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VERMONT WATCHMAN & STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JULY 6, 1892. bbcrtiscmcnts. SANFORD'S Ginger T7 THERE is a little fobcrtisntunts. Are You Bilious? PILLS. V A WIioIp Man. A sensitivo man has no lmsiness on tho desert. He will get prodded every where. If he takn offinM 1 1 1 rougli linn ter, Lord help liim when he gets into a mnmi.: OWDpi If ho wear his henrt upim his Hleeve, llt hiiu steer clear of tho MwdMD towni and their pretty een oritna. If he would know any peaee, let him keep away from tho cattlo range, for thi cowboys' jests aro askeen and cvtttng M ttae ipun at theit heola. Frank Robbinfl WM beginning to fiud ont nome oi tb.6M thiiiKs. But if you gavliiiii a whole deoaae he would not flnd them all out. "What the boy wants is tougheniug," eaid Mart Helby. Mart wan lig aud tougli, and ho naw HO good reason why anybody but a child or a wouian nhould b teudor. "He's a young OOlt that wants a Mex ican bit tthoved into his tuouth, and then to be ridden through the caetus." At Lucin's rancli tho boys joked and Irritated Robbius, but it did not seem to tonghen him. They cared nothing for whisky that didn't scratch as it went 4ovn, and when he put water in his they called him a perfoct lady and laughfd loudly. "Stand their joshing," said Mart to Robbins, "and you'll get along better. They'll always mako it hot for a man that don't josh back." "Oh, I don't mind it," said Robbins, badly overdoing his efTort to look uu concerncd. It liad been tlio same everywhero he had been in tho west. He was ono of those meu who aro uever anytliing but tenderfeet. He simply would not take men as ho found them, though they were perfectly willing to take him so. And the absurdideos that had lodgment in his head! Chief among the.se were that ho mtttt liavo a friend a ehum who should be a mau after his own heart. Ho had been looking for such a nian for two years. Ho picked him out occasionally, but lio never found liim to euit. This one was not truthful, that one was not temperate and the other was not nice in his speeeh. There was something lacking in each one. "What I want is a wholo man," he sighed. "I never could take up with these half mado fellows. But it is not bo easy. Even when I find a man that is temperate and intellectual he turns out to be selfish. What would I not give for a whole man for a friend and companion a whole man!" He would not take up with Mart Sel by, though Mart saw "tho young fel low" sorely needed a friend aud helper, particularly ono who would tonghen him. He kept on looking for his uiado-to-order man, but ho never seemed to hit upon him. Few such men as he waa looking for are to be found within a tnousaud miles of Lucin's. In fact, at Lucin's you would be at a loss to dis cover a single man who did not like to take observations at Old Ashby's oloth and paper ceiling through the bottom of a whisky glass, and if you heard a volco I will give you my word of houor it was no cherub's. One day the boys outdid all their little meannesses to Robbins by getring him hopelessly drunk. Of course it was no killing matter, but he had novor been drunk before, and ho took it very Beriously and resolved to leave camp next day. Mart did not like this. His heart had warmed toward "the youug fellow." and he hated to see him leave the place. Finally he resolved to go with him. I They agreed between them that they would not go on the range again. They Would go prospecting for gold. And thus it was that they camo to make the journey over the desert to ward Dead Horse gulch. Now, as every hody in that country knows, the wealth of Deatl Horse gulch is great, but it is (very hard to reach. Miners, who have lived out the awful heat of the alkali plain that lies all around the buttes wherein tho gulch makes its gash, have come back with full belts, but none of them has evtr gone a second time. suggesting this journey Mart Helby jhad a double object. First, he wanted .to toughen "the young fellow," and next, he wauted to enrich them both. Mart knew that Robbins had come out west to mako enough nioney to marry a Inice girl who livod in Delaware, and he know, too, that "the young fellow" had found mouey making very slow work. From Lucin's to the great alkali plain that lay before tho buttea in which tho gold was hidden was a long and toil Bomo journey. But tho real work only began with