Newspaper Page Text
Vermont Daily Transcript.
publish nn each kviwixo.
njlirr in llm-nvs' Dine!.; l.ttkv St., St. Mima. IV.
WILBUR V, DAVIS, lMtoP'li.
WiMiuit 1 Davis, ) ,.w.7,,,w
Per year, in advance, tH,W
Six months, in advance 1.00
Three months, in advance, --'JO
One month, in advance 75
Advertisements should bo handed in .is ally
as tin' morning of the day nf their intended pul
Sjiriiif ('( aniiiu. 1
iiv a miivuuuu.
Tin melancholy days liavo citnio, t lie saddest !
ni the year, I
Of cleaning paint and scrubbing lloors. mill
scmiiing tar and near :
Heaped m a corner of the room, tin- ancient!
diiMt lay ipiiot. ,
Nor rose it at the father's tlead, nor at tlic
children's t int ; ;
lint now the carpels am all up, and from tlic
staircasi; top I
Tlic uiistMss calls to man and maid to wield the ,
broom and mop.
Win re me tliOst' looms, those ipiict rooms, the
luue-chut now pri Hinted.
h 1 1 1 in we dwelt, nor dreamed ill dirt, so eo.-y
and coiiti nted ?
Al.is ! they'll' tinned all Upside down, that ipiiut
t nite of rooms,
With slops and suds, and soap and sand, anil
tubs and mops and brooms ;
( hails, tallies, stands, are standing round at
sin s and at stveiis,
While wile and housemaid lly ahont like meteors
in the heavens.
Tin pallor and hest chamber llnois wi re clean
a wieU ago;
Tin- carpets shook, mid windows washed as all
tile noiglinors Mum
lint still (he sanctum has escaped, the table !
piled with htrikt,
Pens, ink and paper all about, peace in its wry
Till fell the woman on them all, as falls the
plague on lin n.
And then they vanished all away, books, papers
ink and pen.
And now when conies the mnstii home. :s come
he must of nights,
To lintl all thing's ale "set to wrongs" that the
ha e "set to l ights,"
When sound of driving tacks is heard, though
the house is far from still.
And tin carpet woman on the stairs, the har
binger of ill,
He loijk.s for papers, books or bills, that all were
And sighs to In id them on the desk or in the
drawer no more.
nd then he giimly thinks of her who set tbi
And wishes she was out at sea in verv Icakv
He meets her at the parlor door, with hair and
With hIccwh tilrked up, and bloom in hand,
dellancc in her eye ;
lie feels unite small and knows full we'd th"iv's
nothing to be said,
So holds his tongue, and drinks his tea, and
sneaks awnv to bed.
(!old mid silver have been discovered
at the Huntington mine. Parties who
have seen the result of the essay, says
theM(t'tT(V,,;stiite that in every ton of
copper taken from the mine there is
$.1.00 worth of nold, and $-10.00 worth of
The St. Johns A'tira of the 8th says :
Yesterday afternoon three hundred
and fifty able liodicd iauiif and middle
aijed men passed through this place for
the States. They were on board the af
ternoon train from Montreal and come
from a point below that city. Let not our
statesmen talk of immiijration when
such alarming facts as these are daily
staring us in the face.
The names of Judge Drummond and
Lafontaine are both prominently before
the public just now. The former has
been impeached by Mr. T. K. Jlamsay,
who brings serious charges against him
for tdleged abuse of bin position as a
Judge. Juflge Lafontaine is accused, by
the people of Alymer.of perjury, incapa
city, and defalcation of (Jovemment
money. In both cases, these accusa
tions are embodied in petitions to the
House of Commons.
The Fate of the Apostles.
All the apostles were assaulted by the
enemies of their Master. They were
called to seal their doctrines with their
blood, and nobly did they hear the trial.
Schinacher says :
St. Mattlfew siillered matryrdom by
being slain with a sword at a distant citv
St. Markuxpiied at Alexandria after
having been cruelly dragged through the
streets of that city.
St. Luke was hanued unon an olive
tree in the classic laud of Greece.
St. John -was put into a cauldron of
boiling oil, hut escaped death in a mira
culous manner, and was afterwards han
nished to PatmoH.
St. James the limit was beheaded at
St. James the, Less was thrown from a
lofty pinnacle of the temple and then
beaten to death with a fuller's club.
St. Philip was hanged up against a
pillar at Hleropolis in Phrygia.
