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February . j. . THE TRANSCRIPT. Friday, February M, ISGS. The Grant Johnson Correspond ence. ident Johnson litis written a letter I'm lv to lien, urani, which was rcnu si x - i. . , i-it'i. ITou-e Representatives Tuondny a v c , ni-nn. All J imuutitmilt.-,) taiuii; it iiw Cabinet officers present at tlie ,wration, ilic details of which, as i ii ni my letter of the 28th ult., you , vcur-elf to hay contains many and i - misrepresentation. Thosegentle n heard that conversation ami read JU Mah'inent. They speak for them-.jw-.and I leave the proof without a wnd f comment." The President's stfticmiiit, it should here be stated, is endorsed by each memberof the Cabinet except Mr. Stanton. Concerning what (Jen- Grant said about his acccpt an of the office of Secretary of War, lie says: You admit that the very beginning of what you term the "whole history" of your connection with Mr. Stanton's sus jKMisinn, you intended to circumvent the Prc-idcnt. It was to carry out that in tent that you accepted theappointment. This was in your mind at the time of you" acceptance. It was not then in olieiiii in e to the order of your superior si-; ! ivtofore supjiostHl that you assumed ilic duties of the office. You knew it was tin President's purjiose to prevent Mr. Stanton from remaining in the office of Secretary of War, and you in tended to defeat that purpose. You ac cepted the office, not in the interest of the President, but of Mr. Stanton. If this purpose so entertained by you had been confined to yourself if when accepting theofiice you had done so with a mental reservation to frustrate the President, it would have been a local de ception. In the esteem of some persons such a course is allowable, but you can not stand even upon that questionable ground. The history of your connection with this transaction as written by yourself, places you in a difl'ercnt predicament, and shows that you not only concealed your design from the President, but in duced him to suppose that you would carry out his purpose to keejl Mr. Stan ton out of office by retaining it yourself after an attempted restoration by the Senate so as to require Mr. Stanton to establish his rights by a Judicial decis sion. I now give that part of this his torv as written bv yourself in vour letter of the 23th ult. "Sometime after I assumed the duties of Secretary of Warad interim, the Presi dent asked me my views as to the course Mr. Stanton would have to pursue in case the Senate should not concur in his suspension, to obtain xssession of this office. My reply was m substance that Mr. Stanton would have to appeal to the courts to reinstate him, illustrating my position by citing the ground I had tak en in the case of the .Baltimore Police Commissioners. Now at that time, as you admit in your letter of the 3d, you held the of fice for the very object of defeating an appeal to the Courts. In that letter you say that in excepting the office one motive was to prevent the President from appointingsome other person who would retain possession and thus make judicial proceedings necessary. You knew the President was unwilling to trust the office with any one who would not by holding it compel Mr. Stanton to resort to the courts. You jierfectly understood that in the interim some time after vou accepted the office the President, not content with your place, desired an ex pression of your views and you answer ed him that Mr. Stanton would have to appeal to the Tourts. If the President had reposed confidence before he knew your views, and that confidence had been violated, it might have been said he mode a mistake ; but a violation of confidence reposed after that conversa tion was no mistake of his nor of vours. It is the fact only that needs be stated that at the date of the conversation vou did not intend to hold the otlice with purpose of forcing Mr. Stanton into Court, but did hold it then and accept ed it to prevent that course from being carried out. In other words, you said to the President that is the proper course, and you said to yourself" I have accept ed this office and now hold it to defeat that course." The excuse you make in a subsequent paragraph of that letter of the 2Sth ult., that afterwards you chang m1 your views as to what would be a pro per course, has nothing to do with the point under consideration. The i)oint is, thai i" fore you elianavd your views you had secretly determined to do the very tiling which at last vou did sur render the office to Mr. Stanton. You may have changed your views as to the law, but you certain I did not change your views as to th course you had marked out for yourself from tlie begin ning. The President says he did give Gen Grant instruction., in writing, not to obey any order from the War Depart ment assumed to be issued by the direc tion, of the President unless such order is known by the General commanding tlie armies of the United States to have !een authorized by the Executive. We quote further from the letter: The President issues an order to you to obey no order from the War Depart ment purporting to be made " by the direction of the President," until you have referred it to him for his approval. You reply that you have received the President's order, and will not obey it but will obey an order purporting to be given by his direction. " If it comes lrom the War Department" you will obey no direct order of the President but will obey his indirect order. If, as you say, there has been a practice in the "War Department to issue orders in the name of thePresident without his direc tion does not the precise order you have requested and have received change the practice as to the General of the army V Could not tlie President countermand any such order issued to you from the ar Department? If you should re ceive an order from that department is sued in the name of the President to add a special act, and an order directlv from the President himself not to do tlie act. is there a doubt which you are to obey . Mr. Johnson concludes his letter by paying : Without further comment upon the insubordinate attitude which you have assumed lam at a loss to know how vou can relieve yourself from the orders of the President who is made bv the Con stitution the Commander-in-Chief of the Army and Navy, and is therefore the official superior as well of the Gene ral of the Army as of the Secretary of War. J Jon. Grant replies to the President's letter in a very dignified manner. Ho admit nothing contained in the state ments of the President, but disclaims any intention, now or heretofore, of dis obeying any legal order of the President, lirpctly communicated. Sew 1 lew pali Ire EhetUm. Tlie election in the Qranitc State takes place on the 10th of next month, and the leaders of both parties arc exerting their every effort lo carrv Hie Av. A Ww.v.n,mn,numn.) ' fer ,l.BnKOtUcDemocmtwcro very Mmgumo of success; now they are , . lU0 moulu' Wd wnistliuj. will not keep up tlieir couvuge. The iMiuienesier Mirror, a MlQC-awaUe iW- .i .... .. ii . ( 1. . in . . . - ItM. ago there was a ircneral fear that the Komih- Ifonut: worn Tint