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Vermont daily transcript. [volume] (St. Albans, Vt.) 1868-1870, September 23, 1868, Image 2

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fou rni:sinENT,
yr KUciorrat Larye-Cimwr, ,W. (1iiami:t, of
YcrgunucHi II. rAiiiiiASi-.s, oi St. Jobnslmry.
for Elector -Third Dislriet-Or.ouoK Wii.-
I'nrluciul I'alr at Montreal.
At the earnest f-olieitutlon f several
friends we consented to become one ofa
party of about twenty, to visit the Pro
vincial Fair at Montreal, on Wednesday
the 10th ipst., but in consequence of the
unpromising weather in the early morn
ing wo found only about one half of our
pnrty at the appointed rendezvous. The
forenoon was rainy and we arrived in
Montreal, about two hours behind lime.
With ditlieH on our hands for the next
day that could not well bo delegated,
there was no alternative but to see what
wc might and return home by the even
ing train.
Wo had come more to see the coarse
wooled sheep and Ayrshire Cattle, than
for anv thinir else, and we determined
to attend to those two departments first
of all. OfCotswold. Leice&tcrs, South
Downs and Choriots there was a large
show. M. II. Cochiane, Esq., of Comp
ton, was the large.-1 exhibitor in the
first threo classes, and took first prizes
In each. A. B. Foster, Esq., or Water
loo and Chas. ltobinson, of Lacole also
took prizes. Wc were especially charg
cd with the duty of making a purchase
ofa small flock of Cotswolds for a menu,
buttlmc was too precious and we disposed
of his case by advising him to open a
correspondence with Mr. Cochrane, as
affording him the most favorable way to
get a truely reliable start toward the
uml cnii.rl.t. viz: a llock of mire Cols-
In the section devoted to Ayrshires
tho exhibition was of a high order of
excellence. We have seen many of the
best herds in New England, but we
have never seen a better show of Ayr
ahtron thnn was exhibited here. Wc do
not propose to enter into particulars
nnd Bhall content ourself with naming a
HinKleanimal.a bullcalf, Marquis owned
by the Bcauharnois Agricultural .So
ciety. Marquis is a Hvj years old
first prize, imported animal anil the sire
. . . 1 -. .1.1 .. 4 n
of several anunais owneu in m owm.-
anions: which wo may name the very
fine three years old bull, owned by E
Barnum. Esq., of A.ilton.
There were other first prize bulls and
other imported ones, but none that quite
so fullv realized our ideal of what the
head of a dairy herd should be as he
Of tho cows and heifersseveral of which
ore imported animals ; all that we can
say, is that we heartily wish every
dairyman in Vermont could have been
then? to see. We believe every one of
them would have come homo dctermin
cd to start at the earliest practicable mo
incnt an Ayrshire herd.
But while we arc thus enthusiastic in
favor of the purely dairy stock, wc are
not unmindful of the claims of the nob!
thorough-bred Short-horns, of which
there wore many on exhibition. And
hero again Mr. Cochrane and Carlos
Pierce, Esq., of Stanatcad, were win
ners of many prizes. There were also
Ilcrefords, Salloways, Jerseys, and
Dutch Cattle, many of which were im
ported animals of great excellence.
Of Swine the show was large, both of
largo and small breeds but we did not
oce anything quite equal to the Chester
Whites bred ,in our own part of the
country, though it must be confessed
that soire of the "small breed" were
truly very fine animals.
We always had a peculiar fancy about
horses. We would at any time go much
further to nee an intelligent work horse
ono that goes to his work with a will
and shows an active intelligence in its
performance, than to the best trotting
match of the season.
The Poultry show was fair, but in a
community so given to gooso eating wo
were surprised to seo no more of those
majestic swan-like geese, the Brcmens,
but instead, a very large number of the
common small geese of thecountry. The
show of black Spanish Fowls was very
fair, a noticeable feature, since tho opin
ion prevails that they aro not sufficient
lv hardy to withstand tho climate.
