Newspaper Page Text
"VIDUM O NT DAILY lBANSOEIPT, MAI 3, 1868.
lnciulowH : tho llumk'rri liorstM In Iho
furm-ynnl. lazily whtelclng their (alls,
to Hcaro oft' tho FioatHof gnntn. But now
nil wiH gloomy and desolate: tho orch
ard trees clashed their arms together in
the tempest; torrents of water poured
from the thatch : now and then a heav
ier gust caused the spray of the distant
sea to mingle with the rain, and pools
of salt water soaked here and therein
the garden. The beggar unhooked the
"J think It's giving below, Captain,"
said Poppo Sdioorl.
"Then God have mercy upon us!"
cried the "Water-warden. "Can never a
one of you lend a hand to peg a sail
"I'll try," cried l'oppo; "I'll try,"
said Conrad; and "Pll try," cried three
or four more of the stoniest hearts.
"Straw hero ! straw here!" shouted
Ooslerhonl: "Schoorl look to that
wicket, passed in, and with feeble hand I l'oppo, havo three sail breadths stitched
struck the door again and again. together. We want more limit s. Run
"Who's there?" at length exclaimed i down some one. to old YVillibald's wife.
agrufl voice from within.
"A poor man, that begs a
lodging for the love of God."
"Then God may take, care of
I will not," said the fanner,
be tram pern enough I know
j1otu ' 1
and tell her to ring the alarm bell. Hold
night's I hard, lads! join hands 1 God a mercy !
Here It comes."
vou, fori Hands were clasped in a moment. The
"There bellow of the approaching wave the
now-a-1 hissing, lapping sound as It rolled up the
bank anil then the surge swept oVcr
"Onlv an outhouse i.nd bundle
straw, pleaded the poor man.
H. txiV iU1i viiii ' uliruifnil
mer, "or I'll loose the dog."
"J give you one more chance. Jan
Marsen," said the beggar. " Will you
yield me a night's lodging V"
of J the top, and for a moment none could
I tell which was water and which land.
The wave swept back again into the
great deep. Then came the race for life
and death. Harrows of hand rolled up
to the place the needles Hew through
t lie canvass tne nags were niicu a
"Here, Gormo ! Gormo !" cried the hundred nanus were imsy in piling
farmer again. And a iierce growl with- them, and lor sonic time it seemed as 11
in showed that the dog had answered
his master's voice.
The beggar, without troubling him
self to hurry, walked quietly through
the garden, out Into the village street
and passed on.
Now come with me to another farm
house, half a mile further on, and some
what nearer the sea. This time we will
step into the kitchen, and see who are
A cheerful, happy group. At one side
of the lire the Jlouscjatwr, (as the Ger
mans say,) Conrad School, a strong,
sunburnt, good-humored fanner. He is
righting a pair of sheais that is out of
order, and every now and then casting
a well-pleased glance on the other on
his wife, Dame Eleta, who is plying her
needle busily on the other side of the
lire, and Coletta, who is helping her
younger brother Wilibald to make a
cross-bow, and little Trudchen, who is
playing with the great long-haired dog
that lies basking before the lire.
"I wish Poppo would come in," said
Dame Schoorl at length.
"More like that I shall have to get
out," answered her husband. The
Wafer stoat will want all the hands they
can get to-night. It is an awful storm,
surely. Uy St. "Wilibald, what a gust
I must stop to explain to you that the
Waicr-stuut are the 'persons into whose
charge the dykes of Holland arc given.
They have a large revenue, and many
ofllcers and servants under them; and
one of their chief stations is thellonds
bossche, of which T have already
"I trust, father, there will bo no mis
chief." said Coletta.
"Aye, child, and you would say so a
thousand times as earnestly it you could
remember the last great storm ten years
ago come next month. Aye ! that was
n storm indeed ! And yet we had but
little of it here."
"I shall go out, wife, if this lasts."
said Schoorl. "Last tide only wanted
four inches of the highest I ever saw it;
and that is near a foot above Great Dan
cer mark, llnrlt ! -what is that V"
A hand was laid on the door, and an
aed voice said "Take a poor man in
for the love of God !"
