Newspaper Page Text
VERMONT DAILY TRANSCRIPT, AUGTJST 11, 1868.
Vermont Daily Transcript,
ST. ALBANS, VT. :
Tuksday August 11, 18G8.
Wo copy from tho London Times of
July 20 the following editorial nrtiele,
which Indicates that Democratic prin
ciples are gaining an ascendancy far
greater than we had supposed among
the thinking men of Circuit Britain.
"When tho ablest and most influential
of English papers comes out so strongly
against the hereditary Peerage, wo may
suppose with some reason that It is in
fluenced by or that it influences public
sentiment greatly, and thai the day of
th n hlL'host nrivileires on account of
birth, etc., is drawing to a close. The
Idea of passing a law pensioning some
ouoyet unborn, or who has in noway
won a title to recognition, could arise
only in a country where a lucky acci
dent of birth Is counted equal with the
deserts of genius; and the increasing in
telligence of tho English unifies will
soon make the carrying out of such an
Idea impossible. The Times article says:
The Queen, at the recommendation of
tho Ministry, made Sir K. Napier a
Peer, the House of Commons voting
$2,000 a year to himself and his next
heir. This must be considered as a fool
ish honor. Lord Napier of Mugdala is
not supposed to be a rich man, and he
well deserves tho pension for his own
life that the Commons have voted. Had
they decided to continue it to his wife,
in case she survived him, they would
nlso have done well; but two thousand
a year to his eldest son, or the heir to his
Peerage, is a misappropriation of public
money In favor ofamibchiovoussystom.
If Lord Napier cannot settle a large sum
in perpetuity, to descend with the title,
there may soon be that unprofitable
Bpcctacle of a pauper lord. If he should
leave a considerable family, and pinch
tho rest of them for the sake of an eldest
son, ho will act unfairly, and thus tar
nish the honours of his Abyssinian
The City of London, in bestowing
their freedom upon our Abyssinian chief
have tempted him to no wrong, placed
him in no dilllculty ; and the reward
they intend to present may be honor
ably hold for generations in the family
without requiring a pension to keep it
bright. Happily, the absurd personage
who now happens to be Lord Mayor was
not the chief actor in the civic celebra
tion. A much more gentlemanly and
judicious officer, Mr. Scott, the Cliam
borlin, took tho lead, and delivered an
address marked by good feeling and
good taste. Lord Napier replied in a
Bpcech which will help to show his sim
ple character, and make the regret
deeper than he has been converted into
a supporter of that worn-out institution,
the Hereditary Peerage, which all rea
sonable people believe ounht not to last.
We could not expect a Tory Ministry to
rise agaiiij and fight out, the Life Peer
age question, and we cannot wonder at
Sir Robert Napier accepting a mark of
public approval, though given m an un
philosophic.il form. We hope the fu
ture Lord Napier of Magdala may turn
out better than other inheritors of Peer
aces conferred for military success.
Dukes of Marlboroug have been good for
nothing since the hrst one, and lusmor
al character by no means equalled his
military skill. The Duke of Welling
ton leitnone ol his talent to the gentle
man who now has the title anil the great
estates, and if in pastcascs the hereditary
principle has so often failed, it is not
very encouraging to try lresh experi
ments in the samo direction. Perhaps,
however, the hereditary legislation
larce may tie played out boiorc a new
Lord Napier of" Magdala may be called
upon to wear honors he did not win.
A Shksibli: and Rbimjxtant lii;n-
EL. The Republicans of tho Second
Arkansas District lately nominated
James T. Elliott of Camden for Con
gress, and his letter accepting the nom
ination he uses this sensible language,
which shows that he understands tho
political exigencies of the times and ap
preciates the position taken by the Re
publican party and the principles con
tained in its platform :
"I am a truly and thoroiurhlv recon
structed rebel. I say this is no canting
ui uujiauii Mjmii. x ueiesi. a nypocrue
and despise the man who, like the vain
gionous X'nansee ol old, makes an os
tentatious parade of assumed humility
when his heart is full of piido and de
ceit. When I say that I am a recon
structed rebel, I do not say it in that
spirit whieh suggests extraordinary vir
tue or claims extraordinary considera
tions ; nor, on the other hand, do 1 say
it in that spirit of undue humility which
suggests a craven and coward heart.
liut l say it in that open, lrank and
manly spirit of one who has the honesty
to confess that lie has done wrong, and
the courage to say that he is sorrv for it.
