Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont on November 15, 1883 · 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont · 4

Publication:
Location:
Rutland, Vermont
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 15, 1883
Page:
4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

' . ?'. 1 I THE RUTLAND DAILY HERALD AND GLOBE. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15. 1883. - ' - Jutland $rratd and (Btotor. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1888 . Gen. H. Henry Baiter, ex-president of I the society, who declined a re-election. Oat ot Twn Notes. Adtertiien wiU bear in mind that the Herald hat a much larger circulation than all the newtpapert in Rutland county combined, which it tteadily and con etantiy growing. Arrival sad Departure of Trains. TEAIN8 ARIY1T RCrLAND, from Bellows Fills, t9K)0 a. m., 2:30, ana 9:25 p. m. Burtlngton,12:00, 7:10 and 10:30 p.m. Tlconderoa, 9:2 a. m., via C. v. R. R., 12:40, 5:30 and 8:50 p.m. vlaR. & S.R.R. Bennington, 2:15 and 11:40 a. m., 4:45 and t?KX) p. m. 8aratoa,i2.40, 4:30 and 8:50 p. m. att?ja m.3J a m-, and 9:10 p. m. TRAINS LIAVR RUTLAND. For Bellows Falls, t6:00 a. m., 12:45 and t3:00 p. m Burlington, 2:20 a m. (every morning except Monday morning), t6:40 a m 2:2) and 4-45 p. m. Ticonderoga, 3:30 p. m. via C. . K. K., 5:30 a. m., 1:30 and 3:15 ?. m., via R. A Bennlncton, 5:03 a. m., and 12:40, t2:30 and 10:25 p. m. Saratoga -Y45 a. m., 3:15 and 5:00 . ni. Salem M0 Oi a m. and 8:15 p. m. Mall train. .Mixed. Frobasilltlss lor Today. rodajs indications for fthe New Bn?) and States- Fair weather in southern portions: partly cloudy wea her and Ught snows In northern portions; southwest to northwest winds, followed by falling barometer: gen-erally colder weather. Loral Notice. Bead what Geo. W. HUUard has to say In his space this morning. It will Interest you Remember the grand hop at Chaffees hall this evening Music, Rlelles orchestra. Remember the social In the Armory Friday evening, given by the KUUngton and Otter Cre k Reading clubs. All are Invited for a good time. Hall tickets 50 cents. A grand auction sale win lie held in Manchester Fridaj- next at 10 o'ciork. The sale will consist of surplus furniture ot the Taconlc hotel, etc., carriages, sleighs, tools, etc., etc. See advertisement. Dr. Slmonsen, a celebrated surgeon chiropodist has taken quarters at the Bardwell house, where he will be glad to see any and all sufferers from corns and bunions. Mr. S, monsen comes from Brattleboro, where he has been for th last four or five weeks. He has a large number cf personal letters of recommend from some of the best people of Brattleboro and other places. For particulars read his advertisement. About Town. Mrs. B. P. Baker, we are glad to learn, is rapidly recovering from her recent severe illness. A number of Rutland people attended the wedding at Middlebury last night of W. J. Wilcox, of Chicago, to Miss Lizzie Wainwright, of Middlebury. The happy pair passed through Rutland last night on their way to New ork. C. W. Mussey has been appointed cashier of the National hank of Rutland, in the place of J. C. Pease, resigned. Mr Mussey enters on his duties next week. Mr. Pease leaves for Malone, N. Y., next week, to assume his new duties in that place. We regret to learn of the death of Mrs. Lucy B. Cushing, widow of the late Nathan Cushing of Woodstock. She was a sister of Judge James Barrett, of this town, at whose residence she died on Wednesday morning at 8:30 oclock, after a long and painful illness. The deceased was in her 68th year. The sociable at the Baptist vestry last night was well attended. A miscellaneous program occupied about an hour, after which the jug breaking commenced. The proceeds of the jugs, which have been out since last March, amounted to over 300. and more than a quarter of them yet to be heard from. A very pleasant evening was passed, and it is hoped it may lead to like entertainments during the winter. Quite an enthusiastic railroad meeting was held at the Burleigh house, Ti-conderoga, N. Y., Tuesday, to consider the proposed extension of the Addison branch of the Central Vermont railroad to Ticonderoga village. P. W. Clement of Rutland, president of the Addison railroad, F. 8. Witherbee, one of the