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VEEMONT DAILY TRANSCRIPT. APRIL 30, i860
Vermont Daily Transcript. 9T. ALBANS, VT. FltlDAY, Al'lUL HO, 1809. The Editor of the Sun. There ure persons niulicious enough to assert thnt the trouble with Mr. Cluis. Dana, the editor of the New York Sun, is, that the oillcc tendered hltn was not u BUfiiclently valuable one, though the New York correspondent of the ltoch ester Democrat assigns fear of ridicule as the motive, lie nays : Dana's rejection of the npprolsership was entirely unexpected to the Journal istic fraternity of the city. He is known as one who craves otlice inordi nately. He sought the collcctorshlp from Mr. Johnson when King was ap .wiindwl nuil hlw intense hostility to that amazing defunct was engendered to no little extent by his disregard of Charles' appeal. He was confident of the collcctorship here up to the very last moment, and when Moses. 11. Clrin nell stepped in ahead, he reeled into a perfect plirenzy of abuse of the new ad ministration, dexterously covered by the smoothness oi speech which character izes the erratic journalist, lie would without doubt have gladl, accepted the appraisershtp, as it is a place fat in spoils, had he not feared tuo torrent ol ridicule which his cotomporarles were eagerly waiting to open upon him. Dana is a curious i pccitneii of the suc cessful editor. Beginning his career on a Boston paper years ago, lie b. came as sociated with tho Brook Farm people, and formed a close intimacy with the present literary editor of tho Tribune, George ltipley. Bennving from Bos ton, lie was engaged to help Mr.Ureelcy on the Tribune, and voted a share of stock by the stockholders. He never .ot along smoothly with the irascible philosopher, as he was not at all times so subservient and manageable as that impcrioussage demanded. Nor was he a favorite with the associate editors. His manners were often insolent and brusque. Mr. Dana's longing for otlice grew irresistible when the war broke out and he, through the inlluencc of the 'Tribune, gained thercsponsiblcposition of Assistaut Secritary of War m 18(5:2. After the war he went to Chicago, tried his hand in a new p.i,ier, the Jtcpubli can, failed, and finally returned to this city in search of an organ of his own Time elapsed bjforc he saw a chance, but one came eventually, and in the selling out of the Sun Mr. Dana's for tune was made. The old Tammany Hall was bought, tile Sun removed thereto, and to-day Dana is in as suc- c?S3tuia career a? ureeiey, itnymnmi or Marble. Political. Tho Washington Jtc uublican ncrtinentlv savs that the President has solved the vexed question, Can a negro hold otlice in Georgia? in a very practical manner, by appointing Edward Belcher, an intelligent mulatto to the office of Assessor of Internal Rev enue for the Third District of that State Unrepentant Itebels may point to their own code and Constitution as denying this right as much as they please, so long as there is a practical refutation of of their argument under their nosoi in this effective shape. This practical act does more to solve the question on the right side, than all the speeches that have been made in Georgia or in Congress for a twelve-month. A rumor conies from Washington to the effect that the President is con sidering the propriety of superceding the appointment of Ashley as Governor of Montana ; and another that becretary Fish has taken the opinions of eminent New York Lawyers in reference to the legal points of our claims against Eng land. It is said that Col. Crowe's political disabilities have never been removed and that he is consequently ineligible for tho office of Governor of New Mexi 10, At the Democratic joint caucus at Albany, N. Y., on the evening of the 28th, Oswold Ottendorfer was unanl mously nominated for Police Commis sioiicr. and John L. Flagg of Troy for Regent of theUniver ity. The Rev. J. C. Lovejoy has been re moved from the Boston Custoni-IIouse and his place has been given to Charles L. Mitchell, a member of thcMassachu sottfi 54th, (colored) Regiment, who lost u leg in the service of his country. The statement made in the Pittsburgh papers, upon the authority of tho Eas ton Express, announcing the withdraw al