattV A lario run vt attlo frvm tbo West this
wpek, an I altbcitih tho pujply ff North rn U
lf'ht the rate are le-.flrm. tt notice the dif
Itfrenrt more particulrly on medium to lower
prailc. He U n t Bored were lion rver sold early.
bbtep The Wtllai "t tiaiteasootl as Iat wee.
Tbe ninol Norttnrn hbt. anJapartcI arrlrals
wero con traced tor last week. Ithjujliad this
week a double di-ck 1. ad of Bhi ep. tiuiiUr tu what
he bad la-t wci k, slau;htt-rnl by 11 11 Uoodacu'li.
Y,f have not altera 1 quotation-).
l'oii I try I 'i was paid lor m'scd lots of Ihe
It( rt." IIAHUKT.
WEPtrOAr, May 21, lata
FOJUi:, Ibera bai been a cooddemanil lor Win
ter Wheat Flour, bales at $3tH3 3 lor Western
Superfine, $J 7.W3I fur Common extras ; $it 7
ut tiFCoi--in extras; aii'i 1 rcioe 7.'oraiioneota.
t Inti r It heat 3 lro-jt -?l T'iS it for Oiiioaotl Mtcb-
ijin; i' tffCiWfur Illinois and Inliaiu; and is fo
tt iiiir bt.ijr.ai3. ."pnaj v.neat ratonisat jm.w
.' Hi bid. hr Wisconsin and Minnesota brands, and
jr, &t 7 W fj'bbl.fur Wintr beat Fatent-i. Corn
.Meal.JJ'-'Ufli.T. a barrel
lilt UN. Ths market lor Cora n stead-, bat no
ch inae In prite-i. tte igaote nitwl and lellow
at 17 iHH' V biib a- totpiibty. Hat- haw been at
.i-iCiie. in iue ine ra:rs at ic ir imuei. Miort-.
I ine lVi-d asd l ulllms' at $ljuffi lMt ton.
I'HDt lalONS. 1'ork bis been in fa'r demand.
luttn pti'S4 em change. Ihe ilt- havetxtnat
i :, jjijy-foriirime ill (fill lb for me-'s : and
tl: Tl.t "o for clear and extra ilcar, us to quility.
Uet't continues in stt-ady demand, prn-ei reiuain tbe
name. I be tales have t-cea at I II form ss
nnd extra mess; and $11 6 Il ra p bblfor family.
Lard at lwcw r lorcity ana it e-u-rn. moKeI
llams at 8fi tin Tb lb iorclnand Vteitern.
1 KOHL CK. There U no matt rial cbame in tbe
Uutti-r market and choice jrralt are ttul scarce.
New cram'r.f- hair hem at 17 68 l?c : cboire
dairy lot at 11 G) u'-e . and fair to coed at lOSlZc
Clieene ha- I-ii n in lair demand. The ale at .1 0
ic Vt 'or fair and prime. tVUtoe are lirm. Saks
of hasttri. Kt-ebaie t.t en at I Mdil 'Jj; Ncrtbern
lUseand froliacjat $1 lOStl and .lacksons and
other kimls at vz Si f l tw V imii. t psatll at
ia Tr .Northern ami I I'tern. Ueansare Cemiv
Sah-3 of sikwI and choice medium ha e li n at $1 .to
ut I . ; rea at jijo uv 1 i ami "eaiern anj
NorthiTu V How Irjea at I 3r 1 ub. Onions a'e
in moderate ilsmanJ Mies at $tt crate.
Mipte tuiar a: rffllelbfor cakei. an.t Tflcl ft
'or luu fUir. Jtiapieaj rupai v ia,.,: t i&.
Pitr Vork stock mitl Sluney nierkel
eitlMK MtTcactite I'ater at rt'fll.
tlONKV eaty all.
lEAILROAIiS .u'tivaand -trunr.
.STOCKS iri.ii B'l stritn. I'Ut t!u sftcrncK-n
Tran- ictu ns -'il.tM. Ioc'.u.Iid iti.tti I-ike Shore,
ii','t Ntirtbwe-t ; llxt loUari and Iicka
wanna. ihiwmm. I'aul. h,ui Nsw Jcnej ft ntral,
'i,ihii tttftern I nion, JI.um Krie.
tlOVhltNMI-lHr l..tlS strong ar.d h.pUer.
