ST. AJLISAJSTS, VT., WEDNESDAY, MAY lft, 1868.
Vermont Daily TransciPt.
IMTllIitSHKI) EACH HVKNINU
djlire in lldrnfK' llliivk, Luke SI.. V. Ml
WIIiHUH V. DAVIS, IMtol
WiMint P. Davis, f,,().f .
lVr year, in advance,
Six inoiitliH, In advance
Three motitli-. in advance
One mouth, Iiuudvuucc '
Advertisements hIkiuIiI Ik- handed i!-H.l',ir'3'
h.h tlic uininitig of tlio day of their int 0(1 I"1""
Shall l forget tin i' when the epri g hum buck,
tul tin' grce? njii-tM begin about tlirce..
Ami cling ami biightcn : unil m In-, bus nicR
Of living, iniii no tsar of niclodios,
Ami no eyes wcnrj or the rainless r.
Tin' wm I'd grown shccU r than a lu ''tin bear,
Live with white unlets whose breii bus made
Each like a pillow wheic numr hi -aio laid,
l'ragiant. ami Irail. anil hid in thei!1"1 '""
Whin nil sweet tlowi l -cot iiti ri'ic happ
From golden iiii inoiii M of ii'ilrii t'",.
And out of Death springs Lifu, 1 joy from
,jvl brighter lo vimug lips, aiuW J" men
J.iall f forget tine thuii. forget tl then?
Tin- SL-j a Drinhini'iiP'
Tin- sky in a di inking cup
That Mas nveiturnul of oh
That down upon us pours
Its im of airv gold.
Wo diink the wine ,il, day,
Till thr lust drop is drain 'ip.
And arc lighted oil" to bed .
ISy the jewels in tin cup.
1'acts About H'omas JsttOoi:
It is not possible tosta exactly the
number of women emplodin the vari
ous branches of industry i New York.
In lKliO it amounted to 12-J21, but there
are probably twice as m:iy now. The
proportion of women to ic number of
men employed at the sac time was !17
1" of the one to 100 of tb other, and in
Philadelphia -ll.Hl. A considerable
number of new occupa'His have been
opened to women of hit or are more
largely followed by tliei, such as print
ing, engraving, Photoraph coloring
s compositor, wii.'ii have been
ry successful, and ic.iow employed
in several large csteIHioiits. includ
lug Harper's and Vt World olllee.
They earn from SI 1 t-M.'J per week, be
ing paid f0 cent per no ems on night
and 40 cents on day oi k, the same as
men. "Women arc ueli steadier then
men, and more to relied on. They
have no "blue Momys." and, except
far want of strengtlo move the forms,
mid such heavy rts of the work,
would be much pjvrable to men ; in
fact they are supenjjng them, except
in the night worker which they have
.been found too deate. They are also
employed at preswork, working ten
hours ut $0 per ek, and as binders,
book-sewers and Iders at from $o to
S10 per week. Out sixty-six hands in
one establishmei) ten average $10 per
week and two reeved $),(). Tn all of
tln.de occupation they are said to be
steadier than mei
As eiigraverB. omen can earn $21)
per week if skill. A publisher who
employs them sti three or four of them
work "on shareieach doing a special
part of the worlbut thinks tlioy do
not compete jy men from want of
practice, the sein for engraving being
very short, andiost plates being im
ported. The sa' gentleman employs
leniale clerks chashier and a sales
womanand fls them preferable to
men, because tV services are so much
cheaper, fn Hon there are ten ladies
employed as ol.s in tliedillerent book-
As r7rcTratoriid designers lor china
ware, women nve not been so success
ful as might bo tpected. This work is
mainly done bybreigiiers, and requires
a longer appreticeship than women
can give. Tho itler are employed as
burnishers, andan earn at this from $8
to $0 per week. This is a purely me
chanical and suiowhat laborious em
ployment, but m bo easily learned,
generally in a ninth. Men arc not un
gaged in it, so hat there is no direct
In many brtches of the tailoring
business wonuuliavo almost superseded
men the dlllernce of pay being such
that men canit compete with them.