I unhesitatingly and unreservedly accept
tho Republican platform as adopted at
Olilnnfm mwl vill oiiil.- n ontim .!fl it.
vwii,u iui uiit niuu ui ottAiu t nil ll
and believe that the principles therein
enunciated contain the great luiidamen
tal idea of restoring the Union upon i
fair basis. I believo tho Republican
party has proved true and faithful to its
promises and policy, and will finally
succeed in establishing that policy."
-- m - - .
Canadian News. -Dr. N. A. Smith,
of Frclighsburg, who was a graduate of
Bellovuo Hospital College, New York
City, and tho Now York Ophthalinio
School, provious to his entrance into
McGill University, has been elected a
member of the National Medical Asso
elation of Philadelphia and presented
with the Diploma of the same.
Tho Montreal News says that while
two policemen wore on duty near the
Victoria barracks, Montreal, early
Wednesday morning, thoy were fired
at by a soldier of the 100th Regiment
from a barrack window. Fortunately
tho shot did not take efl'ect. Tho man
was immediately arrested by one of tho
sergeautB whilo in tho act of reloading
his rifle for a second attempt.
New York Correspondence.
Ni:v Yomc, Aug. 8, 1S0S.
Enrrons Tit anscimi't :
After a not over-long residence In New
York, and one or two calls at St. Al
bans, l have made up my mind that
the city thinks more, In proportion to
its size, of its Park than tho village
docs of Its beautifully located and
shaded Common. The truth seems to
be, the city means to make tho most of
its Central and semi-rural Elysium,
while the village does not mean any
thing in particular, and lets its chance
for making a "beauty spot" that would
be worth dollars to it in attracting visit
ors, and pleasing yourown citizens, pass
unimproved from yeartoyoar. Recent
ly New York has started another project
which Is destined to add an interest to
her park which will he felt through all
the country, and call every visitor of
the city who has any time on his hands
which can he devoted to a most improv
ing pleasure, to devote a few hours to a
visit there. The accompanying corres
pondence, in the manuscript of the gen
tlemen named, will more fully explain
my meaning. This correspondence has
escaped publication thus far, and the
citizens of the Empire City will be be
hind yourown in the knowledge of what
it promises. By the way of explanation
I may premise that Mr. Hawkins is one
of the most experienced naturalists in
the world; that he performed with
great credit a work at Sydenham Palace,
near London, similar to that solicited ol
him here, and that for about n year he
has been in this country, devoting a
portion of his time to lectures upon the
special department of knowledge which
lias given him renown. The correspon
dence does not lack interest because of
its date, but will be read by many with
the deepest interest, as promising much
towards the education of the masses, by
the promotion of a love for knowledge
in a department of natural history here
tofore nearly inaccessible to the people.
Office of the Board of Commissioners )
'of the Central Park, 31 Nassau St.,
Nciu York, May 2, 1808. J
Recognizing the interest that has long
attended your restorations of the forms
of extinct animals in Europe, the Com
missioners of the Central Park have
thought that a similar work in the di
rection of reconstituting the phenomena
of the ancient epochs of this Continent
would be of equal scientific value, and
of especial interest in an educational
point of view.
The admitted advantages of an exhi
bition of a rehabilitated animal over one
showing the mere remains of its fossil
frame arc not to bo questioned, and as
this improved method of bringing before
us creatures of a past age, is chiefly due
to your skill and scientific labors, the
Commissioners arc desirous to make at
least a commencement in this direction
if thoy can feel assured of your co-opera
ting interest and supervising skill and
It gives me great pleasure in their be
half, to propose to you to undertake the
resuscitation of a group ofanimalsof the
former periods of the American Con
Should your engagements be such as
to admit of your entering upon this
work that will so well supplinicnt your
provious achievements in the same de
partment, L Hunk. 1 may promise you
the sympathy and support of the scien
tific men of this country, and that mu
seums and collections of fossil treasures,
public and private, will be fully opened
for such examinations as you may desire
to make in the prosecution of this inter'
With great respect,
Comptroller of the Park.