onin tr wnriv "fCYnv - " - thev are full of enthusiasm and boast- jng. The country towns beat the cities in promises of gains. They arc thor ou"hly organized and wide-awake. The natural Republican majority of the .Stale is from five to six thousand. If they are all outat the polls we shall have 1hnt number. If the xwrtnt runs very itiong, as )t may, it vill carry along riis .float-wood, and swell )ie majority to a orv large figure." The Unloc, a Dem- fttic paper, utters ine ioiuviub Ml of despair: "If wo carry the State, men must vote with us who have not done so recently. We know of many such; but we want them by hundreds and thousands. They may be had with seasonable and proper efforts. Never was the argument so clear and the ne cessity so urgent. To fail will be not less a crime than a misfortune." Of the result of the New Hampshire election there can be no reasonable doubt. The Republicans, from present indications, will carry the day, and the most saga cious Democrats are aware of it. Re publicans should not on this account omit any honorable effort to swell the majority up to the highest possible fig ure. The loyal people of the entire country expect a good report from New Hampshire on the tenth of March next, and wo believe they will not be disap- lointed. The, Alabama. Claims. Public sentiment in England in ref- erence to tne Alabama claims is evi dently undergoinga change. The Lon don papers are discussing the subject with considerable earnestness, and a portion of them do not hesitate to look at it from the American stand-point. The London correspondent of the Phil adelphia Inquirer, in a recent letter, says: " It is clear that public opinion is in its transition state. I remember when Lord Russell's refusal to entertain any proposition on the subject was sustained by the entire nation, and yet, it is now universally admitted that the United Suites have a tangible claim upon this country, which must be sooner or later met. J t is impossible to know exactly what Mr. Seward really wishes, but, judging from the present signs of the times, i nave no Hesitation in saying that, it we will wait patiently, he will have the oiler of arbitration renewed on his own terms. If he declines this, and insists on indemnification, according to an account stated, let him still wait a a little longer, and he will find that the bill will be naid. wiiatever its amount Five years has changed popular senti ment wonderlully. The united States certainly have a taugiblo claim upon England, which must sooner or later be met; but for all this it is to be hoped that our govern ment will do nothing that will lead to war. England lias treated us shabbily, meanly ; and it is not at all strange that men of all parties should feel indignant at the great insults that have been heap ed upon our Republic. The advice of the Inquirer's correspondent is good and worthy of beinc followed. Let us " wait a little longer;" we can afford to, We think the English Government is now disposed to treat our demands with more consideration than even twelve montlisago. The principles of the Ala bama claims are right, and simple jus tice is all that is asked for bv the Amer. ican people at the hands of England; and in time, we believe, she will be disposed to yield to our demands. The Lamoille 1'allrjf Hail mail. The Xfvrmlr nler gives the report of Engineer D. C. Lindslcy's survey for a railroad from a ioint in West Danville, VL, down the valley of Lamoille River to Georgia station on the Vermont and i annua uaiiroau. me ionowing are tlie material statements of the report: 'The total length of the surveyed line is ! SG-Kh) miles, from which" deduct amount saved by sultituting curves for angles and we have 02J miles as the total distance. Mr. Bailey, Mr. Lindslcy's assistant, estimates the cost of the road at $27,030 per mile, but at the same time express ing the belief that a careful location will develop mtiterial deductions in the es timates. Of this I have no doubt, and it is en tirely safe, in my judgment, to estimate the entire cost of the road, exclusive of land damages, at $25,000 per mile. I am told that at some points in the valley the citizens think more favorable ground can be found for the construction of a road, than that over which the sur vey passed. In many cases this is un doubtedly the fact. But in considering the route taken, and the resulting esti mates, it should be constantly borne in mind that the main object of thesurvev was, not to ascertain the very best loca tion for a railroad through the valley, but to demonstrate that a practicable and not too expensive route could be obtain ed. True, in directing a survey, such ground is selected as appear to the eye most favorable. But the most practiced eye is often at fault, and the following instruments point out errors in almost every mile. These errors a locating sur vey will correct. In cost of construction, and in cheap ness and facility with which it can be operated and kept in repair, few roads in New England will compare favorably with one built through the Lamoille valley. At no point will a grade be re quired exceeding sixty feet permile, and no curve with less than one thousand feet radius. Most of the curves will have radius exceeding two thousand feet. More than sixty per cent, of the line is straight and for nearly fifty miles the average is less than twenty feet per mile. Certainly, these conditions are much more favorable than are usually obtained in this country in mountainous districts like New England. Should the road be constructed, its prospects for business are certainly most llattering. J I ems from Hashiniton. Gen. McClellan's friends are confident that he has been offered the British Mis sion. If so, lie will not be confirmed by the Senate. The Senate Committee on Territories will favorably report the bill for the ad mission of Colorado into the Union, which was passed and vetoed by the President last winter. There was received at the Treasury Department on Monday, a letter from Philadelphia containing $350 to be cred ited to the conscience fund. The letter is signed by "L. W. T." and says the money had not been paid heretofore be cause of an inadvertence. For tlie week ending the ISth inst., there will be issued from the patent office 270 patent-. During the past week five hundred and fifty applications and fifty five caveats were filed. Baron Gerault, the Prussian Minister, has been asked to act as umpire for the settlement of certain claims between some of our citizens and the Government of Venezuela. Hon. John Young Brown, member of Congress elect from the second district of Kentucky, has arrived in Washing ton. Gov. Crupo, of Michigan, la also there. Secretary McCullochwas at tho Treas UIT ueparnneni. Aionuay. .tic nas sur itcWtly recovered from his late injuries to ho able to attend to his official duties. ury .Department Alonuay. ie nas suf- Mrs. Kate Brown, an educated and 1 respectable woman, slightly tinged by i l'lf I 'MU1L? " .. . w'"t . v 1 4 il.O l,l4Ax LLKZ III X.L1K1 SSlJ visit ii slrft " ITl "",oon 10 1 .