of Gov. Packer from the rennsylva nia gubernatorial canvass, is untrue Mr. Packer says he has not authorized any one to make such an announce ment, and that his position remains the same as stated in his Chambersburg letter. Young vs. Dana. Mr. Young who has brought a libel suit against Mr. Dana, of tho &'un, is less than thirty years of age, and has been mauaging editor of the Tribune, for three years past. Ho thus closes n letter to the editor of tho Evening Post : "One other word this publication Is part of a resolute, determined efl'ort to urlve mo trom the Tribune and tho press ot tins city, it is only the culmination of a conspiracy which has long been en gendered. I am satisfied that it lias taken this shape. It lias brought to mo unexpected and precious evidences of friendpship, ami from no men tnoro warmly, I am proud to say, than tho generous and noble gentleman with whom I am associated in business." Xcwlliiifluiui AffHcnltii ml Soviet if. , Tho annual meeting of tho New Eng land Agricultural Society was held nt Boston on the 27th of April, Dr. George B. Loring, presiding ; Hon. Daniel Needham. secretary. The following gentlemen of the Board of Trustees were present from Vermont: Henry Clark, G C Chandler, Peleg Window, O S Bliss. A proposition from the Maine State Agricultural Society, In viting the Society to hold Its next annu al fair in connection with that Society, was accepted. The fair will probably be held at Portland, Aug. 31, and Sept. 1, 'i and 3. The following resolution was adopted : Hvtohetl, That the Pieaidont and Secretary bu authorized to accredit to all Statu Agricultu ral Socictiis in the United States ; to nil the Provincial Agricultural Societies in the Do minion of Canada, and to such Foreign Socie ties as they in ly deem oroper, without expense to the Society, and that those societies in tuin he invited to send each one a delegate to the cxhibiti'ms of this society, and that Midi dele gates, properly accredited, bo received and en turtaiued as guests of the hi duty, lho dele gates from tho Nun England Society to make written reports to the President and Secretary, of their observations. Daniel Kimball, of Vermont, is a member of the executive committee charged with the general arrangements of the annual exhibition. Tho follow ing is a list of the committees appointed from Vermont : CATTLE. Short Horns A O Cummings, Mont- pelier; Daniel Kimball, Clarendon. Devons Harley M Hall, East Burke ; II C Cleveland, Coventry. Ayrshires Carlos Baxter, Burling ton : Rufus Nutting, Randolph. llerefords Amasa Bemis, East Burke. Serseys Thomas Baker, Barton ; E S Stowell, Cornwall. Dutch Jerome Holden, Westmins ter. (hade David Goodcll, Brattleboro, Morklng Oxen S A Shcdd, Burling ton ; Franklin Billings, Rutland ; Chas H Gray, East Montpelier; Elijah Cleve land, Coventry. Steers H M Arms, Springfield: Fat Cattle C W Bailey, Montpelier. Calves J S Benedict, Castleton. HOHSKS. Thoroughbred George (' Chandler, Montpelier. Stock Horses L T Tucker, Royalton; Henry B Kent, Dorset ; Henry G Root, Ben jingtou ; J H Peters, Bradford; Henry Chase, Lyndon ; Don bhaw, Bolton; Dennis Gilmore, fc't. Albans; Lawrence Braiucrd, Jr., St. Albans. Geldings and Mares L T Tucker Royalton, chairman; Win Kimball Westminster. Matched Horses Henry Keyes, New bury. Draft Horses William Roberts, Put ney. Ponies J D Marsh, Burlington. Saddle Horses Joseph W Taylor, St Albans. Fancy Matched Geo A Merrill, Rut land. .sin-:i-:r. Long Wooled John Gregory, North field. Middle Wooled Rediield Proctor Rutland. Merinos Edwin Hammond, Middle bury, chairman ; L S Drew, Burling ton. Grade Sheep O S Bliss, Georgia. Fat Sheep Henry Town, Montpe lier. SWINK. D S Pratt, Brattleboro. FOWLS. II H Merritt, Brandon. j AOUICUIrilltAI. l'HODUCTIONS. Wool and Flax Hcury Boynton Woodstock. Grain. Flour and Seeds J A Taft Montpelier. Vegetables Middleton Goldsmith Rutland. Fruits and Flowers James M Ketch uni, Sudbury. Dairy Butter B F Rugg, St. Albans, Cheese E D Mason, Richmond. Sugar and Honey Henry Clark, Rut land. Agricultural Implements John Lan don, Rutland ; C Horace Hubbard Springfield ; A D Smith, Danby ;Sam Evarts, Cornwall. Household Goods T H Haskins Newport. Leather Geo E Graves, Rutland. Miscellaneous