At asluglo estulishnient in this citv a
bout thirty llvcrirls, all of Irish des
cent, are emplred from 8 a. m. to 0
p. m., milking ntaloons for the Bow
ery and fjhatliai street trade. Several
sewing machlji' are used, hut most of
tho work is dp. by hand. With the
exception of ciuWout. all the work is
done on tho pKiises by a division of
labor. By this i;ans the labor is les
sened, and a girlan earn jfearly double
what she could utko by tho ordinary
plan. The aveir0 wages are $7 per
week, smart ham earning as high as
$9. Men earn tm S10 to Sl-1 at the
heavier part ofthe work, such as
smoothing and psslng, which women
huvc not tho strcgth to 'do. Tho work
room is light, wall, and well ventilated
t with no incoveniice except the heat of
l no nro in sumiA1. cases ot slcKness
are rare, and th girls nro of average
health. As u da thoy are not Steady
workers but apt ttshirk when tlioy get
a little money. 1n renllv Industrious
are always on liar but a great number
. arc siiuuess aimazy, aud oiuy work
hecuusio necessity impels them.
4 The erenoral chu.ro from dnv to nleeo
work, which has aken place in most
Kinds, oi nusinea has been of great
boneilt to the Voin as well as tho men.
. Thoso who are catiblo and quick can
now earn far nioioinin they (lid before,
mid in less time also. A gentleman of
large experience states that sotnc rirls
In his employ can now earn $12 audi?.'!
by piece work, who only niude! under
till" old plan. Employers also generally
agree that the change lf as much for
their bcnelitus for that of their hands.
The largest and best Held of labor for
women in in occupations connected witli
the supply of female wearing apparel
dresses, cloaks, corsets, hoopskirts, and
also men's underclothing. In time
large cstuhlishincnls, about liOO hands
are engaged ut an average of S" ptr
week. 'The majority of these are skil
led hands, und'not more than one (pun
ter of those who apply are capable of do
ing the work. In one establishment
several colored girls are employed, and
are found to be very intelligent aud tt
I get along harmoniously with their as
isociates. In allot' these places the air
1 tendance is regular: few absences occur,
excepting from sickness, and a prefer
i ence is given to women over men.
Piece-work is the rule when possible,
illiu 1IIL- ui'lll'l.ll oiuuil m liioi in uuin ,
i it i ....!.. !.. i...i a ........
best. As a ttell-inlormed person states,
it "gives twice Hie amount of work
v r. ", .. i. , ... '
uo u.iyas wen penorinetanu wiino uy
nail as mucii superintendence. i no i
use of sewing machines and division of
labor have also been benelleial both to
employer and hands, and have greatly
'unproved the condition of the latter.
Among the women in these establish
ments there are many who receive
quite high wages. Ten, twenty, and
thirty dollars per week are not uncom
mon salaries, and there are several who
got even forty dollars per week. The
highest salary which any woman re
ceives in this city is $."5,000, -which, in at
least two instances, is paid without hesi
tation. In several large Broadway
houses there are saleswomen who re
ceive high salaries, but these are exper
ienced persons and control a set of cus
tomers. The Sun.
Tin- Hlailfnslmi'ii Dnel'tnif Gvomul.
ground, is situated in Maryland, some
six or eight nines irom Washington.
There, in a beautiful little grass plot,
surrounded by trees, is where a number
of most noted duellists resorted to per
form their deadly work.
In 181J5, Edward Hopkins was killed
here in a duel. This seemed to have
been the first of these fashioahlc mur
ders on this duelling ground.
In 1810, A. T. Mason, a United States
Senator, fought with hissister's husband
John McC'arty. McCarty was averse to
lighting, and thought there was no ne
cessity for it ; But Mason would tight.
