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THE ST. JOHffSBURY CALEDONIAN, APRIL 13, 1898.
3 mm HOME DYEING WASHES MS DYES 5? 1 AT ONE OPERATION 3 ! . . ANY COLOR. 2 S ;S Soiled or Faded Shirt Waists, g S Blouses, Ribbons, Curtain3, Under- 3j linen, etc., whether Silk, Satin, J S Cotton or Wool. f. . g Z'Sold in All Co'ora ty Crocors andft S Druggists, or mailed free p for 5 cente; !ytf, nBitvpoLesoAPBEPor,-: 5 127 Dunne Street, New York. 3; Legal Notices. License to Sell Real Estate- HENRY. M. GOSS'S ESTATE State op Vermont, Caledonia District. s. In Froliaie Court, hcM at the Probate Office in St. Johnsbury, on the 2nd day of April, a. I) 1KW. Hannah B. Ooss, Administratrix lupon the Extntc of Henry M -os, Inte ol Waterford in said district, deceasrd, milker application to snid Court lor license to sell the whole real estate of snid deceased, except the widow' right of Homcteud. representing to aid Court thnt tne personal rstutc of naid di erased in not sufficient to pay the debts and cha'pc of administration That said Real E-tute consists of a fnrm of 2'.'0 acres ar:d nn undivided halt of r acre of pasture land. All situated in Waterford. Whereupon it is ordered by seld Court that said application come under considera tion and be heard on the 23d (Ihv ot April, A I). 1898, at the Probate Office In St. Johnsbury ; and, it is further ordered, that all persons interested be notified hereof, bv publication of notice ot this application and order thereon, three weeks successively in the Caledonian, a newspaper printed at St. Johnsbury, beiorc said time of hearing, that thev may appear at said time and place. and If they see cause, object thereto. IJy the Court. Attest: WALTER P SMITH. Judge. Commissioners' Notice. SARAH J. TRESCO TTS' ES I ATE. The subscribers, having been appointed by the Honorable Probate Court for the district of Caledonia, commissioners to receive, ex amine, and adjust all claims and demands ol all persons against the estate of Sarah J. Trescott, late of St. Johnsbu ry in said district, deceased, and the term of six months from the 21st day of March, 189M, being allowed bv said court to the creditors of said de- censed, to exhibit and prove their respective claims before us : Uive notice that we win at tend to the duties of our appointment at the Possum psic Savings Bank, in St. Johnsbury in said district, on the lfth day of April and t e 21st day of September next, at 10 o'clock, in the forenoon, on each of said days. h.URKSON H ALL, T. M. Howard. Commissioners, lit. Johnshnrv. Mnr. 23. A. D. 1HE8. Commissioners' Notice. CYKU3 T. HILL'S ESTATE. The subscribers, having been appointed by the Honorable Probate Court for the district of Caledonia, commissioners to receive, ex amine and adiust all claims and demands of all persons against the estnte of Cyrus T. Hill, late of Waterford. in said district, deceased, and the term of six monthsfrom the 12th day of March, 1H98, being allowed by snidCourtto the creditors of said deceased to exhibit and prove their respective claims beloreus: Give notice that we will attend to the duties of our appointment at the residence of W. C. Hill in Waterford, in said district, on the 9th day ol Aoril. and the 8th dav of October, next, at 1. o'clock in the afternoon, on each of aid day. STEPHEN T. HASTINGS, P. 11. SHEPHERD, Commissioners. 8t. Johnsbury, Vt March 21, lefts. " A Word to the Wise is Sufficient. "Dont Sign Bonds for Anyone and Don't Ask Anyone to Sign for You." To parties who are required to give bonds: I can furnish vou with a bond that will be acceptable to the Probate Court, in cases ol administration, executors, guardians, etc., and the premium lor the same may be ap proved hy the Court as a legal charge against ihoratntr. ltthussnves vou thelnconven- lence ol askiuit vour friend to sign bonds fot you which when they do, incur a liability the same a endorsing a note. Correspond with Crawford Ranney, Agent for the Fidelity and Deposit Company of Maryland. First Quality Human Hair Goods. Ladle' and Gentle men's Wigs, Waves, Switches, Bang and all kinds of hair work. Order by mail promptly filled from ample of hair. Theatrical and Masquerade Wigs To Rent. MRS. E. flf. HAKK1S, B8 Pearl St., St. Johnsbury. 