A D Hagar, Proctors ville. Essays James B Angel, Burlington Carriages John W Clark, Montpe lier. A trial of mowing machines was up- pointed to take place on the grounds of tho Massachusetts Agricultural College ut Amherst, in Juno next. 0 S Bliss of Geoigia, and C Horace Hubbard, o Springfield, were appointed the com mittee from Vermont on the trial of mowers. TllK BlI.I.IAltD TOUHNAMKNT. At the Billiard Tournament in New York, Wednesday afternoon, a match between Snyder of Chicago, and Foster of New York, ws played. Tho game was even up to 300 points, whon Snyder took the lead and kept it, winning by 318 polu'ts. Snyder's greatest runs were 144 and 00, The betting was 4 to 3 on Foster. In the evening ltudolph and Rhines, t both of Chicago, played a match. Ru dolph made 1200 and Khines 1023. Tho winners average was 2-1. Rudolph's greatest runs weic fH), "o, !)t), 87, ICO, and lol. Rhlnci' best runs were 118,102, 111, 50, a. id 81. ,,, .... ., . ,, 1 Pitoor or Mkanxkss.- "Nothing," says John Foster, " more palpably lie- trays littleness and meanness of soul, I than a supercilious looking down on es- tlmable friends, of Inferior order, after man has attained some unexpected elevation." And vet nothing is mute I common. A man meets with a sudden Increase of wealth, and ho fails to recog nize as acquaintances those whose favor ho once courted. A man forms some distinguished acquaintances, and the plain people with whom he was once glad to associate arc passed by. AeciJr- Hng to Foster, there must be a great deal of meanness of soul in tho world. The Peril of Martha Warren, A STOlt Y OK AMONOOSIVK ltlVi:it. "Good I jo, Martha, (tod bless you ! shall be back in three davs. :it th farthest." The hardy White Mountain unmoor Mark Warren kissed his. young wile, held his two-ycir old boj" t.ihis breast for a moment, ami then, shouldering the sack of corn which was to be con verted into meal at the r.ido mill, ill miles awnj'.V'liudged oil' thiough the wilderness. Martha Warren stood at the dour of the log cottage, going out after the re treating form of her husband. An an gle of the dense shrubbery hid him trom view, hut still she did not return to the solitary kitchen. It was so dark and lonesome there, sl.e shrank from cut ring, or perhaps tho grand sublim ity of tho view spread out before her held her attention, and thrilled hersoul with that nameless, unexplained some thing that wo all leel when we stand face t.) face with the works of His lingers. The finest ami mo i satislactorv view ol the White Mountains is that which presents itself from what i now the town ot uetniehcni. on the road to Lit tle town and Franconia. Mount Washington, the king among princes, is thercsecn in his proper place the center oi tne'TocK-r.obcd" ranee owering, bald, blue and uirinproaeha- oic Far up in a wild clearing, close bv the turbid waters of the Amonoosuck, was the cottage situated a place wild and cj'ne enough lor the nest oi an canle. b ut dear to the heart of Martini Warren. as the home where she had spent the nappy nays oi ncr young witehooii When sue nau turned from many a patrician suitor in the fair old town of Portsmouth, to join her fortunes with those ot the young settler, it was with the full and perfect understanding of the trials that lay uetoie her. ttlie would walk in no paths of roses for yea y, to come : much o. life must lie spent m the eternal solitudes, where silence was on 1 jr broken bj' tho wild winds of (lie lorest. the shrieK ol tho river over tho sharp rocKs, or the dismal howl of tho red-mouthed wolt, alar oil in the wil derness. The nccessarj' absences of her hus band she dreaded most. It was so verv gloomy to shut up her doors at night, and sit down by her lonely fireside. wiin mo consciousness mat more was Al . . 1 . 