St. Bartholomew was llaycd alive.
St. Andrew was bound to a cross
whenco he preached to his persecutors
until ho died.
St. Thomas was run through the body
with a lance at ('oroimnadel in the East
St. Judo was shot to death with ar
rows. St. Matthias was first stoned, and then
St. Barnabas of the Gentiles, was
atoned to death by the Jews at Salonl-
St. Paul, after various tortures and
persecutions, wua at length beheaded at
Homo by tho Emperor Nero.
ST. A.L.BASTS, vrr, rirnrRs;i)AY, MAY
I'd ill ii mis
At the deliberation of the Senate on
Monday, Senator Kdniunds read his'
opinion from manuscript, of which we
llnd the following abstract in the New 1
After declaring that he was not in-1
lluenced by the partisan aspect of the
case, Senator Edmunds explained his
views regarding thejudiclal powerof tin
Senate, and proceeded to argue at length
for convict ion on the charges of violat
ing the Civil Tenure act. He argued
that the charges were sustained by the
proofs, and insisted that the only'qucs-1
tion then involved was whether the1
acts committed were crimes and misde-
mcauors. After quoting the constitu-'
Usual provision regarding the appoint-1
ing and confirming power, he proceeded 1
to explain that the only powers granted I
to the President by the Constitution!
were those of Commander-in-Chief to'
grant reprieves and pardons ; on the
other hands his duties were distinctly
defined. Among them being tin. re
sponsibility of faithfully executing tho
laws. The limited powers which tlic
framors of the Constitution thought fit
to grant to tho person who has to take
the place of Kings and Kmperors in
xystenis of government hostile to liber
ty, could be easily named, imd ought to
be zealously defended. Tl - duties re
lating to the execution of the laws could
not be easily foreseen in detail, and from
them could scaicely arise any danger to
the Republic, for t lie President was not
to execute the laws himself, but to take
care that they be faithfully executed.
This could only be done by just such
and only the methods and agencies pro
vided by the laws themselves. Hecould
not rightfully violate the laws in order
to enforce them.
After clearly stating these principles
ho proceeded to argue that the Presi
dent could only use the power of ap
pointment in the manner prescribed by
the legislative department ; he cannot
accomplish it legal purpose by illegal
means, or break the laws himself to pre
vent them being violated by others. To
sustain this position lie quoted the lan
guage of the Constitution that Congress
shall have power to make all laws which
slnui h-e necessary and proper for carry
ing intoexecution the foregoing, i.e. the
legislative powers and till other powers
vested by the Constitution in the Gov
ernment of the United States or any de
partment thereof. In view of these
provisions he insisted that! lie power ov
er the tenure of civil ollices was vested
in Congress, and thai the framors of the
Constitution intended to leave the se
lection of ollicc-holders tothe President,
acting with tho advice and consent of
the Senate and leave to the whole Gov
ernment, that is tothe law-making pow
er, full discretion as to the establish
ment of ollices, and as to the lime upon
which and the tenure by which they
should be held by the persons so select
ed. Having tints argued thcupplication of
the Civil Tenure act to Secretary Stan
ton's case, he proceeded to explain that
it had been violated by the President in
his removal of that ollicer ; lie previous
ly quoted a number of Supreme Court
decisions sustaining his views regarding
the legislative power, and then, present
ed a lengthy statement of other authori
ties, including the members of the early
Congresses; nc then discussed the'actsol
170:2, 17!)o and ISO;, relating to ad inter
im appointments, and argued that Secre
tary Stanton was Secretary of War, not
withstanding the expiration of (he term
of office for which he had been confirm
ed, and consequently the Civil Tenure
act held in his caso. He dismissed tho
fourth article with the statement that it
was not proven, and announced the
same opinion regarding the conspiracy
articles. He also dismissed the ninth
in the same manner. Begarding the
tenth and eleventh arlicles; he expressed
the opinion that they did not come
within the constitutional meaning of
high crimes and misdemeanors.
.1 Sheep SlieariiKj Maelihie.
The Woodstock Standard tints notes
the advent of a sheep shearing machine
in that vicinity.