32 Eastern Ave. Plumbing AND Steamfitting. I have bought out Pick Donnghy'i .tnplt nnd itm nrpnnrerl to rlo all kind nt nlumhlnit In first class manner and at reasonable prices. Jobbing promptly attended to. Have had several years' experience In Chicago and was a member of the board ol I A Pleasure at Last f I new I old I lMAYPOLOl I I V SOAP ' g I WASHES 8c DJTE 5 I V Ax f p Ad iWuss. M Trouble, si plumbing inspectors, F. E. WARNER 75 Eastern Ave. INVENTOR 0 IN pe TlWIUJ Trlfe HOLLrNN O THE HOLLAND SUBMARINE WONDER. Tk Holland submarine boat dives like a duck and, what is even more important, eomosun again like a duck. Numerous public tests give color to the belief that In ventor llollund has solved the problem of submarine navigation for war purpose. Business College Notes. Horace Woodruff took the civil ser vice examination for clerkship and Irwin Woodruff took the examination for shorthand and stenography held at the Union school on Fast Day. Miss Myrtle Craig, Peacham, has returned to school after a six weeks' vacation. Harold Hastings called at the Collcce Thursday. Miss Jessie Noyes finished school work on Thursday Piol. Barbour was in Springfield Friday and Saturday of last ween. Gifts to Sunset Home. The following list of donors and gifts from Dec. 1, 1897, to April 1, 1898, is thankfully offered to the public : Mrs. D. Boynton, F.J. Clement, North Church, Mrs. Henry Fairbanks, E. & T. Fairbanks & Co., E. Hall, C. H. Higgins, E. M. Massey. Mr. and Mrs. A, C. Robinson, Mrs. J. Ross, Spaulding Bros., Mrs. D. Streetcr and Mrs. C. M. Stone. Their cun- tributions were a pitcher of coffee, 3V4 pts. of cream, 21 qts. of milk, 8'2 lbs. ot butter, 2 lbs. of cheese, doz. eggs, 2 packages Grain-0, box of raisins, prunes, 5 doz. and 8 oranges, 5 lbs. maple syrup, 1 lbs. sausage, n chicken, 40 lbs beet, ( p. J. Clement), 6 cans of vegetables, bu. of vegetables (cabbages, turnips, etc.) 2 lbs. sweet potatoes, 7 lbs, parsnips, hot water bag. F. O Clark and the Republican office, newspapers, to which, lor some weeks, the Lyrlon rule Journal has been a pleasant addition. Flowers Irom Mrs. Frank H. Brooks and the North church. Approved by Mrs. Henry Fairbanks, visitor lor the month ot March. Train Despatchers' Meeting. The chief train despatchers of the Bos ton & Maine system, 17 in number, met here Saturday for their annual meeting. As a pleasant diversion from their work Manager Blossom of the Hardwick & Woodbury railroad took the party over his line and gave the boys a rare treat in a sugaring off at Woodbury. The party left St. Johnsbury at about 9 o'clock in a special car and reached home late in the afternoon. It was a handsome thing to do and the company thoroughly enjoyed themselves. The party took supper at the Avenue House and at the business session in the evening elected these offi cers: L.hairraan. Austin u. raise oi Lvndonville: secretary, George F. Bick- ford of Boston. Mr. Paige is chief train dispatcher of the Connecticut & Pas- sumpsic division and Mr. Bicktord is chiel of the Southern division. Beautiful Booklet Free. Send your name, address and one Fair bank's Fairy Soap Wrapper to The N. K. Fairbauk Company, Chicago, St. Louis, New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Pittsburg or Baltimore, and you will re ceive by return mail, free of charge, a beautiful booklet, entitled "Fairy Tales," Second Series, larger and handsomer than the first, and containing entirely different stories and illustrations. It is without a doubt one of the daintiest, prettiest and most interesting booklets ever published. Don't fail to secure a copy. It will prove very amusing, in tensely interesting ana nigmy entertain ing to your children, Fairy Soap, by the way, is obtainable at all grocers. The First Sugar. It- ia Gni H rli;ir the first manle susrar ever made by white men in Vermont was made in Bennington in March lod, tne nrmvu tailing nliifp in