McCarty named muskets loaded with
grapesh'ot, and so near together that
they would hit heads if they fell on their
faces. This was changed by the seconds
to loading with bullets, aud taking
twelve fett as the distance. Mason was
killed instantly, and McCarty who had
bis collar bone broken, still lives -with
Mason's sister in Clcorgetown. Ilis
hair turned white so soon after the duel
us to cause much comment. He has
since been solicited to act as second in
a duel, but refused, in accordance witli a
pledge lie made to his wife soon after
killing her brother.
In 1820, Com. Decatur was killed in a
duel here bv Com. Barron. At the first
lire both fell forward, with their heads
within ten feet of each other : and as
each supposed himself mortally wound
ed, each fully and freely forgave the
other, still lying on the ground. Deca
tur expired immediately, but Barron
In 1821, two strangers, named Lega
and Sega, fought here, and Sega was in
stantly killed. The neighbors only
learned this much of their names from
the marks on their gloves left on the
fround. Lega was not hurt.
In 1822, Midshipman Locke was
killed here by a clerk of the Treasury
department named (Mbsou. The latter
was not hurt.
In 1820, Henry Clay fought (his sec
ond duel) with John Kandolph, just
across the Potomac, as Uandolph pre
ferred to die, i at all, on Virginia soil.
He received Clay's shot, and then tired
in the air. This was in accordance with
a declaration made to Mr. Benton, who
spoke to Ilandolph of a call, the evening
before, on Mrs. Clay; and alluded to the
quiet sleep of her child and the repose of
the mother. Ilandolph quickly replied:
"I shall do nothing to disturb the sleep
of the ohild or the repose of themother."
"When Ilandolph 11 red he remarked: "I
do not shoot at you Mr. Clay," and ex
tending his hand, advanced towards Mr.
Clay, who rushed to meet him. Ran
dolph showed Mr. Clay where his ball
struck liis coat, and said, facetiously ;
"Mr. Clay, you owe nio a coat."
Clay replied: "Thank Clod the debt is
no greater!" They wore friends even
In 18LS2, Martin was killed by Cut.
Their lirst names are not remembered.
They were from tho South.
In 1S22, Mr. Key, son of Frank Key,
and brother of Barton Key, of Sickles
notoriety, met Mr. Sherborn ami ex
changed shots, when Sherborn sm'd :
"Mr. Key, I have no desire to kill
"No matter," said Kev, "I came to
"Very well then," said Shvrhorn, "1
will now kill you." Aud ho did.
In 1838, W. J. Graves, of Kentucky,
assuming the quarrel of James "Watson
Webb with Jonathan CUIoy, of Maine,
selected this phico for Cilloy's murder;
but tho parties learning that Webb,
with two friends Jackson and Merrell,
were armed and in pursuit, for tho pur
pose of assassinating Chillcy, moved to
wards the river and nearer tho city.
Their pursuers moved toward tho river,
but missed tho parties, and then return
ed t(T the citv. to which they wero soon
followed by (Iraves and the corpse of
Tin: UxituiA Mi:mhi:r. One of the
most dillicult things is, to keep silence
when we ought not to speak. John
Adains on a cprtain occasion, looked at
Thomas J ejlerson's portrait, romarKcu,
" There's a man who knew how to holtl
his tongue: what I. old too, never
Com moil Sfiisc vs. Senttmeiifattnin.
The following remarks were mndc by
the lion. Lyman Trenmin, one of the
counsel for the prosecution at the Into
trial of (Jen. Geo. W. Cole, for the mur
der of Mr. Hiscock, the "seducer" of his
In tho opening argument of tho coun
sel, the laws of tin land are alleged to
be defective, because the laws do not
punish tile adulterer with death. Cnn
anything lie more dangerous than this i
argument '.' The jury are thus called on !
to re-enact that the adulterer istobo put ;
to death, and disregard the law of the
land bv taking it into their own hi.ndH. !