"Mary, come in and welcome," cried
Conrad, starting up. " It is not the
night for a dog to lie out in." lie drew
back the bar the door was dashed open
bv the wind the squall beat into the
house the lire glared out, and it wanted
the strong man's full strength to close
it again. The same beggar whom we
saw before, pale, weary, and dripping
from head to loot, stood in the kitchen
"Come in, good man, come nearer to
the lire!" cried Dame Elela. "What's
its use but to warm a body at? Nay,
never stand about the tiles. I'll war
rant It's easier to clean thorn than to
cure a fever."
"That's true," said the honest farmer,
"Or stay step this way, man any
thing were bettor than those wet rags."
"With many thanks, the beggar fol
lowed his host, and presently came back
wrapped up in a tincK dry rug.
"Set on supper, girl," said her father
to Coletta ; " this honest man is hung
ered, I know and if he is not, T am."
So the supper was set on : a mighty
boar ham the bearer of which had fat
tened himself on the acorns of Olden
burg; a great Perinerend cheese; bread
as white as snow, and Alkmaar beer.
And now the storm lulled a little. The
beggar, seated at the lower end of tho
long table, that shone llko a black looking-glass,
said littlo and ato scarcoly
anything. The others, and especially
Conrad, commented on tho tempest,
wondered if Poppo would return that
night, and told doleful stories of past
lloods. Towards eight o'clock tho wind
" I will go out, said the fanner; "it is
a shame to leave those men on such a
night." And he had just taken down
his ponderous stick, when the door was
shaken violently, and a voice shouted,
"let me in! let me in!"
"It Is Poppo!" cried Coletta; and she
flew to the door.
"Father!" cried tho" young man,
rushing in, battered and drenched with
tho storm, "como to the Dyke Instant
ly I The water Is higher than tho
"Water-warden remembers it in the year
of tho great Hood all tho village is out
old Simon'the sail-maker has sent us
his last yard of canvass ; como at once."
And fatlierand son were oil" in a moment.
A wild lierce scene. A long dyke,
Hteen to tho land, sloning more gently
oil to tho sea; its narrow summit allvo
with strong men, hurrying this way
and that; torches glaring out with a
horrible brightness ; tho sea roaring and
shouting with a nolso far more dreadful
than thunder; tho long waves licking
up tho ascent, oven to tho very top, anil
every now and then sweeping over, and
deluging tho land side with tuns of
water; tho wind howling and shrieking
along the embankments, boiuo hurrying
onwards with bundles of willow twigs,
some in groups of live or six kneeling
on tho ground, and stitching up sacks
of sand ; tho ollleors bellowing out their
orders, hero and there a heap of straw
llred lor a clearer liirht seaward : every
where terror, confusion, cries, tho thun
the waves were battled in their intent.
Towards nine o'clock that night the
gust drove fiercer, and the rain beat
heavier, on Farmer Sehoorl's gables.
And ever and anon came a sound which
none then present had ever heard a
heavy fall and rush on the roof, as the
tops oi some oi tne mountain waves
were carried right over the embank
ment, and swept down like a deluge in
to the village. Mother and children sat
by the lire in terror scarcely a word
spoken only now and then a half-sup
pressed cry as tho thunder ol the sea, or
the roar of the falling spray, M as louder
:V knock at the door. It opened. The
beggar who had left shortly after Con
rad Schoorl had gone forth, again en
"Do you wish to be saved?" said he.
If you do, follow me1"
"Follow you where?" cried Dame
Schoorl, wildly. "And where is my
"Be of irood cheer." ho answered.
"Your husband shall be saved also. Hut
in an hour where we arc now standing
will he a deep sea. One house only in
the village Avill hold out against the in
undation, and that is Jan luaarseirs.
Thither you must go."
They looked at him m amazement.
Reixtfar still in outward appearance, he
spoke so that they felt that his words
were truth. None dared to ask him
whence he had his tidings. They knew
not wlio it was that spake: only they
felt that he was not of this world.
""Will my husband and my son be
saved?" asked Dame Fleta, in a low
"T will look to their safety. Follow
me, and at once."