Jy the politeness of Messrs. dishing
& JJoynton wo yesterday had an oppor
tunity of observing the operation of
shearing sheep by machinery, the
machine used being that manufactured
at Nashua, N. H., by the American
Sheep Shearer Machine Manufacturing
Company. To operate the machine re
quires two men, or a man and boy, one
to hold the sheep and guide the culler,
and the other to (urn the wheel. For
this latter purpose a small boy is as good
as a man. The cutter operates upon the
same general principle as tho mowing
machine, differing only in that it re
volves, while its attachment to the
frame, being by means of two universal
joints, renders it capable of being held
in any position desired. It is claimed
that the machine can do the work of
two or three men, and we presume it
might in the hands of an experienced
operator ; lacking such a man yesterday,
it was, of course, working at a great dis
advantage. Perhaps no better Hook
than that of Messrs. dishing and Uoyn
toji could bo found onwhioh;io test it. as
tjicy combine the very best condition
of carcass with tlic heaviest fleeces, the
former being a very important consider
ation if machinery is to he used for
shearing. Hut while the process of
sncanng was novel and interesting, the
wool taken from thehacks of our neigh
bors' sheep is ti sight far more rich and
enjoyable. Such eveness, delicacy of
color and texture, length and strength
of staple, in so large a lloek, are very re
markable, and are the result only of care
and labor. They shear this season
about -100, and tho number of llceccs,
taken atrandom, which exceed ten
pounds iiT weight is, wo had almost
said, innumerable. Op Tuesday 117 of
tho llock were told, and started for Mis
souri. tSSf"Hon.Cieorgo V. Marsh has been
elected orator of tho Phi Beta Kappa So
ciety at Amherst.
ST E W F T E M !
3MTO. 2 BARNES' BLOCK
LAKE ST., ST. ALBANS, VT.
Would say to the pi ople of Franklin Comity, I
that llm are prepared to olfcr them
Fresh from market, at the lowest cash price, at
Wholesale and retail.
Yimng lison, Japan, OoIoiik and Kn-jlish ltreak
fnst. The tiuest in the market. If you want
mixed 'I'eiiH, buy pltie Teas of l!Al!NKS A
CltOWbKV, pick raspberry leaves and mix to
suit your taste. Vim will find it cheaper t linn to
buy mixed Teas of any New York Tea Company.
JUliNi:s ,V CliOWLKY KICK I' TMK UHhT
(in to ISAHN'KK ,V CltOWi.EY'ri for the best
v. h. rxox.asses, sttg-ahhouse
i l:;, Havana.
If you would keep clean, buy your
Of 11AKNK.S .V Cl!OWI,KY.
l'Hi:i!LKKH, O. K.,
1'IONKKI!. AC. AO.
TOILET SOAPS; C.
To Tobacco Olicwers, Smokers, and Snull'-Ta-kers
: We buy pi' tho manufacturers, and can
please you both in quality and price.
We want Farmers and Dealers to hear in mind
that we keep the Pure lloston ground
Tho mils salt suitable for dairy purposes, which
will be sold as low as can bought in this maikel.
For a (ood lijdil "'id no danger of explosions,
OfDAUNES .V C1!0YIEY, Price as low as
The best brands constantly on hand. Als'o,
Orahani and Jhickwheat Flour, Jlvo and Corn
Finally if you want tiny thing in tho linn of
Hood croteries, the placo to bnv them is at
U.YltNES A CKOWLEY'S.
Cash paid for all kinds of Country Produce.
Cioods sold at wholesale at the lowest possible
21:1 DAltNES c CltOWLEY.
(IKOlUli: W. lUHNllS, I ... .,, , ...
i..i.c.;owi.i:v,. i St. Albans t.
piPOltTANT TO STOCK GHOWEltS.
Blood, Beauty, Speed, Kind
ness and Endurance.
Those who desire to raise first-class sotek, and
all lovers of ,'ood horses, are respectfully in
formed that tho Ilainbletoniau trotting stallion,
i ill stand for u limited number of inures tho en
suiii; season, at the Homestead Stock Farm,
Greenwich, Washington County, X. Y.: season
to commence on the 1st of May and to end on tho
1st day of September. Youni; Dexter was bred
at Chestir, Orange County, N. Y., is four yearn
old, by ltysdyk's llainblutonian, stands nearly
Ki hands hit,'h, inidln one. of tho best of tho got
of his eeluhratedwiro, Younj,' Doxtor 1m u half
brother to Dexter, George Wilkes, liruuo, Uru
netto allied to Mountain hoy and other well
known horses. Very evidentlV, from 1uh size,
shape, etc., Young Dexter will not only bring
gentle, ilno and speedy stock, but also handsome
carriage and family horses as well. It is mani
festly for tln benclit of stock growers that they
obtain not only tho bust and most popular blood
in the country, but also that which commands
tho highest prieeH i'i market, and it rcipiires no
more labor or care to raise a good colt than an
inferior one. It was with tho view to imnrovo
tho stock of horses in Northern New York, Ver
mont mill Now Jlapipsjiivo, etp., llnd Young
Dexter was nurehiised bv Itu mccni oaii.'i'. Air.