Tbe follitfliu; are tbe closing quotat Iobi.
USf.t,'SI Ko- IiC' lt.C IttK July -
V H .', 'it Coup US caw 5a 1-e; Ii 4
5 2D Ii". now i-Jiue .... 10 10a He ...........
Now H re- 1 ol id l(CoU
New4il0 1'i't 1'arrency is
Hj. i7, n-j:....
Itel.i llmls..r... 11 illpre..Cot A Cta .. t
Caaton... ! H J Cmtral 4-j
Con.lVal Co . t'li'v-o l"-'k IM.FM
Morrihi F-ex...... 'i 5!wkco k Bt Caul
tv UTeI.C IM Io pre:erre.t
Ocicksilrcr fule.l.& UaVsli.... l
lo. pro'crred 1-ort tVaino 1U
t'acibe 3itil 11. chlcastt 4 Alton -I
A.lti-i V.r. t'n . .nr im. iro'errd... IU
WiIlii.Far;oC. ' iin X. (liasiSiipt.. Ill
Am. Mli 1-x.iV 4' lel.Jt l--ik f.:;
Uts lxprs-Ct 4- AJLrUt.Cw
N V Central H"1 im. pr : rn ii
F.r'o "1 M. l'a'r.e
Iki. i.rolarra.l - . '." L'l'e I C b
II uicm 1 riuc.i:ur.i;aiiuy.liTl
t,.pref.Trn.t ila.C! A MJei h.. -.n
Miciu-an featral .. I 1 proferred 4l
riDiui eT mr.' M" t ana -a ot uni
I'num I'aeibASti'ik 7I Con. railicltt-I....II.'
I. S i Blu-li. ft 7t! Linun I'acd'k. It.... 1 1-
Illinois Citril.... 1 l.md 1. rant" Il.'i
inevclMJtl'ittst.'.. U BSirik fit lit)
Cb'.caxoA h'wft... 1 '-1 McV.: Ixr.jr t71
Im pro'i rre I 'U 1 hwtL9 Short.... 4--;i
Hfavf York. trtvliou ffl r
N11? Voce, "-lay -I.
COTTttN Tho waritt is quoted at li. loner
"i i.ain- mi. I ilm iniUiula at 11...
HjiLi:-TLe marLet. tivjat is dull aad ftroiiirlr
in bujer-i faior. Kei-eipts I :.mn barrels, utei
t.Miiio liarrols No. . at ' u ti nr. tiuterllne
state and we--trri at -" : commoa to soud
ttra .e'ieru and stale Jii'O ! focJ
to cbo-ce extra Co at .I'.1" U .-. JvU.
mon ta choieeo wut nbcat we tern extra ftt
IMftir., unci, wbits wl.cat ff.ern exlia at
4 Mt -'i c mu;t.n t- 1 extra OL' at I ft
flCiit, CuMtiuoQ to oht vt oxtr tK Lfuu at
iu)ift.4k lii'eri ii.nnoitaoitri tJ lf(E.l
&l-it- -. cbo'. to !!: eitr H7i(ytio.
IU K HJUJK. i- qui tc-l mm; ?aii in 1 barls Mt
3 1 at I. for ttato.
i'OKN 61rAl..qiioti --tea.t . selb.1 Wesifrn,
20.11,.. Jerievan-I real" Ivaaia at JiMm-!"..
WllKAT'Tiu J rod a muii- nrnier; ppiiniiutu.
irate rUet :iEl tpnJ . white wbiat a hbade
b.vior. Uci -t -t 'i'" bubela. aalca 4t'jm;
N.,. ut 1 ii. at I l -l 1 1 . a. Z red at I 1-ffl I 1. 1
ti. I whit 4 at infill bite ?tale at 1 l.'Jfii'
1 IlVK-market ilultur-t l.iwt r . fitJiSf : ut eUte ;
fJI lurCauadi. '-Mil ! r No. J uestero.