Steadying themselves as well as they
could against the blast, the mother and
Her eiiiidrcn wcntlorth into the village
street. A pitch-black night. On the
sea-wall glaring ghastly lires ; and ever
and anon a bright cloud of spray burst
ing up high above them. In the streets
women and children hurrying wildly
by. Cries, shrieks, and confusion eve
rywhere. "Press on. and turn neither right nor
left," said their leader.
A louder thunder from the dyke : and
such a shower of spray fell as drenched
them to the skin, and made them gasp
"Keep on to Maarsen's," again said
their guide ; "I go to save theothers."
They passed on. At the garden wall
they met Jan Maarsen himself hurrying
out in a irenzy oi despair.
"Stay, goo'd neighbor, stay," cried
Dame Schoorl. Hut he rushed past.
Thankful once more to be in shelter, the
three hastened in at the door which the
unhappy man had left open, closed it,
and same down on their knees.
""We have made a good light,
said the water-warden of the
"but we are beaten. God have
on our souls! for our bodies will
"Can nothing more lie done?"
"What is the use ol building above
when the foundations are going ?" said
Oostcrhout coolly. "Come, my lads, let
us all forgive anil ask to be forgiven, if
we havo any matter between us ; and
then kneel down ami the sea may do its
"Follow me," said a deep, low voice at
"Where?" he cried, starting. "Who
"Follow me," again said the voice
Anil father and son afterwards used to
say that neither knowing why nor
whither they were to follow, they felt
compelled to go. They saw nothing ;
they only heard u voice belore them
Generally it only said, "follow," but
onco or twice it cried more loudly, "lol
mo quicker!" Onwards and onwards It
led them, till they stood at Jan Maar
"In, "said tho voice; "and take refuge
in tho upper story ; and you will lw
At tho same hour, fifty miles away
Philip bchoorl, the boat-builder of
Harderwyok was sitting at supper. A
low, quaint, boarded room, leaning
out ovor tho canal; the walls orna
mented with three or four strango lish.
dried and nailed against the panelling;
tho lire, crackling and merry; tho rain
dashing In Hoods against tho shutters;
even the lazy canal rippling against its
"A bad night this," said
himself. "Avery bad night,
ter-staat will havo enough to
the dykes, this will." And he solaced
himself wlthanother draught from tho
tankard which stood by his elbow.
A stop on tho crazy, tumble-down
"Who can it beat this time of night?"
said tho old boat-builder. "Why, tho
wnoio town must no a-uett."
Tho beggar whom ho saw before at
Kanip opened tho door.
"Philip bchoorl," said no, "man a
boat for Alkmaar."
Tho old man ho knew not why
"A boat for Alkmarr !" cried he. "And
"To save your brother," said tho
"And how? 1 pray you," asked Phil
That was indeed a night for Holland.
In peaceful little country villages wea
ried men lay down to dream of labors of
another day; mot hers pillowed their
little ones on their arms and rejoiced in
their sweet sleep ; nurses watched the
uneasy rest of (lie sick; evil men awoke
to their deeds of darkness, and went
stealthily about. Suddenly, a distant
hum, like the sound of evening insects
around a sunny oak. It grows louder;
now it is like the wind In the distant
foi'est. A strange, cold sprayey gale. A
fearful shaking and trembling as of an
earthquake. A rumbling and bellow
ing, louder, fiercer, wilder ; than a roar
of water a few shrieks, a lew moments'
struggles, and the village was blotted out
from the world. Between sunrise and
sunset eighty thousand persons went to
their last account.
Two houses only stood where the In
undation reached; one the castle of
Hredrode, near Uo't ; and the farm of
Jan Maarsen, at 'Camp.
And a hundred years after, beforo
Maarsen's gate, might be seen a stone,
with (lie legend, in old Dutch letters:
"He not forgetful to entertain stran
gers; for thereby some have entertained
Vermont Daily Transcript,
Satuhday, May 23, 18US.
Oim Paim:i!. We present to our rea
ders to-day, with an excellent story and
the usual telegraphic, local, and mis
cellaneous matter, one of the richest
poems ever produced in Yankeeland.
