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Herald and news. [volume] (West Randolph, Vt.) 1878-1943, May 30, 1889, Image 1

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" I.I II ... I III -I. .1. Il . .J IIL. . A
VOL. XVI. WEST RANDOLPH, VT.. MAY. 30, 1889. NO.35-814.
' i " r : i i i ' :
Out column, one year. .... $100.00
One naif column one year. .... oo.oo
One quarter column, one year, .... go.OO
One Inch, one year, 4.00
r-Advertisements for a shorter time 25 per cent
nure llian tlie proportionate rate.
ra-speclal position per cent extra.
y Probate notices KM. Legal notices 10c a line,
r No discount on above rates. Hand In copy by
Commencing Sunday, Offer 7, 1SS8.
Trains leave KAMMll.t'H as follows
I 00 a ui. Nlflit Express from Oirdensliurg, Mon
treal and the west, for Boston, Lowell anil all
New Knpland points, sleepliiif cars for Bos
ton via. Lowell, also for Spring ft'elo runs dally
Sundays Included Montreal to Boston via
10 IT ni, Mall from St. Albans and Burlington for
Boston, via Lowell and i'ltcliburK, tor all
points In New Knuiand.
1,40 pm. Limited En press, from Ofdensbura.Mon.
tresl and (lie weet, tor Conconl, Manchester
Nashua. Lowell. Boston; and Kew York, via
Springfield and New Loudon.
MOO d in. l'assentrer for White Itlver Junction.
1.00 a m. Visrlit Express, from Boston and New
York for Montreal, Osrdensours: and the west.
Sleeping car to Montreal runs dally Sundavs
included. Boston to Montreal via Lowell.
8.48 a. dj. Passenger for Rutland, BnrllUKton and
St. Albans.
S.00 P ni, Mall Train from Boston.lWoreester,
pprliirield, New London, and New York, for
Burllns-toa.si, Albans, OydensburK. Montreal,
and the west. Irawlns: room car to Montreal,
1 38 P m, Kast Kxpress, from Boston lor
Montreal and W est. Pullman Palace sleep
ing car attached runaluk Uirouh to ClUaaKO
will, "ill change.
Through tickets lor ( hlrajfo, and tliss weat lor salt
till the rincl.al stations, .
8.W. 11 MMI.NUH, J. . DuriAn i .
tien. Passeiuier AirenU Uen. Man
T,. ,-invra for the sale of Nursery Stock.
I f,,ll tin,, tif loailiiiir specialties. &ALAKY
uicl EXl'ENNKh paid to successful men. No
Muerienre necessary. Vt rite tor terms, stat-
insf aire, (mention tins paper. I
CI,. IHHJTllUV, Nurseryruru,
Rochester, N. V.
Buvvour Boots, Shoes
and Rubbers of
Lata! or invr liiitf men of ttto cliaraolcr who want
ptrmant'otrnijilayinent, write me bt-fure enfrajri"
for the wi-xm. My yntom aiim raccest aiid you
can njAkt money han-IUnK my special ths. Ion't de
lay. terms very lilwrml. Apply to Fn-d E. Youn
New Kutrliind Sursuiit, K'cheter, N. Y.
nULlllO at a good salary.
To take orders for our trees and a full line of nnr
ifry dock. Only those over JS years of aire who ran
furnish .iod references need apply. We dive em
ployment the year round anil pay all expenses.
.Nurseries st loneva, N. Y. Address with stamp,
Buckfleld, Maine.
June 14. xp
T ItTTT T ...n wiv farm on Central Street.
1 1 Ijl J near AVer's Krook l.rld(re e..u-
a mnr sIn.u! acres of rHd land, suitably illvmeo
hu patinrs and tlllaae. cuts alKint 1 tons nice hay,
suiruisll fpnii. ....I water ai houseand barns, llie
t Siw is two stories whh L.e,nlalns 10 ttrxe. rooms
', rw. bullilliurs all In nrst class repair. Anyoneue
irnif s simkI farm near one of Ihe liest sclwols In t.