ItAllI.hV-dull sal bifii , etN 3 O'.lHn. No,
I Can ida lulrbt ai 1 :oiel stata at Ct.t
UAKLKVHaJ.V n.-iti i.jI . alei muu tii-bt.
Canada winter uale al 1 -7ifi?l
iitu" ll.o mirKfct i' n'jolel at laic, bettrr.
Iteceipta Ttfuit tubtl i-ies -ii bu-bs. 4lif
471or ungraded , -liiStlH fttr fcam'f n,ftiu fwr
nTslha imrL.Lt is '?! Iniber. more doim
Uecetptf.-tOiohu-Lels. ales U'O.tu t-ubeU . t
r.. .il . . Mtii .... t-il.. V.r)!U fnr
UAV-marUt v .julei tcad, . Ai: for ship
"' nilS tntrLet 'a r trail j aal brai 5Jri-' fo
iearlius. . (iei-ler earii lad wetttt-n 'j: tr
i.kui v..rh .Lite I t lo IvT Call ornur! i.
COl-M-K-lbe tiuiktt " qii'lot 1. bolter at
hi'iiAl. -- Ktlitit.I h luath u klicbaueJ
riar:, lor dandinl A: 'irf-l Ur sranul ited;
iii"i 'or -Wili.re.l , l.r Clll-'hed.
MOLAehFI t ct,ieat. Ne Orleans at '27,
KICK- I be uiHratt t- ttu. ltd tin CaroliDi
atdliTI. I'iiiiisna. it iii-'.
PhTUtiLtt!- 1 dKll a'd oi-ur. crude at
I rvlinl jf I.
TALLOW qJ-'U-'t - It Hi -tiil- bales ti),-
riTA'UIV Mol ly ivasht.lnw t tiMi3 5i
Frl Keal-'r'-it .. IVe Knat.' f?- ,
titl.S ii - "i tor atale aud 1 ennsyl
'iMlitM-JlONS Pork ipeatsl woaV ami closef
firmer. Cie-'H at nuo w iu. 1 et 1. ntw) ;
Cut meaH market teid. Mid l.eJ quoted eiior
an 1 dull; Ions: clar 1 itO . hert rlfar al M'.'i,
I.AKO. LUTl'hH. fcTC- l.inl. luukel iUote.l
ij lightly in bujeri laior and ami at t. JT. u f. to.
itutlir, dull, hei at "li I hetto quii t, tinu
ut I 66 7i tor State.
MNsl r l-ipn I atd "tei'i.
tt Hllit i eleiJy at 1 1'..
U Ik tit - In tliiscdv.in the ICth mt , I- U J ,
wife J t.eore I'. Hikef, aid bit din hler el
Hainan It. an-fjulielte ttm
CHi:k.- InMilioii, t., Saturday a'terno. n. Ma)
I7lh. 1 Jo-cph CUrW.ajidl jeirs.
Abi"Iutli 1 'ir mi-le 1i.ni llrapo Creim
Ttrtrtr. niitil.l ev 11 ueli tor um I owdi r
(n-iii Ibi Unit ii -irt.'i - 1 an f. .nwa unnt-nu
K iid wbt.le-eiiK Id "nit n in-t) ill lireM r-.
A iM.uiilcaii m ut -d t - .mi Idle-. i-tijt l-iitl.
P.f,i; i:nt a 1. i:..kinu lint i Mi
CO.. 11 I'nimtbl. New oik. Bl.wt rliejp po
lt r- ion! no ainiii . 11 ire-en.ii 10 imiiui. m.i.i
tin in, eepeeiiil) wlinieiKred Iooe or In bulk.
June ICd&nly 3p
rilill .ol lirraaii I C tnt"il I"- M.nn iequetet
I ttnirot In lie T.-wn Halt ivor ilten 0 IV ,
Mi) li'lli, I rntiHj lib llieiii ilnwnr to ttetvrale
I bo t-t Ibe old r dei-l. tpe ilo t ul inter-l
uilllmi.lo. ti MOUIVN.
ie. It., All) 1 iltmi
ftK ." IHKM'tl lUANTAI'IM tKI'S,
I i.,'ui,.b M-l.l t I-ai.l Mfl".; .'pttki'iul.