Tho author has cautioned us against
mentioning his name, but "his mark"
is so plain upon the poem that the cau
tion is superfluous. The person who
omits to read it misses a rare treat, and
several hearty laughs.
'r the Tfttn.scri'iil.
Jiinic.s for tlx- HaiisoiiH'rf.
Yankee thought and Yankee guns
Shall guard old Acthiopea's sons,
Till in due time her hosts shall be
All educated, happy, free,
And no more fearing Slavery's rod
Outstretch her swarthy arms to God.
"Jes so," says Brother Jonathan,
"We'll du it, whaton't isn't done.
Come Sambo, Dinah come along !
We:U right this old infarnal wrong ;
We've straightned out its bhirsted
Hot work unduin' all their kinks ;
Guess Slavery's chain has gone tu
And suthin happened tu her lash"
Tu pitch lulu It, head an' heels,
Work day an' night, an' boltyour meals.
Jes' 1111 ole Nater's buzuin full
Of cotton-seed, an' cotton-wool,
An' Yankee Whitney's cotton gin
Not (off ioi' kind will fetch the tin.
Why, feller critters! see, you're sot
In all' creation's garden spot.
The West ain't it! You've got the fat,
Oil' on her mountain ribs, spread flat.
It's bin a llo'in', 'way down South,
Out of (hem monstrous rivets' mouth,
Senee when old mastodons were 'fraid,
To stick a foot in't, for tu wade.
We s'pose you might drive down i
One top of t'other, half a mile,
An' then notteteh the upper side
Of that 'are fat, that fust was fried.
Wliatef (he weather is some hot,
'Bout right to bile a Hottentot,
An' skeeters grow as big as chickens,
And alligators raise the dickens,
Tf ever you get tangled in
Their countenance's openln';
Jes kill 'em, dry 'em small expense
Will make 'cm Intu picket fence.
Belli' all done brown, from head to ('pet,
You've got the hang uv sun stroke heat
uoivt want uinbriiis, can't melt or
Stood Slavery, an' whatcwVyer stan' ?
You've weathered putty much the wust
That human critters ever eusst.
Youv'e tetched the bottom now
Got foot hold, chance to flounder out ;
No gettin' lower, ef you try,
Us up or nowhore, up or die.
In Night's cold bed, we've hearn 'em
The darkest hour lies next to day ;
Now ef there's life in Yankee yeast
Your Sun is risin' up
M COWAN fit BROWN, ' rAMIIY GROCERIES.
We liaM) tlui largest mill best iimhiiiIoiI ntnl: nf
good of every ilcxuriptiiiii, in llio above lino, to
lm found in tliu State. Ah "gents for the largest
ii.. it:.,.. i....t....! i ...... .. n
jfi-miiK j-iit-iiuu-n, u hufji a supply ni
Messrs. Scofiold A Vincent,
LAKE STREET, ST ALBANS
v uiimiiiiiiv ni'i'j) on mum a rto.li n r" ,i
Of id! sizes on hand. Wc offer a full and com-
plcto ncbortmont of
Carriage and Jfariutvs Mafom' Supplier,
And are constantly receiving conHlgnments.of a
superior article of Oak and Hemlock Humous
Leather. Patent Collar mid llusset, drain and
Split Skirting and Winlicr. Hard and soft Dash,
Knnaiuolcd Oil Top and
Q R A IN BOOT LEA T1JE11.
CARPETING AND OIL CLOTH,
Wliich we oiler at a low cash llguro.
SlcGOWAN . UJtOWX,
.1. l iiorniNoiiAJi m'oowa.v, I St. Albans, VI.
iicoimik w. nitowx. dl-tf
fiST Have you seen Prangs Chromo V
"Old Oaken Bucket," "Falconer and
Democratic Convention. -The Dem
ocrats of the First Congressional District
met at Middlebury on Monday, and
nominated John Cain, Editor of the
Rutland Courier, as the candidate for
Congress, Emerson It. AVright, of Mid
dlebury, and G. M. Simmonds, of Mid
dlebury, were elected delegates to the
Democratic Convention. J. L. Haw
kins was chosen Presidential Elector
for the District.
der of the captains, and tho shouting, In Schoorl.
