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Vermont daily transcript. (St. Albans, Vt.) 1868-1870, June 25, 1868, Image 2

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VERMONT DAILY TRANSCRIPT, J UNE"
1868.
Vermont Daily Transcript,
. -. -
Thuhboay, .luxi: 23, 1808.
Maine Democracf.
The DeinocrnUo Convent ion, ofiMnino,
which mot at Aiifiuntn on the 23d hint.,
unanimously nominated 13. F. Pillnbiiry
for Governor. Hon. H. 1). lllce, S. IX
Anderson, 13. C. Jmllj?un, and Daniel l.
Hasting were elected delegates at large
to tlioNational Convention, hy acclama
tion. Mcssm. .lohn Ware and Phillip
Eastman were elected Presidential elec
tors at large.
Resolutions were adopted declaring
that the present Congress, has excluded
a largo mnnberofStatcs from the Union,
and deprived their citizens of all their
political and civil rights; that the time
had come for all to hand against the
Jacobins; that the right of the Govern
ment to tax the national income is clear,
and ought to he exercised by collecting
a tax upon the coupons; that the pro
ceeds of such tax should be distributed
among all of the States equitably ; that
It is the duty of thetJoverninent to abide
by tho terms of all its contracts, and it
Hhouldjnot impose oppressive burdens up
on the people to pay bonds in gold, ex
cept such as are by their terms made so
payable; that the men who fought for
the Union arc entitled to the same cur
rency as the bond-holders.
Two of the delegates elected Gen.
Anderson and .1. C. Alndlgun arc for
Pendleton ; while thoother two Judge
lllce and Daniel K. Hastings are for
Hancock or Chase. Gen. Anderson ad
dressed the convention and was particu
larly severe on Gen. Grant whom he
stigmatized as having performed the
meanest acta man could when lie accep
ted the oillce of .Secretary of War ad in
terim. He concluded, the account says,
by stating that the liberties of the coun
try could only be trusted in the hands
of the Democratic party. Tho people of
Maine won't lake much stock in this
statement as Anderson will ho thorough
ly convinced when they have another
opportunity to vote.
Objections.
Since (Jen. Grant has failed to become
the candidate of the Democratic party,
for President of the United States, a
great many things to his prejudice have
been discovered, as a matter of course.
It is "sour grapes" over again. AVhen
the World was trying to make its read
ers think, in anticipation of nominating
him, that he was the best man goingvjt
exalted him as a general, a stair
an economist, a very Ithuriel
and the little organs of the De
turned the handles of their instrui
iul Muig, "bo say yo all of us,
tho most comic gravity. I5ul finally
was found that such laudations did not
sufllciently move tho reticent warrior,
and that the Democratic nomination
was not tho most alluring thing in his
minds eye. Then the organs all stop
ped, the action of their machinery was
changed, and Ulysses S. Grant began to
be praised backward. He was accused
of smoking of driving fast horses of
drinking of having been named Hi
ram of being a butcher, ;uid even of
spending his salary in accordance with
his own desires, and of having an order
ly. Well these are serious things to say
of Gen. Grant of course, and in some
particulars they are true, and more than
true. The New York Sim vouches for
his smoking, as follows :
"It cannot bo denied that Grant ar
rested the eye of the nation by his pro
clivity to smoke. He smoked at liel
mont, at Donelson, and at Pittsburgh
Landing. lie smoked furiously at
Vieksburg, at Chattanooga, at tho.'Wil
derness, and at Spottsylvnnia, and kept
it up all summer until lie reached Pe
tersburg. He smoked around Peters
burg and Richmond for nine months,
and took a final smoke with Gen. Lee
under tho famous Appomattox apple
tree. The old adage assures us that a
good deal of smoke must necessarily bo
accompanied by some lire ; audit must
bo admitted that on all these occasions
Grant did much smoking under lire."
In regard to (he "butcher" business
the Sun puts in a few good words, also,
full of truth and sense. Tt says :
Having wholly retired from the army
in 1851 and gone into the tanning busi
ness, he would doubtless have remained
content to the end of his days in the
.slaughter of animals for the sake of their
hides, had not the South plunged into a
rebellion that cost the lives of a million
of men. Grant participated in thestrlfe;
but it so happens that all his efforts were
directed to putting a stop to t lie carnage
nt the earliest possible day, While the
conflict raged, lie dealt heavy blows;
but the people do not doubt that his de
cisive sty Jo of conducting the war was
fur more economical of blood than tho
dawdling mode of sonic of his colleagues.
