Newspaper Page Text
HERAL.D AND NEWS. JULY 30, 1903.
SPECIAL ADS. CNDEB THIS HEAD 1 FOR 1 IXC1I 4t WEEKS. Adj. ran in nil su pnpor. ll.ir. ! " lnK'' time, pro rata, ft. CASH BEUI IKED WITH OKDER. State of Vermont. It. Farms. Unnov-Malfinor Border the Sparkling Lakes of Maine. hk Al THY, happv homea at low coat; prtfe -iVr Ion-ream, ruit, vrneuble. dairy. tMlc r ..,.ulirr; local creamT.-, carmine twlrvt 3 i ifai'iuriiiK twna and putmur board t-ra make ?m rh mark!; early value of canned corn, , rui-eed a,MWl,0uu; county ships over ' (Mtti worth of ittoe each year; thoufuiiuls i i'tntu. of milk, butter and pwwl cream- t-hipped t .nihlr; rtl cheeked apples have tnade iiiHny fa rmera wean ny . Mwtrv t na fig,w,wv In Main every tumiufr by touriMt; no no malaria, uo negroes, no deatrmtlve rliarnnriK aceuery, abundance wuo.1 and titr: now la Tour opiort unity to s-eure n-'wtive farma, Improved wub coinfortal.le i.jiHink't.. near railroad, a boi.la churchea and 'r !Mli Yankee nHcnbora, at A to 0 an acre; ,lu"irHt"I liMt rf lou bargain 1 to lOuo acres, with r. iul l information of our auila, products, inar- Umuie, eic. ir. 4 UHIO MUTUAL BLDC., fORTUNO. ME. M;;fse .(rra 'it, i' E. A. STROUT, Last Call Listen ! In reply to many who have aked, say my last visit to Randolph i Randolph Inn) for a short time will !,e .Saturday, August 1. You have li.fO thinking of calling on me about vour eyes. Do so before I visit my other points. 8avo time and money this week. Watch tnis upace for my return. W. A. EVANS, Graduate Optician, Randolph Center, Vt. AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHERS. if n.n want the beat rrattlt In derel. jdna? out i r lo trativfB u' O. K Ie,l.per. flneM on r h all on local dealer, if be d..ei D"t have it r, I tnkf "notni-l Uinif iut a frvd" but arnd rr t t.. me; 10 . U ct bv ncol. W. K. OKAHAM, I'ti-'t -rMhfa, Bethel, Vt. WANTED I miTienoed young women t the Northampton, (Max.1 Insane Hospital I'lrainiiiit; school fur nurses. Apply to Ir. j J. A. Houston, Kupl., staling gv, weight, 'ihcifht, eduction, present ami previous if occuistlons. Send recommendations. Male and Female Attendants Wanted ;u Taunton Insane) Hospital. Taunton, I Miss. W aires of male attendant flrat ! Sinn months, fJO per month; wattes of fltmsle attendants, 15 per month. Ad-vn-e in waves niay be expected if service I ;i wti.fsctory. Ladies and Cents! j WEPAYri2PEKl'11CASH ,or cl'y letters at home during spare time, l.verything fufnlshed. (Send stamp for I; artieulars. MONARCH SUPPLY CO., I 8U. 3, Worcester, Mass. FOR SALE. t A new and complete circular sawmill. rapseitr ten to fifteen thousand per day, or will take of reonaiDie parties a nul lum feet or more U saw. lor particulars iddress J. L. DERWAY, Burlington, t. WANTED! Ytmnir mn to lam ahorthaml at th n?t -.if h.TthantI in rin-.nt. ur mtiuair i witifrfd hII ver NfW hniund ami ara n-'H- tn Htiitoim, to many of which thf hnv I. ht-l.f hr ihf iw hti, Thr iti aoari'ity ttn-KrHihtra f.r th a;..vrniiint arvh-. nn- ant ir-t r-a1r. A.t.lra, Walter R- iavn n. l'rnu Moniirlir Seminary, Mout- ''r, Vt. A Bargain. Business for sale at f 100. Hay, Grain, losland Wood. Furniture moving and impressing. Four first-class teams always lisy. Owner eoina west. 20 minuites' de from Boston on electrics. C. 8. Smith, "2 Msin 8t So. Medford, Mass. Camera Free. To lntr.toe our Vale Cmen. we will enit ' nit-ra .no utni in rarrvintf re niiiiiH . .n. J m. rn. 1-1 .1.. ilrT pbns.l kK. ilvl.. er.l (kt. I'"-1 1'ktr. Unin imwiler. fikK rul'.v .iier,t ? K-r i.,rr. I until Ills' frame, tr.r n.l ! "1 -1ru ton rur . SI liill. i prli e nMiall.r ' oulfll ) f H'lw luiio. AiMres. P.O. Box. 31 blralforil.Ct. Your Real Estate. 1 'U It nan.elf. Oar monthtr T. . Ke! Ent V nal will iihow jrou how Klvlnif to. Ihe s.l- ,.