Old Jan Oosterhout, tho Water-warden, "Half an hour ago," said the visitor,
had just given ordors to raise a work of "tho llondsbosseho gave way. In an
saiiu-bags breast-high on the worst dc- hour. Lako Elovo and tho Zuyder Zoo
fended part of tho dyko, Four times willboono. In two hours both will join
"Wall ! now, the fust thing, now
Is, larn to cypher, that's tho i-dee,
. ...1 1 - Jl . ,...!.. .1
ii.nn my up Kuuuii, 'gm u nay
When blackest wool has streaks o' grey.
Don't lie tu fast, jest look around,
fore you buy your cotton ground,
4 -..1 ...1 - 1.. ! 1.1. 1 1. ..!!.....
.iYiiii wiiun you nil, liugnii hiuku uuuevu
Don't want to buy, you're goin' to
Tu big a price, must throw oil' half,
An' when they du, don't up an' lull',
Look solum, say it's pretty tult'
Tu pay so much for worn out stufl";
Get title sure, then show your frcn's
Your plows and plough shares, means
Ain't cat o' nine tails, an' the backs
Of white folks' colour, mixed with
An' so 'fore long, that worn outsile
Will turn up, rich an' fat as ile.
You'll have tu vote 'fore long, pcr'aps;
Then mind, lookout, them rebel chaps,
'Bout 'lection time, will git you titc,
An' you'll believe that black is white.
We'll send you down some Tempranco
Explainin' Andy Johnson's acts ;
And Yankee sclioolma'ms, that 'ill bo
A better Moses 'cross tho sea.
Must have a Deestrick School House
Sence A B C's won't raise a row :
Your little picaninles need,
An' so du you, to larn tu read,
An' "Sarch the Scripters," that vou'vo
Dispenscd-ft?,, in tho preach-cd word,
'Copt where they tell 'bouteussln Ham,
An' Miss Delilah's whcedlin' Sam-
Son, till she sheared oil' all his hair,
An' left him in Philistines' care,
The English Neutrals that then ware.
You'll want to larn Tho ltulo of Three,
'Bout Faith, & Hope, & Charity ;
The Faith that's oilers up an' duin',
An' Hope uiat sticks, you know, like
An' Charity that's 'mazin' slow
To take Bevengc an' Wrath in tow,
But don't see how she can exenip'
Old MassaUJell', from pullln' hemp.
As tu ycr school house, an' Us site,
The cheapest ones is oilers right.
Got enny frog ponds, 'way down there?
Or rocky spots, a-mostwiso bare,
An' good for nothin' else? then ralso
Your school house thero, o' rainy days,
Be savin'! 'tan't tho house you want,
It's L'arnln', same as in Vnrmont.
Whore hoe-cake suits, an' black suits
No need much wheat nor cloth tu sow,
To keep the iolks, the year about,
From mortal wants insido an' out.
We havo tu coax tho hills an' rooks
Tu take an' nuss our gro'ln' flocks,
An' scratch the alrth's old back beam
Afore she'll glvo us grain tu reap.
Of dinVn nt patteniH.
F TJ R N I T IT R E
Flour, Grain, Feed,
Butter, Pork, Fluh,
And indeed an atsni tment ummhtiiiK of articled
too liuiiiorouti lo mention, lmt all mtcli ;ih are
UiTdod for family use, and it die wont lcnsona.
a pi icoH. Call and examine our ltoek and
prices, and natisty yoiirxelvcN.
L,L , SCOKlKld) A VIKOUNT.
St. AllmiiK, Slav 12. dl-tf
WARD & BURNES,
Diialers in alll Kluda of
Gr H O 0 ERIE S
LAKE ST., ST. ALBANS,
First door above tho St, Alliaiii limine, keen
constantly on hand u full iihuuitinoiil of
Of all kinds, just received, at
II. LIVINGSTON A SONS.
Navikk, Tin; Aiiyssinian CoxiiUint-
on. Sir Kobert Napier, the general
commanding the Abyssinian expedition
is not a member of the historic Napier
j. t r i ... ( i i i
l.uuiiy. no was uorn m uoyjou, eiiiereu
tlio inilian army at tlie age ol sixteen,
and has participated in most of (he mili
tary enterprises m India (luring die
last forty years. Without family con
nection or patronage he has fought his
way upward to the foremost rank in the
Indian army, is a Knight of the Bath
and of the Star in Tndla, and at Mag
dala he has undoubtedly won for him
self a peerage and a pension.