- uuu vi 11 iiir romrn aS OJCCtCU l)V fnrnn Wv u..ij- I ViLci!i";lor. Senators Sum- nor and Mmriinnv l...V"f., h of inquiry and the outrage Is to hi In ligated President Johnson, irrim illg, denounces Congress defiantly, and those who enjoy his confidence declare that he will use his power as command er of the armv and navy, to resist anv attempt to eject him from the Vlxite TTnnsn. Hp regards the result in Ala. binja as another proof that he was right in vetoing tlm Reconstruction bills, and he continues 'to give pid 2pd comfort to 11. . V . 1 - - J. ' I me reDei sympauiizerw Wm. T. Hamlin, of Boston, has been appointed a clerk in the Treasury De partment. Chas. K. Tuckerman, of New York, has been nominated again as Minister to Greece. The celebrated Bouligny claim involv ing over six hundred thousand acres of the best land of Louisiana, has been dis allowed by the Senate Committee on private land claims. CurrefiKiiiiifnce of the Vermont Transcript. Letter from Xrir Hampshire. Tin- EliHIin.liimi!il Mcctlitj! Yur llnll Firi'iurii'. Hall. Coxcoitn, N. IL, Feb. 11th, ISGS. Party politics run high in this staid old State of New Hampshire. Both Re publicans and Democrats are exerting themselves beyond precedent, and a most exciting election is anticipated. All residents are making arrangements for being at home on election day, and all New Hampshire's sons who are away and who take a living interest in the welfare of their native State, are coming to cast their vote. I yesterday chanced to be witness of a couple of wagers of an hundred dollars each on the result of the election in this city, and one of the parties averred that it made a thousand dollars that ho had that day pledged in the cause. Business is almost at a standstill; no one liking to risk any venture at so crit ical a moment, and most things are post poned until after election. Political gatherings are being held in every village large and small through out the State, and the leading politicians are almost exhausted by their arduous labors. I sat beside Gov. Harriman at dinner to-day, and hjs personal appearance plainly indicated the unwonted strain upon his physical powers; he looked excited, weary, and overworked. As it has become almost an invariable form of courtesy to elect a Governor for the sec ond year, his annoyance will naturally be extreme, if deprived by th'e Demo cratic party of this ordinary mark of con fidence from his constituents. He, as well as a number of other gentlemen, spoke a few evenings -since in Phoonix Hall. A band played on the sidewalk in front of the building to attract atten tion and remind the passers-by of the appointed meeting. A well filled room was the consequence, and the Republi can party were enabled to explain their desires and intentions to their entire satisfaction. The Hon. Howell Cobb, of Georgia, Hon. James L. Orr, of South Carolina, Gen.AToseph Lane and others are active ly at work in the Democratic interest. While the Secretary of State, and tho Secretary of the Mozart Wing, whom I see constantly, look weary enough to re joice at the termination of the contest, wiiatever be the result. Though there is little besides polities of interest to the gentlemen especially those of riper years there are no want of small amusements in this rather gay little city for the younger generation and the ladies. The latter immortalized themselves 011 Tuesday evening last, by giving a Leap Year Party to their gen tlemen friends. Two young ladies gave the use of the Eagle Hall, and the other expenses supper, Ac. were shared among them about forty in number. The young ladies attended to all the ar rangements themselves; prepared and decorated tho Hall; and received the gentlemen at the door. Tho invited guests had been seen all day rushing frantically about in and out of tlie Tailors, the Bootmakers, and the Barbers, and the next day there was not a white kid to be bought In the city. Tlie gentlemen if one might judge by their radiant countenances and rather extravagant expressions of gratitude for the honor so gracefully conferred upon them, considered themselves for one evening at least most enviable mortals, and the ladies bluhingly fulfilled their partof the programme, and proved them selves equal to tlie delicate requirements of the occasion. From the gallery the chaperones and friends in general, kept a watchful eye upon the gaieties going on below; and perhaps enjoyed them selves quite as much from the fact that their position did not exact so elaborate a toilet as that of those upon the floor. The evening altogether proved a great success, and inasmuch as it was a most quiet orderly affair, it differed from a night's festivity that had taken place at the Phoonix Hall on the Thursday even ing previous, whan a ball was given by the Firemen of the city. The Compan ies of the two Engines the Kearsage and the Gov. Hill got up the ball and sold an immense number of tickets. Every one wishing to patronize those on whose courage and energy so much de pends, by the purchase of a ticket if they did not care to be present personally. Tlie evening's entertainment commenc ed by a concert,and when dancing began it was kept up until broad day. As the Hall opens off tho Phoonix Hotel, the suppers were provided in the large and commodious dining room of that most excellently conducted house. The light supper at 11 p. m., was most quietly and decorously partaken of, but the heavy onc at 2 a. m., was a very hilarious feast that lasted for hours. The bill of fare was most appetizing, including a great variety of rare game, with venison: de licious cukes, confections, &c. It was a supper which any landlord might be proud to sit before his guests. As the Maine liquor law is not in force in this State, there were wines in variety, which were imbibed in quantity to the sorious detriment of many understandings. Some were in tho state of mind of poor 'foodies, and were quite uncertain on winch side of the fence they stood. They tried to work oil" their su-per abundant excitement by dancingall over the house, and singing maudlin songs. Tho favor ite of which they never seemed to weary, but repeated ad nauseam being: Hast thou 110 feeliji", To &ce mo kneeling, My love revealing, Day after Cay. Verse after verso in the same style fol lowed. The Firemen certainly made a night of it, and if they are as perseverc- ing in their duties as in their pursuit of pleasure, Concord ought to be safe from any sorious conflagration. X. State Convention. Elsewhere we print the call for the." "Union State Con- yentlpn, to be held at Rutland on the 8th inst. The Convention will be com posed of 330 delegates, if all are present. Tranklin County is entitled to liucnty- two delegates, as follows : Bakersfieldl,Burkshirel,EnosburK2. Fairfax 2, Fairfield l.Pietcherl, Frank lin 1, ueonria -Hiffhmito. 