1 ' no human being nearer to her than the settlementat Lord's Hill 10 miles awuy inrougn tuo painicsss woods. There was little to fear from Indians, although a lew scattered tribes vet roamed over these primeval hunting grounds. They were mostlj' disposed to be frisndly, and Mrs. Varren's kind heart naturally prompted her to many acis oi Kinuness toward them, and an Indian never torgets a benefit. The purple mist cleared away lroin the scarred forehead of the dominant old mountain, the yellow sun neened over the rocky wall, and Martha turned away to Hie performance of her simple domestic mines, rno day was a long one, but it wore toward evening, and the gleaming conies much sooner m these solitudes than in other places The sunlight faded out of tho unglazcd 1. i. i.i ; , i .r: . . - nimiuHs, iziuugii il woiini uiiiiniiiiuc the distant mountains f u-sonietinieyet, and Martha went out into the scanty garden to inhale the sweet pinks on the one meagro root sho had brought from nor eld home The spicy i.erfume cairied her back in memory to those daj'H awaj' in the past spent, with Kind menus, and cheered b bright young hopes. But though the thought of homo anil kindred made hoi sad, not for a moment did she regret the tate sho had chosen. Absorbed In thought, she had not ob served the absence of Charlie, her little uoj iow sue mw, wan vague uneasi ness, that ho had left tho bed of pepper mint where he had been playing, and was not to bo seen. She called his name. but onl y echo and the roar of the swol len river renlied. She ilew back to the house, the faint nopo retuatniug that ho miirut have re turnol thither for his pet kitten ; but no, the kitten was mewing at the window, but no signs of Charlie. With fiantic haste, sho searched tho clearing, but without success. Her next thought was of the river, black t's night, save where it was flecked with spots of Biiow-wniio loam it noweu but a lew rods below her. She hurried down the brink, calling out : "Charlie! Charlie!" Tho child's small yoleo at some little distance replied. Sho followed tuo sound, and, to her horror, saw her boj' his golden hair and rosj' cheeks clearlj' defined against tho purplo twiligh't sky standing on tlu very brink of the huge detatclied rock, sonm ten feet f-om tho shore, out in the sweeping current of the river! This rock, called bj the bottlers, The I'uipit," was a good smiatiui lor catching llsh-Iines, and Mark Wnrivn had bridged the narrow chasm between ic anu mo snoro wnn a eoupio or no ,n logs. I Allured by soiinj clusters of Homing' Nvhllo Foster's was '.111 n,,..w ed uiowIiil' on tin. wide nf tin. pulpit, Charlie had eroded over, mid now stood there, regardless of danger, laughingly holding out his lloral treas: tires to ins niotner. Martha Hew over the frail bridge, and the next instant held her child in her arms. Joyful because she had found him uninjured, and mentally resolving that the logs should be removed to pre vent further accident, she turned to re trace her steps, but the sight Unit met her eves iro.c ncr wit n horror. t.()1-1f1,,nllng her on the bridge, not ix fret distant, was an enormous wdf, gaunt and liony with hunger, his eyes i nzing iiuo nyo con s n i t no nunc ami ffe "'"J. ft t "Tth a low growl of intense satisfaction - dined the air, answered by tho growl ' ,if.v "J""-! r " Mml belonging to in.' nacu : in unoiii'i moment iney i would be upon her! 1 Without an Instant'' thought of the consvpiences, iMartha oDej'ed her hrst impulse, and struck the logs with her foot, exerting nil her mad strength in tho blow. The frail fabric tottered; the soft earth gave way; there win a breath of awful suspense, and thin tho bridge went down, witli a dull plunge, into tile waters beneath. Tho slu.rp claws of the wolf had alroadj' fixed on the scant vegetation of the rock, and lie held there a moment, struggling will ferocious stivngt i to gain afoot hold, tho next lie slid down into tho chasm, utteiing a wild howl ofdissap pomted rage. Martini sank on her knees and olibred up a fervent praj'or of thanks giving for her escape; but, simultane ously with the heart-felt "amen," came the dread recollection : the bridge firmed tho onlj connecting link be tween the pulpit an.l tho main laud, and that was severed. True, she was not more than twentj' feet distant from the shore of the river, but she might as well have been a tiiotuand miles out in the ocean. The water was deep, and ran with almost inconceivable rapiditj lorty or titty loot below her, over rocks so sharp and jagged that it made her shiver to look over the brink. Her only hope win in her husband. Should lie return at the expected time, lliey might still bo alive; but