Tut: Tiixas Cattlu TitADi:. Largo
sums of money have been brought into
our State this spring for the purpose of
purchasing beeves. It is said $75,000
alone have been paid out in Bell county
lor this product ol our primes. Large
droves of cattle are now wending their
way to Missouri from Texas, byway of
Arkansas. Keeently Texas beeves have
been shi pped from New Orleans to Lou-
lHvilln. 'I'hiH fr.'idn nrniniso.n to lm im
mense, and will bring in millions of
dollars annually. So much for the Tex
as prairies. Houston Teleriranh.
THE PEOPLE'S DRUG STORE I
rilllK subfverilier olVers for sale to thu jieo)lo of
X St. Alhans, Franklin County and Vicinity, a
very well selected stock of choice
Drugs, Chemicals, ilrsiuoids &c.
l'ei funieries and Fancy Articles. Kcnurally such
as aro kept in a first class City Dnif,' Store.
I' AT EXT MEIHCIXES.
HAIU ItKSTOItEltS.-SIrs. Allen's, Hall's,
Itiug's, Slartha Washington, Webster's, Sterl
ing's, llarrett's, Shedd's, Slexican Ac, e.
had tho sea washed over It, and the last
iimo a stream oi water, twenty loot
broad, poured Into tho village,
tho ocean. Do as I bid you, and
without loss of time." And ho
f I ,. 1.1. .!.!. A I
do it iimiivfta "i iiiiuiiijjiii, pioaeiun
van-j dy i
I You've got a chaneo to make It pay
Millinery and Dress Making.
Sliss Duuias would rcsncctfiillv announce to
the Ladies of St. Albans and vicinity, that she
has just returned from market with a
NEW and STYLISH ASSORTMENT
BONNETS AND HATS:
LA ROSE ,
FllJCXVJf CO I1SKTS,
77 !! K. 1 J) L. 1 CK COLL A US,
Our stock of SIourniiiK Goods in complete. Our
rooms are neat and tasty, and visitors and cus
tomers win una a pleasant welcome to tliem.
Hats and llounets in groat variety, and at Jew
ROOMS over FULTON MARKET,
Such as nnro siiiees, Croam Tartar, Soda, Sins
tani, heaps, .flavoring i'.xtnicts, i-anna, corn
Starch, Whoatcn Grits, .Vc.
J'rvsrrijitlons Carefully Prepared
And DniKKists' and riiyicians' orders solicited.
This store will not he undersold by any on goods
ot tne same ijunnty, out will sustain, nt all
events, its reputation for cheapness and relia
bihty, and in all cases we shall be liannv to re
ceive our customers, and wait on them with
proper caro and attention.
uv. A. M. nam, late ot .Uilin, will ho pleased
to receive an ins inemis and acquaintances.
ST. ALBANS LIQUOR AGENCY.
l'ure Lion rs constantly on hand for Medicinal
Slay 2 tli, 1803.
rillll'j Subscriber has removed his stock of
JL goods to llarnos' lllock, Lako Street, imno
site the St. Albans Foundry, and will continue)
business thero until tho completion of his now
Store on Slain Street. VlUTOIt ATWOOD
St. Alhans, Slay 11, 1808. 210-tf
T?01l SPUING STVLKS OF HATH AND CAPS,
X' call on WJI N. SSIITH k CO
X 0 T
Patent Moulded Collar.
CO'S for Gray's
Dlt. S.S. CLA1UC has removed to i'oulh Shun
Street. Onieu nt his reside
St. Albans, Vt., Slay. 2, 18GC 89-tf
CLOTHING, Clothing for Spring at
WJI. N. SMITH A
KPING STYLES OP PANTS AND VEST
all (it YM. N. SSIITH i CO'S.