( c,,h IniTers ml eichsnKers Sil nvej A nrnu one year'. uhorlpll"U, tl 00. '! f -'n.il,,n aci.l mile price. The Ural Journal 2 hpi maT make tr aave Too many tollara In 3 'l iuif "t wi-lltna Haniple Journal tt renta earn. J 8. kKAL EBTATK JOI KSAL, M Hunae Block, P n. X. V. Building materials. I hv f,, .. it,. Sum, aforkft of a.inth Slfin to tie founil In the alale, eonIMtnir ol " ' lion nnj l..nB leaf varlellea. Hoorlnn irom v --') .rr M. to Ihe Terr l-t sll-henrl. rlll ": I'rilln. from S16.0U per M. up. Plain sn.l ' ni, .,1 raafnir s Inrve K'k of mouWHiT In V " "mm..n aivlea and iiea Inolo.llnir ele trloal f. "' ""m nioultlinaa. All a-r.lerfee.lar shlnirlea i'.m 1 75 .vr M. to the lt that the market I' :. Ijnh,clain..r.l, h M pine fl.rlnn.auit f l.,r, u0, , (.. W. P. HfBBABU, I to. K. yalum, Vt. Telephone People'a Uue. WANTED ! Poultry Alive. Highest cash price paid for liens and ('I'iikcijH. H. E. REED. yorthOld, Vf FOR SALE. -.'""tanrant an.l Lnneh for ante. Haa a rood Ire ' ;r"-am an. tra.le: no N.anlera; e S10.U00 '-.ir tinnlneM; oiiwwite Irit; the only rea larani in Hum. a cltr of lO.wiO. Alwaya run I'T '' ",,'nl proprietor, f hla la a..methln(t that yon , Una on the market everv ilny. Write or ,L O. J. H aWKS. Barre, Vt. ARITHMETIC SEIF TJllirUT 1 " ""P'1' eene IHUUnl. throuirh neKleot yon have , f.irjroiien hat yon om-e V,"' ah.Hit arithmetK, Pr.rf. BnKenlerK- M-tli.l re.iuirra no teacher. 1M PKe; Pi'TI?'- "eat t.k eTer pul.hhet. GEO. A. r ., KR' Pul Koiu 618, IS 6. tb, 8U Louia, Mo. -"Ul'ilshad 1.76. WANTED ! . Elective., shrewd, reliable men wanted u rj locality for profitable secret ser- . - Experience unnecessary. Write me: unnecessary. Tiean Detective Association, Indian- New Cond.naed and R. written for Our Reader. an. . . . a uarre woman ouiecteu to paym? a ioll tas that had letn levied against ner Dy minute of the assessors. Judge Henrv C. Ide. who is aneml ins me sum mer at hi old home iu St. Johnsbury, ia to return to Manila at the end ot his six months' leave of ab sence. He will leave St. Johnsbury aixjui, Atisr. id, .-ailing irom San irau- tiscoon the Coptic, Aug. 1 A despatch Irom the navy depart ment at Washiiiirton received in Lur linjrton the 2id savs : "Command ant San Juan cables necessary to send Paymaster Auld north. Able to travel in two weeks. Another operation im perative. Climatic conditions against it." One man killed while in a state of beastly intoxication, 12 arrested lor drunkenness or disturbance of the peace and the arrest of a circus em ploye lor collecting pay of boys and ettingthem crawl under the tent to see the circus were the results of cir cus day in Kutland, July 22. The funeral party accomtianvin the remains ot the Hon. S. L. Griilith of Iauby lett San Diego, Cal., for Ver mont July 2j. They expect to reach home on Saturday, the first day ot August. The funeral will be held in bauby at the Cong'l church on Tues day, August 4. at two o'clock In the afternoon. Services were held at the winter residence ot Mr. Griilith, "The Palms," July 24. There was a large attendance of friends and a magniil ceut display of flowers. The engagement of Miss Alma Wright ot Castleton to Mason S. Stone of Montpelier has been made public. Miss Wright is the only daughter of Prof. Kusecll M. Wright, at oue time at the head of the Castleton seminary and later at the head ot a school in Ka.