directors, and Gov. Stewart, one of the directors of the Rutland & Burlington railroad, were also present. The citizens of Ticonderoga are very enthusiastic and are doing all in their power to have the load extended. Another meeting will be held during the present month at Rutland, where a committee of citizens, appointed by the taxpayers, will meet the directors of both roads. The prospects arc very bright that the road will be built, for sufficient money has already been pledged. WALLINGFORD. Mr. and Mrs. Ensign are to assist W. P. Clark in the management of his farm affairs the coming year. Mrs. Archibald, who was summoned to the bedside of her sick sister in Granville, N. Y., a week ago, found her in a better condition than she expected, so she returned last week. The cheese factory was closed for the season, Tuesday. Mrk Bruce, of the south village, has been very low with pneumonia, and was not expected to survive the attack. She is now much better, and her friends believe she will recover. Mrs. Bruce is eighty years of age, and if a cure is effected it will seem somewhat remarks ble. Dr. Stewart attends her. Mrs. C. Bull lately returned from visit to friends in Massachusetts. Batcheller, Sons Co.s chimney was completed at the height of eighty feet Frank Archibald and Geo. Shum are able to be about town. A citizen recently made this remark : We may know when Sunday comes by the firing of guns on the mountain and hillsides. 1 our correspondent has noticed a seeming desire on the p rt of some of our people to transform Wallingford into a German town. It is hoped that all further experiments in this direction will be stoppkl. C. M. Townsend is enjoying a weeks vacation from store duties. Where he is seeking the needed rest is not known to your correspondent. Upholstering the seats is the next thing in order in the repairs being made on the Congregational church. The following was furnished by a prominent searcher of the place: Wallingford village contains fifty people seventy years old, ten persons eighty years of age and one person ninety ; there areals;) within our b rdere forty-two widows, nineteen old maids and nineteen old bachelors. Query Why do not the last two named parties pair off, and blot these titles from our records ? The officers for the ensuing quarter among the Good Templars were installed Wednesday evening. Mr. 8. B. Sabin has in his possession a powder horn yellow with age, having been in the Sabin family several years. It bears on its side the following inscription : f. p. 1723 (a Masonic emblem) Morgan, a ship, flowers, and other marks, all of which is done in an artistic manner. Its history is unknown. The Dailt Herald reaches us every morning bright and early, and Clarence informs us that, notwithstanding he has a would-be rival, his subscribers remain loyal to the Herald. One or two j left for a week or so, but were glad I enough to come back into the fold. Our postmaster, C. M. Townsend, returned home yesterday after a weeks vacation. Mr. Lytle Vance is opening a marble quarry on his farm. Some very nice specimens were on exhibition at C. A. Ciaghorns store yesterday. Nov. 13. Judge Friable, of Pouitney, was in town last week, professionally. It is a season of general good health in this community. A. Durant has moved his barber shop into the old postofflee. A. A. Clark and wife have returned from a trip to Syracuse, N. Y. Dexter Sears and wife are to be congratulated upon the birth of a baby daughter. A party of Miss Ida Smiths young friends surprised her Friday night. A pleasant time was reported. Some party or parties amused themselves by breaking out several panes of glass in the school house windows Sunday night. Chauncey Robinson moved to Granville, N. Y-, last week. Monday night some 25 of his daughter Frankies schoolmates gave her a surprise for the purpose of saying good-bye and to express their regrets at her departure. Numerous gifts were presented as tokens of the love and esteem in which she is held. Charlie Woods has moved into rooms in the Thompson house, his previous quarters being rather too airy" for winter. We had a severe wind blow Monday and Monday night. Nov. 13. HUBBARD TON. There was a small gathering recently with Mrs. Charles Roach. The occasion was a dining-room