Al 1.1 MI t Ci
1Oll L It 1 OLLVCIION irctiuino Cuinete
i Coin eiit t. nny ote lor I A'ld-, I. .M.
Uaui, CeJir Mill Ore- n.
6J Cls. For Yard.
To-J.iy wc offer ."0 e es yaril- Me
Cambrics :tt above astouMiiug price.
The colors arc tilt, fine dolhi ami
small, bnmlinmc figures ami .lr!.cs,aiiil
worlh 10 cts. per yard.
C! Cls. Per Yard.
Opened this Day.
!t0 l.inllen' Garments. Prices
mni-li bmcr than earlier in the -i-non.
1.I..IIT MANS AM" TAIMAS,
I.n.nr Ci otii Sac.ji i s,
1!i. k Tai.m,
I5LAUK SILlv tiAKMKNTS,
Clolh Ulslcrn, Circulars. &c.
Tliis is a large lot bought for eah
ami we mark them ery low todoe
them out raphlly.
AUo, this clay on sale, a l.irj;e line
or I.incu Dusters ami Ulfters, Jlohair
Ulsters ami a beautiful line of VjRIf'K
Fans, Fans, fans.
Ilcatitiful assortment. Will open tlii
evening another lot of the
I'lNAEOEE VAJSS I
The best line o l'aranolx in
l'ull line of fine Oambries, Lawns,
Jlulius, aiul AVhitc Goods.
100 pieces Piques at 7 cts. per yanl.
10 pieces Piques at 1 1 ct. per yar.l,
yorth 20 cts.
Large lot of Piques, satin stripes, lace
stripes, etc., cheaper than ever.
Kill GIocs, Lace Top Lisle Gloves,
ami many other things worthy of notice,
Lymas k Allen's,
IS Ilownrd OjMTit Ilnnsp ltlocK.
Mir i t;
ai:tv Miiciis n.riiUT i-itikiiam
Tlirt-o l'Iy., mill
Common Jugrahm, JIemi
mil Slitir Carpets.
Our assortment i.l (Tarpets is ouc of
the largest ami tiuet to be fouml any
'K'crini. Cusli im-1 I-iIci'h l.i.ti.
Kooms measureil, (arpcts made up
ami put ilowu by lir.ct-cl i6- orimen.
M1LI1I Sl'OIU' -CUUIU'll lillltKT.
In Kmium.i. 1!ioci,
Corner Clotiiinj? Store,
n't,,.,,,. VmiuSui tin it itt
$S.ao,soltl vtteteheve Jor$lO.
OUK CllKVlOT uli the b.-t
gotiils for the liH.ney.
Jut opeueil, a plembil Une ot
WllitC Vests. A p.o.l one lor Ihe
low price ol $1.00.
Straw Hats, Jlarkimtif,
Sit()in(tn; Canton ami lowir gfU.
We are worhiu" nilh iW Mry,
ami gooils bonfht ol us prmonsrep
ri'entiMl. You are imiteil to i-.ill at l!.:n:
Clotliiu Store, opposite P..l.'Hice,
comer Church ami .Main Sis.
E. P. SHAW.
i.-rit-a- mt Kitom ii Kent tr 1111 Umic
f IIKtir ut viU'. Fusfn n. lflt mv
i tid lo-ird Millumt nnv pt-t nt-e it
1 rtvv itititi. l iiiivd n'ri'i.i in iijiikiiii
t r Ini-tmr lir t it mv a.Vi'Uitt. n I wtlt i.d 'i
kill tit M V mtTlflf I lirmiirr in.-ti u,
Ht.M A. 1-1,1 IHN
MarkftxT... tU Mlt l. H."
AI7"llr-UF..t4. i wif .SiTili K. hm l!t mv 1'--1
W U r.l uilhiHit m-i. ciu-f t r .r'trC4luti,
all perp.iDi m' U rt.UWm itjimit tiu-lins r bar
t...tn-Lr t.n inv l(SHaiit. Ui 1 -diiU Vtr
Iluul niton, t Ujr A U t. "II
UA7k OIItl ltA's i:tat r.