II. C. I'ago, Editor of tho J'i'ojiUi'h ,oiiviiul tho
objict being to bcnolM fannera and stock growers
who aro willing to undergo tho euro and exponso
necessary to the raising of good horses.
For further particulais, terms, etc., address
Homestead Stock- Farm, Greenwich, Washington
county, . . i u. sriiA'no.N,
17011 SPUING STYLES OF HATS AND CAPS,
1 call on WM N. SMITH .t CO.
rnitlCOT Sacks at W'M.N. SMITH fi CO'S.
FAY CLOTHING OF AU KINDS, JUST
recoivou in WJI, :v. BJUmi .V CU ri,
CHUNKS OF ALL KINDS ; TRAVELLING
L nags or ail kinds, nt
WM, N. SMITH A CO'S,
III UtM'.S 1VVMA.V,
1847 - 1868
WYMAN & HUNTINGTON.
Acknowledging the kindness and liberal pat
ronage of the public in tho past twenty years, I,
Now rriiew the promise, (and let the past be the ,
assurance) tnnt tins corner ot v nc gomi utile
STATU OF VEIiMONT,
And some portion of the 1'. Q., shall be well and j
honestly supplied at the lowest possible ratcH i
with all tho grades of American, Swiss A' Kii(;lish
L T G K B S ,
In GOLD andSILYEI! Cases.
J E W E L E Y
Latest patterns and all grades
.Masonic and Mechanics' Pins, Solid Silver Ware,
warranted tine as coin, lieauliful
KLFAJTllO l'hATl-W GOODS,
From all the best factories, such as
Syrup Cups, Mustard and Child's Cups, Vases,
Collin Plates, linallv everything of tirst quality
This is tlu only placo in the county where you
can get, direct from the liiaiiuf.ictuiers, tho
Genuine Win. Rogers & Son's
Spoo.is, Forks, Knives, Ladles c. Don't be de
ceived and buy a 2d ijuality goods when its so
easy to get thv 6c.s and at almost the H.ime price.
A great variety Clocks, Table and Pocket
In abundance. F.orvbody wants a l;nlj -then
let everybody call ami get one. A large assoit
lnent of Gold, Silver and Steel Spectacles and
FANCY GOODS ,
HAGS, GAMES dC.
Uillo and Pistol Cuitridges, Uovolvors, Huberts'
Needles (warranted.) Watches, Clocks, and
Jewelry lepaircil in iho best possible manner.
All work warranted satisfactory or pay refunded.
Engraving neatly executed, and at reasonably
At tho old stand, Hrainerd's Huilding, corner
Main and Hank streets.
St. Albans, Feb. 10th, 18(!8. 20;l-tl
This is tho best
article yet put before
the public for all
kinds of Sores and
Eruptions o f t h e
Skin, as Sal' Hlieuni,
Old Sores, llrokcu
Hreasts, Stings of In
s o e t s , Vegetable
Fully upholding Dr.
Poland's r potation as an originator of valuable
remedies. It is the
GREAT PANACEA !
For burns, sca'ds, frost bitten parts, chanped
lips and hands, cracks in the feet, (with which
old people arc troubled,) styes upon tho eye
lids, and in fact everything to which a salvo is
applicable. Price, 25 cents, ManiUacturcd un
der tlie supervision oi tne originator,
DR. J. W. FOLAND,
Ami for sale by all Wholesale and Itetail Druir-
gists, and at Country Stores. Geo. C. Goodwin
A Co., and Hust P.ros,, A Hird, Hoston, Jleneral
C. XX. POLAND,
Proprktor. Also, Agent for Medicines manu
factured by Dr. J. W. Poland, viz: Cedar Plas
ter, DiarrlKca Klixie, Indian Pile Itemed)', Ca
thartic Pills. Au. 188-lveow.-
"It Work's Like a Charm."