B. Watkiuiouse Hawkins, Esq.
No. 1 I n vino Place, con East")
14th St., New Yomc City, v
May 0th 1808. J
Dear Sir :
I have received your favor of May 2d,
proposing on behalf of tho Commission
era for the Central Park of New York
the restoration of a group of ancient fos
sil animals in the grounds under their
control where art has already accom
plished so much for public pleasure and
Tho interest in the remains of ancient
animal life which Geology has revealed
within tho last half century, is world
wide, and almost romantic in its influ
ence upon the imagination, and I quite
agree with you that there can hardly
be a question as to tho advantage of re
piesenting theso remains clothed in the
forms which science now ventures to
The restorations which were commit
ted to my charge in the Crystal Palace
Park at Sydenham, were tho first ef
forts of tho kind over attempted, and
their acknowledged success both in
commanding the approval of scientific
men and nlso a largo measure of public
appreciation encourages mo to hope that
a similar enterprise may meet with
equal favor on this side of tho Atlantic.
Tn regard to the educational valuo of
theso restorations to which, you are
pleased to refer, 1 would say that if it
was marked and most decisive in Eng
land, notwithstanding their situation,
sovcral miles from London, whero they
wero only accessible through a charge
for admission, it may bo assumed that
benefits will bo greatoly enhanced here
where the animals conspicuously placed
In your grand Park would he open to
all. Nor do 1 fall to recognize the emi
nent advantages which result from that
high condition of popular intelligence
for which this country is pre-eminently
Your kind intimation that 1 may ex
pect the favor and sympathy of the
scientific men of tho United States in
carrying out this work, Is very gratify
ing to me, as 1 come among you a stran
ger scarcely expecting to resume my
former labors under such auspicious cir
cumstances In a foreign country, while
my experience of the most hospitable
kindne.es and a general interest manifes
ted in those subjects to which 1 have
devoted my life, confirms your assur
ance that the aid and support 1 so great
ly need will be generously accorded.
Sincerely appreciating this flattering
evidence of your confidence, 1 accept
the proposal, and am prepared to enter
at once upon the preliminary steps of
With the highest consideration, 1 am
B. Wateiuiousu Hawkins.
To Andrew H. Gheun, lSst.,
Central Park, Netv York.
White Mis. A
The annual meeting of (his company
vas holdon at Sumner's, in Dalton N.
II. the 4th inst. The old board of Di
rectors wero re-elected; viz.: Israel
Washburn Jr. of 1'ortland, Horace Fair
banks of St. Johnsbury, .lames B. Sum
ner of Dalton, John G. Sinclair of Beth
lehem, Chartes Hartshorn of Littleton,
F. Wolcott ol Conway. Besides the
corporators, quite a large number of the
menus ol the enterprise wero present
from Maine, New Hanipshiro and Ver
mont, and the meeting was enthusiastic
throughout. Gov. Washburn and Gen.
Anderson made remarks trivint: assur
ance of the abiding faith of the citizens
of Portland in the enterprise, and their
determination to pusli tlic same to a
speedy completion, and showing what
progress nail been made in tlic btate ot
Maine, bimilar remarks were made by
Geo. W. Ilcndeo, Horace Fairbanks and
J. Boss as to the "work in Vermont.
Hon. Jacob Benton, John G. Sinclair,
James B. Sumner, Geo. B. Bodington,
Ueo. A. Uingliam and Ussian Hay,
spoke in behalf ol tho people of New
Hampshire pledging them to do their
snare towards building the road through
N. II. The corporators passed the fol
lowing resolution :
Jiesolvcd. That the Directors be re
quested to cause such surveys of the va
rious routes for building the railroad
to be made as they deem the most ex
pedicnt, to secure the earliest and best
location thereof practicable; and that
they cause subscription books to the
capital stock to be opened as soon as may
be; and that they take such further
action as they deem the most appropri
ate to secure the earliest construction of
On the adjournment of the meeting,
tho directors elected John G. Sinclair
President, and Geo. A. Bingham, Sec
rotary and Treasurer. They also ap
pointed committees to attend to the duty
of making surveys, and opening sub
scription books so the stock. They also
appointed a committte, consisting of
Gov. "Washburn, Messrs. Fairbanks and
Hartshorn, to confer with tho directors
ol tho other roads ol the fine in Maine
and Vermont as to the appointment of
an engincer-in-chioi lor the entire line
A liKMAitKAhiii: Cash, The Wind
sor Journal contains the following ac
count of a remarkable case of a child
with a large head:
There isin Windsor a child 22 months
old, with a head of most enormous size.