-thampten, Mass. She is one ot the most popular young women in the place. Mr. Stone was for several years state superintendent of educa tion and for two years was at the head of a department of educational work In the Philippines, lie returned irom that country only a few weeks ago It is not understood that the marriage will take place tit present. During the electrical storm of July 21. lightning strucK me nay Darn oi j. D. Walker near the detiot in Ver pennes. ripping oil' a few shingles. In Mlduleburv Perry liingham's house wa struck, the bolt coming withiu lew leet of the baby in its cradle Fred Marseilles of that place had valuable horse killed in the barn, and a Mr. Kirby lost a cow that was out in the pasture. Three horses were struck and killed in Lincoln, a house in Bristol had the paper burned off the walls, and the wires from which the pictures hung melted. A man out in the garden picking potato bugs had bis pail knocked out oi nis nana. A verv severe wind and electrical storm passed over Nortbfield July 22 the weather bureau records showing a wind velocltv ol 40 miles per bour, The rain fell in sheets and was blown bvthe wiud with such velocity that inuin etriL-inn- hnil. lines or OhieCtS cave a report like musketry, the old t. II. Ellis granite shed, a building 100 bv 3;t leet, was blown nan over. air. K'llis estimates the loss at fl.WO. Crops were laid flat and the damage to them Is considered very heavy. Numerous shade trees were blown over and many limbs taken .'rotn otb prs nn.i In some places the roads were badlv washed out. Telephone and tel esrra'ph service was atiected. A severe wind storm with rain,, al most reaching the dimensions ot a tor nado, struck in the vicinity and with particular lorce at Koxbury on Wednesday afternoon, the 22d, about 4:;W o'clock, and lasted for several minutes. The old red Ellis stone shed u raised from its foundation on one toil nml a space ot about two feet re mains between the shed and founda tion at the present time. Corn was i.i.wn down In the fields and the streets were strewn with broken bl anches and small trees which were unable to withstand the force of the wimi. In I.ieut.-Goveruor Stanton's vnr,i tree of eiirht inches in diameter wa blown down, having been broken ten feet from the grouud. The patrolmen of Rutland have been reaping a rich harvest under the fee system for the past few months. Fig ures secured Irom the city clerk show that the regular members of the police force made the following amounts iu fees between June 1 and July 20, out side of their regular salary of ?.0 per month : Chief E. H. I.awson, y.ii; Thomas C. El worth, $73: John lau cuav, f 112; John P. Cliflbrd, $51; !i,.V,ooi MnnnonTh. S.W: Ornn It. p.L-or.1 s7r total. ?;U7. Some of the members of the board of aldermen will make an attempt to do away with the fee system, but it is not believed that thev can do anything, the lees bein"" paid according to state law, but tbevwill probably investigate charges which have been made that the patrol men make unnecessary arrests lor the sake of getting the fees. rhrW Humphries and Smith Nor ton of Wells risked their lives to save . rt.irt ilntf 1 flfi IJOo lit'. if a dncr OUO tfaV. "e lilt lit V v w-s . had in some manner gone part wav down the ataost perpeudirular side of a mountain and had reached a prouwt inffrock from which he could neither SKip nor down. The rock was so small that the dog could not even lie down and there lie staid and howled for nearlv five days without food or water. Finally Humphries and or lon decided to try to climb down he side of the mountain canine, although it was so steep that a sSeemisstepg would have meant in slant death to either ol them, luey nSnaJed lo reach the dog and then sorted back up with him One would climb a few feet and the other woum hand him the dog. Then the second man would climb a few leet and take the ""ing nd so on. t rue. a Cold In On. Day. each box. 25c. SUICIDES AND ACCIDENTS. Joseph Bennett, a Waterbury farm er, tried to commit suicide, July 22, by taking a dose ot strychnine. He had been iu very poor health for some time anu euner uesponaency or insan ity is given as the cause ot the deed. Mrs. Kalph Hopkins of Cabot was quite severely injured July 22 by being thrown from a horse rake. She tried to drive through a bar way and the horse stepped one side, catching one rake wheel on the bar