Iteniio's Pain-Killini' Mairic Oil cures Head
Henuo's Pain-Killing Jlngio Oil cures Tooth
ache. Hennt's Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Nnrul
(jln, Kuniio'ti l'aii.Kllltf Magic till euros Cholera
Heinui's l'alii.Killliig Mnglo Oil euros Hheii
niatlbiii, Henno's Palu-Killhig JIagio Oil cures Lame
ness. Honno's Pain-Killing Magiu Oil cures Skin
Suniu folks Hcciu to bo pioud of telling how
"lainotholr sliouldcrs aro" of my crick in tho
hack" or, "I havo got tho Sciatica" and de
light in bratiging that "nothing can;cii'-o niel"
but when wo get such "awlul folks" to uso
lteene'a Pain-Killing Magiu Wil, faithfully, wo
not only euro their lameness and charm away
their pains, but wo actually tattp all thtij l(ud ol
"hvau nut of tlii.tul', mill Ihpy iVniilily own up
and say, "It works liko a charm!"
Sold bv u U Diuugints, Merchnuts and Grocets.
Solo proprietor and manufacturer, Pittsllold,
CUT THIS OUT !
5IONKV lTUNISllK.l) TO l'AY
FOR YOUR PAPER i
VNI) THIS DVKUTlHr.MKXT
GOOD FOR TWENTY DOLLARS
NINU IIOM.UIN AND 1'HTY CKNt'S
GOOD FOR TEN DOLLARS!
One of thdso Advertisements will bo accepted as
one dollar on every cash purchase amounting to
on nt- rv cicx'iy ox a rruriiAsi: of
OH TWENTY-Fl VE CENTS on a PUHCHASE or
Or a copy of tho
Vermont Transcript one Year
On a Citsh I'm-ehuse of $.'10.
WHEELER AND BAILEY'S.
We havo in variety and stylo, not to bo sur
passed in Northeru'Vcrmont,
BOOTS AND SHOES !
Crockery and Glass Ware, Leather and Shoe
"Findings, Also AgnntH for the
GKEAT NEW YORK TEA COMPANY.
Twcntv-threo different kinds of Teas at 00 cts.,
70 cts., KO cts., 00 cts., $1.00, $1.10, $1,15, and
the very best at $1.25. ColTees !!0 and 35 cts.,
and tho' very best at 10 cts. Every thing in
CUSTOM WOEK !
Wo manufacture to order. Our styles of work
consist of Ladies' and Misses' Polish, high cut,
and Button Hoots, of tho finest iruality of Sorgo
Kid and Calf Skins, and of perfect pattern. Of
Gents wear, wo aro tho
Acknowledged Champions !
Consisting of Oxford Ties. Halmorals, Gaiters,
and Hoots with or without tho box toes, made
from the real warranted
FRENCH C AIT I I
Call early and often at the Wholesale and lletail
Cheap Cash Store.
WIIEELF.lt A HAILEY,
lUS-ly Main Street, opposite the Court House.
GENT'S WANTED FOH THE OFFICIAL
1IISTOHY OF THE H'Alt,
By Hon, Alexander H. Stephens.
A Book for all Sections and all
i Tliw fi'PMt. wni'l: iirpMnnts tlin nnlv .'mimlr.ti.
and impartial analysis of tho causes of tho War
yet published, and gives these interior lights
and shadows of tho great conflict only known to
those high otliccrswho watched tho llood-tido of
revolution from its fountain springs, and which
were so accessible to Mr. Stephens fioin his po
sition as second ollicer of tho Confederacy.
Tho public that has been surfeited with appa
rently similar productions, wo liromiso a change
of fare, both agreeablo and salutary, and an in
tellectual treat of the highest order. Tho Great
American War has at last found a historian
worthy of its importance, and at whoso hands
it will receive that moderate, candid and impar
tial treatment which truth.uid justice so urgent
Tho intense desiro everywhere manifested to
obtain this work, its official character and ready
sale, combined with an increased commission,
mako it tho best subscription hook over pub
lished. Ono Agent jit Wanton, I'a., reports 72 subscri
bers in turo days.
Ono in lloston, Mass., Kill subscribers in four
Ono in Memphis, Tenn., 10(i subscribers in
Send for circulars and seo our terms, and a
full description of tho work, with press notices
of advai'co sheetfl, Ac.
Address NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO.