the first lot? c :i bin of the first settler, Capt. Samuel Robin son. It is not known now many tries were tapped Irom which tne sap was oo tained, nor just where the sugar bush was located. It. is supposed, however that the maples grew along the hill that clutipa slinrnlv eastward from the old academy in Bennington Centre. The sap was caught in snort sections oi ugs f hur linrl lii-cn hollowed out to hold a gallon or more. The season was lavor- Hble for a free runolsap, tne nignis Deing frosty and the days still and sunny. A amnii miunritv nnlv of snimr was made. 30 or 4-0 pounds, though a liquor cask lull ot good syrup was ootameti. iiic Airnnm-nlinn of the Bfin WHS tlCrfomied in small domestic iron kettles, purchased at Albany, N. Y., a tew weeks previous. The precise method of tapping th trees is not known, though in some cases the pre revolutionary times the axe, gouge und shovel were used. The ten cent trial size of Ely's Cream Balm which can be had of the druggist is sufficient to demonstrate its great merit. Send 10 cents, we will mail it. Full size 50c. Ely Bros., 56 Warren St., N. Y. City. Catarrh caused difficulty in speaking and to a great extent loss of hearing. By the use of Elv's Cream Balm dropping of mucus has ceased, voice and hearing have greatly improved. -1. W. Davtdson, Att'y at Law, Monmouth, 111. HOLLAND. RISING Our Chicago Letter. The City Growth. Cnrfew Law. The Sal vation Army and Gen Booth. The Church ol the Christian Scientists. "Coin'' Harvey's last Sickness. Local Charities. Funerals Conducted by Bicycles. (Correspondence of the Caledonian ) The postmaster at Chicago has 2495 employes. There are 317 stations and agencies and the general revenue is $5,500,000. Its revenue has increased 12 percent in the last twelve months. There are 170 daily collections and 216 deliveries, and yet there are 58 square miles of the city's territory without car rier service! These figures may seem in credible, but they are taken from the postmaster's annual report issued today. There is no precedent for such a growth as the city is enjoying. Between the hours of six and nine in the morning and fuur and six in the evening the streets are blocked with the crowds hurrying to and from their work. It is like unto an army of ants marching on. At night when the big sky-scrapers pour forth their pop ulation the streets are almost impassa ble. All lines of transportation are jam med between these houses and the prob lem of carrying even much less accommo dating the outlying part of the city's host is an ever recurring matter of anxiety. Steam and rail, cable and elec trie liues on the surface orelevated have apparently reached the limit of safety so far as their carrying capacity is to be considered. I see the Eastern papers are criticizing us becausesomeof ourcitieshaveadopted what are known as curfew laws by vir tue of which children under 16 years of age are not allowed to be on the streets after certain specified hours of the night. They argue that it is putting the state in loco parentis and that councils and cities have no right in any way to assist in the government of the family, or tell the father what time he must have bis chil dren under his roof. But is it correct reasoning? The state compels the par ent to send his children to school' and to send his boy to a teacher about whose selection he has had no voice; the child is obliged to take up studies regarding which the parent is not consulted. Shall not the state, for the same reasons it does these things, prevent a parent from allowing that which will disqualify his child for good citizenship or make him a charge on the state? t has the same right to say that boys shall not grow up loafers that the municipality has to say that they shall not grow up illiterate. If parents did their duty by their children there would be no need of compulsory educational laws or truant officers neither would curlew laws be necessary. But I would go still farther and favor the fining of parents who allowed their chil dren on the streets during the prosciibed hours. Such