Nor do they forget that his demand for
an unconditional surrender at Fort Don
elson, stayed the slaughter which had
raged around it for threo days ; that
through his negotiations with Pembcr
ton he received tho key of tho Mississip
pi Valley, thus avoiding tho carnage
which whould have attended an assault
on Vieksburg ; that in the celebrated let
tor to Leo which brought tho Confeder
ate chief to a conference, Grant, though
ho might have won a good deal of vul-
iu- glory by hurling his elated bnttal -
lions upon tho reeling Hncrf of Loo,
urged him to como to a parley and save
u further ellusion of blood. And tho
u further ellimion of blood. And tho
I lltn.llll ti.KIIKI ItA l.lllllllkll I I Itll I 'l.ll lililnlt
liboral terms ho yielded to 1 he Conleder-
1
aio uenerai aim nis i riiiy snowen i nai, ,.lver ftnd ncaviv ono i,umiml miles
.so far from being a hardened butchpr, from Vicksburgh; Throughout Franic
who loved to riot in carnage, he ; was a Un U(n,nty im-0 uvo Rtreiits espcclailv
generous soli lor, who was unwilling to 1 (itipted to tho accommodation of wild
wound oven the feelings othisfallen an-1 boasts, puch as tho high barren hills,
xagonlsrs. ravines and dense vine-matted swamp
When wo come to the little personal j of tho Ilomoehitto river." ,
criticisms about his namo, his manner
of 'spending his well earned salary, and
other matters of the kind, it njoy be
well enough to let them pass without
much comment. 11 they nmusc the pa
pers which make editorials of (hem we
do not feel like denying them such re
creation, harmless to the object of their
attacks. It Is a small kind of warfare
which their own forinoijpratoeflullli'ient
ly condemns. They arc trying to cover
with mud the man (hoy before desired
and sought as their candidate, and If
what (hey say was true, the truth hits
themselves hardest, for Grant is "sour
grapes" to them.
Oiiititakv. The Cincinnati Gazette
says : Peter M. Garner, one of the ear
lier anti-slavery men of Ohio, died at
Columbus a day or two ago in his 11 fly
ninth year. He was horn in Lancaster
county, Pa. December!, 1S0-1, and moved
to Ohio early in life. While living on
the southeastern border of that State in
184i, he became obnoxious to the pro
slavery residents of Virginia, and was
kidnapped, together with Crayton J
Lorain and Mordecai Thomas, and
lodged in Parkersburg jail. No one in
Virginia could be found to bail them,
though several gentlemen o tiered to in
demnify any persons who would become
their bondsmen. They were according
ly keiit in confinement for several
months, and finally released on their
own recognizance.
Matthew Vassar. whose death was
brielly announced in yesterday's TitAX
scmi'Twas born in England, but when
about four years old was brought by his
father to the United Slates, where he
passed the remainder of his life. In
earlv manhood he commenced the brew-
rv business at Poughkeensio, in which
by steady industry lie amassed a hand
some fortune. In 1801 he appropriated
the sum of S408.000 to found (lie well
known female Institution bearing his
name, in addition to a tract of one hun
dred acres near Potighkeopsie, upon
which to erect the necessary buildings.
In ISO", the institution was first opened
for instruction, and since that time, ow
ing to its excellent organization and ju
dicious management, it has attained a
high degree of elliciency and popularity.
Mr. Vassar gave great attention to the
details of its management; and his
death occurred while he was in the act
of reading his customary address before
the Trustees of the College at their an
nual meeting.
The Kev. Morris Jacob ltaphall, the
eminint Jl-il-bi preacher of tho great
Hnimogiuje Yorit, and tne aiunor
works, died in
i he 80th yaar
e of Stock-
Mui-h, study
cd Stales in
most eminent
in s that have
A Wild J fan in Jlisnissijii.
A St. Louis paper prints the follow
ing curious story about a. strange visaged
creature seen near Vieksburg last fall,
and leccntly seen near Moadville, Miss.