picnic union of the two schools of district No. 4 and the Bradley district, of which she is the teacher. All had a good time. Mrs. Roach will long be remembered as a good teacher and a member of society. The funeral of Mrs. Reuben 8t John was attended from her late residence. Sunday, November 10. A sermon was delivered by Rev. J. C Allison. A L. Hill had charge of the funeral services. C. Roach, 8. J. Bradly, A. Bresee and M. J. Webster, were bearers. A very large procession followed the remains to the cemetery. Mrs. G. T Loop and family of Rutland were the guests of N. A. Kilburn last week. A 8. Hill, in company with N. W. Chandler, will spend a few days fishing in and about Lake Champlain this week. There was a surprise party at Benjamin Walkers, November 9. McGuire and Bixby were there to help make things pleasant. N. A Kilburn has bought a place in Fairhaven and will move there in the springf He has had charge of the Rum-sey farm for a number of years. His long stay with Mr. Rumsey is a proof of a good farmer as well as proof of Mrs. Kilburns ability as a butter-maker. Nov. 13 Vermont State Agricultural Society ANNUAL MEETING. The annual meeting of the Vermont State agricultural society was held at the Bardwell bouse, Rutland, on Wednesday, Henry Chase presiding and Henry Clark acting as secretary. Hon V. B. Bafford, treasurer, presented the following summary of the finances of the society : Stock and bonds of the Champlain Valley association, $12,600 ; available assets, $6000; liabilities, about $3700 ; cash balance in treasury, $413 09. The followiog ffleers were elected for ensuing year ; President, Hen y Chase, Lyndon ; vice-presidents, Joseph C. Parker, Quecbee ; Silas G. Holyoke, 8t-Abans ; Julius N. North, Shoreham ; John W. Cramton, Rutland ; secretary, Henry Clark, Rutland ; treasurer, Noah R. Bafford, White River Junction ; board of directors, Henry G. Root, Bennington ; George A Merrill, Rutland; Wm. R. Sanford, Orwell ; James A. Bhedd, Lemuel 8. Drew, Burlington ; Henry B. Kent, Dorset; Croshy Miller, Pomf ret; C. Horace Hubbard, Springfield; Geo.Davis, East Montpelier ; Henry C. Cleveland, Coventry ; George UammomV Middlebury; Henry W. Keyes, Newbury; Charles 11. Campbell, Westminster West; Charles J. Bell, Walden ; Gilman Moulton, West Randolph. Finance committee, Crosby Miller, James A. Bhedd, N. B. Bafford. Henry Clark, from a special commit tec, presented a draft of a new constitution which was adopted and all former constitutions andby-laws were rescinded. OoL George A. Merrill wns appointed to cast the vote of the society at the election of the Champlain Valley association The following named members were nominated for directors in the Cham plain Valley association ; John W . Cram ton, George A. Merrill, Crosby Miller, Henry Chase, Henry G. Hoot, James A. Bhedd, Lemuel B. Drew. Cqmmlttco to make arrangomonta for State fair ; C. Horace Hubbard, John W. Cramton George A Merrill, H. G. Root, Julius N-North. The prooeedingi of the society were harmonious, and the only change in the lilt of officers wm Gilman Moulton of Wt Rudolph, a director Iff place of WHIPPLE HOLLOW. Charles Seamans was called away last week by his fathers sickness to Clarendon. A. L. Hathaway of Shelburne made us a flying visit last week. M 88 M. A. Mills is home for a " short vacation. David Bartlett has bought the Y. F. Eggleston farm. She that was Fanny Ramon has been home for a few weeks from New Hampshire, visiting friends. A daughter this time at S. J. Wolcotts. Our warm weather has caught a sudden cold. M. L. Williams is painting the Baptist church at the village. Tbe government at Washington have I sent 20 good sized German carp to be put j into Sargents pond. They were obtain- j ed through the State fish commissioners, j One of the largest measures three inches in length. A man at Smith's quarry got badly hurt last Friday by being thrown from a large iron bar on to the marble bed of the quarry. His shoulder and three ribs were broken. All the farmers through this section may be seen hunting for marble on their farms, and the hunting fever runs quite high in this direction, as many may be seen with marble which they claim to have found on their farms. They are raising a derrick this week at the opening on D. Burdetts old place. The railroad is being repaired at the old quarry formerly owned by Hendee & Lathrop, and things are being put in order for running the quarry. Nov. 13. MANCHESTER. George S. and Burr Utley have gone to Chicago to reside. