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R. VV. Newton, J1. D.
nii'SICIAN AND SURGEON. ntdtiate of the Medical Department of New York University. Office bourn : 8 to 0 h. in., 1 to 8 nnd 7 to 9 p. in. Nilit cuIIr promptly tirmvered. MILES' lii.OCK, N. MAIN ST..BAKKK, Vt Barre Book 5tore, Headquarters, for BOOKS, STATIONERY and MUSICAL MERCHANDISE. CHARLES A. SMITH, Proprietor, 170 X. Niiln St., Barre, Yt. Real Estate For Sale We have some special bar- erains m houses and lots. Come in and see us if you are thinking of buying a house or building: lot. FAY & HANSON, 9 Bolster's Block. BARRE, VERMONT. The Commercial House IS KEPT BY Chas. Johnson mROQ .m.T miiv crrnn.c.rr v i ... iz-it i iMJii i ii iuvin A nd he is prepared to meet the wants of 'the public in an up to date manner. HiTlQ WllliaTfiQTUnflWrltfll1 111U UllllUiilO 1JU1I111U1 The best Machine made, Strong est Manifolder, Visible Writing, Direct Inker, no Ribbon to get out of order, the greatest speed. For sale by H. ARTHUR CAMP, 46 Washington St., City Agent, Call and see one or drop a card in the mail. Absolutely and permanently cured in 9 days ty a new scientific and invigorating treat ment. No publicity no injections no restraint. Can be given secretly. No "free freaf&lent" schem. prttailr. uiirou la , strictest conlldeaos R. A. CUNN. M.D., i can isc sircei. new rone wily. ; -THE- MERRY GO ROUND In the rear of my store will run twice each week, WEDNESDAY&SATURDAY NIGHTS ANGELO SCAMPINI. Without A Rival. As a positive cure forsprains,bruise8, and pains of all kinds, Salvation Oil Las no equal. Mrs. Frank Juif, 518 Gratiot Ave, Detroit, Mich., writes i "I used Salvation Oil in my family and can say it 1ms no rival as a lini ment; it cettainly cures pains. I sprained my anklo and it cured me and since then I have always used it for any pains and bruises." Salvation Oil is sold for only 25 cents. No other remedy will do the work as promptly. ICE CREAM In great big chunks, and Ice Cold Soda can be had for the asking at L.J. Mead's 311 North Main Street. V o o oo ooo o4oo bo I For Sale House of six rooms with a bam containing four stall on Howard .Street. A Iso, a six-roomed house on Kuilroud Street. The nliove property will be sold on monthly payment. Inquire of f GIRDEN HAWES, MeCiowa Griflin ISl'k., 2 North Barre. c?o o oo ooo ooo Just Remember, When on your way to Mont- pelier that our Ice Creams, Sherbets nnd Sodas lire fur ahead of all coinpct itors, and that our table service, instead of counter stools, will give j-ou no cause for complaint. Electrics pass the door Huntington's Restaurant, State Street, : : Montpolier, V I jrunk Barre Evening Telegram. Printed dally (except Sunday) by The Barre Press Co., BARKK, - - VT. H. C. WHITAKER. Editor. G. A. ROSS, Manager. TERMS: tiingle copy, One month, One year, lcent 25 cent $3.00 Entered In the Post Office nt Barre Vt., in second-class nuttier. Field Day. When It was first proposed to hold ft Field Day for the benefit of our gallant boys of Company E, it wna not expected that itwould bo more than a local affair, and that with good weather a few hun dred dollars might be secured for the company. But the suggestion has spread liko wild Arc, so to speak, and from erery soction of the Stato comes the message that delegations are coming to join the loyal citizens of the granite city in making tbir first peace jubilee in the State ono of the grandost affairs of the kind which the Commonwealth ever witnessed. If favored with good weat hor there is little doubt, but what the receipts will more than equal the ex pectations of the most sanguine of the promoters. Now that every class of I rttit nitl'Jan our citizens are marching together to make it the most eventful day in the history of Barre let us all do our part for the boys who have snffered for us in the miserable camp of Chickamanga. The Tkleokam takes this opportunity in in behalf of the Boys for whom the day U to be observed, of thanking all who in any way are helping: along the venture, and while there are "black sheep" in every flock, and always some man who unless they can rule, will try to ruin, yet the most hustling citizens are identified with the movement, and unless every sign fails, September 7th is sure to bo the red letter day of the present war so far as Barre is concerned. Hats off to Company E, and let us all suspend business for Field Day. Securing a Lnnatie. In one of the most fashionable dis tricts of Paris a mock marriage