an idea as is now being ad vanced by educators in New York state. The wisdom of these laws are fully shown throughout the West. They are easily enforced and are welcomed by parents as assisting in restraining restive boys restive of the requirements of every well governed home. They are enforced in upwards of 150 cities and towns in the West. The only complaints come Irom those cities that have never tested the curfew regulations Judge John Barton Payne of Chicago recently gave from the bench the follow ing wor s of advice to a lawyer whose client had been guilty of some miscon duct in the trial of a suit. He snid, "While I would not attempt to fix a moral standard for you, you have main tained that it is your duty to stand by your client. I must still say that I leel the first duty of a lawyer is to his own honor and public jubtice." These are ringing words, repeating principles we all approve and which should be prac ticed not only in the relation of lawyer and client but in other walks of lile as well. A number of cultured people met in a Chicago parlor the other evening. They were people who would feel insulted to be told that they spoke bad English or used a dialect. They were well known to each other and the conversation wits not only very informal but was also very lorcible. One of their number amused himself by taking down the lan guage in shorthand. As it was done ac cording to the phonetic system all the slurs and deficiencies were made manliest. This was afterwards written out on a typewriter and the conversation sub mitted at a subsequent gathering. The people were horrified to know they bad been using what a reporter terms very "scrappy" English and all sorts of slang. One ol their number said the conversa tion did not sound so bad while we were talking, but to see it put in cold type was something dreadful. General Booth, hearty and hale, has just paid Chicago a visit. He met with a rousing reception. iot aione irom mc Salvation lads and lassies, but Irom the general public, which is just beginning to realize the vast amount of good he is doing, did the glorious welcome come. His reception last night as he stepped upon the platform ol the vast auditorium to make his farewell speech was from the heart. He was introduced in words which concluded as follows: "For nearly fifty years he has walked with bleeding, tireless teet the flinty stones of the world's highway. Kind as any woman, unselfish as a mother, yet pos sessed of the wisdom of a sage and the high qualities of firm but gentle leader ship, he stands the world's patriarch of the masses; its prophet of the poor." During his speech he quoted figures from which conclusions could be drawn as to the strength ol the army. Its flag flics in forty five countries including Greenland and Iceland. He laughingly said that, "If the explorers did not hurry up our flag would fly first from the North Pole." Their doctrines are preached in fifty lan guages and spread by periodicals ptinted in sixteen. He also claimed they were doing the greatest detective work in dis covering- and rescuing lost loved ones. And, in ending his speech, he spoke of the 82,000 behind prison bars. "How I long and pray to live," said he, "that I may carry out some of my dreams in re gard to these criminals." There is one building in Chicago used for religious purposes which is not only unique but beautiful. I allude to the First Church of the Christian Scientists. Its simplicity ot design is the feature which most impresses one. It is of Greek architecture; wide foyers, made bright and home-like by many cheerlul tire places, lead right and left to an audito rium 150 leet long and semicircular in shape. The seating capacity is 1600. The coloring of the walls is ivory touched with gold. The ceiling is studded with hundiedson hundreds of electric stars. The whiteness ol the walls and domeand the abundance of light so soltly suffused that there is no glare, give one the feel intr of purity and peace. It is an ideal place of worship. There are 2000 mem bers. It is the largest congregation