I f the hi wm are defective, they have been '
so from the time we severed ourconnee-'
Hon with themother country, and should i
not beset aside in this unconstitutional
manner. If a woman is pure, she needs I,
no law for her protection, if she be of
diliicrciil churauhr. you may pile law
unon law Pellon on Ossa aim it will
unon law i eiuni on
- ,, . , , . ,
"LV" " ,,u " '
induction and rape In this case, we
lmvo ii wiminn over forty vents nf iil'ii.
-,"" ,;,,,-,-,: , f :nhii,
... ...," ': ' ,:' ... " li. 'l
.voman it is proposeil to have a law to
Hinish her seducer witli death, and to
et'the red-handed murderer go free.
"he mire matron of thirtv-tivo has a
ihield more eillcneious than huniaii
Uws. It is that purity of her heart,
vhich is the brightest jewel in her char
a'ter. She .can say as the Son of Man
aid to the tempter, "get thee behind
no!" Woman needs no law to protect
ler purity. Acouit this man, and then
g) home and tell your wife what you
hive done by disregarding the law, be-
Ciiise it was not strong enough to pro
tect the virtue of a woman of thirty-five
orforly years of age. There is nota true
wimaii among them that wouldn't tell
voi that vou had disgraced yourself and
rJ i r i : Uinu: OkdkaIj. A writer in the
Malms, India, Time, gives the follow-
Inabrief sketch of a singular custom
anvng the subjects of Queen Victoria
in icr Indian possessions, known as
"til ghee ordeal:
Anong the Malayalan Brahmins, as a,
ruleoiily the elder brother marries, and
youiger brothers have to lead a celibate
iife,'xcept where tho elder brother fails
to live issue after marrying three or
four vives. The great disparity between
the timbers of men and women permit
ted j marry produces striking effects.
No ran can procure u spouse for his
daughter for less than from 2000 to 8000
rs., tie regular dower in most cases being
a cotuderably larger sum. In conse
quent! of this, chastity among tlicfe
malesis rigorously enforced, and upon
theniist frivolous allegations recourse
used o be had to the ghee ordeal, in
whicl a xcaldal hand is considered a !
proof if crime! The ordeal used to be
pmctied in the Pagoda of Suchindrain;
a village about eight miles from Cape
y. . . i il ..1.1..! 1
jonnoin, unuer iciieis ouiuiiicu umn
the Miiiarajah of Travancore. A largo
brass vussel is lilled with ghee (melted
butter), and placed on a lire before sun
rise, where it is gradually boiled until
theravhof the sun fall vertically upon
it through a hole in the ceiling.
A bunch of green leaves is then hf Id over
the vessel, to test tho heat of theghee by
the cracking of the leaves. If the ghee
is hot enough a small silver bsll is then
thrown into it, which tho accused has to
pick out, often after two or three vain
attempts. The hand Is raen wrapped
up and examined three cays after and
the apsence of a blister lea proof of in
nocence ! About thirty years ago this
practice was put dowr by the British
government. The Ma'uirajah, however,
granted permission M 1803 for a sham
performance of the ordeal, and it has
occasionally been uidergone since.
Soi'TIIKltN Hl'JTAMTY. A young
man from Clevland, Ohio, who went
last month to fennessee to engage in
lumbering operations, avus driven from
the State by tioKu-Klux-Klan because
lie employe' black instead of white
laborers in cutting timber. He was
waylaid in-i solitary place by a band of
masked m-'ii on horseback, who, after
demandi'g his place of residence, told
him the were after him, and upon his
turninr to flee, fired upon him. The
fugitive, however, was not hit by the
bullet, but his horse stumbled and
threv him, breaking his shoulder and
otherwise seriously injuring him. He
wni rescued by a party of negroes and
talen to Sholbyville, when soon after
lo received a mysterious letter dated
'Chamber of Death," marked with tho
absurd symbols, and couched in the
warning him under penalty of
assassination to leave the State by' tho
next train. This by the advice of his
friends lie did.
Sthewinci tub G haves ov oun
Dead with Flowehs. Gen. John A.
