Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Vermont daily transcript. (St. Albans, Vt.) 1868-1870, May 13, 1868, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Vermont
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
VttT&MCXNTT DTLY rmA2STSOKTPT, IMA
Vermont Daily Transcript.
Wkdnksday, May in, 1808.
The Coinhiff Cam pa tun
On thu 20th of the present month the
Republican National Convention will
meet at Chicago to nominate cnndldutos
to be supported by Republicans for the
otllco of President and Vice President of
the United Slates, and to put foiwnrd
anew a platform of principles, there
can be no doubt that (Jon. t S. (.'runt
will be the choice of the Convention, as
he is of the people, for the first office, and
we sincerely trust that the strong name
of that true patriot, Hannibal Hamlin,
will be selected for the second.
The Democracy, or as it has been more
proporly called in view of its liall'sup
port of Mr. Johnson, and in view of one
of its cliaiacleristics, the Demijohmon
party will make its nomination of stand
ard bearers in New York, on the 1th
of .lulv. according to the issued call.
We think that policy will dictate to
(hut party the nomination ofa western
man, and that Mr. Pendleton will be its
choice; but the Democrat are so at sea,
and so totally rudderlss since the death
of slavery, that we acknowledge it very
difficult to make as rea-onable a predic
tion of what tbey will do as of what
they oittjht to do. 1 fWIIkins Micawber
was now alive, it is reasonable to prc
Mime that he wouldseeure t lie first place
upon the ticket, with a hope that "some
thing might turnup." It would be a
short way for "both Wilkins and his
Dinah" to "sleep in one grave;" but we
cannot except such n pleasing and melo
dramatic exit for t lie Democracy. They
will, in the present unsettledstate of the
country, and of men's minds, make a
spirited campaign if polit if nominations
are made; and hence we expect a warm
and exciting political canvass during
the summer and fall ; and if the people
do not well understand the issues before
election day, it will not be because of
the want of opportunities to hear both
sides. Upon a fair hearing of both sides
we are content to trust the decision of
the. question of who our next rulers shall
be, and the remainder of reconstruction,
and for the reason that we think the in
tellegent judgment of the people is to be
The addition of a Presidential cam
paign to the usual fall elections will pro
duce a spirited contest; and so far as our
moderate abilities extend, we hope to
use them for the cause which seems to
us nearest right, discussing questions as
(Ulrly ns our knowledge will nllmv, imd
in the interest of the people more than
Dcnth of Lord Hroitfham.
Lord Brougham, the eminent reform
er, and Ex-Chancellor of England, died
on Saturday at Cannes, France, in the
00th year of his age. He was born in
Edinburgh, and received his education
at the High School and University of
that place, where he settled as an advo
cate and barrister, remaining there un
til 1800. He was one of the founders of
the Edinburgh Review, for which he
wrote many able articles which attract
ed much attention. He was brought in
to the House of Commons, in 1810, for
Camelford, by the Earl of Darlington,
and was there recognized as one of the
leaders of the opposition to the tory
ministry. Hisopposition to slavery was
signalized in 1811, when lie carried
through Parliament a bill making par
ticipation in the slave trade a felony. In
1812 he sought to become one of the
members for Liverpool, but was beaten
by Mr. Canning ; and lie remained with
out a seat for some years. He was elec
ted for Winchelsea in 181.", when he be
gan his labors in behalf of popular edu
cation. He supported all measures that
bore against slavery, was a zealous advo
cate of Catholic emancipation, a bold
law reformer, a vigorous opponent of
the corn laws, and a mot eloquent de
nouncer of the Holy Alliance.