There were plenty of rabbits, but no dogs
anions tho Canada poultry.
In "Class G, Agricultural Produc
tions," tho show was very superior, con-
BlBtlng of wheat, (winter ami spring
barley, rye, oats, various kinds of peas,
tares, which by tho way is a valued crop
ir. r-nnndn. beans. Indian Corn, both
yellow and white, and a splendid show
too. timothy, clover, Alsike clover,
Vnrilinilt DlHlvTl'UllSCriDti hc,nn' 1,nx ,mif,,!ml Swedish turnip,
CllllOllllMll.) lllULJlii 3Je)gtftn licl(, carrot, horse beans, buck
t.n, .nuvj vi' wheat, Millet anil Hungarian grass seed
SI. ALBANY, i. ,n qimntica f nnt 0ss Hum twelve
In "Class 7, Hoots and other JmoIu
Crops," there were .112 entries. For
n v., . Ttf,v;nn?rm5 I want of lime to particularize wc leave
Republican Nominations , th R
ed particularly full, and in every respect
highly creditable.
In Agricultural Implements our Cana
dian neighbors have in some partieular.
the advantage of us. '1 heir patent laws
enable them to appropriate any and all
of our Improvements, anil combine and
arrange them to their minds, hence the
belter features of several of implements
arc frequently found In one of theirs.
There is, however, in many respects,
among tlie tanners uicniscives a tena
cious adherence to the old style of im
plements with which they have been ae-
piaintcd fi.m- boyhood, that induces
their extensive manufacture, hence we
find in the exhibition a much wider
range than in ours. This peculiarity is
moit noticeable in plows. To the casual
observer the did'erence between an Am
erican and a Scotch or English plow is
hielly in the length. The American
idea to him appears to get (he shortest
possible arrangement for doing the
woik, while the other side of the water
map seems to be limited in his method
of impiovement only by the turning
.oom in the fields. We measured the
most adniiied of theplowson exhibition
ere and a No. '2 Deep Tiller of the
Ames Plow Co.'s series," and found
iho Canadian, fiom the handle to the
whi file-trees, tobcjustdouble the length
of the "Deep Tiller." While we were
making our measurements an apparent
ly intelligent Englif h fanner was expa
nding upon the perils of holding the
Yankee plows. He .'ays that when one
of the short Yankee Plows hits a stone
it almost invariably lands the plough,
Iriverand all, either upon or between
the horses, and for his own part he
would lather take down li is fence and
drive into his neighbors field to turn
about than incur the peril of being
thrown hecls-ovcr-head among the
O. S. 35.
The Whitney Seizure stfatn.
Mit. Editor :
The publication Inyourvnluableparcr
of a recent date what District Collector
Gen.Stnnnnrd was pleased to call a state
ment of fads, in answer to a personi.l
statement made by me under date of
June 30th, 1S0H, seems to require a few
more facts, in reference to the seizure
and confiscation of Mr. Olmslead's and
my cows, as it charges nic with crimes
of which I am not guilty, and makes
statements which arc not true.
At the time of tho seizure of the cows,
lien. Stnnnard was nbscntfroni home at
Washington, and f could not have ac
cess to him until the latter part of the
weel; in which the cows were to be sold
on Saturday. I learned that he would
Defalcation ix the P.O. Dki'akt-
ment. Col. JS. li. OlniFlciiu, uislnnui-
ing clerk of the Post Olllce Department,
Washington, absconded on Saturday,
leaving a heavy deficit in his accounts.
lie was a citizen of Ohio, and was ap
pointed to his position by (.low Donni
son, ex-Postmater-Oeneral. The am
ount of the defalcation is not definitely
known, but it will reach several thou
sand dollars. According to the narra
tive of one of the chief officers of llio
Department, Olmstead, on Saturday
morning, went to the residence of a la
borer in that branch of the public ser
vice, ana obtained lrom nun an army
overcoat, leaving in exchange some of
his own clothing, and giving to him the
keys of his office and safe, and $1,000
the latter for delivery to li is wife. The
laborer, Branegan by name, in the af
ternoon, visited a priest and related to
him these circumstances. Acting under
the advice of the clergyman, he called
upon thePostmaster-General and related
these facts. Measures were at once tak
en for Olnistead's arrest, but up to this
time no further intelligence has been
obtained concerning him.