20 South Seventh St., Philadelphia, Pa.
GENT'S WANTED FOH THE
LIFE OF GEN. U. S. GRANT.
Hy Hon. Ilenrv C, Doming. Tho unly wrk of
( llmi'iin ... Ju.it.1 11 If MM... .... ! ...
....... ji ,v uiuiii muiciv, 4n uuniur is wen
I known as ono of tho most brilliant writers and
1 r.lMMiir..l ....ni...... I.. II... .., 1.... . .
....... ,v.v .'uiiuio jii nju lAJUllllY, .VgCIITS Will
llnd this ono of tho most intensely interesting
biographies over published in America, and will
meet with aroudysalo. For particulars, address
U u Linn A xVivTvT it. rtr in . ' V. ,
Hartford, Ct. 812-4w
V,Sx'm' A s
Commemoma April 13, 1808.
TltAIXS tiotNO SOUTH ANR EAST
Leave St. Albans at O.lSn.m.. 12.00 noon, and
7:20 i). in.
At II 11 'IVllill liiilViiM HI Mli.liu nl n .,.!
connects at llurlington with llutlniid Itoau, nt
Vhitu Hivor Junction andllcllown Falls with
trains lot Hoston, Worcester, Springfield, and
willi trains on PasHUinpsic It. It.. anivcH at Nov
York at 10.45 p. in.
&? impress leaves Montreal at 8;30 a. m., St.
Johns at 10:00 a. m., Ogdensburgh at o'llO a. in.,
House's Point at 10:15 a. m.. for lloston. A-e.. ar
riving in lloston, via. Lowell at 10:30 p. m.
Night Express leaven Ogdeiislmrgh at ll.!)0 a.
in., Montreal at !i::)0 p.m., Uouho'h Point at 5.40
p. in., St. Johns at hot) p. m., arriving at Boston
at8.lt) a. in,, connecting at HcIIowh Falls with
Cheshire Hoad for lloston and WorccHter and
with Vermont Valley ltailroad for Springllold, Ac.,
.inn . lulling in .li'wiiire ai jz.'lii p. m.
I'HAINS (101X0 NORTH AND WF.HT.
I.eavo for Montreal at 0:10 a. in.. 0:50 p.m.
For House's Point and Ouricutumreh at 0:05
a. in., 12:05 p. in. , and n.10 p. m.
j'u.v A'.jies u'um.'s dosiou Tin. i.oweu o.Uii a,
. for llurlington, St. AlbaiiB, Montreal, Ac.
Mail Train leaves Hoston via Lowell, nt 7:0n
a. m., via Lawreuco and Fitehburg at 7.30 a.m..
Spiinglleld at 7:45 a. m., for llurlington. and
Accommodation Traiu loaves Norlhlleld nt
8:00 a. in., for llurlington, Itutland, St. Albnns,
iiouse s I'oint, ugonuesuurgii, xc.
Night Express leaven HcliowB FaUs at 10.00 n.
in., receiving passengers from Vermont Ya)).i)'
ltailroad, leaving Now York at 12.15 , nVaiiil
from Chcshiro ltailroad, leaving lloston at 5:30
p. m., connecting at Whito Ilivcr Junction with
train leaving isoston at :ui) p. in., lor Uurhng
ton, House's Point. .Montreal and Ocdonsburirli.
connecting with Grand Trunk Trains for tho
Sleeping ears aro attached to both tho night
Express trains running between HI. Albans an(
Hoston, and St. Albans and Springfield.
Through tickets for Chicago and tho West fo
sale at the principal stations,
G. MEH1ULL, Sup.
St. Albans, April 13. 18G8.
RUTLAND AMI HUHMtftSTON AMI VT
On and after Dec. 2d, 18G7, trains will nil
as follows, viz :
JtOVINO SOUTH AND KAST.
Leave Hurlingtonliat 8:1)0 a. in.. 1:115 p. m. Ml
1 J lo p. m. Arrive at Itutland at 11:25 a. m.,4:K
p. m. 8:00 a. in. 12.50 a. in.
Leave Itutland at 1:00 a. m., 12:00 m. Arrive
Hollows Falls at 7:10 and 2:20 p.m., A 0:25 a.
Leave Bellows Falls at 7.50 a. m. ,2:25 p.m.,
0:30 a in. Arriro at Hrattlebd'ro' at 8:50 a. in..
3:20 p. in.. -1:27 a. m.