Lord Brougham was elected Lord Rec
tor of the University of Glasgow in 1S25,
and took the principal part in effecting
the corporation of the London Univer
sity. He also aided in founding "The
Society for the Diffusion of Useful
Knowledge." After the death of George
IV, he was returned to the House of
Commons as one of the members from
Yorkshire. On the foundation of the
Gray Ministry in 18'M) he was made ex
Chancellor, with the title of Baron
Brougham and Vaux. He was a sup
porter of Parliamentary Reform, which
the Gray Ministry had been established
to effect. The measuro was carried af
ter a contest of eighteen months. But
he was unpopular in tlio ministry, and
disliked at the palace, while the favor of
the people was no longer his. Tlio
Whigs were fairly shoved out of power
-in 1834, and Lord Brougham lost his
high post, which ho could not regain
when they returned to otllco in the
spring of 1835. Nor did ho evor after
ward obtain office. Since that time, his
lordship continued to hold an indepen
dant position in the Upper Houso, free
ly criticizing the political measures of
Whig and Tory governments alike, hut
paying constant and careful attention to
the legal business of the House as one of
Ex-Chancellor Brougham was a volu
minous writer, and leaves behind him
many works of value. Ho was a sharp
wrlteras well as afpoikcr. Though a1
professed abolitionist yet he sided with
slaveholders in their attempt to break
up the Union. As a coteinporary says:
"He had been a bold and uncompromis
ing abolitionist throughout his long e;i-
rcer, and in various ways he had ex
pressed a coarse contempt for American
slaveholders, which had annoyed them
much, and had not been without its ef
fect in making them rebels, for they
saw in it the ((pinion of Christendom,
and that opinion they defied, and were '
anxious to reverse it by success hi arms,
the only thing that all men can rem-,
, , , , .
prebend, and which most men enngcto.
And vet at eighty-three he took up the
. gean(-a(-arms had already taken the
that mighty party in England which proper precautions in the matter,
threw its weight into thesccession scale, Senator Sherman said that notice of
thus morally supporting a causeless ro-l jl"' same should be given in the morn
bellion and cruel slavery,-a form of 'Uffi'Villi,,w ... n.i .1.... ...
slavery, too, which one of the grandest
of Hnglislinien had ju.tly pronounced
"the sum of all villanics."
Cajit. George Tucker, who has been
nominated for Congress by the Repub
licans of the Seventh Congressional Dis
trict in Virginia was formerly a lawyer
in Vermont, and entered the army as a
Captain in the 4th Vermont Regiment.
Rev. Dr. Lincoln, of the Central Btq
tist Church in Providence, bus resigned
his charge in order that he may accept
the Professorship of Church History in
Newton Theological institution.
We see it stated that Col. Le Grand,
B. Cannon, Hon. W. E. Doyle, F. W.
Rhinclander, and a number of other
New Yorkers who are interested in the
Rig Muddy Coal Mines of Illinois, have
gone on an examining tour to lronf
Mountain and Pilot Knob, Missouri, to
learn more about the recent experiments
of making iron from Missouri and Il
Ronnixu a Piuntkii. Half a dozen
houses in LaCrosse, Wis., were entered
the other night by a gang of burglars,
among them the house of Charles Sey
mour of the La Crosse Jtepublicuii, and
brother of Mr. Martin Seymour of St.
Albans, who says they got little or noth
ing from him, and adds:
"J What possessed the miserable (Jeviis
to pay their respects to a poor printer,
after the Saturday night elephant had
stepped on our wallet is beyond compre
hension. Jukk. Davis. Mr. Davis' bail bond
was renewed on the 2nd inst. Tt is for
100,000, nn.Uhreo-fourths of the SU111 Is
secured by the signatures of three emin
ent Northern men, namely, Gerrit
Smith, Cornelius Vanderbilt, and Hor
ace Greeley. Tho remainder is secured
by the signatures of gentlemen of Rich
mond. It is really believed that the
trial' will begin at the beginning of next
month; and Chief Justice Chase author
izes the announcement that he would
be ready to attend to it in two days after
the close of President Johnson's trial.