LTAli: OK VFIIMONT. Tbe HononUe tbd
HlsTRll I '.I i IIITI Cf lilf. PS. y Jji I Tit't Of ClllttvlliitJtl
TVall HT'i.!-- iiterMtetl in tiie estate of Uan fo
burn, late if Lu iinitwn, in -Jul I'tnct, ilecta '1
7"IIKKF".S.-.n.ir..urt ba-aint! tbo l".tlMi..y
It of June, i nest, '-r tiie Mtlk-unnf
imin-trticn a 'Count ut the f fut r itl BaiJ
U ceaaetl, ani tur a ilfcref ot th'-reiilmof saiJ
eetitftntbf lifirs ani ie;at"S or ail iieceae.i
m-i oMeretl that juMie nt'e tttcreuf l s ;cj
to all iraon intert-ttet in -iiil c tit by
ratli.-lnn tltis i-nler three neck .iurie .ve!
rerir.ua to Hie my a-'snen. "u i"" e-uri ni i
eelreM. pr.nte-1 10 Jiurnnjton in 3 ! l.-tr -t.
Therefore. i..u are lrel.V n.-tifil toai-W ir it ll.o
rn.into f.turt It..m-', in" IUirhnzttn. n the iljy
a- 4fU, tbeu an-l there t. enle-t tbe in -e -i
-ill j.iuun:. 11 ..u -ee r-.ni-t.
Inen uiKler iu bawl, tli- 2lt ly .taj
A. l. It- IU - TAtT, 1Usj -ter
i:i,i:cr.t i:ki:usi mt- itai r-
STATE OF VERMONT, Tbe ll..nrl'e tli
. 0. tc I lr..l.tlo '-nit i the
wiiKHiwriuum. t.fi". j j, rut ,, cinttfnlen.
Tit all irf-r.n intcretel in tbe e-t itu .t Fiecti
lirewster. lalo ol itiintm 'toa, m -ai.I iiir :
"ti rjlhilKAS, fsit i.urt ua- irfi'tt'i me i u.
day ot June. in-tt, for tbe nUtlrtnenl ot
ibe aeraunt bf the aduimistratur il dii-I rsUte at J
for a ilt-rreo of tbe rcidm tl lii'l -tsl ti ILO bei'
otsaM rtcceael, an.l or.tcrt.l Hut m-lic n-'iire
thereof be nt en t all i eroa- interef ! t i iid
estate by ubliHmn I'm onltr ihrt-e weeki iue
irei' oitTioas l me a -in-i in iw .um i
tun kke is j-r.nltJ in l'u lia.t u .n tul i i
Thcbii our. jr bei b rt-t'liii to aoi-ear i
lb'ProbatlVurtrcoais in furlm-Civii, on tbe diy
asiaeil, tbea anl there to n.ntttt tbe all.im.tf
or-aiJ amtust if jou see rau-e. anl ti f 'labliih
jour riht as teT?. and Ulul cljfnuat olBaiti
ttiienuLtler my tari'I, thi Jtft uayol iiay A
I). 1579. I.". S TArT, Keiiter
Kxecit tor's Xale of JtealEstatc
IX compliance wit h an oraf r of tli Probate I onrt.
fr the i)arDo"0 ot Daimz le'aCie. I i ill teil
at l'u'1 c Auetion, to tLe liUbet L J-tar on the
retmse. tbe foIljla Heat rotate, n A certain
piere of LuuJ, -itnate-1 In the Iwn ol Kai.cn
mining attout acres, ure cr less, aal known ai
tha Jeremiah i. Nichols Lease Lot, wbK.lt above
rlefcaiUd I -a ml 1 w.ll fell en tbe ICtu day of Jun-.
l-7', at 1" o clock in tbe turen.K.n. ai. on tue
inhdavo! Juiif. l-T'J. at M o'clock in tbe fore
noon, a piece ot L-inrf, sitmtt-J in th town of l'c
iirbill, contamiD.' about acres of Laai, w itli tbe
bonding - touted thereon, and known as the Let
filiefton Home i-arm. Aimon ne uiutiay or jnne,
l-T'j. at I o'clock. In the a 'term or. a wrel of Lant
of attoitt r-0 acre, and known as th Levi TilWton
Lease Lot. situated in tbe towu of Lndt-rbill. Alsa
on tbe l.thday of JoQf, is."y, at 10 o'clock, one
equal nndiviried balf of one bundred acre lot,
known S3 tbe Peterion 1'nlura lAt,and Situated in
tli town or Underbill. Bale pj-itiTe, it not fJisi-o; 4
ol before at private f jIc.
liiVHnn tt. tuuni
rnd.-ra.lt, Mtf 15, Id7' KwJt Kae a tor.