post. The horse became frightened and ran, throwing Mrs. Hopkins from the rake, breaking her nose, dislocating her shoulder and bruising her generally. Mrs. Benjamin Howland and son, who reside east of the village ol Bran- dun, were injured in the severe elec tric storm July 22. Mrs. Howland and her son were returning from the woods where they had been after berries, when the lightning struck a large tree near them, rendering Mrs. Howland unconscious lor some time. The boy was severely burned on oue loot. The two-vear-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Smith of Middlebury came near meeting with a fatal acci dent July 21. While the mother of the child "was mopping, the child was left in an adjoining room and the mother stepped out for a moment. During the time, the child got into the room and was walking backwards and fell into the pail of scalding hot water. The child was seriously burned on the back. John Nicholson ot Barre, a young man aged 22 years and unmarried, was instantly killed at 11 a. m., .July 25 by tailing litteen leet from a brid to rocks in the bed of a brook. The accident happened In the town of Bar re, near Woodbury farm. Nicholson was on bis way to the city and it is said was Intoxicated. The water In the brook was not more than ten inch' es deep. W hen picked up, the man was already dead, a big gash ou the top ol the head telling the story. A shocking accident occurred at the railroad station ot Waterbury at 4:23 in., July 21, when John C. Sween ey, conductor or the w uite .Mountain passenger train between Burlington and Montpelier. in attempting to board bis train which he had lust sig nalled to start, misjudged the railing which he usually 'grasped in getting on the car and went down between the coach and the parlor car, the wheels of the latter passing over his right loot, crushing and mangling it so bad ly that amputation just above the ankle was necessary. He died the same night at St. Albans, lollowingthe amputation. William A. Riley of Ludlow, who went to Rutland to see the circus, was instantly killed on a sidetrack in the railroad yards and his body mangled in the most horrible shape. He was seen shortly before the accident in a badly intoxicated condition and It Is supposed either laid down on the bank and rolled under the cars or crawled under the cars and went to sleep. An engiue was attached to the cars to move them and it was not noticed that Kiley was under them. His body was draffffed some distance and finally de-' railed the car it was under, which led to iu discovery. H. O. Edson. one of the prominent residents ot Rutland, met instant death July 22 while In a barn lor shel ter from a severe storm. He had gone to "The Notch," about four miles out side the city, in company with his brother, Alonzo Edson. for berries. A severe storm came up and the men went Into the barn nearby lor shelter. After waiting some time H. O. Edson stepped out of the door to see what the went her was. Just then a heavy bolt ot lightning came and struck him dead and rendered his brother unconscion. When Alonzo Edson regained his senses he started to a neighbor's lor assistance. While at work digging a ditch lately Eliab Bolton of Chester was Diirieu about four feet deep with solid earth by one side ol the ditch caving in, and it was fully 30 minutes before the workmen could find him by shoveling. Mr. Bolton was working alone at the time, and l. O. inner, wno nappeueu to come along and, knowing that Bol ton was in the ditch at work a lew minutes before, gave the alarm. , hen found. Mr. Bolton was in a standing position and in the net of lifting a shovelful of dirt, and was thought to be dead. After he was released he wa taken to his home, and at last ac counts was apparently all right. Mr. Bolton is 75 years old and lor 17 years of his life he was a sailor. INDUSTRIAL