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. P. Black leave town on Thursday, f r Brooklyn, N. Y. First Selectman James Lampson, with his wife, has gone to Maryland to spend the winter. W. C. Lampson will sell a lot of new and second-hand carriages. wogODS and harnesses, on Friday, Nov. 16, at 10 oclock. First door east of Music Hall. H. H. Hubbard is buying a large quantity of turkeys in this and adjoining towns tor the Boston market for Thanksgiving. Cards are out announcing tbe marriage of Mr. Herbert E. Thompson and Miss Mary J. Taylor, to take place at tbe brides home Nov. 20th. Nov. 14. LUDLOW. Quite a crowd and considerable excitement attended the fullfilment of a wager last Saturday afternoon, when one of our prominent citizens wheeled one of the merchants in Gills block from the corner of Main and Depot streets to the postofflee, the result of a bet that Butler would be re-elected governor of Massachusetts. Rev. Mr. Grace delivered an address upon Martin Luther at the Congregational church last Sunday evening. The Lend-a-Hand society will hold a Longfellow evening with Mis Carrie Knight, Thursday evening. The students ot the Black River academy will hold their reunion in Hammonds hall, Friday evening. A pleas-and social time is anticipated by the stu dents and their friends. Nov. 14. BRISTOL. We have to notice the death this week of one of most prominent citizens and business men, Warner B. Dunshee. He died at his residence in this village yes terday afternoon. Mr. Dunshee had been in poor health for over a year, but attended to his business up to within a few weeks of his death, lie leaves an interesting family, a wife and fourchli dren, and a large circle of friends who will miss him in their every day life, Mr. Dunshee was a member of Llbanus Lodge F. and A. M. of this place. Ills funeral services will lie held at his late residence, Thursday afternoon at oclock. Wc have been having a foretaste of winter today, with a light fall of Bnow M. P. Barneys new barn on Garfield street is nearly rendy for use. The Farmers club hold their weekly meetings in Dunsheos hall. Nov. 14. MIDDLETOWN. Mrs. Eastman is visiting friends in town. The new cheese factory closed for the season Sunday. GENTLY DOES IT. No violent measures In eases ot constlpa-j tlon : Medicines whlcti relax the bowels ex- cesslvely, weaken them, and, by thus rendering them Incapable ot a continuance ot their discharging function, Increase rather than remedy their Inactivity and derangement. The national spectflc for costiveness Is Hos-tetters Stomach Bitters, which Invigorates while It relaxes the intestines, expels vitiated . bile from the b ood and stomach, promotes j digestion, stimulates appetite and enriches . the circulation. The tone ot all organs which I take an act ve part In the processes of nutrition and secretion Is Improved by tills genial tonic, which, by promoting vigor and regu-I larlty in the system. Is the means of furnishing It with Its two most efficient natural safeguards against malaria, for which In all Its forms this medicine Is the sure remedy. Kidney and bladder ailments, dyspepsia, liver complaint and rheumatism also yield to It. va Revealed. THE R 18 TIN PLAOB OV A VERMONT SOLDIER ACCIDENTALLY D1800VIBRD AFTER I twenty years. f The body of a Vermont soldier, who died in the Union service and has occupied an Unknown grave for twenty years, has just been accidentally discovered in the St, A bans cemetery. The sexton came upon the coffin, some six inches below the surface of the ground, and on opening the box, a human skeleton was found in a good state of preservation. At the head of the skeleton was a rubber blanket and a pair of heavy boots ; at the foot was a silk handkerchief tied in knots, in which was a watch and chain, and another silk handkerchief enclosing an empty pocketbook. Fragments of a woolen blanket, pieces of woolen clothing, a fancy silk necktie, a comb and a well preserved ambrotype of a young lady, dressed in the style of twenty years ago, were among the