Imn-hes. stores, etc, cannot do better than to come
wi e nils place. r ha... ".;'"
. Kandolph, Vt, Dee. th, 1H88. w
toiiiiniv-ioiu-i's otlce.
... LLIIIn T Itll.
The imlerstinied, havlnn Ix n appotntil nr the
H o. Pr.,l,i, (urt for the IlWtrlct of Kandolph
Ki.Qtl.Mou,TS. to receive, examine, ami adjust all
rJauussnd demsnds of ai) persous against tlie estate
v riiiiij, l.lllie. lale of t lielsea. '
nn.rtwvs,!. snd sll claims in offset thereto, herel'7
(nuraolli-eihat wwtll mt-i tortne nuriM lwrc
mm. slilie laie residents of l'hllip Little on
! dsy i,l Seplenilier
mnilclcpck a.ni.uullUoVlock. p. m.
ui ii.ut uiv months from the
IMl ihivnf V.reh a II IKsil Is the time limited hv
"tin f..r said cniitnrs to prewdt tiM-ir claims
"i-fori.vaniiiilon amlallowaiiev. Hated at SloCk-
wi-Ue.Vi.. ilii, inthdavof Mav. A. U. le
! I1Kmi sANKlillN i Milsslwuera.
I'll Up 4. Little, Adiur.
Prtiliate or Will.
TaTF! of Tuun.T i in Piotiste Court held at
MKiLrH IlisrnicT is i Kandolph wllliln and for
o liiilrtcton tlie 'th dav of Mav A. I.
aslDMrittif.ni with eotlicll annexed, pumortlnr
u b lit- I... u-to I ....... a, I ,.n.n lirlswo d.
J" of Randolph In said dlslrlct, deceased. Iielnjr prip-"WuulK-eourthT
t.llnian B. IHilVils l
nfwold tlie executors therein named, tor Proliale.
I li i .rdenl l,v said t'ourt.that all persons concern-
"irem he nolllird to appear al a session oi
l-im u, w held at the lroliaie offlce In Randolph on
e Uth dT or June. A. II. IW and show cause II any
lisve.airalnst tlie Probate of said will: t..r
piirtmni is further ordered that a oopyoftlia
"f"11 f llils order lie published thre weeks sne
J'ively in ihe Herald and Nltws prlnte-l at Kao
""1. previous to said time appointed for ocarina.
, Bv the Court- Attest
THl rtSantATIOHAL BAJTS a CUasssa a b
of Vermont, at the close of business May la,
ym and dlseonnta, -J;erarn.
r. S. Rx.bdt to secure circulation.
llErs1"CKt honda. and morlifapea
ae troai approved reserve ajrenta
Vsj estate, furniture, and nxtureft.
. i.lW.
frMuiai,it paid.
"-assiMlon casta Items, - - ;!-"
Mother hanks. - - Llj-
cti,u paper airrcncT. nlcketoand pennies. T.33
-...,..,..u nini mi i . jj, i iwiii.i .
1 eemtcates of deposit for Iefal lenders
stock paid In. -".rpiKiaiKL
vioeo rroflta, -
'"Lai hank note outstanding.
,TWai k-i.it snl.ieet to tiiecX
(-s'i cnmcates of derail,
"aer1! checks ..utslaieiinil
T'-taL ....
S(V,rmont rM.rfAMnn u
. .7:.;i
I. n. &. Knierv t ashler ol tiie shove named hank
J .uniT swear tliat tlie above statement u true to
" "et ia .y knowledge and bc'tef.
I" H I 1 . IMI.KT. Tasliler.
7e4 and sworn to before me tins Kd dav of
Wlll.rd S. Hatch. Notary l-nbiic
Correct : Atiet.
Johv B. Raco f
ST.. kt K. Directors.
Absolutely Pure.