or religious organization in the city. So treat is the attendance, that two identt cal Sabbath services are held morning and afternoon to accommodate the throngs. A master presides at an organ costing $6500. The structure cost $108,000, and was dedicated without one cent of debt. W. H. Harvey, better known as "Coin Harvey," lies near to death in a hospital in this city. Belore coming to this city his one ambition was to found a paper to further the cause ol Iree silver. month after coming here he started the publication of "Com" devoted to that end. it continued one year ana made money. He next published "Coins bi nancial School" and, it is said, the inter tcrest which this book aroused, hastened the birth of the Free Silver party. The arguments in this book were the stock in trade oi that party during thecampaign The Board ol Associated Charities is energetically promulgating the "Pingree Idea" of Iree gardens lor the poor. This was tentatively taken up by them last year. Some 200 lamilies were supplied with provisions oy theirowncnorts. Ill committee are now soliciting the use of vacant ground and in all parts ol the city and are meeting witb ready re sponses Irom the owuers. They expect to have ground tor 2000 families this spring. This is true and practical benev olence. Another benevolent ideaisbeingpushed into prominence by the Woman's Club. They are endeavoring to secure lunds lor the maintenance of vacation schools. Tiiey hold the Spanish method of starv ing children is not the only way. It de pends wnicb part of their nature suffers most. In the congested districts they claim the long summer vacation is a term of unprofitable idleness and tempta tion, and propose relief in the shape ot torenoon sessions. Not a text book is to be used, but instruction in the shape of popular lectures. Stories and talks al ways entertaining and instructive are to take up a large part of the time. At tendance is not to be compulsory. It is hoped to attract a classot children which the truant laws try to catch and tame but seldom do. Two years ago this was tried in one school resulting iti attend ance ol 360 children, while over 4000 were turned away tor lack of lunds. A Chicago undertaker announces the following: Funerals Conducted by Wheel to Rosehill, Calvary, Oakwoods, And All Other Cemeteries. Cheapest and most Elegant Service. This is for the especial benefit of those who have been ardent cyclers. The hearse will be moved by four riders on each side, and there will be similar car riages lor the aged and those who do not ride. Dr. Andrew S. Draper, President of the University of Illinois, better known in the East, perhups, because ol his declination ol the position of supetintendent ol schools in Greater New York, deplores the ignorance of the East concerning the educational advantages which the West offers young people. He said they were surprised in New York city when he told them of the University of Michigan with 3000 students, Wisconsin with us 2500, Nebraska with its 2000 and Illinois with its 1600, "It is news to our own people even," said he, "that we have the best engineering school west of the Alle ghanies," Bystandkr. Chicago, April 5. 1898. i 3 a speeay cure for r4"" the most HALE'S HONEY OF HOREHOUND cough. It. cannot fail AND TAR Hale' Honey of Horehound ind Tr : t acts like msgic for cough or an throat : or oroncuuu iruuuie. Atnyourarugglit. Pike' Toothache Drons cure In nn. rr ' rl . i 1 t - j - ... N4 Alaska. Six sleeps in a sleeper from Montreal, And a moon or so from the end of the line. And you stand at the foot of the great white wall That is white with the snows that fall, and tall, O'er the cedar dwarfed and the drooping pine That grow at the feet of Alaska. Old and wrinkled and cold and gray, With her white pall pulled o'er ner stony bren't! Frowning and frigid and far away. She has ever stood, as she stands to-dav, In the desolate wastes of the wide North west , Stands this hoary old Womun Alaska. Unmolested for thousand of years, Isolate, remote and lone: Her hard face glacial with 'rozen