it, lv any iccident, he should bo detained beyond that time! Sho closed her uj'es, and besought God lor protection and help. Colli ami hungrj', and dionched by the mist of the river, Charlie began to cry for home. She could bear anything better than that. Sho took oil' her own garments to lold around him, held him to her bi east, and sang him the sweet cradle-songs wliich had so oft-n soothed him. But the fierce howls of the wolves and the sullen thunders ot the rh'er fill. -dhis little heart witli teiror. and. all the loi.g, dark night through, he clung to lor neck, slecplesslj' crying to go home to papa. uay dawned at last: tre pale sun swimming through a sickly skj-, the pallid forecast of a storm. Weak and faint from hunger, and suft'erine in tensely from the cold for summer is no bearer of tropical heat in that inhospit able clinic -Martha pacctl back and forth the narrow limits of the rock Noon came; the faint sun declined; it was night again. A cold fog sank down over the niountsin, followed by a drizzling ruin, which, neioro morning, cnangod to a poriect deiiure. The river rose fearfully, foaming milk-white down tho gorge, filling the air with a shuddering roar, like the peal of an im prisoned earthquake. The day that followed was no better, oniy gray ram and then white mist not a raj oi sunshine. A now fear atoso in the heart of Mar tha Warren. The turbulence of the stream must have swept away the bridge over which her husband would cross on his return, and he would be de'aincd for days, maybe for weeks. She gave up all for lost. Stronirlv and fearfully was sho tempted to fold her child in her arms and plunge in the cauldron beneath, and thus end all her tear and doubt. It would bo better, she thought, than to sudor that slow, paiiuui (loam oi starvation, uut some tiling hold back God's curse was on thine who do self-murder. 1'wward night, a lost rooiu, beaten about by the storm, stopped to rest a moment on the rock. Martha seized upon him, and rent him in twain, with aimost savage glee, lor her child to do vour raw she, who, thro days before, would have wept at the sight of a wounded sparrow. Another night and day like the other, ouiy more liuensoij' agonizing. Martha Warren wi-s sullenly indilllcrent now : stillering had palsied everj' noblo feel ing. Cha.lio moaned for supper; too weak and spent to sit up, lie was b'lng on the rock, his head in her lap, his groat eyes nxed on nor lace. She loreopeu a vein in her arm with her scissors, ami made li.ni drink the blood. Anything, she said to herself. to calm the wild, wistful yearnings of ins eyes. Thob-y raised lie sat up, and peered uuoiign tuo (larKiicss. "Mamma," ho said, "papa is com ing ; 1 felt him touch me." She wept at the mockery, and drew the child frautioallj to her bosom. Tho night was fair, lit up by a new moon, Overcome by a deadly exhaustion. against which sho could make no lcsist- unco, Martha foil into an uneasy slum uer, which, lowuru nuiinigiit, was broken by a startling ciy. Sho sprang to ner leet, anu gazou around ncr. No; her eyes did not deceive her: there, on the shore, stoml tho stalwart form of her husband, and ho was call ing her name with tho onorgy of des pair. She could onlj' cry out, "O Mark ! Mark!" and fell senseless to tho earth. When she awoke to consciousness, she as lying on her own bed in the cottage, supported bj her husband's arms. It was no dream. Sho and her darl ing boj' woro safe, and lie had como back. Many weeks passed before she grew strong again, but Mark tended her as a mother would an infant, and, bj' tho timo autumn frosts fell, who was tho blithe Martha Warren of old. At the timo of the freshet, tho bridge over the Amonoosuck had Indeed been swept away ; but Mark, impelled bj' an uncomrouauio tear inmost bj' n pre sentiment had crossed tho river, at tho r sk of his life, on a lojj raft, and naeh- en Homo only to una it vacant, Tho descendants of Mark Warn n and his wife still dwell uniong the fertile valleys of Anionoosuck, and the old men still tell to thoir grandchildren tho story of Martini and her chili'. Tho premature loss of the hair and Its unfortunate tendency to turn gray at an early period, both fatal to heautj', can only bo prevented by the use of that