(29J inches in circumference), whilo its
limbs and body are quite small, not la ar
ea than those of infants at tho ago of
four or six months. Physicians toll us
it is a case or disease consisting in a
"dropsical effusion within the brain."
and that these cases are incurable, the
Buujuvta usually iivniy uin.y a lew years,
The parents arc worthy French Cana
dians, who have for some time resided
In town (Mr. and Mrs. Z. B. Jarvis.)
Nothing remarkable was noticed about
the child at birth, except that the size
of the head seemed larger than usual,
and yet not so large as to excite special
ooservauou. us growth, however, ap
pears 10 nave ueen connneu ehieiiy to
me neau, wnicn is now extraordinary
JJOUGHTON'S OYSTElt HOUSE,
- -JtASKMUNT- -
, .ST. AJ.1IANS.
Chesapeake & Baltimore Ovfclerri
at whou:hali; and iietail.
Tills brand of oyhters iH tho largest and limt in
tho market. Hotels, Private I'.irtiea, and Fes
tivals, furnished atinsido prices. l'JS
1 have just received a largo lot of first and
second quality of Stone and China Ware, com
prising two Now nnd Elegant Patterns cnlled
"Gen. Chant" Patterns, Also a largo stock of
Cutlery, Glasd and kitonc Ware, whieh I offer for
salo cheap. Please call and soo before purchas
At tho old Earrar lllock, ono door north of
Ocorgo II. Earrar'n.
P. O. SKINNEIt.
St. AlbuuH, Oct 21th, 1SCH. 13C-tf
J Complaint, ftheuimitisin, Neuralgia, iVc,
cured. A liook of 100 pages, hent j'rte to inva
lids. Address It. 01IEENK, 31. 1)., 10 Temple
Place, llokton, Mums.
(i O TO W3I. N. S3IITH & CO'S for all kind
VJT of Umbrellas.
CAPS KOU SPMIv'u JUST 11ECEIVED AT
W3I. N. S1IITH A CO'S.
UIlUElt Coats, all kinds, at
VV3I. N. SMITH ACQ'S.
AM. lViHons indebted In Kiuilh t. tfowtir
would do well to rnll nnd settle their ac
counts before the 1st day of Heptcinb.-r ISfiS,
Owing to a change Hint 1m to ho made in the llrm
nt Hint Hlni' tlio MeHlnllli.ilt. nf niiHtit4 umr
I duo would nave cokIs and (rouble if mid before
that date. Keapectf'ttllv,
July :U, lSiM.
P. S. For the nt xt tidily dayn (loodt will 1o
told without logard to oust, rail nnd satisfy
oiii-wlvec. Smith & l'osiuii, hull
l'lio'iiix Mutual Lite Insurance Co.,
OF HABTFOIU), CONN.
A favorable iippti'lunity is vuosonled to ener
getic and reliable Im-dnoss 111011 who oun dovoto
their entire tinio to tho business, to represent
this old. stauneh. mid most successful Lite Com
pany, in unoeounled territory in tho Statu of
V. rmoiit. Tho many popular features peculiar
to the l'h.rtiix Mutual, and the gloat advantages
it offers to tho Insuring public its freedom from
restrictions on travel and occupation -its non
forfeitable policies -it liberal premium system
tho economy of the niiinai; incut, and its largo
annual diidonds, lender it the most profitable
Com any loAgcnts desirous of realizing a hand
borne competency bv their enterprise and oner
py. Apply to (!. h. HAliCOOK,
.State Agent I'lnvnlx Mutual Life Ins. (Jo.
dG-lf Union lllock, lir.tland, VI.
Iiitoriuit I lou.
rNVOliMATION guaranteed to produce aluu
I riant glow th of hair upon u bald head or a
hoaidlesB face, nlso a recipe for the removal of
(limplos, blotches, eruptions, etc., on the skin,
leaving tho same unit, clear, and beautiful, can
no oDtnimm without clmrjjo liy'ailuroSMinj,'
THUS. V. UltAI'.UAN, Chemist.