Its appearance is reported to have exci
ted much alarm among the people, and
tho description given of tho appearance
and acts of (he whalever-it-is certainly
justifies that alarm:
"Some time in September last, as a
party of huntsmen wore driving in the
swamps some low miles lrom the river
a trail was taken by the hounds and
followed up at a brisk pace, leaving the
party far behind. In following after tho
dogs' they discovered tho track of the
game in some miry places, which ap
peared similar to the track of a human
foot ; and they observed also that tho
toes of one foot turned backward. On
coming up withthedogs, who were now
baying, they behold a frightful looking
creature, of about the average hight of
man, nut oi lar greater muscular de
velopment, standing menacingly a few
yards in front of tho dogs. It had
long, coai'ito hair ilowing from its head
and reaching near its knees; its entire
bony, also, seemed to ue covered with
hair of two or three inches length, which
was of a dark brown color. From its
upper jaw projected two very large
tusks several Inches long. Its head and
face, as well as could be determined
from the distance of tho observers, bore
a striking resemblance to that of the
negro, except that the chin and cheeks
were cover d with long hair. On the
near approach of the hunters it lied with
great rapidity toward the Mississippi
iviver, and was not overtaken again u-
til within a few yards of the bank
When the parly came up with the dogs
ll. 1 A ! . Jl . .. i. a ... . I
mo seeoiui ume uiu monster as suum
ing erect bofore them, none of them
having yet dared to clinch with It. But
when tho dogs were urged by their mas
tors they endeavored to seize it, when
it reached lorward and grabbed one of
them, and taking it in its hands pressed
it against Its tusks, which pierced it
through and killed it instantly.
Becoming alarmed at this display of
strength, the hunters llred several shots
at the creature, which caused it to leap
into tho river. It remained under water
several minutes, and then rose almost
Its entire length above the surface, ut
tering shrieks which almost petrified
the pursuers with terror. No similar
sound hod ever come to tho oars of these
men, who woro all familiar with the
howl of tho wolf, tho whine of the pan
1 HirU(0r. Afters
j n,j j jmpri it swan
. alli ,iigapJ)C,ircd,
! Aieadvillo win
ther and tne hoarse bellowing oi the iu-
slnklng and rising sevo-
am to the Louisiana shore
j Mcadvillo, whom It ItH aniiearcd, 1b
I . ' .... 4- . . .
ai,out forty mlies onBt of tho tsils-slsjslppl
Holm. wjjjjWTdh
lived in UkHu States
"We are astonished," says t lie N'ew
York Time,, "that none of the Demo
crats, In (heir search for a candidate,
have struck upon Caleb Gushing. lie
has more brains than any other leader
in (he party ; he is an experienced poli
tician; ajid he is sound on the goose.
Long years ago he warned his country
men of tho coming of the "man on
horseback;" ami this fact alone ought
to point him out as tlte prophetic ad
versary of Gen. Grant."
Wilson's "Life of Grant" says con
cerning tho General's family:
"His oldest son, Frederick, a youth
of eighteen, is now a cadet at West
Point, where Admiral Farragut's son is
also being educated, and is the bold
little fellow who accompanied his fath
er throughout theVicksburgh campaign.
Another son, some fifteen years of age,
is named Ulvsses, and his only daugh
ter, called Nellie, Is a sunny-disposl-tioned
and merry young lady, whom
everybody loves; while tho youngest
son, known as Jessie, and we presume
named after his worthy grandfather, is
a bright lad who sometimes appears
dressed in Highland costume, the garb
of his Gaelic ancestors. The family,
therefore, consists of the General and
Mrs. Grant, three sons, amf their only
daughter, Miss Nellie.
On Tuesday Gen Meade had a long
interview with Gen. Grant on the ex
isting condition of the Southern States, i
Gen. Meade left for the South on
Wednesday, and Gen. Grant, will leave
for tho far West on Monday next.
Speaker Colfax has appointed Frank
Moore, editor of the Rebellion Itecord,
to collect for the archives of the govern
ment the accounts of the recent cere
monies throughout the United States
on tho floral decorations of soldiers'
graves. Mr. Colfax has written to
friends in Colarado thai ho expects to
bo there about the first of August, and
will probably remain about a month
visiting mountains, mines, peaks and
plains. He has invited his old com
panions in the journey across tho con
tinent three years ago to accompany
him on tho trip.