Hanoki). Samuel Mills, the Fran
conia murderer, was hanged on Wednes
day forenoon, at Haverhill, N. H. He
murdered Mr. George Maxwell, a re
spectable resident of Franconia, on the
Cth of December, I860, and the crime
was of the most brutal character. Mills
was a Cornish man, and was in his 28th
Shaiu The Pall Mall Gazette noti
ces that the House of Commons has ex
empted the Marines in her Majesty's
forces "from being flogged any moie on
shore in peace time;" whereupon livery
Saturday says that if the Houso of Com
mons could devise some plan for pre
venting her Majesty's forces from being
flogged in war time, it would postpone
indefinitely the settlement of the Ala
'flic Saturday Jlcvicw says it would be
silly to deny that they (the English,)
"are more inclined to attend to the com
plaints of, America, now that she has
shown herself a very powerful nation,
than Ave should be if she were a weak
OniTi.'AKY. Col. A. G. Hazard, of En
field, Conn., tho great powder manufac
turer of the country, died in New York
on Thursday of last week, after un ill
ness of two months. Ho was a native of
Rhode Island, and commenced the man
ufacture of powder in Enfield twenty
five years ago. At the time of his death
he was the largest powder manufacturer
In the world. Col. Hazard was one of
Daniel Webster's most valued friends,
and a few years ago lie was the Demo
cratic candidate for Lieutenant Govern
or of Connecticut. Heleaves ajwidowand
three daughters, one of whom is the
wife of Governor Bullock of Massachu
setts. Col. George Thompson, son of James
Thompson, of Concord, and a Lieuten
ant in tlio United States Navy, died on
the 2d inst., on board tho Ocean Queen
near the Isthmus of Panama. He was
formerly connected with a New York
and a Now Hampshire Regiment, and
tlio 5th U. S. Infantry.
flST-Tho Evening Journal at Jersey
City of which Z. K. Pangborn, Esq,,
formerly of St. Albans, Iseditor-in-chief,
has been enlarged and improved, and
nppears to bo In a prosperous condition,
Thc Jmjnaelimenl Trial.
,t , lt , .
On Monday the Senate assembled for ,
, deliberation, at 0 o'clock. There were
i only eight members present at the open-1
ing, but before the leading of the jour-
l nal was finished others had come in to i
he number of about twenty.
'Hie l met Justice said: "The Senate,
meets this morning under the order for
deliberation, and (he doors will be closed
unless some Senator makes a motion
Senator Sherman submitted n motion
1 that on luesday the Sergeaut-al-arms
be directed to arrest any one in the gal-
h-rlos who violates the rules of order. '
read a standing oniei to mat oiled.
Senator Sumner thought that an inti-1
mation to the Sergeant-at-arms would
" rhluIlK1' Itt the ser. ,
there will probably be many strangers
in the galleries Tuesday. tlie'CIiief Jus
tice oclnrc the call ol the roll adnion
ish all persons that no manifestations of
applause or approval will bo allowed in
the Senate under ponaltv of arrest.
This proposition meeting with goner-
al approbation, Mr. Sherman withdrew
The doors were closed at 10.20.
ft is stated that the following action
was had, during the secret session :
TlieSenate lias adopted the following
rmula, which the Chief Justice is to
each Senator when his name is called
First. "Do you believe Andrew John
son guilty of this article as charged ?"
Second, "Do you believe ih'm consti
tues a high crime and misdemeanor?"
TheSenolors (hen began their fifteen
minute sneeehes in sunnort of (heir voIcm
on the final auestion.
Senator Stewart of Nevada made the
first speech, declaring that, he believed
Andrew Johnson guiltv of all the ar -
tides charged, and should therefore
I vote for his conviction.
He was followed by SenatorSherman,
who said ho would vote for the Presi-
dent's conviction on the second, third,
fourth and eighth articles of impeach
ment. ScnalorShcrinan was followed by Sen
ator Grimes of Iowa, who said lie "could
not vote for the President's conviction
on any of the articles , of impeachment,
and therefore would eat his vote for
President Johnson's acquittal.
As soon as he sat down Mr. Kdmunds
of Vermont took the floor and spoke in
favor of conviction showing that lie will
voto guilty on nearly all, if not all, of
Senator Hendricks (Dcni.) spoke
against all of the articles and condemn
ed the whole impeachment.