Coxcikess-Extua Sessiox. Tlie ad
journcd Session of Congress commenced
and closed on Monday. No business
was done except that relating fo adjurn
nient, which had been agreed upon in
caucus by -a unanimous vote. Mi
Schcnok made an Ineffectual attempt to
get the charges of conspiring between
the President and othersjto obstruct the
collection of tho Revenue, refered to an
investigating committee; but yielded
to objections and withdrew his motion,
Congress thereupon adjurned to the 10th
of October and from that time to the 10th
of November unless otherwise dctermin
To the Jioys who ouee Wore Illue
nv .ids. ii. jioNTr.nonr..
An onrnesl Hmo is coming,
To test lovnl men :
Our o'lii'.o is brlneiug,
Nino from every ten.
Grant must be granted ns.
To steer tho ship of state
Of Sovmnurmust ho said :
He is altogether too late.
Tho General who led (ho heroes,
Onco dressed in blue.
Will lead our eouutry safelv
Its ibirkcst hur Ihroue.h.
Remember our trials on tho
Gloomy bittlo-fleld.
Remember Grant's words :
Boys suvim virxu.
" Our country must bo saved,
At cost of limb or life :"
His examnlo nnd encourupemcnt
I'lided the fearful strife.
Yef. Grant shall lead tho van,
Voto for him so'dicrs,
Each and every man.
The day ire must curry and can.
Oppression of every l;ind unfit lleo
Grant, bv your votes.
I'rcsli'ont shall nnduill bo;
Our Manner through North
And South proudly wave,
Tho land of heroes,
Wo uro hound to save.
Grant is our man,
Honest bravo and true,
Aid him with your voteH
Tho nlmlo Union through.
Grant shall he granted ii,
To set tho nution right ;
Then let our effort boys.
End tho political strife.
St. Albans, Sept. 23, '03.
beat home an Wednesday night, and J
was at hisofilec in Burlington on Thurs
dav morning, the last day of April, not,
ashe says, to have him explain the mat
ter of mi entry of some cows that had
been seized, but to have him release
them, or suspend the sale until he could
Invesliirale the case supposing thai he
could control the acts of his subordi
He told me he knew nothing about
the case, bad not heard anything about
it, having been gone from home.
I then stated to him that the cows
were driven into the Deputy Collector's
presence, at the time of the entry, v
April 128th, 1S07, and the value in gold
($22.50 each) was mutually fixed by my
self and the officer: and that the idea
of fraud never entered my heart.
I did not say to him that 1 entered
thorn considerable less than cost, but 1
said I did not pretend that I entered
them exactly at cost, but for what we
thought they were worth in gold in Ca
nada, and as high as tho average entries
of cows at this and other offices in the
During the Spring of 18G7, there were
14 entries embracing 101 cows made
it the office at West Berkshire, only
one single cow oi which was enieieo
higher than mine, and she was selected
fiom a choice herd for the man's own
private use, as ho kept but one. My
four were the next highest entry, and
ranging from that down to $10, accord
ing to value, the whole averaging $10.33
During Uic Spring ol 18GS, there were
18 entries, embracing M8 cows, at the
same olllce, only 10 of which were en
tered higher than mine the year before
and 132 for less than mine the whole
averaging $10.72 each.
Tn regard to the oath he has publish
cd, I will say I did read it, neither didl
know that I signed such an oath
1 signed what the officer called a mani
fest, supposing that it simply stated the
facts performed in the transaction, and
that the oath attached was in accord
ance with the law where ad-valorem
duties were required according to the
fine in the country from which they
were Inst imported, as that is the only
true basis on which ad-valorem duties
can justly be placed.