2. srnnttmm, ory 1, Rlchford 2, Sheldon 1, St. Albans 4, awanton 2, Grand, Ise County Is entitled to live .ueicgaies, one irora each town, 93T The National Democratic Com mittee meet at Yaahington on the 22d to sciect tue time ana place for, the Na tional Democratic Convention. Canadian AVitv. A report comes from Toronto that a strong force of regular troops are to be stationed along the Niagara frontier on the opening of navigation, with a view to possible Fenian movements. St. John's Wesleyan Methodist Church, Frelighsburg, was dedicated on the 2Gth ult. In the forenoon a sermon was preached by Rev. J. Tomkins. The afternoon sermon was preached by the Rev. Mr. Malcolm, of West Berkshire, Vt. In the evening the Rev. S. S. Evans 'officiated. The size of the church is .!.r) X 48. The cost was $3,000. On the 25lh ult., Mr. J. Ryan, of Que bec, purchased four steers of Henry Pierce, of Stanstead; cost: $S00; weight: about 10,000 pounds. The Waterloo Advertiser learns that the Stanstead, Shetlbrd and Chambly R. R., will be extended from Waterloo to Mugog. Hugh Allen, Esq., has the mat ter in hand. On tho 4th inst., the council of West Farnham unanimously voted to pass a by-law to aid the South-Eastern counties Junction Railway. The amount of aid to be regulated by the sum which tho company requires to raise, and ability of the municipality to P-iy- Mr. McGee publishes a letter repudi ating any connection with tho move ment for a reconsideration of the resolu tion expelling him from the St. Patrick Society. He Nays that under 110 circum stances short of a reformation of the So ciety could he again become member. Colo V lUTiifin. At Yhfht o'clock - on Monday morning the thermometer at Rock Island stood at degrees below zero; at Dixon, in below; at Beloit, wis., Zi below; at inona, Minn., 42 ueiow; and at Sparta, Wis., 51 below Sy Gen. Meade has written an Ohio Editor, who nominated him for the Vico Presidency, that he "has not the slight est desire to fill that high office." Vermont in Co 11 ares. Judge Poland has introduced a finance bill which meets with much approval The following are its principal features: 1 lie first section makes it the duty of uie oecreiary 01 me Treasury to retire as soon as practicable all the United State.- notes from circulation, and authorizes mm 10 iunu me same in live per cent. Ten-forty bonds. The second section authorizes the issue ot circulating notes to National Banks; to thesame extent that the United States; notes are retired, until the United btates notis are reduced to one hundred millions-, anil requires preference to be given to States and localities not already supplied with bank facilities. The third section provides that after uie united states notes are reduced to one hundred millions, circulating notes; shall be issued to all National Banking Associations which comply with the ex isting jaws ana tnrnisli required seen rities. benator Edmunds bus presented the memorial of San De Pitti Ferandi. the Consul of Haytien people at New York, praying the appropriation of a sulsidy from the United States Treasury for tlie establishment of a line of steamers be tween the united State. and Hayti. On the 5th of January, the committee on pensions rejiortcd upon the petition ofSylvanus Blodgett, of Jericho, Vt, granting him an increase of pension. On 1' nday, when Senator Patterson's bill, " regulating the tenure of certain officers," was under consideration. Mr, Edmunds moved an amendment pro viding that the apmintment of local route mail agents and examiners of Na tional Banks, should lie confirmed by tne senate. Mr. Poland, from the outer circles of the seats on the Uoor of the House, rep resenting u large constituency, pushed through a resolution on Friday, provid ing tor a re-drawing of seats on Monday next. The members occupying eligible seats opjxisod tne resolution earnestly ; but tlie number of unfortunates, who in tlie last distribution drew back their seats, backed up bv tiie members from States not represented at that time, were too strong for them, and tlii resolution was adopted yens SO, nays 74. Tlie proi)Osition created a eonsUl;rabie breeze, and opKition. Mr. Spauld ng observed that if there was to le a new deal and shuflle every time that other States were admitted, there would be thesame work in a fortnight hence, when the repre sentatives from Alabama vere admit ted. On Thursday, when the joint resolu tion for sending one or mort naval offi cers to the Havre maritime exhibition was uj), Mr. Morrill characterized the exhibition at Havre as a locJ atl'air, and asked whether tlie French nation should be invited to send horses across the ocean for the forthcoming agricultural exhibition at Springfield Miss. I'liMHial. At the annual meeting of the stock holders of the Stanley Rub and Level Company in New Britain, Conn., on Wednesday, Mr. Charles L. Mead, of Brattleboro was elected Tsoinurer. The Times says that F. V. Terrill, Esq., of Sherbrooke, Canada, is the part ner of Jefferson Davis, in th? ownership of a mining property, consisting of one hundred and twenty-live acres of lot number twenty-five in thi eleventh range of Ascot. Mr. Terrill is a gradu ate of tho University of Vemont. Had Jefferson Davis had justice it the hands of an outraged people lie would now be enj oy ing "a mi n i ng property ' in a warm er climate than Sherbrooke, Canada. Martin H. Freeman, a colored man, native of Rutland, and now Professor of Mathematics and natural Sciences in Liberia College, at Monrovia, has been visiting his friends in Rutluid for a few days. Mr. Freemen is out of the two colored graduates'of Vermont Colleges, llaving been graduated at Middlebury in the class of 1849. We are glad to learn that the Rev. William H. Lord, of Montpelicr, has so far recovered his strength as to venture a sea voyage. On bunday morning, says Walton's Journal, he bid his church and congregation an affecting farewell, and on Saturday next he will take a steamer at New York for Liverpool, with the purpose of proceeding at once to the Southern portion of Italy. Our thanks are due to Hons. Justin S. Morrill and Worthington C. Smith for Congressional documents. WlirtlillAIili AND PlATTSJIL'ISOR. R. Gen, John Hammond, of Crown Point, has been elected President of this road; Hou. N. Lapham, Vico President, and Hon. T.IIoylc, Secretary and Treasurer. The directors have placed under con tract the grading and bridging of about sixteen miies 01 their road, from Port Henry to Ticonderoga, to be completed ready for tho ties, by tlio first of Novem ber next. Messrs. G eorgo 1?. Harris and Company, the parties who are construct ing tho Northern portipn of the road, are the contractors. Death of Sir Daniel Bkewsteb. Sir Daniel Brewster, the celebrated En glish physician and scientific discover er and author, died on the evening of the 11th i"st at the advanced age of 87. 