Logan, Commander In Chief of the
Grand Army of the Bopublie, has issued
an order to tho Posfrs throughout the
country, which opens with this para
The 30th day of May, 1803, is designat
ed for the purpose of strowing with llow
ors, or otherwise decorating tho graves
of comrades who died In defence of their
country during tho lato rebellion, and
whoso bodies lie in almost every city,
vlllago, and hamlet churchyard in the
land. In this observance no form of
ceremony is prescribed, but Posts and
comrades will, In their own way. ar
range such llttlng services and testimo
nials of respect as circumstances may
Speaking of the heroicdead and of our
duty to cherish tenderly their memory,
tho order says:
If other eves trrow dull, und other
hands sluok, and other hoarts cold in 1
the solemn trust, ours shall keep it well I
as long as tho light inn! warmth of life1
remains to us.
TM us then, at the time appointed,
gather around their sacred remains and
garland the passionless mounds above
them, with the choicest ilowers of
spring time; let us raise above them the
dear old ilug they saved from dishonor;
let us in this solemn presence renew
our pledges to aid andassistthoso whom
they have left among us a sacred charge
upon a nation's gratitude, the soldier's
widow and orphan,
E W P T R M !
LAKE ST., ST. AXjBANS, VT.
Would nay to the
that they an
ucoplu uf Franklin County,
prepared to offer them
fresh trom market, at thu lowest ciihIi prieu, at
Wholesale! and retail.
fast. The finest in the market. If vou want
mixed Teas, buy pure Tens of BXltXEK fc
CHOWLKY, pick raspberry leavim and mix to
suit your taste. You will lind it cheaper than to
huv mixed Teas of i
f any Jutw oik Tea Co
11AUNEH A- CHOWLEY KEEP THE BEST
Go to BABNES A OHOWEEY'S for tho best
P. R. MOXiASSBS, SUaABHOUSB
1'. B., HAVANA,
If you would keep elean, huv vour
Of BABNES A (UiOWI.EV.
l'EEHLESS, ()". K.,
To Tobacco Chowers, Smokers, and Snuil'-Ta-kers
: Wo buy of tho manufacturers, and can
please you both in ipiality and price.
We wfiiitEiirnicrs and Dealenj to bear in mind
that we keep the Pure Boston ground
Tho onls salt suitable for dairy purposes, which
will be sold as low as can bought in litis market.
For a good light aud no danger of explosions,
Of BABNES A CKOWLEY. Price us lmv
The best brands constantly on hand. Alio,
Graham und Buckwheat Flour, Kve and Corn
Finally if you want anything in tho line of
good groteries, tho place to buy them is at
BAKNES A. CBOWLEY-S.
Cash paid for all kinds of Country Produce. -Goods
sold at wholesale at the lowest possible
213 BAKNES A. CKOWLEY.
iii-oroe w. iiAitNi-s, I st A1i,ansVt
I..I. CUOWI.KV,. ( AUMUH l.
C COWAN 1IKOWN
11 U1LD1NG 11 A HD WAltE.
Wo havo tho larguat aud best assorted stock
of goods of every description, in tho above line,
lO'iinioniKi m tno Ktato,
As ayents for thu
largest Belting Factories,
we keeji a supply of
Of all sizes, on hand, wo otter a full and com
plete assortment of
and J la mess
And arc constantly receiving consignments of a
superior article ot Oak .and Hemlock Harness
Leather. Patent Collar and Basset, Grain and
Split Skirting and Winker, Hard and soft Dash.
ICn numelcd OH Ton and drain
Which wo offer at a low cash Hgnro.
202.3m McGOWAN A BKOWN.
J. VBonilNOHAM M'OOWAK, f ki A1i.alla Vt
OKOIIIIK. W. llKOW.S-. "l,,a"M' '
WYMAN & HUNTINGTON,
Acknowledging the. Mutinous ami liberal put.
miiage or the publloln tho pant twenty vimm, I,
Now fi iii'it. the promise, (and let the past be tho
nssurauco) that this corner of Ihe jjood little
STATE OF VERMONT,
And sonio portion or thu P. Q., shall bo well and
honestly .upplied at tho lowest possible, ratcm
with all the grades nf American, HwIhmA English
In GOLD and SIM'EB One.