tho crossing of the alkali dsert. Whito and naked lay the dead laud before their aching eyes. The eye of heaven shone down with most unrelent ing nerceness. No breath of atr was Btirring, and tho whole world was to them as dumb as death. Mart had couuted on tho journey be ing a hard one, but not so hard as this. He had not dreamed that the water would give out so soon, nor that the horsos would sink down and die as they did. Still they staggered on, their forms, beut under their heavy burdeus, staud ing out Bharp and raw above tho whito earth, on which their clearly deflned BhadowH full with iuky blackuess. In that cloudless, mistluss air, distanco seeiuod Bet at naught, for they traveled on aud on toward the buttes, and yet they seeined to grow no nearer. It was toward evening that they roaclied a rocky islet in the sea of alkali, and there, ut'ler a very bad nieal of hard tack, they fell asloep, Robbins dreaming of cloar, ( old water, drawn from marblo fountains in crystal goblets. The young man was tho flrst to awake. The sun was beginning to shoot his flery needles over the mountain. Robbius lifted his hand to rub his eyes. "R-r-z-z-z!" Then a tonguo of flamo darted toward him aud Btruck him on the palm of the Uand. "My tiod," he groaned, "it's a rattle (nake, aud he's bitten mel" His voice Beemed to awaken a hundred echoes, and to these responded a hun dred rattles. Selby sat up in his blan'iet and itUtd at hiin stupidly. As he made themove BMnl a rattlesnake struck him in tbe facc, and another at his Bido would havo dono tho saino ha-d he not thrown him Mlf out of reach of his deadly fangs. The rattles resounded on every side. The two men ran back to a stretch of sand beyoud the rocks and gazed ateach other wildly. "Hold still," demandod Mart. "Letme look at your bite." He grasped the boy's hand. "Thank (iod, it's not in the veinl" He Beized his knife and ijnickly hol lowed out a piece of the flesh. "There, hold your hand down and let the blood run free, while I tio this cord around your arm." He twisted tho Btout cord until it cut into the arm. "Now, tho whisky," he gasped. "No," said Rolibins, "let, mo cut the poison out of your wound." Mart held still a moment whilo this was done. "Now, the whisky quick!" cried Rob bins. But Selby did not hnik for the bringing forth of the flask with any light of hope in his eyes. "It ifi yours," he said qvietly, "There is only enough for one, and barely that." "Then it is yours, Mart." "No yours." "But you are the worse bitten. Your face is already leginning to swell. Drinkit." There was anguish in the tone, as there was heroisiu in the words; but it was heroism of the weakly sort. Ho held otit tho bottlo at arm's length, whilo ho turned his face awav. No. Robbins; it's yours. boy," carue in flrmer and more coniinanding tone from Mart Selby. "You havo a inother and a swoetheart back in tho states. And I I have nobody. There was some. one onco, but there ain't nobody now nobody at all." In the face of this foarful temptation Robbins felt hunself weakening. He grew less strong of resolution with each tick of tho watch in his pocket, heard bo plainly in tho desert stillness. What a coward he felt himself; but how sweet was life! Was thoro not help to bo had from some other Bource? Ho could not take this. Tho drinking of that liquid was tho drinking of Selhy's life, and that lii'e meant much to him now. Here was the wholo man! His eye swept tlie luipeloss plain. He looked for tho "dust" of a traveler, but he saw none. Tho heat of the day was growing. Ho thought he felt tho poison pulsing through his veins. "No no," hesaid, sinking down upon the sand. And there was a pitiable weakuess in his toue. Selby took the bottle from his hand. As he did so a shado of fear arose to Robbins' face. Selby saw it and smiled. The swollen faco mado the srnile gro tes(pie; but none tho less it was the smile of a god. He cameforward and knelt beside the crouching form of Robbins, who, lying on his face, with his eyes shut, begged him not to think of him, but of himself. But tho tono was grow ing weaker. The other said no word, but lif ting his frieud's head he uncorked the bottlo aud held it to his lips. A look of reinon stranco camo to Robbius' face, and lie raised his hand to push away the bottle. JuBt then he glanoed upward. A buz zard was circling about in the clear, blue air. He shivered, and as the neck of the bottle