Wc had no invoice, as the man of
whom we made the purchase caused
them to be driven to the place where
Collector If ibbard was, and they did not
come into our possession till after they
had passed his inspection.
In reference to Special Inspector
Bowies' letter, published in connection
with Gen. Stannard's statement, I will
say that Mr. Bowles asked me three
times during tlie conversation how
much I paid for the cows.
I did not see fit to answer the question,
but told him I had not paid anything
yet, as we got them on time, without
interest, and they arc not paid for yet.
He said he knew what I paid for them,
and he knew what I entered them at,
and he should seize them.
He said he got his information direct
from tho man of whom wc purchased
the cows, and they were so entered on
his books.
In reply to this I simply refer to the
subjoined letter from N. S. Whitney.
I never told him that 1 entered them
at exactly what we paid for them in Ca
nada, neither diil 1 use any language he
could torture into such an inference. I
did protest against his taking tho cows,
and if thcic was anything wrong about
it I was responsible and would make it
right, that it was an honest transaction,
and that I had fully complied with the
requirements of the law.
Of course I refused to receipt them, as
they were appraised for more than they
were worth, and for $31 more than they
sold for, and I was not disposed to l:e
trapped in that way. I proposed to give
a receipt for the delivery of them when
it was ascertained that f hoy wero justly
Now, is it not very remarkable that
Special Inspector Bowles, in the dis
charge of his high trusts, should turn
back a whole year tho book of records
and select the highest entry savoouc in
dividual cow that had been mado for
three months at that office, as tho only
case demanding his official attention.
Now, why all this official malice
against me? Simply because, when In
spector Wilson was trying to get hlsap
pointment, 1 expressed a preference for
another man, as I supposed I had a riht
to do without incurring tho displeasure
of tho whole Department of Customs in
tho District of Vermont.
1 claim to bo a humble, law-abldltig i
ltlzcn, nnd my rights are as precious to 1
ill', as though I were some more exalt-
d personage.
Now I submit again to the candid peo-
)lo of Northern Vermont, wherein have
done wrong In this whole transaction,
or tried to defraud the Government out
of Its just dues.
In concluding this already too long
communication, I would respectfully re
quest the publication of the following
letters from N. S. Whitney and E. L.
II ibbard, Esqrs., which gives his views
at the time of the Importation of the
Very respectfully,
Your obedient servent,
J. K. Whim KEY.
East Franklin, Sept. 21.
Special Notices.
East Fhankmx, Vtm
Sept. 16, 1818. (
J. K. Whitxey, Esq., Franklin, Vt.
Sir : In answer to yourrequest made
sonic time ago, that I give you a written
statement of my opinion relative to tho
value of four certain cows, which were
entered by you at the Custom House, In
West Berkshire, Vermont, on tho 23rd
of April, 1807. Also what my instruc
tions were from the Collector, relative
to taking entries of animals &c, for
consumption, I have to reply ns fol
lows :
In my judgment the four cows wero
entered at a fair valuation, and fully up
to the average price that cowh of like
quality were being sold at in Canada at
that time. With one or two exceptions
they were entered tho highest of any
cows entered at that olllce during tlie
In reference to my instructions rela
tive to taking cntrit'sof property paying
ad valorem duty : I was instructed to
keep myself fully posted in the market
value of such property in Canada. Al
low no appraisals to bo mado, but let
the importer make his entry as ho picas
ed : and If ho entered tho properly be
low its market value in Canada, I should
then sign it.
In relation to that part of the oatli on
tho back of tho manifest which says
" that the invoice which I now produce
contains a just and faithful account of
the actual coat of the said goods, &c,
which each importer is required to sign.
I never could see the proprietj' of tlie
clause, in tho face of tho law and in
structions liko the above.
For example, if an importer should by
any manner of means, purchase a horse
in Canada for $5 and the horse at the
same time is worth $50, the government
according to law, is not obliged to take
$1 duty on the horso, but may exact $10
and still if the importer enters him at
$50 and pays $10 duties, ho is required
to sign tho same oath containing the
clause cited above.