Senator Howe agreed with Senator
Sherman. Senators Williams and Mor
rill of Maine sustained all tlio articles.
The Senate then took a recess, after
which Garrett Davis took the floor in
support of the President's innocence.
He was followed by senator Henderson
who spoke l"i minutes against the 1st lid
nnil articles, and ceased without de
claring or intimating that he was in fa
vor of any of the articles.
Messrs. Reverdy Johnson and Dixon
both spoke on the President's side after
The Senate assembled Tuesday at
noon, and before coming to a vote on thu
Impeachment articles adjourned until
There will therefore lie no decision of
the Jury in this great trial till Saturday
and perhaps not then.
Articles of Impeachment.
The following Hiunmary of the articles
of Impeachment will be of interest to
the readers of the Tiianisciupt :
Article 1 charges that the President
did unlawfully, and in violation of the
Constitution ami laws of the United
States, issue an order in writing for the
removal of Edwin M. Stanton from the
office of Secretary of War, the same be
ing done without the advice and consent
of the Senate, then being in session.
Art. 12 charges that the President, in
violation of the Constitution of the
United States, and contrary to the pro
visions of the Tenure ofOllice act, with
out the advice and consent of the Sen
ate of the United States, then in session,
and without authority of law, did ap
point one Lorenzo Thomas to be Secre
tary of Wur( interim.
Art. .'t reiterates the fact witli regard
to Thomas' appointment, founding the
additional charge of illegality upon the
fact of no vacancy having happened in
said olllce of Secretary for the Depart
ment of War during the recess of the
Senate, and no vacancy existing in said
olllce at the time.
Art. 4 charges that the President coh
spircd with Thomas and others to de
prive Secretary Stanton of li is olllce,
contrary to the provisions of an act en
titled" An Actto define and punish cer
tain conspirators," approved July III,
Art. r charges that tho President con
spired with Thomas and others to de
feat tho execution of the Tenure of
Art. 0 charges the President with un
lawfully conspiring with Thomas by
force to soize, take and possess the pro
perty of the United States, in (lie War
Department, contrary to the conspiracy
act, and with intent to violate the Ten-ure-of-Ofilco
Art. 7 charges that the President, in
conspiring to prevent tlio execution of
tlio Tonure-of-Ofllco act, did unlawfully
attempt to prcvont Secretary Stanton
from holding his office, and did commit,
a high misdemeanor in office.
Art. 8 charges that tlio President,
witli intent unlawfully to control tho
disbursements of tlio moneys impropri
ated for tho military service and for tho
Department of War, did appoint Thom
as to be Secretary of War ad interim.
Art. I) charges the President with cn
duavoringto induco Gen. Emory to vio
olato tho laws and to receive and obey
orders from him (the President) con
trary to taw
Art. 10 charges that tlio President,
unmindful of his duties and the dignity
oi jiih oiuce, unu oi mo narmony wnicn
mini,, tr. ,.:.- ....... !. .".....
ought to exist hetween the (llllerent
hrauchcH of the Government, and dc,
aligning to hring Congreas intooontoinpt,
did on certain Hpecillod days, as woll as
on other occasions, deliver with a loud
voioo certain intemperate, mtlumniotory
and Kcandolous liarnngues, and did
therein utter loud threats and bitter
menaces as well against Congress a the i
laws of the United States duly enacted
theicby, amid the cries, jeers and laugh- 1
ter of the multitude then assembled and
In hearing reference be had to speeches 1
at Washington, Cleveland and St.
Art. tl, charges the President with I
publicly denying the leiralltv of Con-
giess, or (hat its legislation wjis binding i
upon him ; and with attempting to lire
vent the execution of the '1 enuie-ol-()f-;
flee act ; with attempting to movent
sWrHnrv Ktnntmi'u numin nm uu ..oi....
although the Senate refused to concur hi
hi- suspension ; and with attempting to
f ' flie execution ofan appropriat ion
act and abo the net nrov dnur for the
government of the rebel l States
Terrible Volcanic Eruptions at
thc Sandwich Islands.