truly celebrated preparation, " Barrett's Vegetable Hair Restorative," decided bj'all connoisseurs the most elegant and effective ronower and dressing in the market. J'hittuh'lnhht Press. To the weak, the worn, and the weary, I the editor of the Boston Jiceor dcr says j " o can most unhcsltatinglj' recom mend the Peruvian Syrup, a protect jd solution of tho protoxide of Iron, to all the weak, the worn, and the wouiy, having richly experienced its benefits It possesses all the quill ties claimed fo r h by its pioprietor." -va. "If men or women could but find tho fab'ed fountain which Is said to restore health, and strength, and beau -tj, with what eagerness they would rush to drink its waters." It Is found in tho S. T. 1800. Tho sale of the Plantation Bittkhs is without a precedent in the historj of the world. They are at once the most specdv. strengthening health-restorer ever dis covered, ft requires hut a sinirle trial to understand this. Maonoma WATr.it. Superior to the b';-it imported German Cologne, and sold at half the price. d cc w. Special ilotlrcj Twvntu-jttw I voi's I'ractli c In the Tieatmeiit of l)iseases incident to l'e ninles, has placed Dr. Dow at the head of all the Ihviciaii8 inaliin nue.li nractico a sneeialtv. and enables him to guarantee a speedy and pcrman- eni euro in mo uoi-Mt easen ot niiirxyiini and all other Mvnslrual J)miii'ji'tnv)ili. from irlnit ecvr mii.H'. All letters for advice muni contain it. Otlice, No. 'J Kudieott .Street, boston. X. !. board tarnished to those desiring to re main under treatment. lioaton. Julv. 1S0S. 'J2i; lvnUw Jackson's Catarrh Snuff AND TKOCHK POWUHK, A DUMdIITKUl. AND VI.KASANT lU'.J. I.DV IN Catarrh, jreudache, Jhid Jircatli, Hoarseness, Asthma, Jiran chitis, Coughs, JJarf ncss, iCt., And all Disorders lesulliiig Iioiii COLDS in I1KA1), TIlllOAT mill VOCAl, OKlJA.NS. This Itemedv does not BUY UP a Catarrh but IiOOSEXTS it; fiees the head of all of fensivo matter, quickly removing fiad lSreath and Headache; iiHny ami mooUim tho Imii-ii-liiK lieut in Catarrh; is i-o mllrt and "glee, ttlilc in its elleets that it posithely CURES WITHOUT SNEEZING! As a Ti oelie Powder, is pleasant to tho taste, and never nauseates; when swallowed instantly gives to the Throat and Vocal Organs a DELICIOUS SENSATION of COOLNESS and COMFOKT. Is tho best Voice Tonic in tho world 1 Try It ! Suit-, itillnble, ami only .'.' i-ciiIh. Hold by Druggists, or mailed free, address COOl'JMt, WILSON A. CO., dlt)2w2iU-(lm l'rop'rs, Philadelphia. At wholesale by all Talent Houses, and re tailed by druggists everywhere. In form u ion. INFORMATION guaranteed to produce a luxu riant growth ot hair upon a bald head or a beardless face, also a recipe for the removal oi .limplcs, blotches, eruptions, etc., on tho sliin, leaving the same soft, clear, and beautiful, can bo obtained without eliargo by addressing THOS. F. CHAPMAN, Chemist, (ifi-ly S2:l Uroadway. New York. Errors of Youth. YOUNG MEN tho experience of years has demonstra'ed the fact that reliance can be placed in the ellicacy of HULL'S SPECIFIC PILLS For the speedy and permanent euro of Seminal Weakness, tho result of Youthful Indiscretion, which neglected, ruins tho hnppines, and unfits tho sufferer for business, social society or mar riage. They can bo used without detection or inteifcrcnce with business pursuits. Price ono Dollar per box, or four boxes for three dollars. If you cannot procure these pills, enclose tho money to linvAN .t Co., (11 Cedar Street, New Y'ork, and they will bo scat by return mail, wki.i. sKALMi Private circulars to gentle men sent free on application ; enclose stamp. IS'Jeori-uLMS-n- MANHOOD ; HOW LOST, dIIOW RESTORED. JUST published, a new edition ol vi:nwi:i i.'s Cki.kuuati:i) Esswc of Dn. Ci i,. on tho radi cal euro (without medicine) of Hperiuatorrhu'a. or Seminal Weakness, Involuntary Seminal Louses, Impoteucy, Mental and Physical Inca pacity, Impediments to Marriage, Ac., alni, Consumption, Epilepsy and Fits, induced by self-indulgoneo or sexual extravagance. ttJi.Frico, in a sealed envelope, only (i cents. The celebrated author, in this admirable es say, clearly demonstrates from a thirty years' successful practice, that the alarming conse quences oi seii-auuso