JIOVl.Nd NOltTH AND WKST.
Leave Hrattleboro' at 11:00 tt. in., 4:15 A9:00 p.
m. Arrivo at Hollows Falls at 12:00 a. m., and
5:10 and 0:55 p. in.
Leave Hollows Falls at 12.05 p. in., 5:45 p. m.
10.00 p. in. Arrivo at Itutland at 3:10 p. in.,
0:00 p. in. 12:35 a. in.
Leave Itutland at 0.00 a. in., 1.20 p. m.. 8.20
p. in. 1:30 a. in. Arrivo at liurlington at 9:45 a,
in., 1:25 p. in., and 0.15 p. m. -1.15 a. in,
MAINS CONNECT AS FOLLOWS !
Wir At llurlington with Boats on Lako Cham
plain and Vermont Central and Vermont and
Canada Hailroads, for Montpelior, St. Albans,
House's Point, Montreal, Ogdensburgh, and the
West. At Itutland with trains for Troy, Albany
and Now York, Saratoga Springs, Schenectady,
ami tho West. At Bellows Falls with trains on
Chcshiro ltailroad for Fitchburgh, Worcester,
Lowell, and Boston. With Vt. Valley ltailroad,
for Brattleboro', Springfield, Hartford, New Ha
ven, and New York- and with Sullivan Railroad
for Windsor, White Hiver Junction, Wells Hiver,
St. Johnsbury, Newport, Littleton, and the
Passengers for tho AVest will llnd this a cheap,
pleasant, and expeditious route.
FOIl TICKETS, and all necessary information
enquire at the Ollices on tho lino.
1-tf. GEO. A. MEHHILL. Hupt.
WINTER AHRANGEMEN r-1864-5.
On and after Monday, Nov. 14, 1804, Passenger
Trains will run as follows :
Day Exnress Train loaves Concord at 9.S5 a.
in., for White Hiver Junction, connecting with
trains for Montpelior, Burlington, House's I'oint,
Montreal, Ac, and with Ogdonsburgh and Grand
Trunk'Hailroads, for tho West.
Mull Train leaves Concord at 10.45 a. m., for
White Hiver Junction, connecting with train for
Wells Hiver, St. Johnsbury, Barton, Newport,
Willoughby and Magog Lakes, Stansteid, Bath,
Littleton, and Lancaster; also, with trams for
Montpelior, Bnrlington, St. Albans, House's Point,
Montrela, Ogdonsburgh, and tho West.
Bristol Train leaves Concord at 3.30 p. m., for
Franklin and Bristol.
Evening Express Train leaves Concord nt 8.11
p. in., for White Hiver Junction, connecting with
trains for Montpelior, Burlington, St. Albans,
House's Point, Montreal, Ogdensburgh, and the
Or on arrival of trains from Boston,Worcester,
Portsmouth, Portland, Ae.
Morning; Express Train leaves White Hivei
Junction for Concord at 1.15 a. m., or on arrival
of train from Cgdensburgh and Montreal. On
Mondays at 0.25 instead of 1.15.
Bristol Train leaves Bristol for Concord at 8
a. m., and Franklin at 9.12 a, m.
Mail Train leaves Whito Hiver Junction for
Concord at 12.15 p. m., or on arrival of trains
over tho Vermont Central, Passunipsic, and
White Mountains Hailroads.
Day Express Train leaves White Hiver Junc
tion at 4.58 p. in., or on arrival of trains from
Montreal and Ogdonsburgh, Brattleboro', Kcenc,
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, and
Boston. ONSLOW STEAHNS, Agent.
Concord, N. II., Nov. 10, 1804. 1-tf.
JJOITGHTON'S OYSTEH IIOUSE,
BARNES' BLOCK !
I.AKi: HTltUT ST. AL1UNS.
Chesapeake & Baltimore Oysters
AT WltOIXSAU: AND JIKT.UI,.
This brand of oysters is tho largest and llntst in
tho market. Hotels, Private Parties, and Fes
tivals, furnished at inside priceu, 198
SACK Coats, in overv stylo at 1
WM. N. HMITH'ACOU
CtLOTHING, Clothing for Spring at
WM. N. SMpril
TH A CO'S.
SHAKESPEHE Collars, of all kinds at
WM. N. SMITH A CO'S.
GOTO WM. N. SMITH A CO'S for tho Bohiin
Patent Shape Collar.