tears, While over her shoulders and In her ears The winds of the North Land wail and moan, In the ear of old Mother Alaska. A party of prospectors passed that way, Ana tney tnougnt tne ou iace naa mrgot ton its frown. And, pausing, they pulled her white robe away And lound her treasure: "Ah, q'est que e'est?" Said the French Canadian, kneeling down At the feet of old Mother Alaska. They told their story, and men went wild, Anci pawned tneir cnaitcis anajoinea tne race. The old croon jingled her gold and smiled. And the gold-mad men or the world urguueu With a promise ot fortune in tnat tar place, At the leet of old Mother Alaska. But O, the rivers are wide and deep, And the north wind breathes with a kill inur breath: And over the mountains so rough and steep The old dread reaper shall come and reap; The rime old reaper tnat men can ueatn Shall reap the white fields ol Alaska, Cy Warman. ft M sVtK'Vy.. STERLING BICYCLES, Built Like a Watch. Best Wheel on the Market. 1897 Model, $60 00 1898 Model, $75.00 Call and Examine. Also other wheels from $25.00 up. FLINT BROS., Druggists ana Jewelers, 53 Mnia 81., St. Johnsbury, Vt. FOR SALE CHEAP A Portable Saw Mill and fixtures, with capac ity of 1 2 to! 1 6 thousand per day. O. V. HOOKER & SON. Real Estate at Auction. The property occupied for many years by A. I). Noyes & Co. In their Inrge Iron, Hard ware and Coal business, will be sold at auc tion April 26, 1898. at 3 o'clock p. m. Thl ofTer an excellent opportunity lor nny one wishing to engage in such a business, L. D. HAZGM, assignee. St. Johnsbury, Vt April 2, 1898. Dll EC ROB'T M. READ. I L k O (M. D., Harvard, 1870,) SPECIALIST DISEASES OF RECTUM. ITS Tremont Street, Boston. Send for Pamphlet, j KSofe Office nourst iiiaiii 11 to 4 o'clock. Sunday C I DTI 1 1 A and Holiday excepted. TIO I UkH Her Boy was Dying. How a child was brought back from tlie brink of Vie grave to enjoy a healthy Jiappy childhood. One mother's advice for parents concerning the health of their children. The boy about whom this strange, true ftory is told wasted away till he seemed nothing but skin and bones. Then his health turned and he became (at and hearty. The first stage is familiar to many pa rents. The second is of deep interest to all parents or friends of ailing little ones. Fathers and mothers, who long to have their children healthy and happy cannot fail to sympathize and rejoice with Mr. and Mrs John F. Williams. Their comfortable home, a short distance from Damon, 111., is happy now because of the wonderful events that are told in words eloquent with simple truth and gratitude, by the mother of the boy. " Our Josie was never strong," said Mrs. Williams. "From his birth he was weak and puny. "Two years ago, when he was two years old, he had an attack of lung fever. Dr. N. A. Jones cured this fever, but the child did not recover strength. "He began fadingaway beneath our eyes. "He had no appetite, vomited a great deal, coughed continually, his limbs be came withered. "He became painfully weak and ema ciated. We waited for his death. " At this time a boarder named Asa Rob inson suggested that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People would do the child good. "They had cured Mr. Robinson of rheumatism and he believed in them mm m FARM T T Tlio largest complete lino of farm machinery ,ciuu."".. n.bmiMa s..vf0iif Columbia Mower, (1 A 2 -horse) Columbia Grain Harvester ana uinaar, nu-aiem nana uump " Columbia Inclined Corn Harvester A Binder, Rival Disc Harrows, Flexible and Reversible Disc Harrows, Spring- Tooth Harrows, Osborne Combination Harrows, Adjustable Peg- Tooth Harrows, Sulky Spring-Tooth Harrows, Horso Hoo Cultivators, Columbia Reaper, Mo. a Reaper, ete. THE stool Don't Farm The IMPROVED UNITED STATES SEPARATOR i in to the cream room and get into the power of his own free will. The actual test in my presence of the skim-milk, by Hancock Test, was less 1 a: . n n. m i. . .a& it U always warm and of an even Illustrated pamphlets VERMONT FARM MACHINE The Deadly Parallel. Facts Prove that Regular Life Insurance 1. Is an absolute and permanent pro tection. 