Our 11 ii ml rid Lives LostCreat
Destruction of Property.
The barque Comet, which arrived at
Sun Eraneiseo on Thursday, from the
.aiidwieu islands, nrings accounts ol a
i terrible voleanieeruptlun by the Mauna
! lj(,ll which began its demonstrations on
"March 2.H. One hundred earthquake
, shocks were felt, and during the two
weeks following, to April 13, two tlious-
earthquake shocks occurred at
UVaiseliina. Thecartli opened in many
j phices, and the tidal wave, (it) feet high,
! "Vl 1 mL l"I " cocoa uecs ior
' quarter of a mile inland, sweeping
human beings, houses and everything
movanle l.elore it. Hie shock prostrat
ed churches and houses, and killed
many persons. In all, 100 lives were
lost, besides 1000 horses and cattle.
The erateis vomited fire, rocks and
hivu, and a river of red hot lava five or
six miles long (lowed to the sea at the!
i rat )l lt'n m"-' wr lu,,ir. destroyinu
cveryuung noioro it, and lorming an is
' lne -ct'!l- A m'w crater, twt
1 mik's ,,!lri opened, throwing rocki
j and streams of lire 10(10 feet high, ant
streams oi lava roueu to ;tne sea. A
onetime the illumination extended.')'
miles at night. The lava has pushel
out from the shore one mile. At YVal.
china, three miles from the shore, tie
Conval Islands rose suddenly, emittiig
a column of steam and smoke, wide
the Keno packet was parsing, spatteriig
mud on the vessel.
The greatest shock occurred April 12.
Prior to the eruption there was a g'at
shower of ashes and pumice. Du'jng
the shock tho swinging motion oil he
earth was dreadful, so that no pcl-on
could stand. In the midst of thu an
eruption of red hot. earth rolled dwn
the mountain and rushed across'' tho
plain at the rate of three miles in firee
minutes, and then ceased. Then time
a great tidal wave, and then strains of
The villages on theshoro were a) des
troyed by this wave, and tlio earth ipen
ed under the sea andredened the inter.
The earth eruptions swallowed liirty
persons, and the sea many more. Jretit
suuenng and terror prevailed m tedis
trict, and the whole region was atfetcd.
The sloop Live Yankee has ben dis-
uispatclied with provisions, &c.,o res
cue and relieve.
The Honolulu correspondence )f the
San Francisco Jlultctiit gives the letails
of the volcanic disturbances slnwing
that earthquake shocks extendel to all
the Hawailian group, but no danago is
known tohnvcoccurcd. AroundManuu
Loa numerous extensive land sides ac
companied the other phenomena, des
troying lifoaud property. ThoMinimit
and side of the hill, 1500 feet in height,
were thrown a thousand feet over the
tops t.f trees and landed in the valley
The gases that issued afterward des
troyed bi'th animal and vegetable life.
BottomlcM fissures opened in the moun
tain sides. Lava streams llowed under
ground, broking out ia four jets six
miles from Mie sea and throwing lava
and stones Into to 1500 feet high. The
now island thrown up is 400 feet high
and is now joined (0 the main land by
a stream of lavai mile wide,
A large .streaniof water has burst from
(he mountain wh.rt uK earth eruption
occurred. The bae '( (h0 volcano is
about thirty miles i. circumference and
is desolated. At lettt half a million dol
lars worth ofproport: iH destroyed. The
imiik oi uiu iMiuuwitu islands lias is
sued a proclamation fo- the relief of tlio
HUilerers. Many visito.s had gone from
Honolulu and many wn go from San
brancisco. The worst is thought to be
over, but the lava How coiunues. It is
a grand spectacle.
Hkluasi: ok Fknjaxs in England.
The Secretary of State h'is received
the following from the Britisl.Annister
H.U. M. Llgatiox, Wusljnirton.
May 8, 18(58. iywn,
My Dear Mr. Seward I give you a
copy ofa telegram which T have jist re
ceived from Lord Stanley :
'Naglo, Nugent, Leonard, Lee md
Fitzgibbon, having signed a docuinmt
acknowledging that they emtio in ttc
Jacmel. and exorcssimr their roirret fo-
doing so, havo been set free, and were
10 sail yesterday ior America.'