1 r- RoMjIN G. MiiiLEB, of Dunimerstou, commenced growing deaf some twelve years agor and nearly lost his hearing. Dr, Ketohum, of Bra'ttloborq, performed a surgical operation Upon him last week. and look two kernels of oat from one ear, which had been there during the wnole twelve years. Xew J'nblicatioiis. Good Stouies. Part 3 ; just issued by Ticknor & Fields, furnishes a collection of capital stories specially suited for read ing on Winter evenings. The contents are as follows : Christmas with the Bar on ; Stephen Yarrow, by the Author of " Waiting for the Verdict ;" " A Fa mily Christmas in Germany ;" The Christmas Banquet, by Nathaniel Haw thorne'; Three of a Trade, or Red Little Kriss Kringle, by Fitz-James O'Brien ; Adventures of a New Year's Eve, by Heinrich Zschokke. With four admir able illustrations. They are excellent for tho family, or for reading in cars or on steamboats. The price is only Fifty cents a number. All booksellers and newsdealers have them, or they can be procured postpaid directly from the Publishers, Ticknor Fields, Boston. Amihucan Stock Jouunai,. The American Stock Journal is unique in the manner of its production among the journalsof the world. It is printed and published on the farm of its proprietor. Its editors are all practical farmers, and Stock Breeders of ample means to com mand a wide experience in their sever al departments, and the result is a jour nal of great practical value to all owners or breeders of stock. Among the con tents for February we notice : " Winter Diseases of Horses." " Dif ferent Breeds of Sheep." " Poultry Hints for February." "Letter from London." "Keeping up the Supply of Milk in Dairy Cows." " Best fowls for tlie Far mer," " The Different Breeds of Horses." " Itural Economy." " Hal ing Calves without Milk." Published by N. P. Boyer t Co., ( :uiu Tree, Chester Co., at $,liK)a year. Spe cimen Copies with list of splendid Pre miums to Agents sent free. Tin: Litti.k ConroitAL, for February, is a very fine number. The Publisher offers most beautiful premiums, and un usual inducements to raise Clubs. Tonus, Ono Dollar a year. A sample copy will be sent free to any one who ap plies for it during February. Address Alfred L. Sewcll, Publisher, Chicairo, Til. Ouituaky. Royal B. Millikin, Edi tor and publisher of tho Brandon Edition of tho Vermont Ilecord, was found dead in his bed at Brandon, on Friday morn ing. He had been in feeble health for about a year, and within the few post weeks it had become evident to all who saw him daily that he was to fall a vic tim to that deceptive disease, consump tion, but his death at this time was wholly unlooked for by his friends. The Brandon Itecord in speakingof his death says : During the present week his friends renewed, with earnestness, their etl'orts to iniluee him to give up business, and to return to his brother's home in Brat tleboro, but he stoutly resisted, vainly believing that he was yet fullv to recov er his health, and clinging to his edito rial and omee labors to tlie Iat, literally " dy ing in tlie harness," havini; perform ed his last labor in the office the even ing previous, retiring at half oast nine o'clock to enter upon the sleep of nature, irom wnicn lie unconsciously knows no earthly waking. l hough a cripple from early childnood, a stronjr physical constitution and an iron will enabled him to endure suffer ings and hardships of the severest na ture, and to resist storms of giant force. Possessed, too. of a mind that but need ed tlie advantage of culture to have tx.cn felt broad and deep, and a restless. ambitious spirit, his was a stirring, ag gressive life a wandering, checkered one full of strange adventures and stern conflicts. S. M. McKean, disbursing clerk of the Treasury Depaitment, in the Secretary's Office, (lied in Washington on Saturday morning in the 70th year of his age. Gov. Andrew as a Friend. In ids official intercourse with asso ciates he was a model of courtesy and dignity, jealous of his own prerogatives, but always respecting the rights of oth ers. I f there was ever any exceptions to this general statement, it was either when he was moved by personal friends out of the strict line ot official propriety, or by what he regarded as gross neglect of public duty. I recall now an amus ing justanceoftlielormerlund. A claim was referred to the Council for payment of the balanceof a army bill for wagons, which had been disallowed by a previous Council. Personal controversy had aris en between the claimant for the payment and one of the Councillors, the latter le- ing one of tho Governor's most intimate mends and valued advisers. The mat ter having been referred to the Commit tee on Accounts, they came to the con clusion that the balance was equitably due, and so reported to the Council. One gentleman of the committee espous ed quite warmly the claimant's side of the controversy with the former Coun cillor, and he was cautioned not to make any disparaging allusions to that gen tleman in the discussions that might take place before the Governor. Being an orator of the " spread eagle" persua sion, tie lorgot tlie caution, and almost in tlie first sentence of his speech as sailed the ex-Councillor. This roused all the Councillor's personal loyalty, and. with a terrific explosion of wrath, he in stantly suppressed the offender, seizing the papers, taking tlie case into his owii hands, and adjourning the session. The blow was so sudden and crushing as completely to stun the souring dis claimer. Upon recovering, however, he was furious at this invasion of his rights. And well ho might be. But there was no help for him. Tlie matter could not be brought before the Council without the permission of the Governor, and, when there, no motion could be made and no vote taken unless proposed by him. Upon consultation it was agreed that the matter should be brought again before the Council, and I was re quested to negotiate with the governor that he should bo absent and allow the Lieutenant Governor to preside. To this he readily agreed. Tho claimant got his money, and the erring Council lor remembered tne meidenttaugntnim never to attack the Governor's friends. F. W. Bird. A Vekmoxt Anecdote. The Wash ington Chronicle says: The bark of the dog on Monday evening at Dickens' reading reminded us of an incident that occurred in Vermont some years ago. Rev. Mr. D. a venerable and forcible ex pounder of the Gospel, was in the habit of frequently rousing and calling the special attention of his hearers to what he was saying ; and among the regular attendants of the church was a large Newfoundland dog, who frequently planted himself upon his hind-quarters in front of the pulpit, and looked the minister squarely in the face. Under these circumstances, one Sabbath the reverend gentleman spoke out so loudly and energetically as to wake all the slumberers. " Here is an idea for you. I want you to take hold of it! Seize it!" .instantly tue dog perceived a personal application, and broke out with a ring- b uuw-wowi me wnoie congrega tion, oven tho rfonrv.n Vvtw1 :S.uj cult to supress laughter and return to sober business as'diiT Mr.' Dlcko,, no seemed to be so wel appreciated by at least one ycryny rfc 1 y A child of widow Royal Houghton, of Grafton, was attacked in November last with what was first supposed to bo a cold, boon one of ita -j uvumiu m- ItfHied, and finally run out. It. nl wards became blind intiio other eye and was also supposed to be Qeaf. For some weeks pot a s8und hartjly eseapea lta Hps, There was a continual spasmodic movement of its hands towards its foeo uu utuerwise Dut little signs qf life On Saturday, Jan. 23, lfc died. The docl tors are puzzled. The Georgia Injunction Case. IMPORTANT DECISION OF TIIE U. S. SUPREME COURT. Definition of its I'oirers. Washington, Feb. 10. In