S. It. DAY, Agent.
WllOI.KSAI.K AND lil'.TAll, llUAI.Elt IN
7 A OA7,
BARNES' BLOCK, LAKE ST
St. Albans, Jlny 14, 18G8. d3-tf
THE ST. ALBANS BRIGADE BAND
Aro prepared to furnish music for
And on other occasions where Hand and String
Slusio is required.
Orders addressed to
GEORGE E. KINSLEY,
W. H. SMITH,
At tho Tremont Houso, will receive prom pt at
Persons desiring tho services of this Hand on
tho of July, should hand In their bids beforo
tlio lutn or Juno. m-u
f 1 ENTS' FUItNISHING GOODS OF ALL
VJT KINDS, you will ilnd at
WSI. N. SSIITH A CO'S.
ATS I'Oll HOYS
I CAPS FOIl UOYS AT
WSI. N. SSIITH A COS.
Of all kinds;
And all sorts of articles usually kept in business
of their kind. Highest cash price paid for all
kinds of country Produce.
GIVE ITS JH. CALL.
WAW) A 1JUUNF.S.
SEE ! ! SEE ! ! !
1UO full course
Good for life, throughout the "International
Business College Association," to bo issued at
Cliamberlin's Business College
liuilingtou, Vt., before Slay 15, 1808.
Theso Scholarships will be sold nt the regular
price, $50, and so issued as to secure to tho pur-
eluiher all tne privileges and advantages ol the
Scholarships heretofore issued, and to bo trans
ferable to a second party any tiiuo within tlnvo
yi.nrs after tho holder thereof shall havo been in
attendance at tlio uoiicgo tor three luontus.
This plan will seeuro to
100 YOUNG TfLUN
A tltorottijli lliisine.iK Etlnctttioii il tlu-ir uini
ns the person making the transfer is entitled to
wliatever price no may agree upon witn
will bo withdrawn on the sale of 100 Scholarships.
tho limit of time not to exceed tho above date.
l'ho Tltrw Monllm nlan recently advertised is
ft'3 As this oiler will be eagerly seized, and an
effort made to close tho sale of Scholarships at
tho earliest possible day, and a similar oiler not
again made, thoso desiring to secure it need to
T.' r..?.il 11 , -.., ...1.1
roi iiuiiiur nai ucuiuih can on or uiiiucns
J. S. CHASIUKltLIN, Proprietor,
103-ly nnrlingtoii, Vt.
St. Alliiiiis, Vt.
AT ,T ,
NEW STEAM MILL!
Near the FrvlKlit Depot, St. Alliiiiis,
18 now ready- to grind corn meal, lino or coarso.
and all kinds of grain for feed. This Jlill
was built by Holmes i; llliuicliuril, of Dos
ton, of tho best French Durr, is completo in eve
ry respect, and is capable, of grinding twenty
live bushels por- hour. Doing dependent on
neither wind or Hoods for power, wo can do all
work of this kind without hiudniuco to our cus
tomers. Wo Bhall bo prepared to furnish corn
in tho kernel, or ground, and at all times fresh
and as cheap as elsewhere. Wo nro also ready
to receive orders for
Sash, Blinds and Doors,
Slouldings and Houso Finishings of overy de
scription, efas good material and workmanship
as any other shop in tho State,
Done to order with Slachinory which Is now and
of tho latest improvements. With theso facili
ties to give perfect satisfaction, wo aolieH a
share of public patronage
DINGHASI fc LINCOLN
St. Albans, Feb. 27, 1807. 151-tf.
ITOIt SALE. A pleasantly located residonco
; in St. Albans, with ono or two acres of
land, as may ho desired. Twolvo good rooms,
celler, cistern, excellent well of water, houso
and barn nearly now. Apple, pear, plum, and
cherry trees, partly in bearing, of best varieties,
Also grapo vincH, eto. Tho cheapest place in
town at tho prico asked. Terms very easy.
Foo further particulars, enquire at thoTnAN-HCitu-T
Oil NEW SPUING SUITS OF ALL KINDS,
call at WSI. N. SSIITH & CO'S.
ANTS andTest, all kinds, at
WSI. N. SSIITH k CO