Edward C. Johnson, the youngest son
of lieverdy Johnson, has been nominated
to be Assistant Secretary of Legation at
London in place of D. Jl. Alward. llenj.
Moran, the experienced Secretary ofthe
Legation, will remain.
Dickens went over to Paris the other
day to witne.-s the first performance of
"L'Abime," the French version of JVb
TwroitrliJ'arc, but became so nervous at
tho idea of sitting in a stage-box and re
ceiving an ovation from the audience,
that ho could not muster courage to enter
the theatre on the opening night.
Tn H BjiHT Pun Going. We aro in
debted to the considerate gcntcroMfy of
James V. Graff, Erfq.7 70 John Street,
New York for the most satisfactory
pen wo have ever used since wo have
handled "the quill editorial." It is a
diamond pointed India rubber pen,
which possesses tho durability of a gold
pen, and the elasticity of a quill. Be
fore the reeoipt of it we invariably used
a quill, which of course required fre
quent mending ; but now our quill lies
idle, while wc are entirely satisfied with
its continually perfect substitute. We
advise our editorial biethren, and all
others who wish for an easy writing and
perfect pen, to try Mr. Graff's pen and
holder. Besides their superiority for
writing purposes they aro conveniently
carried, and are economical.
S-aT'lIeber Kimball, the second Presi
dent of the Mormon church, died at Salt
Lake on tho U2d i list.
CSs'" Have yon .seen Prangs Chromo ?
"Old Oaken Bucket," "Ealconer and
liride," at J I. Livingston & Sons.
T.N lUNKltUATCV. Iii the District Court of
X the United .StatcH, fur tho District of Ver
mont, in the matter of
HORACE P. HALL,
Ilankrupt.- Notico is hereby given that a peti
tion has been tiled in said Court, bv Horace 1".
Hall of tit. Albans, in said District, duly declared
a bankrupt under tho Act of Congiess of March
2. 1S(J7, for a discharge- and certificate thereof,
from all his debts and other claims provable un
der said Act, and that the 1-1 day of July 18(8 ut
lu o'clock a.m., before tho IIon.'D. A. .Smallev,
Judge of said Court, at his Chambers in tho
Citv of liurlinglon, is assigned for tho hearing
of the same, when anil where all creditors who
have proved their debts, and other pcioons in
intercut, may attend and show cause, if any
they have, why the prayer of said petition slioulil
not ;bo granted. The second and third meeting-of
creditors will be held nt the same time
and placo.
Dated at Durlington, on the 20th da of .hint
1S(W, IS. II. smalLky.
L:2-sw clerk.
TN HANKUUPrOY. -In the District Court of
.1. the United States, for tho District of Ver
inot, In tiu matter of
E. B. & C. G PECKHAM,
Bankrupt, notice is hereby given that petitions
have bi en tiled in said Court, by 13. 11. ,V C. (i.
l'cckliam, (copartnership) formerly of Sheldon
in said District, duly declared bankrupts under
the Act of CongrePH ofiMarch 2, 1807, for a
discharge and certilicato thereof, from all their
debts and other ckums.provablo under said act,
und tha. on tho l jth day of July, JSCS, at 10 o'
clock A.M.,befoic the lion. D.A. Smallev, Judge,
ol Eaul Lourt, at his Chambers in the Citv of
Jiuriingion, is assigned tor tlio hearing of tho
same, when and where- all creditors who have
proved theirdebts and other pernons in inkiest,
may attend and aliow cause, if any they have,
why the praver of said petition should not bo
granted. Tho boeond and third meetings of
creditors will bo held at the samo time and place.
Dated at Ilurliiigton, on tho 18 day of Juno, 18(18.
i!'.'2t.'lw II, 11, BMAU.UY, Clerk.
Musical Instruments.
t i. . I.. J' i
OrgniiH, nml MeluiliuiiK, from tho bvU Mumifae-
tm-ftu in Hm cnniilri' ln.tviminMfu m.
warraiitoil. A written guarantee give:,, specf.
ri'llll. Illil llll.K uloill li.ll.. r ..... i.. .1...!.. .