Again, farmers in Canada importing
into the United States any of the ani
mal products of their farms, arc required
to enter them at their market value, and
aru required to sign tho same oath as
cited above. I would inquire if any
producer can make oath conscicnciously
as to actual cost. Where is tho propri
ety of the clause.
I never understood cither from the
law or any other instructions that 1 re
ceived while I was Deputy Collector at
West Berkshire, that actual cost was
always (o bo taken as a basis upon
which duties were to be collected, on
goods paying ad valorem duty.
Very Respectfully
Your Ob't. Servant,
E. L. IIlIlUAltD.
Mtsxluqtto I Srhiyti.
r'.voiiumo, Aug. '.II, IHOS.
for ii long time I had been allllcted with a
very serious disease of the Kidneys. 1 was not
abletoltun over in bed without help, and it
was thought by all my friends that I never
should recover. All medical treatment had
been without ellleet. Tho disease was compli
cated by a scrofulous all'oetion. I tried every
remedy, used the water of Mineral Spiings
elsewhere without avail. Tlie Missisquui
Spring water was tried by me in 1300, and I con
tinued its use lor iieveral months, till I entirely
recovered and am now in better health than
eter before. I consider this water a specific for
Kideey and Scrofulous complaints. 11 has been
so in my case. ALA.NSON HAM80N,
Franldin Co., Vt., Aug. 17, '03.
I hae been afflicted with Oatauli for three or
four yearn. In Kebrunrylttbt I had it very se
verely. In April commenced tho use of Hie
Missisipioi water. Tho ilischarge w.ih verv
heavy and troublesome, hut continued to lcs
sen until to-day I am entirely well. Tho many
remedies I had taken under the best medical
advice had proved unavailing, and I one it to
others similarly afllicled, to state that the Mis
sisquoi water has been, in my ease, the one
only effective means of cine.
Northampton), Mass.
A N 1)
Old Clothing Stand
illcl). S 51 1 T II & ( 0
T) tiU I. tuve in iute Hint, by vlil
I f i r MI I'liiLiigi' iiiuilc hi No, 3 I)nir
ItloeK, llicy uic iik iiuiiiI to uflVr to t
public Stork of
Ready-Maclo Clotlmig
Furnishing Goods
UIIMUIIilHtt'll OI Villi I'l V U till S1VI11 OV II
llotliliiK IIoukc iii Knnikllit County
Comprising a full line of
IM... .1 k ... 1.. vi t r l . . . i .
J. Ill- illllMU rilUlt'll iMHV Ullll JjILIL'NI iM VII'M III
The American Cooking Stove,
.Nornr.n Patknt Suir. We undersland
Messrs. Shear. Packard .V Co. hae been com.
pulled to commence a suit against Hunt .V Mil
lor, of Hudson, for infringim,' the Patent on the
Ash Sifleriu the Ameiicin Cooking Move. Thin
is the lltth suit they have been compelled to
bring against different parties on tins Stove.
I'lie four previous suits have resulted favorably
forS., 1'. .v. Co., and they ale determined to lot
low un all ernes of infringement until others
cease lrom appropriating I heir improvements.
Albany Erciduj Journal, July ffiWt. 18(38.
All persons aro cautioned against selling or
lining Stoves with a Shaking Ash Sifter in tho
health, or under the grate, as this improve
mint is fully scoured to us by Iho different Pa
tents, and all persons selling or using Stove
with this improvement, will be liable to prosecu
tion for infringement, as wo have granted no
licenses to oilier partit s to make or sell this im
provement and all infringements will bo prompt
ly prosecuted.
Albany, N. Y.
For Sale by D. M. WALKER,
Jlf i. ...... D..II...... 1 r !....
m.M ri.'p .,r. ...... .....i ..,.,,.!
.--.- . ...Ij .11.11 .LIllUllUUU,
J. K. WiHTNirv, Esq., E. Franklin, Vt.
Deau, Sin: Having seeu in tho St.