This nowitfr nvvvr vitrlw,, A rrmivH of niirltT,
Stri-upi). am. 't,iioU'in'nt", Mow I'-'oimiuical than
Ihf onlliiMrv kintt, am! ctuinot he wli lu coiimHitloD
with Hie tmililiinle ttt low ifsi, hhrt weight, nlun.D
or phot-piutie mw,ier8. Hi. hi only in mus. ItOVAL
BAKING .'OWitKlt l) llrtj alt fSt. N. Y.
The Randolph National Bank,
West Randolph, Vt.
Oriranlzed 1M7!. Assets, almost $ioO.OOO
A general banking and exchange busl
ness done, mid Coi.li.ctions proiniitly
Skhit Dhafts on England, Ireland,
and Scotland, and I.ettkks of Ckkiut
The deposits and general business of
this bank are constantly ana rapuiiy iu
The location at fuch a central point
for business convenience, enables our
customers In every direction to transact
business with us by telegraph, telephone,
mail or express, and get returns the same
The accounts of business men solicited,
to which prompt attention will be given
To individuals having money on hand
waiting a favorable chance for invest
ment, we oiler a perfectly secure place
for their money, for which certiticales of
deposits, payable on demand, will be is
Assistance will be given in obtaining
Sake Ixvestmknts for our patrons.
WM. II. DUBOIS, President,
JOHN W. KOWEI.T,, Vice-President,
It. T. Pl'IiOlS, Cashier,
Corner of S. Pleasant and Prospect Sts,
West Randolph, Vermont.
ai a f-ro RKT
Soil. Clloiate and
JjVlluSICT Lorat Inn In the f oulli.
j. F.
MANCH1A, t larenicnt, Va.
Dentist and Druggist
Opposite the Tost Office. Rochester, t.
Dealer in tlrutrs. Medicines. Toilet Faiicv Article!
Honiaipallilc specifics kept on baud.
Dec. 3m
0. M. HICK,
Fther and Xltrous Oxide Has administered for pain
less extraction. Artificial Teeth set on K t,
Celluloid, or metal. All operations carefully
performed and satisfaction srarsnteed.
Office opposite Hotel In Hatch's block, t hel.ra, l.
Open Thursday ml i 1 s
Al Potilh Rnrklton.
At HruukdelU,
for Mill lMr.rt.n Hw-W ,lj ",f. 7
In Probate Court. heM
M K, M 11111
AnlnMn,,,Hnl"p"n-'.r,l,.Kt",'-; ; J1" ,ml
. . 11 ... T it koiier. JllUirt'.
In said Kl-lriel. dA-eas.l. Is presented t.
ihe Court
H.. bv Jas.ti.Kowh-r.tlie .il
for probate: and It Isnrdcrnl '
tijtn ihert'Hf
fl Cotirt tlmt all
n, ron. .'n-eri.r. . "- , WHJtoc
onrlil flu n in i
Court, a, the l-robale of..
Commissioners Sotic-
f ''. IZ"Sl,r the Hon
The nnderslirn.fl.na. una j. -i e ph Commle
Pr.date t oun for tl- di-trlet nt" J , ,
.loners, to receive, examine, and ad 1..M ai
demands of all Persos ralns ti
alve notice thai we will meet for tne i u i Jn
said, at his late restoenoe Uu I0 A. M. ,
ana mo ..... -- - ( . jv. .nd tbal sis iie.u.
3oel.rk.P.M.eachof Mlddavsjann
from the Mhd.y of sy a. l o. law DrM-lt their
claims to us for allowance.
sam t our. mm - - -
MaT A.D.l.
In h. llr of tJ
half, French roof. J.r" fine barn,
eurht room. hm. and barn.
Never faiBnf wrtr both miule
bout two scies of ,'"rin pood condition,
.bout '-'u,rihimTh.ver.
It iathe re4,tdeiK of th bit nntllj nlAn-
eW thrt.te. APPiy R(ttMjolh. Vt.