Supreme Court of the United States to-day Associ ate Justice Nelson announced the case of the State of Georgia against Hon. Ed win M. Stanton, Secretary of War, Gen eral Grant and Major General Pope. The last named at the time the bill was tiled was commanding the Third Mili tary district, composed of Georgia, Florida and Alabama : After reciting the allegations in the bill Associate J usticc Nelson said in sub stance that the motion had been made by counsel for defendants to dismiss the case for Avant of jurisdiction, and was one without precedent. It was claimed that the Court had no jurisdiction in the case cither, of the subject matter in the bill or over parties represented. The first ground was supported by the argu ment that it was a political and not Ju dicial question, and therefore it was not a subject of cognizance by this Court. The distinction between judicial and po litical questions results from the organi zation of Government executive, legisla tive and judicial.and from tlie limitation of the power of each under the Consti tution, rhe judicial power was vested in the Judicial department and the po litical power in the other two depart ments. The distinction between tlie judicial and political power was so gen erally adopted, that the Court deemed it necessajy to do nothing more than to refer to some of the authorities on the subject. They were all in one direction among them the case of Rhode Island against Massachusetts. It had been supposed that this case afforded authori ty for hearing and deciding as on ques tions connected with a bill in equity, but on a close examination it would he found that this was a mistake. There w.is a question of boundary bUwei.11 these two States, and not one of political character. In tho case of Florida against tieorgia, the United States were allowed to intervene, being proprietor of u large portion 01 lanus situated within the dis puted boundary, and ceded to the Uni ted States by Spain the State of Flori da also being interested as proprietor, The case bearing most directly on this one, is tnat or tne unerokee .Nation against the State of Georgia. A bill was hied in this case, and an injunction nrav ed for, to prevent the execution of cer tain acts ot Georgia against the Cherokee Nation. The latter claimed the right to appear in court as a foreign nation. 1 he acts of tlie legislature, if carried in to execution, would Have destroyed the tribal condition of the Cherokees, and subjected them to the authority of the State. It was therefore decided that tlie Cherokees were not a foreign nation in the sense referred to in the Constitu tion of the United States. Chief Justice Marshall said the bill was untenable on another ground namely : It involved a xlitical question. Associate Justice Nelson referred to several other high au thorities in supjiort of the above views, and showed that political power did not belong to the Judicary, and that the Court could have no right to pronounce merely an abstract opinion of tlie Con stitution or of State laws. It might, however, decide on all statutes concern ing property falling under judicial au thority. By the second section, third article, Constitution of the United States, it provided that the judicial jiower shall extend to all cases in law and equity ar ising under this Constitution ; to the laws of the United States anil treaties made, or which shall be made under their authority ; to all caes affecting am bassadors and other public ministers and consuls ; to all cases of admiralty and maritime jurisdiction ; to controversies to which the United Suites shall be a party ; to controversies between two or more States ; between a State and a citi zen of another State ; between citizens of different States ; between citizens of the same State claiming .'lands under grants of different States, and between a State, and the citizens thereof, and foreign States, citizen.- or suhieets. Th bill tiled by the State of Georgia prayed lor an injunction 10 restrain derendants from executing certain parts of acts of congress, oeing apprelienslve that mju ry to the State would thereby result but according to law and precedent, in order to entitle parties to relief, a case must be properly presented for tlie exer cise of judicial power, and tlie case must reier to tlie riglits ot persons and proper ty, and not to political questions merel v, which do not belong to the judicary, either in law or equity. In view of the principles wluch under the Constitution and statutes the Court hud endeavored to explain, tlie question was whether the Court could take cognizance of the ouestiou now before it '.' Tlie Court was called on to restrain de-'endauts who re presented the executive department, from putting into execution certain acts of Congress which it was claimed would overthrow the existing State Govern ments of Georgia and establish a differ ent one in its stead : in other words des troy the corporate existence of the State. Such is the substance of the bill. It called for the judgment of the court on political questions, and not on one in volving persons and property. No ques tion of person or property, or threatened danger to them, was presented in the bill in a form justifying judicial action oy tne uourt. it was true the uill set forth political rights as in danger, and among other things Georgia owned cer tain projierty the State Capitol, the ex ecutive mansion, aim otner real and personal property and that by putting those acts of Congress into execution the State would be deprived of the possession of such property. But it was apparent that this reference was only incidental and not a specific matter of remedy. The relief asked would call for a bill dif ferent from the one now before the Court Having for reasons stated arrived at this conclusion, it was unimportant to exam ine the question of jurisdiction in con nection with defendants. The Court dismissed the bill for want of jurisdic tion of the case of the State of Mississip pi against SecretaryStanton, Gen. Grant andMaj. Gen. Ord, involving similar questions. Chief Justice Chase said he did not concur in all the reasons, but assented to the conclusion, believing the Court had no jurisdiction in the case. Vkkmont Fudtt. The last Agricul tural report cdntains an article on the " Fruit regions of the iVorthern United States and their local climates" written by James C. Lippineott of Hnddonlield, !New Jersey, Avhich says that on the east ern shore of Lake Champlain, the apple and the pear are successful, and in Ver mont the valley of the lake is celebrated for its fruits. Readies ilq not flourish near Burlington and are seldom plant ed. A few more hardy grapes requiring a short season only succeed; but the winters are severe and they need protec tion by covering, &e. Tlie lake is from a half to ten miles wide, and from fifty to two hundred and eighty feet in depth. Its influence is no doubt valuable, but its moderate width and depth, and high northern latitude, limit its utility as a regulator of the heat and cold of" the bor der region, The value of the orchard products of Vermont In 1849 was about 315,000. and