The Flour ami Grist Mill
TogctLer wilh Saw Mill, known n tli
Green Jlonntain Mill in tlic
Village of lVmltney, Vt.
Tbe mill is new, and has four runs ol itnej,
lit ted up with tbe Iwat and mcsl lxi-ruvd ua
chinery.and is in perfect order,
The water supply ha-t never tern know, n to .
The mill and michmerv cost over twlt f thon
and dollar", and could cot be replace! ftriuuca
less mac inai amount io-aa. iub prcmuji it
er abon t tno acrti of lat.d and water.
The undcTiipned has resumed bij former hu
ne!4 of xlate-nukiar.aLd fell the milt with alt
its fixtures and appurtenances for six tbau-uiid
dollars. talf ca-h tluwn the t-ther bahtocovera
innrtCJa now on the p'emlsea
Thebxcure-t and atpurtenanced re, a new 3Ioi
ler fire-proof ?a'e, olhce do-k. and chairs, tne eitra
mlltaUtie, baxs larnace store, ihj11 movf, lumber
w;onund!;rsiii boxes.deliFery wagon, tWUvery
ftii;b,pair or babbie, corn xbollrr. Uif barret
machine oil, all th tooN, caainj. picis. tc, etc
u-td in the mill.
Ibr mill is insured frs: tb.-uiand dthar for
one jpir, and the polices wilt Ih tranie.-rJ
Immediate pae-aioa -iiven.
ror further pirticu'ar- aaplvtv
11 at hone.
Vi:iiy, ami otlu-r Waters in
The Peoples Drug Store.
JONES & RILfcY.
, 'f f"Ibat each placer b i- tbo word t-A
l PCI y-F cat th n.n'i it. aud in' "I in
Ljrinn-ot&t-r .K )(urun pii-ic an a- u
merits vver all otLra. Mj I M w tw
sis Tt ) &"( too i rn'irr-iv'
tu !..un .alios tut tuM:antal r.irmnM er.f ww
an.! I'Hyr an laim.n-. r.ntjs a ytvh'j b IS.
Aew l'apilsltitiiD S-".in if tirjt 11 r in t.-cl
Kull rxpl tnliun t n ai l-l eat.i n la !au.c l'-r- n l. A
L.. fcjuk t. X ttolid M.. N. V. M iy I tin!
AVu:irt;tlio only As'"t in
Vermont lor tliusnlHiil I lit
eelel.rateil "Ivnox Killc Hats."
For tlioso ami the ."? Mats
ol'all Uimli, come to tin- nine
Store, Howard Ojn-r.i llon-e
Itlonk. Hmitli it I'eae.
i. ILir.M is...... ssrrr-M.rl.i II. II. IKXtl
Stnip;, Steucil :iml Steel Pre .
TEio l.ot'Ic ;m;l (In;: tSitiilh,
1 :and VI 1'bnri.ti Street, r.urlin'-tn.
i;...r, XIuMr :iml P.vl.i't Kniv.
l'AIH'OI.3. 1 UFRliU . liufANi r.i paii'.kh
Jlen'.i nll-ivocl litavl: Cicr
iot Suit, Sli.OU. JIcii'm hearv
ali-wool Scotch Suit. $t!.7Z.