was foreed between his teeth and Selby was holding back his head, how could he help swallowing? The lo?k of remonstrance faded slowly away as the liquor gurgled from the bottle. Soon it was all drained. The boy's head sank to the ground and a heavy sleep laid hold upon him. When he awoke there lay by his side the body of a man with a pistol bullet in his head. The Argonaut. Belvoir Cnstle. Belvoir castle has come in for a fair share of newspaper anecdotes. Pseudo Oothiu in style, its broad turrets and battlemented walls stand on the top of a mound which was thrown up at the end of a spur of the Leicestershire wolds by Robert do Todeui, standard bearer of the Conqueror. From its "lordly ter races" tho eye ranges over a wide ex panse of landscape, on which there rise conspicuous tho ruined keep of Notting hain aud Lincoln's cathedral towers. The works of art are nuinerons, but, with one or two exceptions, of secondary importanco. In the cellar is a moiiBter cask of alo called after tho fouuder of tho castle. Its capacity is 1 ,800 gallons, and twelve people have dined in it. There is also a silver punch bowl, rest Ing upon four massivo eagle's claws, whioh is used on tho occasion of a fam ily christening. At the foot of the wooded hill is stabling for 100 horses; a milo and a half distaut aro the kennell for the fox hounds, and from the trees somowhat farther olf there emerges the Bteeple of the Nillago of Wolsthorpe, where is a farm noted for the breeding of prize cattle. $100 Kt ward $100. The readers of this paper will be pleased to leai u that there is at leasl one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all ils Btages, and that is Catarrh. Ilall's Catarrh Cure is the onlv positive cure knowu to tho medical fratemity. Catarrh, being a conBtitutiooal dieeaBC, retpuires a con stitutional trcatmeut. Ilall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous Burfaces of the systeni, tbereby dtstroying the foundation of the disease, and giving the patieut strength by building up the constitution and aBsisting nature in do Ing its work. The proprietorB have bo much faith in ita curative powtTB, that they have offered Ouc Hundred Uollars for any caee it fails to cure. Send for liat of teBtimonials. Addruss, F. J. Ciiknky & Co., Toledo, O. iSpSold by Druggista, eventy-tlve cente. Ciiildkkn Cry for I'itcher's Caatoria. Cuildkkn Cry for Pitcher'a Caatoria. cramp or pain any whcrc, a sense of chill with cold cxtrcmities, uncasiness in the stomach or bowels, a touch of rhcumatism, a feel ing of nervousncss, wakeful ness or exhaustion, nothing is so pure, so safe, so whole some as SANFORD'S GINGER, the purest and best of warming stomachics. Containin among its ingredientt the pur est of medicinal French brandy and the bett of imported gincer, it is vastly superior to the cneap, wortnless, and often dangerous gjngers urged as snbstttutes. Ask for SAN FORD'S GINGER and look for owl trade ni. ii k ou ilic wtapper, buld cverywhcrc. "Best LiverPill Made" rwitiTriy rart BtUpUBNttl nni sick HEAnArnr, nll Mvit Atnl M'lwcl f i.nitiliiint'. Int uj In Ohin Vtnln. Thirtu in n lttlr, one n tlnr. They -xpH aII lmimrltif frmn uip tlnd. iH-llfAtc wntnen flu.l vcvi-nt H-neflt frm uninff them. BoM tTMV VMN, or Wtm ly BMQ for tninp'; Kot&jflrf bnttlrn $.m. Full pnrtl''u)nrM fron. I. H. JOHNSON A OO..aOniloU IIoui8t.,Boiton, Maa. JOHNSON'S Anodyne Liniment. For INTERNAL a much as EXTERNAL use. ORICINATED By an Old Family Physician. Jtrntprti on Sttffrtr, Chllifrrtt J.ove to take it fcr Croup, Colli, Con Thr;at, Crampi, Faln. Stp indAmnifttton tn bodff or Uinb, Ukfl BUlA Cnr rittnfhn, Antlimn, Catnrrh, Oolto, ' Imlfra MHus. IOm-'i-I r -1 . t . Ni iirrilkfiu. IjuiH'-llii.-k. Stltr Jr.ltitK, Strnlti-. i 1 ilut rnt. 