was te- cently planned for the purpose of secur ing a rather dangerous lunatic An at' tractive young person named Mile. De laplume was sitting in her boudoir the other day in a house situated in a street off tho Boulevard St Germain. Suddenly a riug came to the door, and one of her servants, having opened it, ushered in a well dressed man looking like a superior sort of valet. He told Mile. Delaplume that he had a letter from one of her friends, a countess, and as the young woman put her hand out to receive the missive the stranger seized her fingers, pressed them to his lips, and then, sinking on his knees, made a passionate declaration of love and offered to marry her. Mile. Delaplume saw by the man's eyes that he was dangerously mad, and, fearful of a tragedy, she accepted his offer with apparent calmness. ' Then she invited the strange visitor to the may or's office in order to have the nuptial knot tied. The man accompanied her with alacrity to the establishment in question, where a secretary, informed of the real state of affairs, pretended to read the civil marriage regulations. The mock bridegroom was then taken by a detective to the police depot under tho delusion that he was bound for a pastry cook's, there to give an order for a sumptuous wedding breakfast. The man was, it appears, formerly employ ed as a valet by one of Mile. Delap lume 's friends. Paris Letter. A -Brilliant Fraud. A small weekly magazine was started here 1 1 years ago by two bustling young men. One was editor, the other "writer and paster. " They clipped, extracted and rewrote. An advertising agent was employed on a commission of 25 per cent, and it was a caution the way he filled up the pages with black type and cuta Some contracts were mado for a month, some for three months, some for a year. The only cash in advance was half of the commission, which was paid as soon as the contract was turned in. Prosperity peeped from its pagea The magazine rapidly grew fat In the sec ond week tho American News company ordered 14,000 copiea Money flowed out like corn from a hopper and not a cent came in. The writer and paster went around at the end of the month to collect from the 30 day advertisers and what do you suppose happened? He fail ed to find one I Every advertisement was a fraud. There were no such names, no snch businesses, no such addresses as the agent brought in for publication. He happened to have an engagement in New Jersey on that fateful day and never has been seen since. Contracts supposed to be worth $10,000 were not worth a cent. The magazine died. New York Press. In a Buddhist Nunnery. Sir Charles Gordon's "Recollections of Thirty-nine Years In the Army" contains this anecdote: "In 18(30, at Tien-tsin, the two Gordons, when seek ing for hospital sites, came across a Buddhist nunnery. Despite the warn ings of one of the inmates, who appear ed in boy's clothes, they entered tho building and found that the inmates all wore male clothing. The Buddhist women were greatly shocked at the in trusion. 'Our regret, 'says Sir Charles, 'was real. Explanations were exchanged. We were informed that the community within adopted male costume as an in dication that they not only renounced the world, but with it the emblems of their sex. We were 'received' by the lady superior, tea and cakes offered to and partaken of by us. We were then permitted to visit the 'private chapel,' and finully we parted from the re ligieuses ou the best of terms. " TO INVESTIGATE CAMPS Orders to That Effect Issued From Washington, TO ABANDON CAMP WIKOFF. Camp Alger Inspected and Crave Mil management Found Major I'ar ker'i Report Ileuardlug Cump at Clilckainaugn. Washington, Aug. 29. Surgeon Gen eral Sternberg's request for an investi gation of the various army camps has been promptly answered by the war de partment. General Boynton has begun an investigation at Chlckamauga, and Mr, Meiklejohn, acting secretary of war, is authority for the statement that the report will be made public when it Is received. The First division huapltal, at Camp Alger, has been Inspected by the board of visiting surgeon s They found that for weeks there existed there a condi tion that can only be attributed to gross mismanagement, negligence, indiffer ence and absolute disregard of all ideas of humanity. Linen from the" beds of typhoid pa tients was placed In the general wash. Typhoid patients and those suffering from other ailments were jumbled in wards together. Blankets