J E W E L K T
Latest palteniM ami all grades
Masonic and Mechanics' Pins, Solid Silver Ware,
warranted lino as coin. Beautiful
EI j EOT 1(0 PLATED GOODS,
Erom all the best factories, such nH
Syrup Cups, Mustard and Child's Cups, Vases,
Collin Plates, linallv evcrvthing of tirst iiuality
This is tin- only place in the county whe.ni you
can get, direct from tho manufacturers, thu
Genuine Win. Rogers & Son's
'Spod.is, 1'oiKh, Kim ci, Jiiidles Ac. Don't be de
I cl ived and liny ti 2d qualitv goods when its ho
easy to get Vie brat and at almost the same price.
A great variety Clocks, Table and Pocket
In abundance. Everybody wants a knife then
let everybodv call and gct'one. A largo assort
ment of Gold, Siiver and Steel Spectacles and
BAGS, GAMES .IC.
Biiic and Pistol Cartridges, Bevolvers, Huberts'
Needles (warranted.) Watches, Clocks, and
Jewelry repaired in tho bust possible manner.
All work warranted satisfactory or payrcfundi'd.
Engraving neatly executed, and at reasonably
At the old stand, Brainerd's Building, corner
Main and Bank streets.
St. Albans. Feb
10th, 1808. 203-tt
This is tho best
article yet put before
the public for all
kinds of Sores and
Eruptions of tho
Skin, as Salt Bheuui,
Old Sores, Broken
Breasts, Stings of Pi
tt e c t s , Vegetable
Fully upholding Dr.
Polund's reputation as an originator of valuable
remedies. It is tho
GREAT FAN ACE A!
For burns, sca'ds, frost bitten parts, chapped
lips and hands, cracks in tho feet, (with which
old people are troubled,) styes upon the eye
lids, and in fact everything to which a salvo is
applicable. Price, 25 cents. Manufactured un
der the supervision of the originator,
DR. J. W. POIAND,
And for sale bv all Wholesalo and Botail Drug
gists, and a( Country Stores. Geo. O. Goodwin
A Co., and Bust Bros., A; Bird, Boston, tdeneral
C. . POLAND,
Proprietor. Also, Agent for Medicines manu
factured by Dr. J. W. Poland, viz: Cedar Plas
ter, Diarrluca Elixio, Indian Pile Bemedy, Ca
thartic Pills. Ac. 188-lveow.-
"It "Work's Like a Charm."
Kcnne's Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Head
ache, Hemic.' a Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Tooth
ache. Kenno's Paiu-Killing Magic Oil cures Neural
gia. Kcnno's Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Cholera
Konno's Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Kheu
uiatism. Kcnuu'tt Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Lame
Kcuue's Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Shin
Homo folks seem to bo proud of telling how
"lamo their shoulders aro" of my crick m tho
back" or, "I havo got tho Sciatica" and de
light in brafiging that "nothing can'eure me!"
hut when wo get such "awful folks" to uso
Kccnc's Pain-Killing Magio Oil, faithfully, wo
not only euro their lameness and charm away
their pains, but we, actually take all that kind of
"brag out nf them !' and tlioy frankly own up
and say, "It works like a charm I"
Sold by all Druggists, Merchants and Grocets.
Hole proprietor and manufacturer, Pittsticld,
VKItMONT CKNTKAIj AND HCLMVAN
I CommoiiotnK AprU 13, 1808.
( Th.HSH OOISH ROt'TII ANE HART
Leave St. AlbatiH at (1.15a. in., 12.00 iioon, nd
I 7:20 p. m.
Mail Train leaves St. Albans at flilfl a. ni and
coiinectH at Burlington with Butland Boad, at
IWhito llivu .Timet Ion andUollnwH VnAU witli
I trains tot Boston, Worcester, Springllold, and
with trains on Passumpsie B. B arilvrs at New
I York at lO.l.i p. in,
iMy Express leaves Montreal lit H;30a. tn., St.