1 V"h w"vl,vv ". uh nunwwil wiuu- IOIIC,
I and not get out of oidcr for live vears,
Jl. 1.. MAMMON.
St. Albans, Yt., June, 18U8. 22-'-3m
Cow and Calf for Sale,
riHK Biibbcribir has for salo a nood now milk
I cow, and lur c-alf. LL1JAU L'UltTlS,
2-3iv (leort'iti, Yt.
AUCTION SALE ! ! j
3,000 WORTH OF GOODS I
In tin- I'liiuniodiiinH lnniiiH over
A. S. Hyde's Store,
MAIN STUUKT, ST. AMUNS,
Every dny at private snlo. nml evening nt Auc
tion, until ttii- Mock (a sold.
The miWrltioi uill noil as nbove indicated, a
lnrgo stod; of Oooda nt Auction consisting of
new anil MTond-hniid
READY-MADE CLOTHING,
Such :ih l'ants, Yosts, ("outs. ,V Also, Urns.
hcIh ('iirpctiiiK, Oilcloth, nml ltush Oatjictllu;.
Also, a lot of Fancy Goods nl everv di'Si'ilpllon,
too numinous to mention. A line lot of
Ladies' Dress Goods,
KhaUor Uonncts, Albums, Satinctts, Lawns,
and about everything that people, want, mid
want at their own pi ices.
!. UIN'OSIiKY,
d-iil-tt Vioinictor and Auctioneer.
SPE0IALJT0TI0E.
"VrK would nie thin nut Ice to our former
iiieudh and yvations, that on and after the
1st tlti.v of .Itine, INIjS, vi' rhnll sell our goods
for
STRICTLY CASH
AND
ON E PRICE !!!
Having had mifticicut experience in the credit
system of doing busiuosM, wo have concluded to
maUe a change, and try the Cash System be
lieving that we can sell our gondii cheaper bv
adopting Mich n rule -Although a novelty in Kt,
AlbaUH, we are determined to try the plan. We
have on hand a large stoelc of
READY MADE CLOTHING
ANH- -
furnishing Goods,
Which under this plan wc will agree to sell 1"
l..'i''iiil lest than any other firm in town that
do busine-'S on the credit hvstem.
lake notice and govern yourself accordingly.
pivjiti i s rnrrrn
oirii i n a i uo i tn,
sto. a , xa hrovt block,
w217-:Jiu St. Alliai. , Yt. 1U-I111
LOOK TO YOUR" INTEREST,
Phognix Mutual
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
)!' UAUTFOUIl, COXX.
ITS ASSETS ARE NEARLY
, O O () , () O O
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ANNUAL IXI'oMl'.,
MEAKIA' TV0 MILLIONS,
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All its Policies aro XoU'l'oifeitingl No re
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Dividends upon tho full Premiums paid on all its
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Notes taken it desiied for half of the Premium
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The Full Amount of Insurance is Paid.
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A Policy iu llio Pmi'.xix is pioperlv called a
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NELSON H. ARIYI1NGTON, Agent,
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0. b. D.VlifUCK, State Agent,
d-J-A'.wO-tf Kutland. Yt.
Swanton Falls JViarble Works !
The undeisigned having purchased the Large
MARBLE FACTORY
And business of tho late. Ion Pmtiiv. and having
improved facilities for carrying on the business
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MONUMENTS,
Ornvo Stones, Counter and Table Tops, Cemctry
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!2Jl-2m
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N. P. Leach, of Kholdon, U authorised to re.
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oko. w. kim)i:u.
Swanton. May 2(ithl81i3. 'JtS-'ims
NOTICE.
rnt) FAltMKHS AND OTIIKKS. Tho subscrib
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K. JJ. Ollico iu bouth end of Factory, whero
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DtUIOlUl ("11 Vil0
UKWF.Y, N0HLK it CO.
omoocornor Luke and Main St., Ht. Albans,
1 Vermont. Ul-tf
NEW XADXES STORE,
Opposite Stole if Saxe .V Place in building
formerly occupied by H. St. .V .1. A. lledard. La-
. die
1 mt
m win nun ncre a complete and choice assort
'lit of l-aticy Dry gom! Jn-t received from
, maiKL'i, mien an
Laces,
Fringes all coloiv,
Edgings,
Insertions.