in 1S59, upwards of 211,000 more than one-half of the products in each year grown in the valley of Lake Champlain, Caledonia county has 10S Justices of tho Peace. The Governpr haa made the following appointments of Justice's, of the Peace 9 fill vacancies? Cyrust Brown, Worcester. Enoch Parker, Newbury. Joel H. Lucia, Vcrgennes. George Clement, Berkshire. M. L. Kelsey, Derby. lSoah Best, Highgate. Charles S, JUle, Toj)shain. The ordination and installation of the Rev, Fj. It. Griffln. as n.iatnr of tlin first. Calvanistic Congregational Church, of Burlington, took place on Wednesday of xtwi, een. tho sermon -was preached, by Prof. Nathaniel H. Griffln of Wil hamstown, Mass., father of tho new pas tor. x Summary of News. Fourteen grog shops on ono squuro in Louisville. Tho Germans of Philadelphia are to have a new hundred thousand dollar theatre. It is believed that about this timo New York spends $100,000 per day for sleighing. Grant clubs are forming in Oregon. Eggs for twenty-live cents a dozen in Savannah. Jeff. D. is the guest of Gov. Hum phrys, of Miss. St. Louis billiard saloons are kept open on Sundays. Artemus Ward said that the man who wrote. " I am saddest when I sing," was a fool to sing much. The Ohio River Bridge, at Louis ville, will be finished in ISffl) ; It will cost $1,000,000. be ninety feet above high water, and be one mile long. The Springfield Iiejmblkan says gate stealing is the popular style of mis chief in New Haven, and piling tliem by the dozen on the railroad track is considered an extra point of the joke. Codfish are so plenty in Newbury port Bay that they sell in that village for 1 50 per hundred pounds, and fish ermen sometimes have to throw them overboard to row their boat in. I At Princeton, III., the other day, a horse was sold for $3. and a local journal faceitiously adds : "The poor attenuated quadruped looked as though he had been for some time engaged in publish ing a country newspaper." The Congressional Direvjory gives a brief biography of every member of either Uou-e, and thus informs us that John Monissey, of New York, was born in Tippeiary county, Ireland, Feb. 15, lKil ; came to this country in IKVi ; re ceived a public school education : worked as moulder; was elected to the Fortieth Congress as a Democrat, receiving ttKCJ votes af.'.iinst t;.oW votes for Taylor, in dt k iident Democrat, and ").! .tcs lor Elliott, iicpuidican. An unknown man. in a bea.-tly -tate of intoxication, was taken to the stut iou-lioiise in New York on Thurs- ' day night by the jiolice, to prevent him freezing to death, and when examined by the officers $.Tt,000in greenbacks were found on his jierson. Near the Sierra Nevada last winter, the average level of snow was fifteen feet full, and forty-four feet and seven inches fell during the winter. The drifte are often sixty feet high, and in j one or two instances were twenty feet i higher. " j In Bates county. Me., In the year LS.VS, a young man named Agee and a . fair young girl named Francis were married, but after living together for seven months the young woman got 1 tired of herman and left him to cook 1 his own grub and mend his own clothes. She immediately applied for a divorce, but owing to tlie war did not get it un til recently. After she had obtained the document required, she again fell deep ly in love with tlie same man, and, after a new and lengthy courtship, they were agnin married, and are once more 'living under the same shelter. ; The Prince of Wales, who is a very 1 fast young fellow, is deep in debt. He ; is said to owe $50,000 to his upholsterer ' alone. But when he gets to be King he will pay it all oil", with money got from the people. Thirty house servants of a member of tlie British Parliament lately threat ened to quit unless tlieir fare "was im proved. Inquiry showed that they had 1 for breakfast tea and coffee, eggs, bacon, ' toast, bread and butter; for lunch, bread, j cheese and ale; for dinner, hot joints 1 and jiastry; for tea, toast, bread and but ter; for supper, meat, bread, cheese, and i ale. They wanted mutton-chops and ! beef-steaks for breakfast, and the request j of the oor creatures was granted. A horse mart is about to be establish ed in New York upon the plan of the fa mous London establishment known as the " Tattersalls." Like that it will be the general depot where turfmen, "sports," jockeys, "book" and betting men. and all mankind generally who are horsey " will meet on common ground,diseuss racers, make up "books" for races, sell and solicit sales, etc. Commissioner Rollins offered, some time ago, a reward of $300 for such in formation as would lead to the detection of any illicit still and the conviction of the proprietors. A number of persons have been putting up S30stills, and then informing the authorities and obtaining the reward. This is tlie latest fraud on the Revenue. The renowned thorough-bred raee horse Kentucky, which is regarded by , tin, 11 Atmiwl .Twt.ro-i iu flick raee horse that ever trod the American turf, has tMH-ii sold for thr sum of fortv thousand dollars, which is the same price as wes paid for him by 3tr. Leon ard V Jerome two years ago. He is now owned by Messrs. Charles Bathgate, Skiddy and Constable, who have each invested $10,000 in him, Mr. Jerome re taining an interest of one-fourth. It is intended to bring Kentucky on the turf again this season Vallandigham being the unsuccessful candidate for the Senate from Ohio, the uemocracy now oegm to revue him The iror.'rf calls him a " reekles3 demit gogue,"an ''active, restless politician of small calibre, and drunK witn tho alco hol ot egotism." Burrillville (R. I.) ladies, forty or niry 01 inem. nan asieii;n nueto woon- socket withoute'eraman. dined, wined. and paid their bills the landlord fur- -!- a, . r mstuiig uie cigars iree. A sister-in-law of Charles Dickens is keenintr a boardinir house in Chicairo to support nerselt and children. Her hus band. Augustus Dickens, the favor! to brother of Charles, died there two or inree years ago of L.L. D.. was elected President, and Prof George I. Chase, Professor-of Moral and intellectual Philosophy. Dr. Caswell is the father-in-law of President Angell of the Vermont University. Bishop Simpson, of tlie Methodist Episcopal Church, recently delivered an address to the students of tho Universi ty at Mount Pleasant, Iowa. Doctor Elliott was on the rostrum, and the Bishop, pointing to him, said that near forty years ago, he had walked eighty miles, carrying a little bundle of clothes, to become a student with the Doctor when lie was President of Madison Col lege. An independent candidate for sher itf in Kentuoky, puts forward as his chief claim, the fact that he once slept with Andrew Jackson. Mrs. Reuben E. Lamb of New Lon don, has obtained a divorce from her husband, who sailed for the Cumberland Inlet in 1865, remained there with the Esquimaux, adopted their customs, and took to himself an Esquimaux wife, by whom he has had two children. j&a?? Tho Great American Hair Prep aration, valued at home and abroad, a real Hair Restorer or Dressing, (in one bottle.) A great triumph of science. Mrs. S. A. Allen's Improved, (new style) Every Druggist sells it. Price One Dol lar. 202-lw, A Bami vor every Wound. Grace's Celebrated Salve is nows.o generally used for the cure of llesh wounds, cuts, burns, uicora, felons, sprains, and all diseases of tho skin, thntprafso of it seems to bo needless, Those who have tried It onco always keep a box on hand, and nothing will induce them to be without a supply. XTOTICE. Tlie stockholders of tho National .Ll Union Bank of Swanton, aro licroby noti fied to meet at their muting liouso m swanton, on the 10th dayofilarcli. 