'l Book fre. Prie. a:ci ntf; Mi $-hpk IbM uf I In a Castle Hall. " Llft the gemmed heaker to tlie lip," Sang fortli aniinntrel vanrs ngo; " Therw'a a rivnr full Of sunnet llglit, Oranp tlie tlagon let It llowl "Sliotit. Hliont in langliter, warrlorn! Heat, tlie arclicd Hliield bnHide tho knee; Jotn In tlie hurtllng prhoes tlting Down eentnrlPH from tlieHn days of glee! "Olanee. glanre Intoa walden' faeo Wltli eyes of eoal and Higlis of praiae; COTS'l llatno. undylng, feeda lts glow Forever at eaeh lover's gaze! " Then say farewell; oh aay farewell! To liead and hand let metal gleam; Hed is the banner of all time Honor it Is your Ufebl00d'l atreanil" Now gravely stared. o'er leatliern lireaHts, KHi es of eottrage ronnd tlie board; Stared towards tlie tnorrow wonderlnjjly, Eacli hand dlopped Ofl Its avat;e aword. Silent tlie gray walls Hpran aloft From fUokefiOg gnah of torch upborne: In Bllence fell the distant call Of HentinelH WktOblDg till the mom. Breathe low, hreatlm low; there Is a step Tliat rustles towartls each warrior there A t.'ra.i on every slioulder laid, Chill aH the Hhadovud polar airl It Is not fear, or sharp rpgret, It is a ireseienee. httlhed and wise With visions of the deatli to eome, Tliat stirs the sadneHB in thuir eyes. But hreaks the revelry anain, Like waves athwart a rocky iteepi TheBe BOhOei dftft about 01 here, Alas, the lauhers sleep! Itosc Ifan lhorw: Lathrop, in Lippincott't. Items of Iuterest. Melboume is just emerging from the overwhelming eifects of a land boom. All trades iiro stagnant and tho unem ployed aro clamoriug for work. Major Eenard is constantly improv ing his dirigiblo balloon, and he has now announced that ho has invented a motor of seventy horse power weighing only 430 lrilograms. The liistoric battlefield of CTettysburg is to bo made accessible by an electric road. The line takes in all the important pfiiuta in the second and third day's iights and when completod will be about eight miles louif. The coiTeo crop of lirazil luus been so largo that the railroads of ono of tlie provinces have for weeks Ix'en blocked, evory availablo car being in service, freight depots being crowded and fur ther roceipts of coffe being doclined. A lady stood hanging on tho strap or a streot car, when a workman in the far comer arose and politely offered her a Beat. "I tliank you," she said in a very sweet tone, "but I disliko to deprivo tho only gentleman in the car of a seat.' A manufacturer in New York cityhas recontly male bniss tuidirons on tho pattern of Washington's andirons now at Mount Vernon. They approach what is calloil the colonial style, Ixdng tall and sleuder, with daw and liall feet and small balls at tho top. The city council of Salem, O., has passed an ordinance prohibiting girls i'ri an lieing on the streets after 8 o'clock at night. A number of the young meu of the place are already preparing to leavo and hx'jito where the rights of tho fair sex aro not infringod ujoii bv tho cifcy authoritios The oldest banknote now in existence is in tho British mueetun, and was is su(h! (rom the imporial mint of China at the beginuing of the ltigu of tho first Millg emperor. Tho first bank in En ropo was at Barcelona, ostablished in 1401. Tho Chineso banknote is snpposed to date back to 1100. " Engineers of nulroad trains in Texas and most of tho western states carry re volvers and often rifles In the cab for contingencies that might arise. They amuse themselves by shooting at tho telegrajih poles or any other uiark while ruuning at full speed, and atUiin won derful skill in marksmanship. A fine electric lauiudi has just been built for the Earl of Dysart, which meas ures H feet in length and 8 feet (3 inches in beam. With her full eqnipment on iMard she will draw 2 feet 0 inches of water, and her speed will le 8 to U miles an honr for seven hours. Sho is built of mabogany aud teak, with omni bus seatiug on the roof of hnr capaiaous saloon. Mountain lions are the greatest cow ards in the mountains, although peoplo who are not familiar with tliem believo that they stretch out on limlw of trees and pounce upon unsuspecting travel ers. I will guaiantee to tnko au ordi nary hickory club and chase any Uoo in tho mountains, although I have one hido at bomo measurini; nino feet from tip to tip. Tho approach of spring in Maine ls thus beralded by a Kennebec newspaper: "Caterpillars were discovered last week by Brother-in-Law McFmldeu; robins, iii tlocks, by Jack Fardy, aud siugly by Charles Fogg; crows by Bnither Car pouter; spirits frumonti by James Pat rioki 7-iuch trout by the editor; pussy willows by the sehoolgirls, and new spruco gum by tho schoolmarms." BPKOIICXD CAKBB. 