2. Never increases in cost. 3. Provides an adequate reserve for the protection ol policy holders. 4. Provides a paid-up policy and a cash surrender value. Before war is declared get insured in the good old reliable National Life Insurance Oo. of Montpelier, with 48 years' record and a surplus of over a million and a half dollars. 20, 25 and 30 Year Endowment Bonds, with yearly dividends. Straighr Life Insurance, age 25, only $16.00 a year. 20-Payment " " 22.60 " with paid-up policy and cash surrender value after 3 years. Premium: annually, semi-annually or quarterly. W. W. SPRAGUE, Gen. Agent, St. Johnsbury, Vt. Recommended by all. The New Beverage. KOLA RAYS! The Great Nerve Renovator. On sale at all Drug Stores. CRYSTAL SPRING BOTTLING CO., Barnet, Vt. "Myhusband bought three boxes of the pills, we began giving Josie one-third of a pill three times a day. "In three days the child was brighter His appetite was better. He began to show interest in toys and was less fretfuL "We increased the dose, giving him half a pill at a time. He gained every day in weight and appetite. " At the end of this treatment, after tak ing three boxes, he was a new boy. "He was happy, hearty, enjoying life with his little companions. "I have no doubt that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People saved him from an early grave." Mrs. Williams made affidavit to the truth of her statement before David Crisp, a Notary Public Dr. A. A. McCabe examined the child and made oath befoi Notary Mort Brooks, that he is now phys: illy sound and well. The evidence is completed by Dr. N. A. Jones, who made affidavit before No tary George Rupp, that the child had been in the condition described by Mrs.-Wil-liams, as the result of catarrhal pneumonia. The action of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People on the blood and nervous system, in eliminating poisons and furnish ing materials for new tissues, makes them a sure remedy for wasting diseases and the long train of evils arising from disordered blood and nerves. All druggists sell the pills; one box for 50 cents ) six boxes for $2.50. IMPLEMENTS m&mm m - - " manufactured by oiiyelngle concern In the worlui i;niiifij. urnro Mcaaarn. All-Steel Self Dump Rakem, jsvory macnine is iiiny warrnniruimu ismc nmm ivovim. can bo produced with good material, complete equipment, u perlur skill and Ions experience. GUT HERE SHO WH Is that of our It Is constructed entirely of except the shafts. This combines neatness and UKtltni'SS Wltn UTPaWHIi Kc riMIHl.i1. ll 1 muiiiu our famous double hub bicycle steel wheels which operate In roller bearings. Has solid contlnous ,.t oho ft. .nil t.hn nciwcr Is aonlled In the center with a sprocket chain. The crucible steel forUs are I journaled upon tubular steel arms. Every fork Is provided Wlttt a con spring niab euamm in n obstacles and fly back In position without breakage. 1108 tWO IOrKS OULS1UO III wwth nuiB .lie mil vw I...V.An0 amp tt.VAttffAlit llfrhtltlt. lflHllRt draft. buy until y'nn our local agent. Book on and House FREE. See our Ad. ucxt week. D. M. OSBORNE Jt CO., AUBURN, N. Y. AND A First Prizo Dog or Sheep Power IS A Labor Saving and Money Earning Combination Hird to Beat. They work together to perfection. Are just the thing for the Dairy, Sheep Anxious for the Work. Conway. Mass.. Feb. n. 1808. I nm using one of your Improved No. j U, b Separators, and one of , your First Prize Dog Powers to run 'it. Everything is working to ray : entire satisfaction. ! i I am using to run the Power with a sheep weighing ubout Km pounds, and lie took to the work very nicely. Now when I let him loose lie will go ,!.l...n . mn.i Ir niiita utl linh a HO a fnnrl temperature. free on application. CO. Bellows Falls, Vt. The Deadly Parallel. Facts Prove that Co-operative Assessment Insurance 1. Is very uncertain and only temporary protection. 2. Always increases in cost. 3. Provides no adequate reserve for pro tection o( policy holders. 4. Provides no paid-up policy and never provides a cash surrender value.