may no radically cured without tho dangerous uso ot internal inedi o. no or tho application of tho knife; pointing out a mode or cure at once simple, certain, ami effectual, bv means of which every sullcrer, no i. :i i.i tit . . v mailer wmu ms commum may no, may cure himself cheaply, privately, and radically. iW.This ticcturo should bo in tho hands of overy youth and every man in the land. Sent, under seal, in a plain envelope, to any address, poljaid, on receipt of 0 cents, or two post stamps. Also, Dr. CulverweH's "Mar riage) Guide," price 23c. Address the publish- GVS CHAS. J. C. KLINE .t CO., 127 Bowery, New Y'ork, l"t Fost Ofllco Box 1.5EC Ij a d i e s , IF you require a desirable remedy, use tho belt. l)It HARVEY'S FEMALE PILLS Four degrees stronger than they are intended for special cases. I'llICK ONE DOI.mit l'l.lt 1IOX. Private circular sent free. Enclose stamp. If you cannot procure tho pills, enclose the money and address BltYAN A CO, (51 Cedar Street, Now York, and on receipt they will bo Hout well sealed by return mail. ilB'J-t217 ly. IJ ANTS AND VESTS, for Fall and Winter . goto WM. N. SMITH, k CO'S. SPEC! A L SO TICKS. SIXTY YEARS ! TOH o it Mty .Nears, Du. S. (). Hicham. son's Siikiiiiy Wini: Urirmis have been used by the public to lorrect morbid and inac tive functions of the human H.slom. It pro motes healthy gastric seetetiolis, corrects Liver derangement, relieves Costlvoness and lheu matic all'eet.ous, cures .laundice, Loss of Appe tite, Kidney complaints, Weak Hack, Dizziness, Languor, Dyspepsia and its attendant symp toms. Its v.iluablo Ionic and stleligthening proportion will lmi. orate the convalcboetit, cleanse the Wood from Humors, and will afford commit and relief to lho aged by stimulating the .'onstitution to lcsist its impending itilhnil. ties. Thousands of the venerable population of New England are sustained in health, their life prolonged, to enjoy vigorous and happy old age, by the use of Dr. Itichardson's Sherry Wine Hitter.--. Tim Heros cm bo obtained separately, and may be pivn.n ed in small ipiaulities, in water or with wine or spiiil. l'i ice ."lo per package. Olllee, ;) Trcninnt ltow, liiistou. and sold by Druggists and Apothecaries. filiii lit TO FEMALES. Dlt. FI'iKD'K MOltlilLL, Physician and Sur geon, gies exclusive attention to Diseases ol women. He has made diseases of woman his study for the pasl twenty vears. His practice has been ve.-y extensive Imtli in Hospital and in private practice. His reputation has vouchers in all the city papers, hispatients, and the medi cal prnffxsion. both here and abroad, as being the most skillful specialist h re, and a thorough master of all sexual diseases. Dr. Morrill w admitted by tho best medical talent of the country to have no equal in the treatment of Female Complaints, ami it is no un usual oeciiiuMlco for physicians in regular prac tice to rcnnimcnd patients to him (oi tieatmeiit when aillieted with diseases in his speciality. Ladies will reoeie the most t-cicntilie atten tion, both medically and surgically, with private apartments during sickness, and' with old and experienced nurses, if they wish. The poor advised free of chaigi . Physicians or patients willing his opinion or mil ice, by let ter, and enclosing the usual fee, will be answered by return mail. Midieines sent to all parts of the eountrv. Ol.ice. No. 1H IIOWAltD STKEEt, 211-ly Boston Mass. JN the Noting and rising generation, the v.-gi -. tative powers of life are stiong, but in a lew years how often the pallid hue. tin.- lack-lustio eye and emaciated hum, and the impossibility of application lo mental ellort, show its baneful inlluencc. It soon become) evident to tho ob server that some dcpicsMiig iullueiico is check im: the development of the body, i 'onsiniiption is talked of, am! p.rhaps the miuIIi is removed fi muscimol and sent into the eouutiy. This is one of the worst niovementti. lienioved fioni ordimuy diveisions of I lie ever-ehanging scenes of the city, the powers of the body too iiiuuh en feebled to gie rest to healthful and rural exer cise, thoit-Jils are turned inwards upon them selves. If the patient be a iemale, tho approach of tho menses is looked for with anxiety, as tho last symptom in which Nature