Mr. Seward replied as follows:
"Di:i'aut.mi:nt of Statu, 1
Washington, May 9, 1808
My Dear Mr. Thornton I thank you
for the pleasing information you have
given me, of the release of tho so-called
Fenian prisoners, Nnglo, Nugent, Leo
Very Nlilflcrely yours,
W.M. II. Skward.
To Edward Thornton, Esq., &c, &c.
There are 70,000 farmers in Maine.
There is a family in Chicago by tho
namo of Hell-wig.
Iligginson calls Gough an evangeli
President Ilickok, of Union College,
New York lias resigned.
Itlstori earned sixty thousand dol
lars in gold in Havanua.
Tlio ancient Romans used 007 ditller-
i ent kinds of marble.
, Tho French Emperor's late valet
i lelt a lortuno ot $100,000,
A monument to tholatof.en. "Jim"
Jmo is proiosed in Kansas.
"Fanny Kemhle Is fond ofiiorsehack
Olo Bull Is llddllngupand down tho
LA IvlO STREKT. .
iMOJiTON & PBRCY!
HiivinclMUKlitofd. W. Hlodnott Ills new nn.l I
rutin' stuck- of
11 A TS
1Vi;I Hatihllfd in Hiijin;,' to tlio public that tliov
c.iiiBcIl noiiiix as low as can Im hoiii;lit in IYanl;"
lmumnty All y(. u-,1; is to have ('ustoiiicui
cotiu in, unit satisfy IIiihiihcIvcs, bclon. jmr.
I'liiHiiiK -Uowljorc We have, nn.l ui utcuoo in
all the new stylos from market, eoiiHlstlli" of
READY MADE CLOTHING,
Of ciiiHcsh anVtiiM. ami a larnc .mil well selecloil
Boots and Shoes, Rubber Coats
Which we will will low for cihIi. V have the
largest assoitlnenl ot
HATS AND OAFS
To ho round in Northern Vermont. Ifyon ilnn't
hclievu it, call anil see for yimim;lYs. Oar
Clothing h New imd llesirnhle. 'i-iinislin.' of
PAN I S, CUKl-S
u r i rt.
Boys' and Youths' Clothing.
Wo have a low Winter Over Coatn left, that
wo will well at a bin discount from cost, for eanh.
Remember the place, Two doors West of the
American House, Lake Streut.
MORTON A VKRCY.
HnsiiY G. MoinoN. AuiKirr N, Pkiicy.
ld-tf Formerly with Win. N. Smi th A Co
Fit V COXFJiCTIOXriJl V,
Wholesale and Retail !
OBDERS PROMPTLY FILLED
AT I I I V
I.WttIK ."N.iOHTMEHT Ol'
MERESCHAUM PIPES ;
I:F.I1Y I'll'K WAllr.A.NlKII.
Fruits oi al! kinds in (heir Season.
AC, AC, AC
Largest Assortment of Confec
tionery in the State.
(live w n call. Rani: Street, St, Albann, Vt.
ill-tf II. L. SAMSON A CO.
Messrs. Scofiold & Vincent,
LAKE STREET, ST. ALRANS,
CmiHtautly keep on hand a fro.ih and larj?o Mi;)'
ply of the bet-t
Flour, Grain, Feed,
Butter, Pork, Fish,
i And indued an uHHtutnient conbiHtini,' uf uvtielea
I too numerouH to mention, but nil ueh ai nro
I nuedetlfor family ubh, nnd. it tha must rouHoim.
bio prices. Call ami cxamino our stoels nnd
prlcoH, unit .nit My yourselves.
' SCOFIKL1) A VINCENT,
fit. AlbaiiH, May 12, ilLtf
i f HPEOPLE'S DRUG STORE I
mipWrlher offers for sale to the people nf
X Hbans. Pranklln County iui.1 Vicluitv. a
very sclccted stuck of choice
,nif Clirmirsilti, Rvsinoids &v,
l'qvfiiif mill l'aiicy Artlc'os (,'cncr.illv audi
1 aVRro t in :i lir.-t Huns City Prutf Store.