Johns at 10:00 n. m., Ogdcimburgh at fi-30 a. ni.,
Boiiho s Point at 10:15 a. in., for Boston, Ac, ur-
m iiin iii jiumou, via. i.oweu at ru:yop. in.
tlieshiro Boad for Boston and Worcester and
witn Vermont Valley Kailroad for Springfield, Ac.
and arriving in NowYork at 12.30 p. in.
TUA1N8 OOINO SOUTH AM) WKHf.
I.eavo for Montreal at (1:10 a. in., 0:50 p. in.
For house's Point and Ogdeusburgh at ihii.l
a. in., 12:05 p. m.,and 3.10 p. in.
Day Express leaves Boston via. Lowell 8.0,1 a,
in. for Burlington, St. Albans, Montreal, Ac
Mail Train loaves Boston via Lowoll. nt 7:0)
a. ni,, via Luwroneo and I'itohburB at 7.30 a.m.,
SnrltiKflold at 7:15 a. m for Burlington, ami
Accommodation Traiu loaves Nortlifield &l
8:00 a. m., for Burlington, Butland, St. Albans,
House's Point, Ogcndeaburch, Ac.
Night Express leaves BoUowh Falls at 10.00 p,
in., receiving passengers from Vermont Valley
Kailroad, leaving Now York at 12.10 p. m., and
from Cheshire Bailrond, leaving Boston at 6:30
p. in., connecting at Whito Kivcr Junction with
train leaving Boston at 5:00 p. m., for Burling
ton, House's Point, Montreal and Ogdensburgh,
connecting with Grand Trunk Trains for tho
Sleeping cars arc attached to both tho night
Express trains running between St. Albans an
Boston, and St. Albans and Springfield.
Through tickets for Chicago and tho West fo
sale at tho principal stations.
G. MEBBILL, Hup.
St. Albans, April 13, 1808.
EUTIjANO AND mJKMNUTON ANI VT
On and after Dee. 2d, 1807, trains will rn
as follows, viz :
MOVING SOUTH AND KAST.
Leave Burliugtoiil'it8:30 a. in., 1:35 p. in. 3:31
0;lo p.m. Arrive at Butland at 11:25 a. m., 4:H
p. m. 8:00 a. m. 12.50 a. m.
Leave Butland at 4:00 a. m., 12:00 in. Arrhu
Bellows Full at 7:40 and 2:20 p. m., A 3:25 a.
Leave, Bellows Falls at 7.50 a. in., 2:25 p. in.,
8:30 a in. Arriro at Braltleboro' at 8:50 a.m.,
3:20 p. m., 4:27 a. m.
MOVING NOllTH AN II WHiT.
Leave Braltleboro' at 11:00 n. m., 4:45 A'9:00p.
m. Arrivo at Bellows falls at 12:00 . m., and
5:40 and 9:55 p. in.
Leave Bellows Falls at 12.35 p. m., 5:45 p. in
10.00 p. m. Arrivo at ButUml at 3:1(1 p. m.,
9:00 p. in. 12:35 a. m.
Leave Butland at (1.00 a. m., 1.20 p. in.. 3.30
p. in. 1:30 u. m. Arrivo at Burlington at 9:45 a.
m., 4:25 ji. in., and 0.15 p. m. 4.15 a. m.
TRAINS .CONNKCT AH FOLLOWfl:
1KB' At Burlington with Boats on jcauo Cham
pluin and Vermont Central and Vermont and
Canada Bailroads, for Montpclicr, St. Albans,
Kouho'm Point, Montreal, Ogdensburgh, and .thu
West. At Butland witli trams for Troy, Alb-Miy
and New York, Saratoga Springs, Schenectady,
and tho West. At Bellows Pulls with trains on
Cheshire Kailroad for Fitchburgh, Worcester,
Lowell, and Boston. With Vt. Valley Bailrpad,
for Bratlleboro', Springfield, Hartford, New Ha
ven, and Now York and with Sullivan Kailroad
for Windsor, Whito Kivcr Junction, Wells Biver,
St Johnsbury. Newport, Littleton, and the
Passengers for tho West will lind this a cheap,
pleasant, and expeditious route.