is to sliow her saving power in diffusing tho circulation and visiting the cheek -with the bloom of health. Alas ! in crease of appetite has grown by what it fed on the encrgiea ot the sjstem are prostrated, and the whole economy h deiauged Tho beautiful and wotideiful period in which body and mind undergo so fascinating a change, trom child to woman, is looked tor in vain ; the p rent's heart bleeds in anxiety, ami fancies tin gravi but waiting for its victim. Heluibold's I-.xtraet liuchu, for Weakness arising from excesses or early indiscretion, at tended with the following symptoms ; Indispo sition to exertion, loss ot power, loss of memory, dinictilty of breathing, general.weakness, horror of disease, weak nerves, trembling, dreadful minor of death, night sweats, cold feet, wake fulness, dimne-s of vision, langour, iiniveiHii lassitude of tho mumilar system, olten enor mous appetite witli dyspep'tio symptoms, hoi hands, flushing of the body, dryness id' tho skin, pallid countenance and eruptions on tho face, pain in the back, heaviness of the eyelids, fie quently black spots Hying before tho eyas, witli temporary hutUication and loss of sight, want of attention, great mobility, restlessness, with horror of society. Nothing is moredesirablo to such patients than solitude, and nothing they more uieail, for tear of themselves ; no repose of manner, no earnestness, no speculation, but a hurried transition from one question to an other. Tl.ese sympioms, if allowed to go on- which this medicine invaiiably removes soon follow loss of pinver, fatuity, and epileptic tits, in one of which tlie patient may expire. During tlio superinteiidtiice of Dr. Wilson at tho Blooniiiigdalo Asylum, this sad result oc curred to two patients ; reason had for a time left them, and both died of epilepsy. They were of both sexes, and about twenty years iff ago. Who can say that those excesses aro not fre quently followed by those direful diseases of in sanity and consumption ! JTho records of the insane asylums, and the melancholy deaths in consumption, hear umpio witness to the truth of these assertions, in lunatic asylums tho mo.it melancholy exhibition appears. Tho countenance isactnally sudden and quite desti tuteneither mirth nor grief over visit it. Sh mid a sound of the voice occur, it is rarely articulate. With woeful measures wan despair Low sullen Mounds their grief beguiled, Whilst wo regret tho existence of tho above diseases audsymplonis, wo are prepared to offer an Invaluable gift of chemistry for tho removal of the consequence;). Heluibold's Highly Con centrated Fluid Extract ol Buchu. There Is no tonic like it. It is an anchor of hopo to tho surgeon and patient, and this is the testimony of all who havt used or piencribed it. Hold by all Druggists and Dealers everywhere. Prico -$1.23 per bottle, or (! bottles tor H.M. Delivered to any address. Pesciibo Urn symptoms in all communications. Address II. T.HELMBOLD, Drug and Chem ical warehouse, O'Ji Broadway, N. Y. Nouo aro genuine unless done up in sU'cl-en-graved wrapper, with fac-aimilo ot my Chemical Warehouse, and signed 11. T. HELMBOL1). dw-201-S "It Works like a Charm." ltenii'i's Pain-Killing Magic Oil cures Head ache. Bonne's Pain-Killing Magio Oil cures Tooth ache. Bonne's Pain-Killing Mauio Oil cures Neural gia. Bsnno's Pain-KUIlng Magic Oil cures Cholera Morbus. ltonno'a Pain-Killing Magio Oil euros ltheu matisin. Hennit'B Pain-Killing Magio Oil cures Lame ness. Bcnno's Pain-Killing Magio Oil cures Skint Diseases. Somo folks seem to bo proud of telling hoir "lame their shoulders are" of my crick in tho back" or,-"I have got tho Sciatica" and de light in bratlging that "nothing eanjeuro mel" but when wo get such "awful folks" to use Itccno's Pain-Killing -Magic Oil, faithfully, we not only euro their lameness and charm away their pains, hut we actually takoall that kind ot "brag out of them 1', and thpy frankly own up and say, "It works like a charml" Sold bv all Drnggists, Merchants and QroeeU. WM.ItENNE, Sole proprietor ami manufacturer, Pittstleld. Mass. 2Jl-cow-ly i iu:iiva,..wiiiiii uo. wr goon uar JT gains in clothing and Hats and Ca .Japs, ami ovcryiuiug in incir line ENt'S SHAWLS Just received at WW. N. SMITH, Jc CO.