H- v-'1 iT
-B f7 f- A". Kde of
nver. farvn Good
Und nnder a htgh " f, ,a Panted.
b-.ldin.ra. hou. rer-.re
Knnn.ntr .rater at J- Ah-m,
dor barn. or parncn Israeli , yu
" . . i.- will if thev we
' ' "".."rrr.' . be lime .pr-mted for
Printed Every VTednesrtny Evenlntf at
39-1 Afl A YEA II fill the FOnt P.tE
Oi VJvJ edition: kt.f tents less In Iii.i-.t
r .imbue counties. I'ittsOeld. Hancock and Granville
t.sTTlils edition (fives only the local uews.
O 1 i r? A TEAR for the l lf.HT P.4E
O liaat) eillllon: K.1 t ent, lesa In Windsor
or'inmye counties. I'itlstield. Hancock andGranvllle
tsyTlils is the retnilar paper and Klves all t he uews
Mirror aV Farmer ami elifht paire edition $l.IO
a year in emioiit: elsew liere $1.65.
Herald and Boston Journal, 1.43
Herald and Xew Vork Tribune, 1.45
Herald ami Mirror Farmer, l.M
Herald and New Vork World, 1.80
These offers are only good in Vermont
and are liable to he withdrawn any day.
Two men have been caught fishing
on Lake Clmiiiplain contrary to law and
sent to the House of Correction to work
for a long term. It is an unfortu.uu.te
case for one of the men who leaves nine
children in poor circumstances. 5tit
the law must be enforced and a niau
with so much at stake ought to be cure
ful to observe it.
Trie English will probably liud out
whether this government means any.
thing when it warns all hands off the
seals in IJehring sea. It has sent a war
vessel up there with orders to arrest all
intruders. This means business.
any of the effete kingdoms of the old
world have any doubt about it let them
organize a fishing party and come over
this summer and scurry round after
seals. Tlie navy secretary doesn't talk
fur buncombe.
It takes a long time for the truth t
overtake a lie. When Allen Thorn
dike Rice died a sensational story about
his parents and an episode in his child
hood started upon the rounds of the pa.
pers. Jlr. l lcKnor, wno was conver
sant with the facts at once made a state
merit which took out much of the sen
satiuual part and seemed to have great
er probability than the first statements
but the second story has not overtaken
the first, which keeps up a lively move.
moot through the country, all of which
goes to show that people like to have
their mental diet highly seasoned wheth
er it is healthy or not.
"We remember in our younger days
of hearing something about Medford
mm. It was called good liquor then
The article is still manufactured but it
is said to be so poor that it will not sell
in this country, and the manufacturer
has made a contract through an Eng.
lish house to furnish 3000 gallons of
rum per day tor the African trade. It
is said that the rum business is carried
on quite extensively on the African
coast, and that Mass. has the honor of
furnishing missionaries to reform the
natives and the shame of furnishing
rum with which to demnrali7 tliem
the same vessel sometimes carrying out
ImiiIi agencies a sort of vitierrar and
molasses cargo. Some of the good peo
ple of Mass., who are interested in the
missionary part of the business object
to having their work undone faster than
thev can advance it. But what can be
done about it ?
The dead body of Dr. P. II. Crouin
an Irish-American physician of Chica
go, who strangely disappeared about
two weeka ago, nas oeen uiscoverea
There has been much excitement grow-
in" out his disappearance, and now it
is clear that he was murdered. The
singular part of the affair is, that he
was marked out for assassination and
his assassins chosen by a secret society
of which the Dr. was a member. Some
troubles arose and this man had made
enemies and his death was calmly and
coolly agreed upon. His story reads
like one of the bloody tales of the Ital
ian secret orders of the Middle Ages.
The detectives are searching for tlie
murderers, and for the sake of the pres
ervation of the good order of society we
hope they will be discovered and strict
ly dealt with. The country is filling
up with secret societies, most of whitfh
no doubt are well enough, but the pop
ular indignation will be aroused against
them all when even one takes the lives
of members into its own hands regard
less of the law of the land.
We wish to call attention to an act
of the last session of (he legislature ap
propriating money to the State Univer
sity and Middlebury College. This
money is to be distributed as scholar
ships to worthy applicants through tlie
members of the present State Senate.