Muslins,
Lawns,
Collars, Cufis
Veils,
Fans, a rich lot.
Valoncienes and Thread Lace
Collars.
A ntco lino ofFieneh Cambrics and Fancy
Lawiis. Anew Kid Olovo which surpasses any.
thing yet brought into this market, t,nl war
ranted. All of which will bo sold at reasonablo
lricos. i.auies win unit it to tlieir ailvant.iL'o to
call and examine for themselves.
Dress and Cloak making iu all its varieties
under the skillful supervision of Miss F.llcn
Mooro. Ioiil' and favornblv known to thn inlmlii.
tantsof this village and vicinitv.
Acont for WILCOX A Glltll'S Hnulm. Mneblni.H.
1-d-tb Ij. p. Kimitox-.
THE ST. AMMNS HUIOADE BAND
At-rt pu'patcd to furnish music for
KIRKM.KN and
MILITARY
PA RAD US,
PICNICS,
KXCURSION.M,
DANCKS,
And on other occasions whole Dalid and Stiiii"
Jlusic is required. n
Ol tiers addiessed to
G-EORG-'E E. KINSLEY,
on io
W. H . S.M I T H ,
At the Tiomont Hou-e, will reeeie ironu t at
tentjini. ill. ('
IVI'GOWiKBff & BROWN,
SA)L :()', VAliniA(!l
AMI
BUILDING- HARDWARE.
chao the largesat and best assorted slock of
goods of every description, iu the above line, to
be found ill the Slate. As gents for the largest
llclting Factories, we keep a supplv of
LEA TUttR BHLTLtXt,'
Of all sizes on hand. Wc oiler a full and com
plcte asuil'tment of
CarriiHje and Hunin Aukcr' Sitpiliiv,
And are constantly receiving consignments of a
superior article of Oak and llemloek Harness
Leather, Patent Collar and Uuswct, (train and
Split Skirting and Winker. Uavd and sort Dash,
Knnameled Oil Top and
Qt A IN Ji O O T L MA T If lilt.
CARPETING AND OIL CLOTH,
Which wo olVcj' at a low cash figure.
MeCIOWAN .V UlSOWN,
.i. rnoTiiixnuAJi m'oowajj, St. Albans, Yt.
iiEoiuu: w. nitowx.
i
ill -If
VICTOR ATWOOD,
wiKH.KNAt.r, .'D ur.-r.vi i. hkvi.kii in
Ui ON,
STKKL,
CLASH,
NAILS,
OIL,
PAINTS,
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS
S Ii Ji DS
YlKClIANlVS TOOLS,
SHELF
HARDWARE
AND
CARRIAGE
MAKE US'
STOCK.
BARNES' BLOCK, LAKE ST.
St. Albans. May 11. 1HC.8.
d:l-tf
VV the wr
FIRST PREMIUM
Of u Sliver Mcilal
WA8 AWARUhP TO -
. BARRETT'S HAIR RESTORATIVE
Of Hy llio N. II. Stale Agricultural Society, at
lu 1 air, liolden In Kaihua, Sept. a), lbl)l
IIABKETT'S
Vegetable Hair Kcstorative
llcitorcj Oray Hair tn Hi Natural Color i pro
motes tho crowtli of the Hair i changc tho
a roots to their original orpanlc action t cradi-
iAc..e! J)""'lt' "nil llumorsi prevents
T1 Jlolr faltliiff out i UanifierlorPrcsilng.
vIt contalna no Injurloub Int-rcdlenti,
JT ana.'f '''- most popular anil rell- .
able article throughout tho Ay
i.akt, West, North, and w
WO
J. R. BARRETT & CO., Proprietors,
MANCIiESTEIl, N. II.
Sold by all Druggists.
ASAHEI S. HITJDIj,
iii:ai,i:ii in am. kinds ok
First Class Groceries ! !
DAltHOW 11I.OCK, ST. ALHANS, YT.
Consisting iu pail of
Flour,
Pari;
Fixh,
Siajar,
Teas,
JR-einovecl.
1 U. CLA1UC has rcmovud to South Main
DLAltK has remove
OIUco at his rosii
XJ Stroot. Ollloo at his robidc
Ht. Albans, Yt May. 2, 18ttT
89-tr

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