Albans Weekly Messenger, of recent
date, a letter wltten by Thomas Bowles,
dated at Weat Berkshire, July 20th 1808
addressed to Gen. George J. Stannard,
Collector of the District of Vermont, in
which he says that he had information
in regard to four cows, which J. K.
Whitney k II. Olmsted, purchased of mo
in April 1SG8, that w'ere seized by him
and A. F. Wilson, on the 20th day of
April 1C07; that ho got the information
which led to the seizure direct from
the man of whotr. they purchased the
cows, and from his books.
I wculdsay,that I never had any con
versation with Mr. Bowies on the nub
jeet. I do not know as I over saw the
man, and as to my book no ono has had
access to it unless in some clandestine
manner, and my farmer says that no
man is allowed to see it without his per
mission. Very truly yours,
N. S. Whitney.
St. Armand, P. Q., 1
lUth Sept. 1308.
Case of Suhhatt. Tho case of Sur
ratt was called Monday morning, in ihe
Criminal Court at Washington. The
District Attorney announced his readi
ness to proceed with tho co'iiBpiracy in
dictment, having decided to enter a
motion for a nolle roscqui in tho mur
der Indictment. Tho motion for a nolle
prosequi was entered, and the case was
then called on tho conspiracy indict
ment. Tho defence asked postpone
ment until to-day to make a special plea
setting forth the amnesty proclamation
of the 4th of July last in defence. The
Judge assented to tho request for postponement.
To tlie Nervous & Debili
tated. XTr IIOS K sufferings have; been protrac
V t ted from hidden causes, and whose cases re
quire prompt treatment to render existence de
sirable : If you aro sutlering or have suffered,
from involuntary discharges, what effect does it
produce upon your general health ? Uo you feel
weak, debilitated, easily tired ; Does a llttlo ex
tra exertion pioduco palpitation of tho heart ?
Does your liver, or urinary, organs, or Your kid
neys, frequently get out of order? Is our
urino sometimes thick, milky, or llocky, or is it
ropy on settling ? Or does a thick scum rise on
the top ? Or is a sediment at the bottom niter it
has stood awhile ? Do you hnvo spells of shot t
breathing or dyspepsia 't Aro your bowels con
stipated t Do you have, spells of fainting, or
rushes of blood to tho head 'I Is your memory
impaired ? Is your mind constantly dwelling up
on this subject ? Do you feeldull, listless, mop
ing, tired of company." of life? Do you wish to
lm Inlt !i!n?ii to trot iiaviiv from i.vrrvboilv ?
Does any little thing make you utatt or jump ?
Is your sleep broken or rustless ? Is tho lustro
of vour eye as brilliant 1 Tho bloom on vour
cheek as bright, ? Do you enjoy yourself in so
ciety ns well ? Do you pursue your business
with tho same energv ? Do you feel as much
confidence in yourself? Aro your spirits dull
..nil flagging, given to fits of melancholy? If ho
do not lav it to your liver or dyspepsia. Have
von rcotless nights ? Your back weak, your
knee weak, and have but little appetite, and
you attribute this to dyspepsia or liver-complaint
Now, render, self alnn-o, venereal diseases
badly cured, and sexual excesses, are all capa
blo of producing a weakness of the generative
organs. Tho organs of generation, when in
perfect health, make the man. Did you over
think that those bold, defiant, energetic, per
severing, successful business men aro always
those whoso gener.ilivo organs aro in perfect
health ? You never hear fcuch men complain of
being melancholy, of nervousness, of palpita
tion of tho heart. They aro never afraid they
cannot succeed in business ; they don't become
mill :iiwl disroot mrnil ! tlinv nre alwavs liolito
and pleasant in tho company of ladies, and
iook you ami mem ligm in too luce numi oi
your downcast looks or any other meanness
about them. I do not mean those inflated by
running to excess, These will not only ruin
'.heir constitutions, but also thoso thoy do busi
ness with or for.