8. II. Clifford, New t'assel, Wis., was troubled with neuralgia and I'heumatiam, hia etomacb was disordered, his liver was affected to au alarming degree, a)petite fell away, and he was terribly reduced in tleah and strength. Three bottles of BleotriO Hitters cured him. Kdward Bheptrd, HarrUburg, 111., had a run uiug aore on his leg of eight yeara' stamling. Used three bottles of Elec tric Hitters and seven boxes of Huck leu's Amica Salvc, and hia leg is sound and well. John Speaker, Calawaba, Ohio, had flve large fever aorea on his leg. Doctore saiu he was iucurable. Oue bottle of Electric Hitters aud one box of Huckleu's Aruica Salve cured him entirely. Sold at C. Hlakely's drug-store, Moutpelier, Vt. Childhkn Cry for I'itcber's Caatoria. Childkkn Cry for l'itcher'B Caatoria. Boyn in the War. Many boya were in the army in one capacity or another. Tho drum corps of each'regiraent had Beveral boys from twelve to eighteen yeara of age. There were boys who accotnpanicd thtlr fath cra, liko Sherman'B son, whoae inter etiug story appeara in hia memoirB; they were usunlly in the camps or bivouacs during the intervals which obtaln in every army between battles. Bome boys like Charley Weiae. who lott nn arm at Cettysburg, were taken care of and paid by some ( fflcer of aufll cient rank to afford such tender lux uries. Many entered the army aa young as fourteen, flfteen and Bixteen years of age, as did the present secretary of war, Stephen H. Elkitm. I think he had a commission at sixieen. Cer tainly tho atory of his first encounter With the enemy beyond the Milllltippl , commanding Kansas men, where the greater proportion of his detacbnient was killed or wounded, is full of roman tic intereat. I'robably no boy in the service had at the close of the war a larger field of experience than he. I think there was hardly a company in the tleld that did not hnve some "boys under twenty-one years of age, eo that the aggregate of nctual "boys" would reach thousands. On the confederate aide the proportion of youths from fourteen to twenly waa larger than with us. It waa declared that General G. W. Smith'a last command in Georgia, reported from 8,000 to 10,000 slrong, was made up of " old men and boys; " that they were marched to tbe field and ahowtd an ardor and devotion to their cauae which cannot bo underrated. The boys of our side. to their credit, were as ardent to save the Union and prevent the breaking up of the country as were the confederate boys in the work of its deetruction. I knew Colonel Alpheus S. Hnrdee, the author of " Hardee'a Tacticp," and was Btationcd with him three yiars at West Point, N. Y., where he com manded the corps of cadets. I became intimately associated with him and his family. He had a little boy who was about ten or eleven yeara of age when the family left West Point Willic Hardee. Willie entered the confeder ate service the lastyear of the war, and certainlv was not more than aixteen years ofaee. He was slain in the last battle of our column, the battle of Ben tonville, N. C. General Joaeph E. Johnston was there in chief command, and Willie's father had a wing of the army. I met Colonel Hardee in Ala hama after the war. Ile spoke to me cheerfully, but the sidness of his face was too evident not to be nottced, and he hardly smikd aa he spoke to me and mentioned hia remaiuins family. Tbe breaka betwoen us of the North aud South occaaioned by the late war were the most afll'ctive of all. Most persons have heard the story of little Willie, the " Urutnmer Boy of Siiiloh." Ilismother in Tennesaee was left with a large family, Willie btiug the eldest, the euerillas having taken the life of the husband and father. With her family she drifted to St. Louis. Willie, being about ten years of age, was too small to enlist, but was received as a drummer boy, because he had great facility with his drum, being able to follow the tall lifer in any tune the fifer could play. The scrgeant who bad charge of the drum corps became very fond of Willie, and saw to it that his wages went every pay day to his mother. After the first day at Shiloh ihe ser geaut misaed the boy, aud hunled for him nearly all night, but could not tiud him. Early in the morning he heard. beyond a knoll that he was crossing, the sound of a drum. The lad sat with hia back against a tree aud drummed tocall atteution to his situatiou. As soon as the sergeaut approacbcd he cried for water, which the sergeant ran and brought to him. Then the boy pointed to his legs. A shell had carried away both feet. The sergeaut took him in his arms and carried him back to the field hoapital, but the shock waa too great; the little fellow died there after that territic conflict. Charley Weise waa a German lad. He was about twelve years of age wLen he came to the front in the winter of '01 