Jt-'Ji'.s- all-icool Unlit Vasi
mere Sails, $C(IO, ttll t-izes, at
the lilue Stare. Howard Opera
House llloek. Jlav l3-il.vr
C1A1T. A. ii. Ujis-n'soew ltrlck llcmrantb t
j on Lnion Street, near Main, most Convenient
iviled an I commar-l.E; a fine latr e ti
;cnt truit sunlcn. and iioue bas alt inihlern ft n
wniecces. with bt and odd wa'tr. bath roi-m
cIoitaand:urnce(uuddiiuMf wIeiIoks tbrou -h
out Kfa-i,.t,aM,- m,d -ar terms. Aptl t
tVhittemjre 1 V, heeler - April lldintt
Toitrtetttaml TntreUcrs iritt
find the best assortment of
Trunks ttnu j:atis,in all sizes
a n d tital it t es, a t th e Ul ue
Store, Howard upera uottsr
UNLESS prmcu ly deposed tl. I sbtil ee . ai
Pubt c Auct on. on tb- i-remi. at II Wit
j in., on the IPth diyct June. t-''. lbHi him
Muddard bomeott-ad i!n.v. on Mielt-um bt.. In l'-ur
liB-'tun. Vt . oni-im a two ut tv Itruk ll.'iise
and out bnil tint:-, 3rd tS.ut i JJ acres ot L.md Said
prt ines uiil l' nit l m wnoie or 11 eci.ons ii -u i
purcbaseri. Terms t iy. SI. Bl'Al LIUM.
l'urliniton.t.. Mj i.'.K'i. B!j l.',d.wi
BTKD HOt'S! !
tU'l'KKItSrANIFL 11 P.-. with peliree. f .
fart r id WintdcocTi or Water ronl. tbe-a tt"
hiTonotMtut tiTfUte by
Miy J.d.'dllt Sliddlebury t
VLU3IOST M lIKI.Mi slllll'.l Itltl I l
i:us Associ.vi iii.!.
rpilK tiiMMIITEK on l'lisreea will h. A a
1 nintm; at the Addifon hurr M.ddUt-urv
luej), June 3rd. riiote who wih the r beer
rrm-ti red ca apptv l- tae s-'Mtarj, wh w
turnih circular'', etc
Atr-Fiir oiiatman. set
Slay J'.dAnlt Biiddlcbun.
Johnson's Hew Metlioil
tiyA. N. Juats. (fl Jut fubl he f
this new ltV Mfo riitipleaudcNarinitiei) i:
it ion-. :hJiiati uiutir leather or jimteiu cm t
aneiCfLlent idt-aoi ilie.-cience l im(t ren.l n
it thrfiieh. At the i Iiiim a m.t thi-r.'u'i
c -ut e m marked out Inr Iho-j who wit to 1 r.mt
imT- including wt-ik 'ot mi'i iu.tolti4, w ui m
,.r -till It-tter'with a teacher. Tnn dti - t
I.l W, tU. 1IMT HIT V'T UlTIirRlo Itlll nl
I nfo.tcd wtlh tbe reitet favnr lv all wl hat
exiuiiUfl it. and i", in itsell, alreidj a erw.t "nc
.e--". Imii-I lor n. I t il inten uU' -ib'ai
S'h td l.ithernias and in tiMr , imp
ITn i-aiil 1'rajtr Met lin-.1 ,3 !'
I'.I'lilMKNTSOl- MlU. "ctaiW.II. i ,
I I WOri'Itri I'KIMH:. mic"1 ) Kaif l'u pi
OUi.N I'KIMK'L (-'vts.UB. bTUiRk.
Thesaan culle-l 1'nwers" 1 ul are n all , lur.t
mini ad taluiHf ' it-'k (onlaitims bo iumi h i
.tinittitn. "O man uln-tratuirs. cult, ai.d eei
cim s, a4 uiitre pr pt-rl) to de-rivo tt.e nam ut I t .
t'ltftion l"ot ks '
i u, aioot tlti- m-)t in iMt nt I aoki i
rrwrit A r. Lifl hi. i"t wlKni IMsenAI. ,u
th eelu-iie tuern in Agents and indicate the
crit altt ol theOrto'f. t'anltiti. I'borui '
tlt.mit.1 and Ftpnrite !lee. Anlhei. rlc. t ,
tthith are alwaiHon hiifl r lv!ir techei
ifl r-am-tli houl.l hive a cat ilnjue. whu-'i n I
Ih sjuI titfu applicUwi.
ADT book uiailid "M ree.for ret-t tftwr
iil.lt Kit IUI0". A llnatnn.