1863. at 1 o'clock p. m.. to choose seven Dircctcra for tho year ensuing, and to transact any other Imirneps that may legally do urougnt Doro mem. rer oruer, ' N, A. LAS ELL, Cashier. Feb. 4, 1803,. 202-tW, DOOMS IN BAItKES' BLOCK TO LET. JLVi Suitable for Lawyer OlBcos, Jlilhners Sfcons. or Club Booioa; also first clasa stores on first floor, nearly complete. 202-3w. ATEAV S.TYI.K Over Coats, just received at JS ' BLODGETT-S. JcsT nEcisivED, v largo stock of Gloves and Jlittcna for 3Ien and floya, which will b9 sold low at hLODGETS, At a meeting of the corporation lirown University, Providence, R. I., Oil TTVlfTnv- Inct Alnvfo ro-j-,i-nll TA T t Stock JIarktt. JiEW V UK. I, Gold opened " cW,l 5-20s repr, 'G2. . . do coup, of 'CJ lO-WijCiiiip i-IiOs U. S. fa si reg. . . 1 li SItr 2HarI:cts. s'l'. I,HA.VS MARKET Vt 1 LLS, tlned, pr lb, . i.t m, r Lunhl, vrii:u, r lb., . ... :Kks, " i;, pr ImaliL-l, . . Mt J., jer cwt., ikw, per doz., " " k, mipcrtiiie, iitm, . Uu-i j n' Him, . . II k.. l-l . ! 11, . I, MID, ir I,., UaTM, Ml-.. s unions 1'oSE, mr-f), . . . ' clear, Dressed Hugs,. . IVtatoem, Krr bu.llicl, Ke, Salt, Canada, Turk's Inland, Maple Suoah, . . . Wool jn?r lb., Wimjp per eonl .1 13 IHCIUIITO.V MARKKT Feb laS it-...' .1.. . . . . s ..... ........ r.nra r aim in 1. 1 rcttiium uxun, jM. 0 .1 tli, ; hit .jualitv U I1C7S &l.phtj f 12.00 a S12.75; M Mu lit JW.SSa 111. 75. fi 100 XI., on total w. .sLt fhil iaMuur tin atji-i-Btfi I'l ' 1. Wiirkinj; Oku. iPiOatJ"' 1 1 1 alne an hi. T. .Illlrh Iiihh, . $yt j.7j; 4l, 'i IliO, witji.mt ci!w-. j u.a . 1-. ami uriluiLi v J0C i j5. sn-p uilil l.aiuti. t.iiU 3 TO ,. r h;.(l U.. --11I. In) i. , , ,... yu , .11 CulVKt. .,, ( f.),, )(, 1 :oodjee . fttrrow 1 KiOOa Ii -1;. ii;lit.ii. n inn- , :i, i.;, '.' ii '.I. . 1. ilf-tku.- Uk; 11 I' 1 i .. . I.m . ,, ,. r, n,. 1 r.i.. ai. i ix) , Al;u. l.'uuntrj IKIVj'H.I MVK1CKT Krl. I. rinur. Th - U u.anil fur il,.iii trait- diiriug tin ui I.. but tn, , and guud uhiU- tti At :i i-. . .alu hire bo-u at 75 t f stijM i lino: li 'ill in i! ; .1 , i,,n, to 1 M for m .hum . ur.i- iii.i liiA-ids; 13 i. to 14 70 l. r ...! a ilmtliitf GtiKniH. 1)1,..., In.huiia fjvuritu liraiids ur.it. li. .t it,. 1 1 u H 7 f bU. ii. HlniiD i . : ifxiil and choice eitra- t'n- h .. -11 MJ to 15 & fl bb.. j ., L.-U1H, at H an :u i ; ii-. . .. .. mijN.rt f aliioriiia I' nr, mh -13 60 tu HlXj bbi. Caiiia i- . CBBiOd- tn-J,T&u i iVettera ttdlioa bakafu"- ice,- in x Uiav at nfOhio been', it uuieeilt. 4 iMrect tmea' it iu botid, eomsum 13 5) to IS lire La.- L--n aoi.1 at 50 to s , au.l txtrka, uiiii utiit. iVm U7."f bbl. us t.. iui..t am. I.ia l'io..i lalcH at 50 - . J Si l ! .1. (..nil. -Tin uiarki ; f.ir Oirn I., tin punt cik, wttb tt'. iu.-rt-n.-i 1 : th. tratb , but at tin In- pm h . lavtir of buyf-rs. Tin h1 lm- boen'atl 3s b lie: V.t. 1 Si to 1 37. and Y nt ru Hint, i- 1 biihtiil. Oats havt Ihtii in md, ami prii-i-B ri lu.iin ;h .-.mi, .. (.Aiiaiiaat $7 to ink, and WY-t r . , bi;-hl. Inhji-th -all liav. i.. , amail lot at 1 75 t 1 Ho , onsii art f'tiu and rout hi in m 1, man.! l indjrew -a. :i teadiiu a jettotr -i ".lisM at - . im;,v dunned '.oSslc-g .lined to - - Hides of 1 75Bd r.'iiauuu and good bhit- pod at 1 j pxtr t pea at 51W tj o l't ' bu-i.. I I'loviniuiK Tbtn 1-. ur. nonn- in 1'ork. Demand i-.i :'r,. ,t but tin- market n ipntt firm i .anetskto 1 1. all lots, tie' bara n MJor is 'Irrayihd xJ-gbbh -ll 56 &r - extra : AudXwith . .t.-iirfrate. i lrauced. .wtit,,10-o ..I prices - totals ! t-iraoat ueeabds i 'ime'ra 1' rirKwo iMin at 13 to lit f... priini tilt . and il to -J5 f..r Kar. 1 , i:it.ut demand, ..stbsai. - ,t for toQiUHin and good im i . . txira mea ; and U3 m 24 (..- !u Siiiuti-.d Haind Lav. U n in fji) .1. sali - at 13J to lb- r.. .-th it Ui Hog are tirni ami pru . - Iiat. ..i.i Thi ualea bavi l. en at o i,. i,,r li'je. for bt Av. a;..; Mjo. tor ta' tt r 1- firm -L..1 the Lmrkot . j tor ill irradtii. Til.- -a',. - h.iv for .1 and t-h jii'e New i :a lair., s, and 3U to 3N- for i-.; nm . :.rn. and in fair .imaB.l 13 t 17- Liil.ih. and 15 to 111 f .- t'arti t-o n dull and prn.n have eu-fd il : "fc- lb Zen. PotaitiiM. Tin re !b t..t Ut!. j-rn w Jackson wlutu- hi'.e be i Jt 1 30 bush. Wool. -Tu.rt bus bteu a t.nr i .n in. UC Wool, but prii-es still tend uj f, . er-. although vtry little cban-t Ii - t. The aalcH of the week haw U l 7 i eluding all kinds- -itbSJo. "tn for.lp- .fbtTy j place. lbsJIn- QllAlCLlSs AVYJI.W, 1847 w 1868 wyman & huntingtonI ACfUKWleaglDg t& kinduu-n and i:h. ralfpat- oi m fmrauc m tne pant t yoaWfU, i I ; I-l A S V V iVl A tMf , Jx- - L ' T -- -i-'J- -fcjl Hum rencr tlit promise, (aul iet t. awsaraaet) that th:.f corner of ti.. r STATE OF VELJloyr, And Homo portion of tho P. Q., ii. honestly 9 applied at the lofftst -with all the grades of American, su i- watch: In GOLD and SILVEn C JEWEIE Latest patttroa and allwd FINK GOLiI: PIL.VK ar PLATED CHAIN'S. KEYS, LOCKETS, CHAINS, Jlasjnic ami MechamciTPiiiH, Solid SilvtrWira warranted &ue ad coin. ELECTRO PLATED l,OQl Prom nil tlie best factories, suti iw TEA SETS, CAKE BASKETS, BHltltY DISHES CASTOHS, riTCHEIW. UOBLETs, SPOON I'H Syrup Cups, Mustard and Child'ti Cup, VaneiJI Uofflu Plates, fanallv evurvttunit of wt .lualitr 1'iateu ware. SOIE AGENCY. Tina la the only place in the county wln.r. can get, direct from the manufacturer. v .til thoj Genuine Win. Rosers & Son's i I Spoofla , Forks, Knives, Ladled Jtc J 1. 1 ' . - i cotvod and buy a 2d quality goods wl lU mm easy to get t'tebesl and at alnioat tho samt pt. 4oM a great variety uiockh, xaDio ana r ick.-i CUTLERY, In abundance. Everybody wantu a k.uj . theft let everybody call ami get one. A lar. c went of Gold, "Sflvep uud Steel Spet-jcl Eye Gla3aei). FANCY GOODS SllEAMra scissona, BRUSHES. NEEDLES, J BAGS, GAMES AC. Itflvolvera. Roberta N'ccdlau (warranted.) Watches, Clocks, and Jewelry repaired in the best poawbio manner, 111 ,..-,-1. Wnmnini R.itiiif&ctorv or tmvrefandou. Engraving ne&Uv executed, and at reasonably low rates. At tho old aland, Brainerd"a Bml&iu;, comer Main and Bank streets. CHAJVLtS WYMAN. St. Albans, Feb. 10th. 1SC3. IXO-li DISSOLUTTN-O Tho copartnership hereto fore existing under the name of Wyman Hnntington ia by mutual conent this cur ll olvulf All account with said firm nuufc U settled immediately. Either partner is author ized to receipt for tho same. CHAHLES WYMAN, E. II. HUNTIKGTON. St. Alpans, Eeb. 10th, 1SCS. The watch and jowelry business in all it bran ches w$l be continued, with promptness, and A a worknianliko manner as heretofore, by 203V. CHARLES falAS- ? boHie little v.itawit. . rafcta?