personal effects of the deceased found in the box. The name E. I. Ordway was found printed on the inside of the rubber blanket. The facts connected with the finding of the body, the shallow grave, its peculiar location in the roadway, the absence of the outside coffin, the burial of the personal effects, all served to mystify the public. The authorities have been investigating the mystery, but with no satisfactory result. No person could be found who had I any recollection of a man named E. I. Ordway, and no further clue to the identity of the dead man was obtainable until Friday night. Much speculation was indulged in by parties interested in the solution of the mystery. An examination of the Adjutant and Inspector Generals report for the year 1864, however, par tially solved the mystery. This showed the following record : Fifteenth Regiment, Company H, Edward L. Ordway, 24 years of sge, enlisted Sept 18, 1862, credited to the town of Troy, Vt ; died April 13, 1863. The probabilities are that through sffme misdirection or mistake of the train men the body was taken off at St Albans station, and as no one identified or claimed the remains they were interred by thikauthorities in the cemetery there to aware, the call of the friends of the dead soldier W. D. Wilson, of St. Albans, says that he recognized the ambrotype found in the coffin as thot of a servant girl by the name of Collins, who worked for him during the war. He recollected that the girl Kept company with a man by the name of Ordway, and that he enlisted in the service and subsequently died. He also recalls the fact that the father f young Ordway sent on to Washington for the remains of his dead son, but that he never received the body nor heard of the whereabouts of the dead soldier. Through many a Memorial day the body of this dead soldier of the republic has moldered in the dust of an unmarked grave, and the name of Edward I. Ordway has been numbered with those who slept in unknown" graves. The Ordway family moved from Troy to Northfleld after the war, and if still residing there the remains will doubtless be forwarded to that place for reinterment. Boston Journal. BYALI &AKIM6 POWDER Absolutely Pure. Tils powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesome ess More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot he sold In competition with the multitude of low test, short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only In cans. Royal Basiss POWDIK C 0., 106 Wall-st , N. Y. sSSly W. B. MUSSEY. Established !a ISSO. Jenkins Prepared Buckwheat Flour, In 3 and 6 pound packages, the same kind which I have sold with such excellent success for the past few yeats. FLORIDA ORANGES AND LEMONS. NEW FIGS AND RAISINS. TELEPHONE NO. 1 1 MERCHANTS ROW. Dr. T. j. Casper, Springfield, O., says : recommend Browns Iron Bitters." FASHIONABLE MILLINERY AM Fancy Goods. We have now on hand a welt-selected slock of 29 CENTER STREET. I in', it - ! .:, TEAS ! TEES ! TEAS t FORMOSA, OOLONG, AND ENGLISH BREAKFAST, GARDEN GROWN. Remember that we make a specialty of the-1 above aod also of lower grades, and only ask that our Teas be tried by sloe of any competitors to show that we aim to excel In this line as In all others. Call or Telephone. GARY & HOAG. G.HMI.CHEIEYI Have Just received New Raisins. New Figs. Fancy RalslnB In small boxes. Extra Large Mackerel. Genuine Georges Codflsh. Fig Hams, Bacon. Dried Beef, Tripe. Rock Candy Syrup, very fine. I Pure Cider Vinegar. New Buckwheat Flour. 1 1ST TEAS we keep all the choice brands, and1 having had an experience of thirty years In trade we will not take a back seat on quality or prices. Come where you can get all of your wants supplied and not be obliged to run all over I town for different articles, we keep them all, and will convince you that we are rock bottom on prices Good horse sheds for the accommodation of j customers. Telephone connection. Strongs Ave. & Prospect St. HATS, CAPS, G-ents Furnishing Goods, TRUNKS, BAGS AND ROBES, The Bargain Clothiers, OFFER THE LARGEST STOCK OF MENS, YOUTHS AND BOYS CLOTHING IN VERMONT. Fall and Winter Millinery, BONNETS AND BOUND HATS, OSTRICH PLUMES, FANCY BREASTS AND BIRDS, VELVETS AND ORNAMENTS, and all goods to be found In a first-class establishment. 