Gfi-ly 82:! hroadwav, Now York.
HAT AND CAP STORE
SOUTH MAIN STREET
nudoixigned keeps constantly on hand a
full Mipply of
HATS, UAI'S, FURS,
GLOVES AM) M1TTHXS,
UM Illl ELLAS,
GLWTS COL LA IIS,
And an assortment of Cient's I'urnishing goods
in his lino of trade equal to any, in Mylo and
ex H'llenco of goods, and at reasonable prices.
Hehas every thing in tho hat lino, from com
mon straw lo the Int-t stylo of sill; hat, and can
Ci. IS. S3HTII.
St. Albans, Vt. 3 fay 11!, 18(18. 1-d-lb
Hlhli & NAl'TOltD, Attorneys at Law, and
Solicitors in Chancer, Olhce. Lake Street
St. Albans Vt.
d.)2.v 2.11-1 f.
(pLOTHING, Clothing for Spring at
J WH. N S3IITH A CO'S.
ADDHESS TO THE NK11VOUS AND DE
bilitatcd, whose sulleringK have been pro
tracted from hidden causes, and whoso cases re
quire prompt treatmeiit to render existence de
sirable : If you are suliering or havo suffered.
from involuntary discharges, what effect does it
produoe upon your general health '.' Do von feel
weak, debilitated, easily tired ; Does a little ex
tra exertion produce palpitation of the heart ?
Does your liver, or urinary, organs, or your kid
neys, frequently got out of order ? fs your
urine sometimes thick, milky, or ilocky, or' is it
ropy on settling V Or does a' thick scuin rise on
tho top V Or is a sediment at tho bottom after it
has stoodnwlule ? Do you have spells of short
breathing or dyspepsia V Are your bowels con
stipated? Do you have spells of fainting, or
rushes of blood to tho head 'I Is your memory
impaired V Is your mind const..ntl'y dwelling up
on this subject ? Do you fee! d.ill.'listloss, mop
ing, tired of company.' of life? Do you wish to
bo lelt. alone, lo gct' away from everybody V
Does any litllo thing make you start or jump V
Is your sleep bioken or li etiehs V Is tho lustre
of your eyo as brilliant '! Tho bloom on your
chock as hright ? Do you enjoy yourself in so
ciety as well ? Do ou pursue your business
with the same energy ? Do you feel as much
conlidciico in yourself ? Are your spirits dull
Mul Hagging, given lo llts of melancholy? if bo
do not lav it to your liver or dyspepsia. Havo
you restless nights ? Your back weak, your
knees weak, and havo but little appetite, ' and
you attribute this to dyspepsia or liver-complaint
Now, reader, self abuse, venereal diseases
badly cured, and sexual excesses, are all capa
ble of producing a weakness of tho generative
organs. The organs of generation, when in
perfect health, make tho man. Did you over
think that thoso bold, defiant, energetic, per
severing, successful business men aro always
those whoso generative organs are in perfect
health ? You never hoar such men complain of
being melancholy, of nervousness, of palpita
tion of the heart. Thoy aro novor afraid they
cannot succeed in business ; thoy don't become
sad and discour.igcd ; they are always polite
and ploiibant in the company of ladies, and
look you and them right in the face none of
your downcast looks or any other nieaiinots
about them. I do not moan those inflated by
running to execss, These will not only ruin
their constitutions, but also thoso they do busi
ness with or for.
How many men, from badly cured diseases,
from tho ellocts of solf-abuaB uud excesses, have
brought about that btato of weakness in thoso
organs that has reduced tho general systom so
much as to induce almost every other disease
idiocy, lunacy, paralysis, spinal affections, sui
cide, and almost every other form of diseaso
which humanity is heir to, and tho real cause
of tho trouble (scarcely over suspected, and havo
doctored lor all but tho right ono.
Diseases of theso organs roquiro the uso of a
Diuretic. 1IEL3IH0ED'S EEUlD EXTltACT
DUCHU is tho great Diuretic, and is a certain
euro for .diseases of tho liladdor, Kidneys, Gra
vel, Dropsy, Organic Weakness, Fomalo Com
plaints, General Debility, and all diseases of the
Urinary Organs, whether existing in 31alo or
Kcinale, from whatever cause originating, and
no matter of how long standing.