NOTES. The mill of the Stark Taper Co. in Shaltsbury, which was burned July 13, Is to be rebuilt as soon as possioiu. Charles E. Welling, the senior member of the company, is m the norm pan of the state purchasing the lumber which could not be procured there as the lumbermen In that section have all the orders, mostly from abroad, that they can fill. The P. Brusa Co. ot INorthtieid. workers in monumental and statuary granite, has just completed a monu ment of light Barre granite, with rock face, having dimensions as follows: Four feet six iuches, by three feet, by two leet, which bears on the obverse in letters six inches in height, three fourths raised, in a sunken panel, the word "Sampson," and on the reverse, n letters three Inches high, tnree- fourths raised, also in sunken ranel. the words, "Hear Admiral vt imam Thomas Sampson, L nited Mates .ay, February 9. March 6, 1102." The stone weigns iour ions anu i modest piece of work to mark me grave ot the distinguished aumirai. The monument has been shipped to Washington, 1. C, where It will be set in the National cemetery. No Falsa Claims. The proprietors of Foley's Honey and Tar do not advertise this as a "sure cure for consumption. - ineyoonot cimiu .v iii enre this dread complaint in advanced cases, but do positively assert that it will cure in the earner stages ana never iu eive comfort and relief in the worst cases. Folev'e Honey and Tar ia without doubt the greatest throat and lung remedy. Ke fuse substitutes. Drew Leonsrd, Ran dolph; Wm. J. Fargo, Kandolph Center. MISDEEDS AND PENALTIES. C. S. Kimball's meat market at Northfleld was entered on the night of the 2lst and the cash register con taining 40 cents abstracted. The post- itice was also burglarized. ihe amount taken there is not stated. II. C. Gilbert of Waterbury. who had been convicted In Montpelier city court ol furnishing Intoxicating liquor to a habitual drunkard, was sentenced July 22 to not less than three months and not more than three months and six davs in the house of correction at Rutland. Mr. Gilbert was the first man to be convicted in the Montpelier city court for furnishing under the li cense law. Charles Childs of More town and James Turner of Morrisville were also convicted of a similar offense and received a like sentence. All were taken to Rutland. William Wright was In Barre city court July 20 on the charge ol bur glary, it being alleged that he had been stealing liquor from the store house of the Aqua Pura company for a week or more. When arrested ,V right was in a bad state of intoxication Being arraigned he waived examina tion and was bound over to county court, bail being fixed at $500. He was placed in the county jail as he was unable to furnish the amount The police say that Wright was of I peculiar philanthropic turn In that he took the stulf and then made a divis ion among his Irlends. ' A Montpelier woman horsewhipped another at the corner ol state and Alain streets In the heart ot the city Satur day night, July 18. She grabbed the whip out of the socket as a carriage containing a female occupant was driving bv, and applied it with such vigor over the head and shoulders of the person in the carriage that the latter cried with pain. The noise ol the whip frightened the horse so that It pulled the woman away from the blows rained down on her. The irate female then gripped the whip in her hand and made her escape before she could be Identified. The affair hap pened at 9 o'clock and was witnessed by a dozen men who were standing on the street corner, but it was over be fore they realized what was taking place. The bouse of I'liited States District Attorney J. L. Martin in Brattleboro was burglarized July 23 and a gold watch valued at $ 10 and a clock worth $4 were stolen. The watch was the property ot Mr. Martin's daughter, Margaret, and