and '02. I first saw him in what was called Camp California, near A!ex andria, Va. He was a messenger for Colonel James Miller of the Bighty tirst Pennsylvania Volunteers. The colonel gave him a pony, which he ioda back and forth from tbe colonel's tent and my own. I became very much in terested in the haiulsome boy. He waa a thick aet, square-ahouldered lad. He alwaya had a bright, smiling face wl.en he hauded me au ofticial lttter or took a message from me for his colonel. At Gettysburg, Boney, as he waa called by the soldiers, probably from some resemblance to the little corporal, was holding aeveral horsrs. He had loBt his colonel in the battle of Fair Oaks and was then on the staff of Gen eral George W. Balloch. The horsei stood with their beads down, and Boney had drawn oue rein through the othera aud was holding on to this rein with his left hand, whtn a piece of a shell struck hia left arm near the elbow aud clippcd it off. The boy was taken back to the hospital and put under the charge of oue of the most syrupathetic aud careful nuraes in our army, Mrs. S. 8. Sampaou. While she was batbing him one day and aasiating in dreasiug his wounda she could not help sayiug, " Poor boy! Poor boy!" Ile looked tip with a resolute face into hers and said: " I am not a poor boy. General Iloward loat his right arm and I have lost my left; that'a all about it." From that singular sympathetic conueclion 1 followed with much intereat Bonev's fubaequent career aa a clerk in iny Washington bureau. Some yeara after ward he very proutlly iutroduced me to his wife and child. After my duties took me away from Washington to the West I saw a notice of tho death of (.'harles Weise. General O. O. HoUh ard, tn New York Sun. Hkgvlau feeding and care of stock ia far more easential than most men think. If regularly fed, a horse is uot apt to cat too greedilv, therefore he is less liable to colic, tocnoke,or overload the stomach or get it out of order, aa the digeative organs receive their proper rest between meals. THE MONTPELIER CRACKERS Have always Ixirne the reputation of being tlie " Best In tlie World," and are ad vertised thus. Why ls it so? It is hecauao tlie old tlrm of C. H. Cross and C. H. Crosa & Son havo mado tliaiu for sixty yeara. Tho aanie workinen havo haked them In tbe faetorj for thirty years. They are Baked in Ovens with Soap-Stone Bottoms, Which keeps them niolst, erisp and tender a great whilo longer than if haked in ovens with iron hottonis. As good rraekers cannot he haked on iron as on soap-stone. Be sure to call for "MONTPELIER CRACKKKS," and you get tho finest made. MAXUFACTURKD BY G. H, CROSS & SON, - - - MONTPELIER, VT. OSBORNE M0WER5 3i, 4i, 5 and G Fio! Cat, 'rWM0-'-W ' " s'('"-' '-'!r;;l!: p') :i',; -v " v. " WW in- its If to :t!i ni.-.v, OSBORNE ALL STEEL SELF-DUMP HAY RAKE. The only Angle Steel Axle Rake built. Also Manufacturers ofthe 033ORNE Lever Set Spring Tooth Harrows, Seif-Raking Reapers, and Self-Binding Harvesters. WBITB KOK DRSCRIPT1VB CATALOGUE AND PRICE8. D. M. OSBORNE & CO., Auburn, N. Y. Entublixhed 1837. For Sale by D. D. NELSON, - - Montpelier, Vt. W. E. CUPTIL, - - Waterbury, Vt. CEO. L. SHORTT, - - - - Plainfield, Vt. ASCUTNEY GRANITE COMPANY Windsor, Vermont. Capital Stock, $100,000 One Thousand Shares, Par Value, - - $100 Full Paid and Non-Assessable OFFIOERS: President, Suniuer Kiinball, Montpelier, Yt. Vice-Pre8ident, S. H. Forsyth, Barre, Yt. Secretary and Treasurer, C. N. Arms, - Waterbury, Vt. DIRECTORS: Sumner Kimball, - - - - Montpelier, Vt. S. H. Forsyth, - - - - - Barre, Vt. F. A. Dwinell, Montpelier, Vt. C. N. Arms, Waterbury, Vt. F. E. Donahue, Montpelier, Vt. A limited amount of the capital stock of the Company is offered for sale at par on the following terms : Twenty five per cent, to be paid December i, 1891 ; twenty-five per cent, March 1, 1892; twenty-five per cent, June 1, 1892, and the balance September 1, 1892. For full particulars address any ofificer of the Company, or F. E. DONAHUE, Montpelier, Vt., and J. C. ENWRIGHT, Windsor, Vt. (hase Sanborn's Seal Brand Coffee. Jtvt nnd Mocha justly called " The Aristocratic CofTee of America." This is the Coffee servcd in the Japanese Garden at the Pure Food Exhibition. Always packed whole roasted (unground) in 2 lb. air-tight cans. You can get free 24 beautiful photographs of Eastern Life. Address, CHASE & SANBORN, Boston, Mass. We sell oaly to the tnde.