If no treatment is submitted to, Consumption
or Insanity may ensue. Our llesh and Wood
aro supported from theso sources, and tho health
and 1 appincbs, and that of Posterity, depends
upon prompt use of a reliable remedy.
llelnibold's Extract lluchu, established up
wards of 18 years, prepared bv H. T. HEL3I
15 OLD, Druggist, GDI Now York, a-id 101 South
10th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Pmcr,- n.25 per
bottle, or (1 bottles lor $0.50, delivcrod to any
address. Sold by a'l Druggists everywhere.
tfS None aro Genuino unless douo up in steol
ongravod wrapper, with fac-slinilo of my Chemi
cal Warehouse, and signed
22(i II, T. IlEUIliOM).
Wanted, Agents for the
FARMER'S HORSE BOOK,
liy ltobcrt Stewart, V. S., GOO pages, 70 ilno
Engravings. The most popular and useful work
of tho kind ever published. Now selling 2000
copioH nor month, and giving entiro satisfaction.
Wo have hundreds of certificates from horso
owners, stating that by it thoy have cured al
most every diacaRo ; among them are named
Glanders, Colic, Fistula, Scratches. Diseases of
the Eyo, Spavin, Swinney, Dig Head, Distemper,
Strains, PdltfEvil, lting Hone, Farcy, Staggcrb,
Ii llanimatitm, Cracked Hoof, Lock Jaw, Greasy
Heel, Eung Fever, and others. Prices ver low.
Send for circulars and proof of tho above. Ad
dress ZEKlIiHH 3IcCUilDY k Co.,
lv Publibhors, Philadelphia, Pa.
OTH PATCHES, FliECKLES AND TAN.
the orrii"sr reliable hemed-h
For thoso brown rdiscoloratious on tho face is
" Perry's Moth and Freckle Lotion." Prepared
only by Dr. 11. C. Perry, 10 llond St., Now York.
jBTu-Sold everywhere, sn-210-0m
OF ALL KINDS, JUST
W31. N. SMITH A CO'S.
EYEltY Stylo of Frock Coats at
W3I. N. SMITH A CO'S.
DEWEY, NOBLE & CO'S
A G- E XT C Y
ETNA INSUKANCE COMPANY OF
CAPITAL AMI .'UmP,.U.1. 9 I ,S.1iI..Yi:t ill).
1IOMK INSURANCE COMPANY OF
oa PiTAii a XI) fnmiMiUs, s::,c,ii:i sue, :h.
HARTFORD FIRE INS. COMPANY
OK lIAltTKOlll), CONN..
i PITA !. A X 11 M'KPJ.CM, &'J,0(m,()lllt Ol).
INS. COMPANY NORTH AMERICA
CAPITAL AM) Mt'lSPl.lfK, S'J.OOO.OOO Ol).
NIAGARA FIRE INSURANCE CO.
OF NEW YOltK,
CAPITAL AM) SUKPLtlS, !$!,; T.DO, 0(h) 00.
SECURITY INSURANCE CO. OF
CAPITAL AM) SCUPLt!, !,l,l7J,7i Ili.
LORILLARD FIRE INS. COMPANY
OF NEW YOltK,
CAPITAL AXI) KPJt PLUS, !jlt.-.m),l)0() (X).
NORTH AMERICAN FIRE IN. CO.
OF NEW YOltK,
C'l ' 7'. 1 1. A XI) fi Ull V I. US, $7.": V10I) 00.
CORN EXCHANGE INS. COMPANY
OF NEW YOltK,
OA PITA A AXI) SUlil' J. Iff, f.)30,00l) 00
NORTH AMERICAN FIRE INS. CO.
OF HAHTFOltD, CONN.,
V. 1 1' I TA L A XI) S UliV I. W,
ROOEIt WILLIAMS INS. COMP'Y
OF PlfOVlDKNCE, 11. L,
CAPITA L AXD .SirilJ'LUX, $201,:15S 81.
GLENS FALLS INSURANCE CO.
OF GLENS FALLS, N. Y.,
OA 1'JTA I. AXD SrilJ'f.trs, J218,:i2'J 18.