Each Senator holds the gift of one
scholarship for each institution, and ap.
plication must be made by those desir
ing them sometime in the month of
June in order to secure an appointment.
The Senators for this county are S. F
Frary of So. Strafford and Millard T
King of Tunbridge. Any of our young
men about to enter college aid desiring
to avail themselves of State aid can gov.
em themselves accordingly.
Laura Iiridgman recently died in So
Boston aged about 00 years. Her life
was remarkable. When about two
years old she lost all her senses except
that of touch, thus her contact with the
outside world was narrowed down to a
pretty fine point. Her mind was quite
clear. The object was to bring it into
contact with the outside world. She
went to the Perkins institution for the
blind and was put under a course of dis
cipline, the outcome of which was that
she learned to read, write, knit and
sew and could entertain visitors. She
was uncomplaining, cheerful, interested
in the affairs of the world. Her case
was unlike any other of which we ever
heard, and shows what patience and
perseverance can accomplish under the
most untoward circumstances.
There is a great deal of risk about
raising boys iu these days. They are
compelled to run tlie gauntlet of all the
diseases incident to childhood, and in
addition to these they must encounter
the perils of cigars, cigarettes, tobacco
chewing, ruin-drinking, small gambling
and bicycling and base ball playing.
Now and then one passes through all
these and grows into manhood, but the
majority sutler physical, mental and
moral deterioration, eveu if not totally
wrecked. And the dangers thicken. In
the cities they are much greater than
in the country but rum and tobacco
aud degeneracy and ruin find their way
into the sparsest settlements. In addi
tion to these agencies that work for ev
il is a nameless vice that is taking the
strength and vigor out of young man
hood, fitting victims for hospitals and
patients for insane asylums and thereby
adding to the burdens of community.
It must needs demand the pressure of
the strongest moral forces that can be
brought into action to keep society iu
the line of advance.
Some thirty years ago or thereabouts
the people of West Randolph had a
course of lectures during the winter sea
son. One exceedingly cold and stormy
evening Pres. Lord of Dartmouth Col
lege was announced to lecture on the
subject, "The Other Side." The Dr
was expected to arrive on the afternoon
train and a committee was in waiting
to conduct him to the hotel, but he did
not arrive. Word went out that the
lecture would fail. Some who had
not heard of his non-arrival by train
went to the church, and, lo ! at the ap
pointed hour the Dr. was there. He
had driven from Hanover with his own
team, coming into town on the east side
of the branch. The gentleman who in
troduced the speaker wittily announced
that while waiting for him on this side
he had come up on "the other side,
Dr. Lord took the other side view of
everything, and those who remember
him know how successfully he could
work the shadows into the picture. The
lecture was profoundly interesting from
a literary point of view,but it left shad
ows on the minds of all his hearers.
The "times" were all out of joint, some
great catastrophe was impending, the
nation was on the verge of dissolution,
religion and morals were in a sad state
f decline. One would suppose that
the Dr.'s chief anxiety was to get safe
ly out of the world and then the devil
might take what was left. This was
before the war. The Dr. was a dem
ocrat, pro-slavery, anti-temperance, at
loggerheads with every movement that
we think is reformatory, and his old
age fell on a period when much of the
leaven of reform was working in socie.
ty. Abolitionism, temperance, and
many principles that are now guiding
men in their conduct were then strug
gling for recognition. But the Dr. was
one of a class of men who are always
looking on the dark side of things. We
have those now who think the world is
moving down grade with an accelerat
ed velocity. Their look is backward
and their chief comfort is found in med
itating upon things as they were. They
look upon human society now and they
see political corruption, insincere mo
rality, religious hypocrisy, degenerate
manners, superficial education, a kind
of lawlessness of spirit that refuses to
submit to authority. Things are not
managed as well as when the country
was new. Bishop Potter touched this
strain in his Washington centennial ser
mon. We catch some notes in a mul
titude of occasional discourees and mag
azine articles. It may be well enough
to consider possible dangers in order to
avoid them, but a continual watch for
and fea- of them takes a great deal of
comfort out of living that we cannot
well afford to spare. There are plenty
of things in the world that war against
the peace of society, but like the Brigh
ton rector we ought to be able to ex
tract good from things evil. Call the
world as bad as we please, we shall
find that after all much of the coloring
is iu our own minds. In these times
and in this country we certainly have
a right to take a hopeful view of things.