50 Trimmed Hats for Misses and Children, from 50 cents to $1.00. We have an experienced Trimmer from New York, and are prepared to do first-class work. FOR AND Mens, Youths, Boys and Childrens Clothing, HATS AND FURNISHING GOODS, At proportionate rates. Highest cash price paid for raw furs. NAILS 6d, 8d, lOd, 12d. Rutland Saw-Plate Nails - AT- One hundred empty barrels for cidei, just received, 8 iron hoops, oak staves, at F. Fknn's. 1 Our Stock of Fancy Goods BED-ROCK PRICES- . Best 5-cent Cigar in town at F. Fknns. Fine line of Bird Cage, up, at from 05 cents F. Fknns. The only sure cure for Cdugtas, Colds and all Throat and Lung Difficulties is Kendalls Pectoral Balsam. Try it. Large size, 50 cents; small size, 25cenls. Sold by all dealers in medicines. F. Fknn, Proprietor. Keans Kidney and Back Plaster acts directly on the nerves and muscles of the back, the seat of all pain. Try them. Burnham A Temple, FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE AGENCY. Rooms on second floor of new Clement I building, corner of Merchants How and Evelyn street, Rutland, V t. Entrance from Merchants Row. was never more complete. Ladles Neckwear a specialty. Laces, Hamburgs, Handkerchiefs, Hosiery. A full line of Infants Wear. Ladles Underwear, Childrens Hoods, Sacks and Mittens. A good line of Hair Goods. H. D. Stevens, 19 Merchants Row. Special Reduction made during November, to save removing and winter storage. 37 Merchants Row, Under Bates House. DONT FORGET THE PLACE. RUTLAND IY SHOP OO. JOEL B. HARRIS, President. CI1A8. P. HARRIS, Treasurer. JAMES H. BLAKE, Manufacturers of Supt. Sportsmen, attention ! Powder, Shot, Caps, Gun Wads, Cartridges and a full line of Sporting Goods, at F. Fknn's. To our Patron and the Public In general. Novak & Gomez would most respectfully announce, that they have received their new stock, all of which is fresh goods and the latest fallstyles. These together with our already large stock, we are confident will meet all demands and requirements in our line. Latest and most popular goods. Quick sales and small profits are our mottoes. Novak & Gomez, No. 8 Center St. SWuerttsmttns. GREAT AUCTION SALE or the surplus Furniture of the Taconlc Hotel, at Music Hall, Manchester, Vt, on Friday, Nov. 16, at 10 o'clock a. ra , comprising carpets, mattresses, crockery, Ac, Also i: od lop carriage tor one or two horses, slyilsh four seat traverse sleigh, farming tools and kitchen ware. Free lunch at Uf o'clock. 15-81 C O R NS! CHIROPODIST. Rich or poor, without good feet you cannot enjoy life. L. SIMONSES of New York, surgeon Chiropodist, extracts and permanently cures corns, bunions. Ingrowing nails, hard and soft corns, under or on the si es of the fee', Irom which many people suffer. Al.o bolls In tno Inslepor sores on the feet. All operations on the feet jKisItlvely made without the slightest palnor blood, and Immediate relief given and boots or shoes worn with comfort at once. No adds or medicine whatever applied to the feeL Now at room No. 3 Bardwell House, for a tew days only, Consultation and examination free. Charges reasonable. Dont fall to call at once before It Ih too late. References to some ol the most prominent people In Holland. Notici I In the office of the llardwell House are letters from tbe most prominent pople of this. State, from Brandon, Mlddle-jury, VorgennoH, Burlington, HI. Albans, Montpelier, Hi. Johnsbury, Brattleboro, itc., etc. Please go and look at them. Notick! -Dr. H. has no agents whatever. Can only be seen at Hie hotel, or apjily by letter. Send fnr circulars free. wcut this noUoe out. novl6d.tlw 5,000 Yards Prints Just received, which we place ou sale at 4 and 5Jc per yard. All pe feet. Cottons. 36-inch brown Cotton, 5$c. Full line of other grades. Sold for a very small margin. 36 inch bleached Cotton ; good stock ; 7Jc per yard. oton Flannels, Bleached and unbleached, 10c to 23c per yard. Dress (Hoods. Dont forget that we have a nice line of Dress Go lds, which arc being sold cheap. Dress Flannels. 