the clock belonged to Margaret's sister, Helen. Both articles were on bureaus in different rooms upstairs. When Miss Helen weut to her room at 3 :3o o'clock her clock was missing, and a search throughout the house failed to reveal It. When Miss Margaret went to her room she found that her watch had disappeared. The girl who is employed in the family said that during a heavy rain In the forenoon she saw three women on the piazza. They looked like peddlers and she supposed they were on the piazza to get out of the rain. During that time all the members ot the fam ily were away. Frank H. Porter of Middletown Sprinsrs. who was arrested at that place, June 4, on a warraut charging him with larceny and placed in the house of correction, where he had since been confined, was arraigned liefore City Judge Willis M. Ross of Rutland at the house of correction July 21 at his own request. He plead ed guilty to the charge of grand lar ceny and was sentenced to serve not more than IH or less than 12 months In the house of correction. Porter's wife, who was arrested with him. charged with the same crime. Is still contiued at the house of correction, and It is probable that nothing will be done with her case until "the September term of the county court. The crime for which Porter was arrested was the stealing of several hundreds of dollars' worth of goods of all descriptions from the Moutvert hotel, the thett be ing committed during the winter months while the hotel was closed. ,itr tXS w - ss- v,i . -. .v 4 1 life" Sy i Catarrh of th. Stomach. When the stomach is overloaded; when food is taken into it that fails to digest, it decays and inflames the mucous mem brane, exposing the nerves, and causes the glands to secret mucin, instead of the natural juices of digestion. This is called Catarrh of the Stomach. For years I suf fered with Catarrh of the Stomach, caused by indigestion. Doctors and medicines failed to benefit trie until t used Kodol Uvspepeia Cure. J. R. Rhea, Coppell, Ten. Sold by O. M. Miller, Bethel; M. J. Sar gent, So. Koyalton. Over-Work Weakens Your Kidneys. Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. v All the blood In your body passes through your kidneys once every three minutes. 1 ne Kianeyi are your blood purifiers, they fil ter out the waste or impurities in the blood. If they are sick or out of order, they fail to do their work. Pains, achesanflrheu matism come from ex cess cf uric acid in the bleed, due to rerlected kidney trouble. Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady heart beats, and makes one feel as though they had heart trouble, because the heart is over-working in pumping thick, kidney poisoned blood through veins and arteries. It used to be considered that only urinary troubles were to be traced to the kidneys, but now modern science proves that nearly II constitutional diseases have their begin ning In kidney trouble. If you are sick you can make no mistake by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidr.ey remedy is soon realized. It stands the highest for Its wonderful cures cf the most distressing cases nl l aM nn It merits G'- .v" r by all druggists in fifty cent and one-dollar siz es. You may have a sample bottle by mail Ban of -unpfc. free, also pamphlet telling you how to find out If you have kidney cr bladder trouble. Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton, N. Y. Don't make anv mistake, hot remember the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer'. Swamp-Koot.and the adiireas,Binghaojton, Y., on every bottle. Ovarian Troubl and two terrible operations avoided. Mrs. Emmons and Mrs. Coleman each tell how they were saved by the use of Lydia E. Pinkham s Vegetable Compound. "Dear Mrs. Pixkham: I am so rtWand u-ith thn monita .tn!na,i from Lydia 11 lMnkham's Vi 'iretnlilfl 'jiiiiimiiiii1 flint T f.jl If a Hi, tie and a privilege to write you about it "I suffered for more thaa five years with ovarian troubles, caus ing an unpleasant discharge, a great weakness, and at times a faintness Would come over ine which no amount nf inwlirtn. r1i..r nr .v.,r.ica seemed to correct Your Vegetable Compound found the weak spot, however, within a few weeks ami saved me from an op-rutlon all my troubles hud disappeared, and I found myself once more healthy and welL Words fail to describe the real, true, gTatfful feeling that u iu my heart, and I want to tell every sick and 6unerinir pis tor. Ion't dally with medicines you know nothing about, hut take Lydia E. lMnk ham's Vegetable Compound, and take my word for it, you will 1 a different woman ta a ehort time," Jlrta. Lacka Emmons, Walker Yllle, Out Another Case of Ovarian Trouble Cured Without an Operation. "Dear Mbsl Pinkham: For several years I was troubled with ovarian trouble and a painful and inlianiod condition, which kept me in bed part oi the time. I did so dread a surgical operation. " I tried different remedies hoping to get U tter, but nothing seemed to bring relief until a friend who hod been cured of ovarian trouble, through the use of your compound, induced me to try it. I took it faithfully for throe months, and at the end I of that time was glad to find that I was a well woman. Health u nature's liest gift to woman. and if you lose it and can have it restored through Lydia E. Hnkhnm's Vegetable Com pound I feel that all suffering women should know of this." Mrs. Lat.-ra Ueli.e Cole man, Commercial Hotel, Nashville, Term. It is well to rememembor such letters as above when ame drupp-lst triea to get you to buy something which he says Is " Just as good " That is impos sible, as no other medicine has such a record of cures as Lydia E. Pink ham s egotable Compound J accept no other and you will be glad. Don't hettitAto to wrlto to Mrs. Plnkliam If there Is anything about your sickness you do not understand. She will treat you with kindness and her advice Is free. No woman ever rcirrotted writing her and she has IicIikmI thousands. Address Lynn, Mass. $5000 FORFEIT if ounntrt forthwith prodnwthoriirln1 and IffnMarw tf U.m UK.mwhiMU, ulutU will itot thfir txio.ute Bt-nuinenemi. . Lfdi C i'iiikhaiu MeUiuia Cu Lynn, Miti STOP!!! At N. 8. Jobnon, Bale mn Exchaitfr fllahle tf you are tn nrrnl ol a front! hor( ramafre, b a mens, or In fat anything la thr line o( horn or h " furniahinira. W buy direct from thm manufacturer anl can aave you money. Giva ua a call. V ball boltl our ltwtu Combination Sale, Saturday, AUGUST 15th, Homea aoM to fh hlKhent bliMvr and erery bora warranted exactly aa we rep resent It. Should any borne fall to com up to our frunmntee. return It before; four o'clock tbe Monday followinv the an le and your money will be ready foryoo. In no cae will njteed or welicht be guar anteed; neither do we guarantee horaea ajrainat "icknena, accident or death. 4 New and aecond-band carriage and harneaaea alwaya on hand. Alao team WNirtma, dump carta, etc. Ir.tHrty nM m consignment. Auction tbe third Katarday of each mouth. N. S. Johnson's Sale and Exchange Stable, West Lebanon, New Hampshire. Th. moat reliable .taMe In Nrw Enelanit at which tn bar hnraea at anrlli'n or prhate aale. FARMERS, ATTENTION ! Come iu and see onr line of P!rjs0 Marrows, 9 And Corn Planters: Also the 20TH CENTURY MANURE SPREADER. We are Wholesale and Retail Dealers for these goods. tkod for Catalogue and Trice List. CHADVIGK & HAZE!., Lister's Fertilizers In Sale. W. R. JUNCTION, VT. IKS! Some Claim That ALL pianos sold by them ar the best. J. P. DONOVAN, Music Dealer, Montpelier, Sells all grades and honestly grad ed and the best for the least money, according to grade. You ought to see the little Jewel of .a piano be sells lor S75 to S125. 'Polis, Ind.