It is true, the sun may be obscured by
a thunder cloud here and there, when
it shines brightly in the regions all a-
bout. There are local disasters and
disorders that throw a passing shadow j
over communities, but the generarout-
look is bright, the general tone is
healthy. There is no urgent demand
made upon us to spend much of our
time in standing off and gazing at the
other side. We have social and polit
ical evils to contend with, but one way
to do this is to work up to the fullest
extent all that makes for good, and by
this process crowd out the evil. We
ilo not expect to make a paradise of the
earth, but if we work matters shrewdly
we can keep the devil out of full posses
sion for several generations to come.
There has never been a time in our his
tory when our political condition was
more favorable. The friends of the ad
ministration are hopeful, its enemies
can only utter the faintest growls. Our
material prosperity has never been sur
passed at any former period. There
may not be a perfect adjustment of la
bor and capital, but there are only few
labor troubles. There never was a pe
riod when fewer men and women need
to go hungry. We have reached a
higher degree of civilization than any
nation ever attained before. We have
secured the enactment of better laws
regulating the evils of society than ev
er existed before, and these laws are a
well sustained by the sentiment of the
communities in which they prevail as
such laws ever have been. Life and
property are as secure as at any pre.
vious period. Work is constantly push
ed in the field of reform. Churches
are increasing in numbers and size.
Theology may be discussed less but the
vital principles of religious faith take a
stronger hold upon the hearts and con
sciences of the people. New customs
arise, old ones become obsolete, but
change is not necessarily decay even
though it may not always mark prog
ress. It is better for a people to con
tinue hopeful than to sink into despon
dency which is almost certain to bring
the troubles that are feared.
The Windsor County Court will
commence its May term session at
Woodstock the 28th, Judge Veazey of
Kutland presiding. Ihe docket for
the term is a little larger than usual
and promises to be a term of three
weeks or more. The whole number
of cases on the law docket is 134; of
these 97 are civil cases, of which 33
are now set for the jury Probably a
bout one in five of these will be tried
by jury. There are 1 2 criminal cases
on the docket and 25 divorce cases to
be disposed of. On the chancery
docket of the term there are 22 cases.
Post M. Williams of Bakersfield
will observe Memorial Day as usual, g
Luther Flanders of Newport Center
has received a pension of $24 a month,
with 82190 arrearages.
Memorial day will be observed' at
Fairfax, address by Comrade Henry
O. Wheeler of Burlington.
C. F. R. Jenne of Brattleboro has
been appointed assistant inspector gen
eral by the commander-in-chief of the
Sons of Veterans.
The following pensions have just
been granted to Vermonters : A. C
Farmer, East Burke, increase from
812 to 810 a month; Daniel Bur
roughs, West Concord, increase from
85 to 88 a month ; Marcellus Fenno,
St. Johnsbury, increase from $10 to
817 a month ; Jerusha, widow of C.
J. Beebe, 812 a month and 8800 ar- '
rears; Mrs. (ieo. II. Wheeler, Marsh
field, 812 a month and 8"00 arrears ;
Elviran Dodge, Morrisvilic, 812 a
month about 8300 arrears ; Willard
P. Britkett Walden, R. li. Perkins,
Pomfret, Ilazen Wood, Randolph,
Franklin Angell, Barnard, increase.