Fire and 31aiino Insurance effected at this Agen
cy In any of the above well known Companion.
THE MUTUAL LIFE INS.
Tho Oldest and Largebt 31'.itual Insurance Com-'
pany in tho Unitoil States.
CAPITAL A Xl ASSliTS,
Ufa tnid Accident Intntvuticis
Either soperatoly or combined, at tho lowest
rates of Premium in tho
TRAVELLER'S INSURANCE CO.
OF HAltTFOItD, CONN.,
OA PITA I. AXD ASSISTS, $1,000,000 00.
All losses promptly attended to and settled at
this Agency. Larya Security, J-'air Profits, and
Insurance to any amount effected on tho most
DEWEY, NOULE A CO.
Officoeoiner Lako and Main St., St. Albans,
wew kadies stor
, , upposite Moi i' or Saxe A Pine, in lmildln.
I ii iW '"-v,1 "-' 'V " v .i. A. liednrd. La
, . . llm;.ft l'(,'"l'lfte and choice aort
; l ent nt lancy Dry goods lust received fron
.uiii rtui'ii us
Fringes all colors.
Fans, a rich lot.
Vol nil ni rr i-i m- 1 till l
t men in., n, irrmmii i .
Lawns. A now hid Olovo which surpasses any
thing yot bronglit into this market, nmi tear
rankd. All of which win lm u.i.i i.i
prices. Ladies will iind it to their advant.igo t
call and examine lor themselves.
Dross and Cloak lnakhiL' in nlltu vni;tt
unoor too suuitul supervision of 3liss Ellei
Moore, long and favorably known to tho inliabi
tants ol this village and vicinity.
Agent for WILCOX A Glllll'S Sewing 3Iachinen
L. I . KtMi-To.v.
mwv.i nm tvi.-Tn . - . . .
iiitt or. ALliAao liUlUAIlE KAN
Are piepared to furnish music for
Aim on other occasions where Hand ami Mn.
.iiusic is lequiriit.
Oiders addressed to
GEORGE E. KINSLEY.
W . H . S M I T H ,
u me iremoi.t House, will receive promt t al
SADDLERY, (J All It I AC i
BTJITJ1")I"NT VT A T? T) "Ur APT?
o have tho largest and best assorted stock of
goods of every description, in the above line, to
bo found m the State. As ngeuts for the largest
"""in, I'.icuinos, wo id-op a supply of
A A I THE It .Ii EIjTIJS a
Of all sizes on hand. Wo offer a full and com
ploto an-ortiiiont of
Carriage and Ifarness Makers' Supplier,
" ' v uiisiiimi,! icceiviog consignments or a
superior article of O.ik and Hemlock Harness
Leather, Patent Collar and ltussot, Grain and
Split Skirting and Winker. Hard and soft Dash.
1..... ...... .,!! ril i
.llltillllL'li'll JU J.tlJUl!t
O Ji A IN JI O O T L E A T II Eli
CARPETING AND OIL CLOTH,
Whieh wo offer at a low oash liguro.
JIcGOWAN A UllOWN,
rnoriii.s-oHAji m'oowax, 1 St. Albans, Yt.
(ii:oiuu: w. nnow.w
wiioi,i:s.i,r. and i:i:tau. ii:ai.i:h in
S' EJi DS
G All R I AGE
BARNESq block, LAKE ST
St. AlbaiiH, May 14, 1808,
Wa decided by tho N II, Btato Yrt 0
Aitd It now conceded Iy the public to bo 1 nr
I 1 tin 1 rrv linat I 'rotin I-,. I frm fnr Plnrln U
i ury or idueu uuir io ms ougmai coiorj J
i ana iiouuiiijiug mo uuir. Hit iree 0 jJ
in mo uucsi in uric,
;nea tho Hrulp CM' A
a loss v.
J. R, BARRETT & CO,, Proprietors,
MANOIinSTKIt, N. II.
Sold.by all Druggists.
" ASAHEl S. HYDE,
ui:am:ii is am. kinds of
First Class Groceries !
PAIUtOW m.OCIC, ST. AIiHANS, vt,
Consisting in part of
Dlt. (S.S. OI.AItK has removed to fc'onth Main
Street. Oflico at Ida reside
St. Albans, V t Way. 2, lfeCf