How manv men. from badly, cured diseases.
from tho ellects of self-ahuso nnd excesses, hnvo
brought about that state or weakness in those
organs that has reduced tho general svstem so
much as to induce almost overv other disease-
idiocy, lunacy, paralysis, spinal affections, sui
eide," and almost every other form of disease
nlneh Humanity is lieir to, anil tno real cause
of Iho trouble scarcely ever suspected, and hnvo
doctored for all but tlie right one.
Diseases of these organs require the use of a
OUt'HU is tho great Diuretic, and is a certain
cure lor ilisoawcs ot tlio maimer, Hiuneys, low
vol. Dropsy. Organic Weakness, Female Com
plaints, Uenernl Debility, and all diseases of tho
Urinary OigaiiH, whether existing in Mulo or
Female, from whatever cause originating, and
no matter of how long standing.
If no treatment is Hubmr.tcd to, Consumption
or Insanity may ensue. Our llesh and blood
are supported fiom these sources, and tho health
and I nppiucsH, and that of Posterity, depends
upon piomni use oi n icuaoiu reuieiiy,
Helmbold'H Extract llilchu, establishei'
;d up.
wards of 18 years, nicpared by II. T. HELM.
iiui.u, uruggist, :iii .ow l
10th .Street, i'liihideliihia, l'a,
l.i.lth. r.f C l,Atl,w t,,v Ill All
York, a-td 101 .South
1'iuci:-$1.12j per
bottle, or ( bottles tor J-U.ou, ueliverou tu any
address. Hold by a t Druggists everywhere.
S- None aro Genuine unless done up iu steel-
engraved wrapper, with fiic-simile of my Chemi
cal warcnouso. ami bigueu
9"fi If. T. IIELMBOI.D
TNTOHMATION guaranteed to produce a luxu
limit, (-ninth of hair noon a bald head or a
beardless face, also a recipe for tho removal of
.limples, wotclics, eruptions, eic, on ino sum,
leaving tho bame Hoft, clear, and beautiful, can
bo obtained without chargo by addressing
THOS. F. CIIAF.MAN, Chemist.
(50-lv WZ'A llrondwav, Now York.
Tiventy-Jlre learn J'raetlee
In tho Treatment of Diseases incident to l'e
miiles. bus nlaced Dr. Dow at tho head of all tho
physicians making such practico a specialty, and
cliauies nun io guarauicu u oji-uuj uuu jii-iiiiun-
ent cure in tho worst casos of .Suppression and
all other Menstrual Veranyemcnts, from trmf.
excr cause. All letters for udvico must contain
II. Ofllco, No. I) Endicott Street, Uoston.
N. U. board furnished to those desiiing to re
main under treatment.
Doston, July, lHCij. 220 lvrdw
A I. H 0
kinds, lor Fall and
iutcr, now opening at
XJ w
C o in p 1 e t e 1 I n e o f
C o m p rising
(,1'iaui, i' laniiei anil H lute,)
&c, &c.
Of all kinds,
Of Scotch and American Goods.
-r r- i . .... n
m m m t ' vi mm w m m
Of Every Variety In Market,
KTT.TC jt,n.
Caps of every Style.
Be suro ana call early as ueslra
goods are going last.
J63y Prices low for Cash.
I.. JItl), SMITH, it Co.
No. 2, Harrow Block, Main St. St. Albans
Now Goods, New Goods,
II IIII'IVlll If A It fC
PICT lilt
IK,..,,..,, 'I'l,-...,,1 V.,,.,ll,,u i Inn,,,
. ii.,uii; 4. 4.i,a, 4-..., ...,', iuiu
liety cf Fancy Goods, nkce Notions, tea.
Also, all fctyles of
Willow Baskets,
Largo ami small. Theno additions to tno ato
provioualy on hand enables tho mibncriber
entiro Htock id now. has been houunt cheap
Aliauiiiui wv uiu mieiai iiuuuimij" uvniuw
tliun far. a eontiimation iii desired.
iii in v M rv Nil i i n A' i i i n rnr vnnr iinr
and vest.
F w '

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