Ainasii C'i. Button, East Orange,
increase from 88 'jo 812 a month ; Ol
ive Benl, Barre, 812 a month and 890
arrears; Lewis Gray, Roxbury, in
crease from 812 to 810 a month ; Ze
ley Keyes, Orange, increase from 818
to 830 a month ; William Parsons,
Middlesex, increase from 80 to 88 a
month ; David Rollins, Middlesex, in
crease from 810 to 814 a month ; Mar
tin RuTrill, Northtield, increase from
82 to 88 a month ; Orcus Wilder,
Waitsfield, increase from 820 to 824 a
month; Henry Berry, St. Johnsbury,
$i a month and 8l2i'0 arrears ; II. O.
Lyon, St. Johnsbury, 80 a month ;
William J. McMillan, AVest Burnet,
SO a month ; Parish Stearns, Lunen
burg, 816 a mouth ; Charles Gaskell,
St. Johnsbury, increase from SO to 88
a month ; W. II. II. Robie. St. Johns
bury, increase from 8 to 812 a mo. ;
Dennis Jackson, Lunenburg, increase
from 82 to 80 a month.
The Grand Army monument which
is to be erected iu Burlington iu mem
ory of Major Gen. George J. Stan
nard is nearly completed and will be
unveiled on June 20, at which time it
is proposed to hold a reunion of Stau
nard's old regiments, the Second and
Niuth Vermont Volunteers. The mon
ument is being made by H. M. Phelps
fc Co. of Burlington and will be com
pleted in a few days. It is made of
Barre granite and is live feet square at
the base. The shaft is 18 feet in height
and will be surmounted by a bronze
statue. On the face of the center die
is a bronze tablet containing the names
of the battles in which (ien. Stannard
participated, and on either side are cut
the corps budges of the First, Sixth,
Tenth and Eighteenth Army Corps, to
which Geu. Stannard was attached at
various periods. On the reverse side
of the shaft is a blank space which will
be reserved for the names of the Stan
nard family. A handsome laurel
wreath extends around the shaft just
above the dies. Just below the front
die on the plinth is the name "Stan
nard" in raised and polished block let
ters six inches high. The monument
committee consists of Gen. E. H. Rip
ley of Rutland, Gen W. W. Henry
and Gen. T. S. Peck of Burlington.
Oliver Johnson, the last of the coterie
of anti-slavery agitators, who founded,
with William Lloyd (iarrison, the first
anti-slavery society, has written for the
June number of the Cosmopolitan an ar
ticle upon "Anti-Slavery JSocict ies,"
which is the most interesting chapter
thus far contributed to the series of anti
slavery articles, entitlini "The Great Ag
itation," now appearing in that maga
zine. Oliver Johnson's portrait is one of
a number of engravings illustrating the
We have made arranonienta with Irr. B. J.
Kendall Co.. publisher of "A treatise on the
Home and Hi Iliiwaaea" which will enable all
of our subscriber to obtain a copy of that val
uable work free bv sendine their addreaa en-
closinfr a stamp for rnajlina; the samel to I r.
a. J. Kendall lo.. .bnosbunr rails, t. Una
book is row ivcoirniied as standard authoritv
upon all disease of the horse, as its phenome
nal sale attests, over four million copies having
been sold in the past ten Tears, a sale never be
fore reached by any publication in the urns
period of time, and we feel confident that oar
natrons will appreciate the work and be clad
to avail themselves of this opportunity of ob
taining a valuable book.
It is sMMJesaarv that von mention this rainer
a sendiru? for this Treatise." This ofter will
remain open for only a short time.
Yon have heard your friends and neichlwr
talk about it. Von may yourself be one of (he
many who know from personal experience just
how good thinir it is. If von have ever tried
it yon are one of its stannch friends, betiau.se
the wonderful thingr sbont it is. that hen ones
driven a trial, iJr. Ring's New ihseovery ever
aftCT holds A place in the house, if rou have
never naed it and should be afflicted with a
eough. eoid or any throat, luror, or chet trou
ble secure a bottle st once and fov it a fair
trial. It is guaranteted every time or money
refunded; Trial bottles free at H. G. MorUist a
l rrog btore.
Chel, Vt. or.-ti. --

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