I TUXT MHDICIXHS.
HAIlKKTOltKKS. -Mrs. Allen's, Hall's,
Rintj's.itha Washington, Wobstor's, Uteri
iiiK'f, IrttV, Shcdd's, Mosican Ac, Ac
Choic Druggists' Groceries !
.Snch'ns y spli-uH, Cream Tartar, Soila, Mu
tanl, Sim flavoring Kxtr.u'tH, i'arina, Corn
Starch, Viten Oiits, Ac.
J'resrrJons Carefully Prepared
Ami Drn; h' l'h.VKlclunN' iiiiIci m solicited,
This storel not ho nnileisolil hv anvoii(,'ooili
of tlio fin quality, but will Hustain, nt all
events, Us.ntation tor cheapness ami relii
bilitv, ahihll eases we shall bi lumpy to re
ccie our to.ntTM, and wait on them witli
proper cm, id attention.
Di. .Umlaut, late of Milton, will hu pleaded
to iiTcivti fricndsi ami acipiaintancei.
ST.jtaS LIQUOR AGENCY.
l'uie l.iipi roiihtantly on hand for .Medicinal
dl-tf H. It. DAY, Aj,'ent.
SI l API-.
F IT N I rr U R E
OfUli.lx, jiHt rec'ied, at
II. LI VINOS I ON A S( NS.
M'GOWilT fic BROWN,
saddj'jiv, a a inn ag i
BUILD LNr HARDWARE,
We hae the lai-t and bust ahsorted Htnek nf
Koiidn of every "dcription, in the above, line, In
bo found in tho'Stn. A i Konth for the larjjeKt
lieltinj,' JiietorieHw Ueep amipply of
Of all m'.eH on hand. We oiler a fnli and eom-
pieio iio-trcent of
CarviiKji' and Ifais Mtdvrx' Siu)jtlie.i,
And are constantly rcviiiL' eoiihif;iimeiitH of a
superior artiolo of O. and Hemlock HarueHs
Leathor, Patent Collaiind RiiMRet, Grain and
Silit Skirting and Wli.r. Hard and soft DiihIi,
J.llll.lllll ll ll l
G tt A fX H (jjjtr L HA T JJili.
CAUPETINtt A) OIL CLOTH,
Whicb we oiler at a lE'lwh liKuro.
Mi) WAN A RROWN,
.1. l-llOTIII.NII)lAM M'lMJV, , St. Albans, Vt.
OKOlllIK W. 1I1U1W.N. j dl-tf
K. C. (iALIA Proprietor.
r.S always supplied it ie l,rr,t of
Table Uclicacics li' (lit1! Season !
Now on linnd, jX' lot nf
SUGAR CUTED HAMS
F R E S I t' 1 ISH,
LINKN Collars of everdescritition at
Vf. N. SMITH A CO'S.
I invri vi'ff.H'ni 1 iiri.l' Mil. Ill IllrtL UI
prisiiiL' two Now ami letrunt Patterim calle
'Gen. Grant" Patterns Also u Iiuko stock u
Cutlery, GIubs nnd Htp; Ware, which I offer fo
....... in. ...'.....1 ...i.i lw.f.tvA iinrnliHfl
ins elsowiiere. I ,.
At tho old Fannrlbck, one door north ot
Georgo H. ranar'sj p fl 8KINI!Kn
Kt. Albans, Oct 21t, lBCIi. I0"1-
TECK Ties mid
Sea's, of all kinds at
OL N. SMITH V CO S.
OYS, GOTO V1IN. SMITH A CO'S l'OR
YOUR SI'RINO LQTlllKu.
SHIRTS, Suspond'o. Gloves, ajjl,,11.0?,'! ol
all kinds at V.M. N. SMITH A' CO s.
. SAC, TOATOSSh COT.