58-inch ; tiest goods ; all colors and mixtures at 05c. 40-inch do. do., 50c. Dolmans, Naeques, Ac. Sacqucs for misses. Furs ! Furs ! Furs ! Ladies and Misses seta Fur Capa in seal, mink, imitation seal, astrachan. &c. Extra large black Russia Hair and Coney, $4 75 to $8 50. Buffalo and Jap. Robes, which we are closing out cheap. Full line of Fur Trimmings. Blankets, dee. Nice colored blankets, $1.15 per pair. White blankets, $1.25 to $10.00 1 Bed comfortables, extra size, 05c to $2 50. Don't forget the place under the Bates House. Sign of the Boar. Geo.W. Hilliard. Iron, Wood and Stone Working Machinery Fbr Marble and slate Quarries and Mills. STEAM AND HAND HOI8TING POWERS, DERRICK CASTINGS AND TRAVELING CRANES. Gang Work of All Kinds For sawing marble made to order. DIAMOND HEADS, AC. Slate & Wood Planers, 8AWS AND LATHES, SAW MILLS, ARBORS. AC. RUBBING BEDS AND TILE MACHINERY. BUY NOW FOR SPRING TRADE. Chas. P. Harris MTg Co. CONSOLIDATED WITH Rutland Foundry & Mach. Shop Co. New and Second-Hand Engines and Boilers. LIGHT AND HEAVY JOB WORK op done promptly. . Iron ripe for w In and out of shop Cast and Wrought Steam and Gas. Car w heels. Railroad and other ( ..stings. All work guaranteed satisfactory and prices reasonable. Black River Academy, I.IDI.OW, VT. Winter Term begins Monday. Dec. 8, 1SSI. For lnlonnatlon address the Principal, noviadlt JAMES PICKARD, A. B. 11DER BARRELS. c A carload of No. celved. Rutland, Nov. 11. 1 elder barrels Just re-UBO. W. CHAPLIN, JJ Center street, dim MISKlVKSOr THE IflflllCVO nnfl BLADDER speedily cured. KHJ" 1 1 O An Instructive book.ontlUed T1IK BOTANIC KIDNEY CURB," sent, free to any add roan. D. . W. II AHPOHII, 44 West MUl RL, N. Y. Novi6dw4w CONSOLIDATE! WITH Chsi. 1. Harrift MT g o., Itl'TLAMI, VT. THIRD GREAT AUCTION SALE Of real and personal property belonging to the estate of JOEL M. Haven, Thursday, Nov. 15, 1883, At 1 oclock p. m. sharp, on tho premises. Row to Dress Tastefully AND CHEAPLY. Use the Pay your account ; we must have it at ouce. The Sprague Block so-called, sit uated on Merchants How, In tho village of Rutland, Immediately north of the Hntes House. Tilts H one of the most desirable business locations and finest blocks In Rutland, tt contains a line, large store, haseu-eDt with bowling alloy, la four sloncs high, and rontw for a large amount. The West 8t. or Fornier Farm, situated on tho roadbotween Rutland vlllago and center Hutland. The farm contains T BILLS DUE TUB ESTATE Hr. G, T. Flanders may be paid the 'bo next 80 f Nlo.wackett street Mrs. Dr, novSdlw UkUicUc (4 designs). Rome-thlng good. Mailed on receipt 1IKAHNB A 00., V. 6. OCtl8dAw4w ALL IX of Hr. G, T. Flanders may subscriber within the next 80 days'at No. l O. T. FLANDKUR, Administratrix. CARDS r . of S cents In stamps. BOX 1407, N. Y. f have a posltlvo remedy for the above (11s-eaae ; by fla use thousands of cases of tho worst kind and of long standing have lieen cured. Indeed. o strong Is my faith In lla ef-flcacy that! will send TWO BOTTLER FREE, together with a valuable Treatise on thin disease, lo any sufferer (live express and P. O. address, lla. T. A. H LOCUM, IH1 Pearl street. New York. Novl5d4iw4w Idly ft a. . up the building, and prcmlsCH. Tho land Is situated near to the vlllsg, and Is valuable property to cut up Into building lota. PERSONAL PROPERTY. Two landaua, nearly new, ooet fl,000 each ; one three -seated Hiring wagon ; one brown mare, an excellent family horse, safe for any lady to drive; two promising colts, coming fouryoaraold ; all the farming and gardening tools belonging to tho Went street, or Former farm, coimlsilog of cans, wheelbarrows, shovels, spades, rakes, chains, ate., Ac. Terms cash. 3, W. CRAMTON, ABStgnoo, Rutland, Vt., Nov. 1, 1888. aid llurna, noc; llyron, 50c ; Mrs Browning, 56c ; Campbell, 40c Chaucer, 00c; Coleridge, 80c Cowper, 80c; Dante, 50c; Dryden; 50c; Ooeth,70c; Goldsmith, 50c; Humans, 50c ; Iliad and Odyssey. 70c. ; Hood, 60c; Ingelow, 50c; Keats, 40o ; Meredith, Me; Milt m, 50c; Moore, 00c; Pope, noc; Poe, 40c ; Rohlller, 40c; Hco t. Me; Tennyson, 50c; Virgil. 