FOB TICKETS, and all necessary information
enquire at the Olilces on tho lino.
1-tf. GEO. A. MEBBILL. Supt.
WINTER AKHANGEMEN r-1864-A.
On and after Monday, Nov.
Trains will run as follows :
14, 1804, Passenger
Day Express Train leaves Concord a 9.35 a.
m., for Whito Biver Junction, connecting with
I bl, Ultra lui j,mii'i . , jfuiiiiituii, ,.uunw . ..,,
Montreal, Ac, and with Ogdensburgh and Grand
Trunk Bailroads, for the West.
trains ror Jiontpciicr, jsurnngton, nouse s 101111,
i Aiau Train leaves uoncora ai -iv.in a. m., ior
j Whito Biver Junction, connecting with train for
I Wells Kivcr, St. Johnsbury, Barton," Newport,
! Willoughby and Magog Lakes, Ktanstcad, Bath,
ijiuicion, ami J-iUiicasicr: aiso, wuii iraius lor
Montpelier, nurlmgton, St. Albans, Jlouse s 1'oint,
Moutrela, Ogdensburgh, and tho West.
Bristol Train loaves Concord at 3.30 p. in., for
Franklin aud Bristol.
I Evening Express Tram leaves Concord at 8.11
p. in., for Whito Biver Junction, connecting with
trains for Montpelier, Burlington, St. Albans,
House's Point, Montreal, Ogdensburgh, and tho
"Or on arrival of trains from Bostoii,AVoicesti-r,
Po'-tsmouth, Portland. Ac. -
Morning Express Train leave Whito BiVfcl
Junction for Concord at 1.15 a. m., or on arrival
' of train from Ogdensburgh and Montreal. On
Mondays at 0.25 instead of 1.15.
Bristol Train leaves Bristol for Concord at 8
I a. in., and Franklin at 9.12 a. m.
Mail Train leaves Whito Biver Junction for
I Concord at 12.15 p. ni., or on arrival of trains
I over tho Yunnout Central, Passumpsic, ami
Whito Mountains Bailroads.
Day Express Train leaves Whito Biver Junc
tion at 4.58 p. m., or on arrival of trains from
Montreal and Ogdensburgh, Brattleboro', Keeno,
Bellows Falls, Windsor, Ac, connecting at Con
cord with train for Manchester, Nashua, Lowell
These trains connect at Concord with trains
for Manchester, Lawrence, Portsmouth, Port
land, Nashua, Worcester, Now York, Lowell, am'
Boston. ONSLOW STEABNS, Agent.
Concord, N. II., Nov. 10, 1804. 1-tf.
JJOUGHTON'S OYSTEB HOUSE,
BARNES' BLOCK !
LAKH HTHKT. . .
Chesapeake & Baltimore Oysters
AT WUOI.KSAU5 AND lll'TAll..
This brand of oy tiers is the largest and 'input in
tlio market. Hotels-, Private Parties, and Fun
tlvals, furnished nt inside prices. 198
SACK Cats, in every style at
WM. N. SMITH A CD'S.
(CLOTHING, Clothing for Spring at
j WM, n. HMrrn
TH A CO S.
SHAKEKPEKE Collars, of all kinds at
WM. N. SMITH A CO S.
G OTO WM. '. SMITH A CO'S fortlie Beini."
T Patent Shape Collar.
iMgnt express leaves Ogitensuurgh at 11.30 n.
in., Montreal at :i:30 p. in., Bouso'h Point at 5.40
p. in., St. Johns at i:50 p. m., arriving at Boston
at H.-I0 a. in., connectim? at hcllnwu Vnllu witl.
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