450, and other. Fine cloth binding ; sent for examination before payment on evidence of good faith; catalogue free. Not sold by dealera. JOHN B. AU)BN, Pub., 18 Viaey Bt., N. V. Novl5dAw4w NS NA1L8 OF BAW.PLATK. liberal discount to dealers. grab. I. HAKKIB MFQ OO. CJlot Ii i li Ji. R. HEYMAN, 25 Center Street, Is selling siss Heavy Wilier Orercoats I We offer More New Goods, We offer the Greatest Variety of Styles, We offer More Fine Clothing, We offer More Medium Priced Clothing, We offer More Genuine Bargains than any other Clothing House in this State. Mens, Youths, Boys and Childrens Clothing of all grades is piled on our counters, on which we offer great Bargains Our large trade enables us to buy goods in large quantities. Our goods are bought strictly for cash, and we guarantee to sell good, reliable ClothiDg lower than any other concern. HATS AND CAPS We are the exclusive agents for the Celebrated Knox Hat, and show a line of these goods. We offer a large line of Silk, Stiff and Soft Hats in fasnionable shapes in regular goods. A select line of Seal Caps at lower prices than ever .shown in Rutland Scotch Caps, Chinchilla and Cloth Caps in vizor and turban styles. FURNISHING GOODS. A full and complete line. UNDERWEAR. A large assortment of all weights. ELEGANT NECKWEAR. GLOVES AND MITTENS A large line of Buckskin Gloves and Mittens. A fine line of Driving Gloves, Street Gloves, and fine Dress Gloves. We are exclusive agents in Rutland for the Foster and Fowler Kids. UMBRELLAS in Serge, Alpaca and Cambric. BUFFALO AND COON SKIN OVERCOATS. We have just received the largest assortment of these goods ever opened in Rutland. We buy these goods in the West and can ffer greater bargains on them than any competitor. ROBES We offer a fine line at low prices. HORSE BLANKETS We are closing out our stock at ruinous prices. TRUNKS AND BAGS in all grades and prices at the lowest possible figures. Everyone is invited to call and see our stock, which is the largest ever shown in Ru land. Ordeis from out of town promptly attended to. Eabbittt 35 Merchants Row. Apples ! Apples ! Apples ! Choice Wayne county, IV. fruit, the P finest ever offered in town. Two cars sold dnring the last two days. Two iiore offered this morning, the last we expect to receive, M Helling for a few days more only at $4.00. The first to come will have first choice. Keyes & Co. Bates Sl and the Light-Running DOMESTIC" with the new attachments. FALL FASHIONS NOW IN STOCK. New Btyles received os Iwiuod. Try them. K. N. MEItRIAM, 15 Merchant s Row, Hatcls Military Baifll Have in stock ths Largest and Most Complete Assortment of Buffalo, Wolf, Bear, and Black Grey Goat Robes. and And RuUand Opera House Orchestra, are pre-urolah first class music lor any occasion, and any number ot men Mr. LI. F. McElroy, the celebrated Harpist and Ularto-netlst, has been secured. The addition of the Harp will not only be a novel feature, but will be especially useful where a limited number of instruments are wanted. Mr. J. Judge, the prompter, 15 one of the host, anil wUl bo found In every way satisfactory. R. L. H ATCII. Orders may be left at A . W. Higgins or at McClure Bioa.,28 Merchants How. nov7cleocl4wlw io SPECULATIVE INVESTORS. PLUSH AND WOOL LAP ROBES, . . . Messrs. Archer 4 son beg to announce that about 80 aercs and I. In a high state of cultl- from information received from their corres- nnklDII II nTIfikl vatlon. It I admirably adaptod for early madents "i the West they can with con II- I .1 1 IV Nk 1 1 M r I llinl markot gardening or any other purpose. Upon Jenco name a rising mining company, the Vwli K7 W III I I IVItj the prcmlneH are two houses, barns, a now Hnaresof which they believe maybe safeiy bought for an early rise of at least some Uun dreds per cent. They will give the Information on cnndl-dni HORSE RLANKETM, HI REFT BLA1VKKTH, NW EAT BLANK ETH, HORSE icy , tlon of receiving a peroei tage on the profits realized by those acting on their advice. 1IOOOH, HORNE BOOTH, RORHE BRIIHHEH, KELLS WHI1H, HIJUCTIVULEH, AC. Address AKCIIKK 4 HON, Mining Engineers, nOv7deoHt 80 Lafayette mce. New ork. I We will give exclusive! sxle, at and near Rutland, of a very popular brand of Hour, easily sold, large margin, lo a responsible doalcr there who will push It. FRANKLIN MILLS K novincodst aw Clark HI., Chicago, 111. Instantaneous Polish. For cleaning all kinds of Varnished or Polished Furniture. BffcctuaL Easily applied. Prepared and sold by E. N. MBUHIAM. 1 ,1 ; Harness from $7.50 to $100. Light Driving Ilarncas, full nickel, hand-made, for $35.00 per pair. Call and sco ns before yon buy and BAVE MONEY. 30 Ac 32 Center Street, V RUTLAND V T eifeiinEtf

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free