spread on the ground were used as beds, with plenty of cots at hand, but not distributed. Water barrels were never cleansed, and there was a lack of experienced nurses. Typhoid at Chickamanga. Major Parker, In a report on the san itary conditions of Camp Thomas at Chlckamauga Park, Ga., recommends its abandonment. He quotes figures show ing that the number of sick has more than doubled in a month. He states that typhoid fever is Increasing and that the soil at the best, not adapted to a camp, has become Impregnated with refuse and rendered noisome. The spread of disease Is blamed to some ex tent to an Infected'water supply. Acting Secretary of War Meiklejohn said: "In view of the statements that have been published about Camp Thomas the surgeon general has re quested that an investigation be made, and jt has been ordered. General Boyn ton has been conducting the investiga tion all day and as soon as it is com pleted It will be forwarded to the sec retary of war and be made public." To Abandon Camp Wlknft; As a result of Secretary Alger's visit to Camp Wikoff it has been decided to scatter the troops now assembled at Montauk Point as quickly as possible, Secretary Alger Is now convinced that the plan of making Camp Wikoff a permanent encampment is impractica ble, and that as rapidly as possible the regiments now there, not alone volun teers, but regulars also, will be ordered away to different sections of the country, where, in small detachments, they can the better be taken care of, and the sick and broken down soldiers recover more quickly from the effects of the Cuban campaign. When the plan of assembling the troops engaged In the Santiago cam paign at Montauk Point was first adopted the difficulty of properly pro- viding for such a body of men, thou sands of whom were broken In health. was not fully realized. But since Sec retary Alger's visit there this problem is now fully understood. To provide regular army rations for a camp of 25,000 men having only an ordinary number of sick in the hospitals would be an easy matter, even with the lim ited means of transportation at Mon tauk, but. to properly care for a camp sheltering 25,000 soldiers almost every one of whom requires specially pre pared food and delicacies is something that was not reckoned upon. PROMOTIONS FOB 0PFI0EE3. Volunteer, and Regular. Receive He ward. For (inllimlry at Manila. Washington, Aug. 29. Before leaving the city the president ordered the fol lowing promotions of officers that par tlcipated in action In the capture of Ma nilla: To be major general of volunteers Brigadier General T. M. Anderson, Brigadier General Arthur Mat-Arthur, Brigadier General sr. v. Greene. To be brigadier general of volunteers Colonel S. Overshlne, Twenty-third United States infantry; Colonel Irving Hale, First Colorado volunteer infan try; Lieutenant Colonel C. A. Whittier. united states volunteers. To be major general of volunteers bv Drevet Brigadier General John B. Bab cock. io ue orevet origadler general of volunteers Colonel C. McReave, Thlr teenth Minnesota. To be brevet colonel in the regular army Lieutenant Colonel John French, Twenty-third Infantry. To be brevet colonel of volunteers- Lieutenant Colonel R. E. Thompson, cnier signal onicer. To be brevet colonel of volunteers- Major Cuthbertson. Tenth Pennsylva nia volunteers; Major J. F. Boll, United States volunteers; Major Stotsenburg. First Nebraska; Major Boxton, First California; Major Sturgis, assistant ad jutant general of volunteers; Major Strother, volunteer engineers; Major Bement, volunteer engineers; Major Simpson, assistant adjutant general of volunteers. To be brevet major in the regular army Captain Hobbs, Third artillery. To be brevet major In the regular army captain Kernan, Twenty-first Infantry; Captain Nichols, Twenty third infantry; Captain Sage, Twenty- third Infantry. To be brevet major of volunteers- Captain T. B. Mott, assistant adjutant general of volunteers; Captain W G Bates, United States volunteers; Cap tain it. w. roung, utan artillery; Cap tain F. A. Grant, Utah artillery; Cap tain B. Jornstad, Thirteenth Minneso ta; Captain Oscar Seabeck, Thirteenth Minnesota; Captain C. G. Sawtelle, United States volunteers; Captain P.' S. March, Astor battery; Captain E. a! McKenna, volunteer signal corps. To be brevet captain in the regular army Lieutenant Hagadorn, Twenty third Infantry. To be brevet captain of volunteers Lieutenant Lackare. Thirteenth Min nesota; Lieutenant Whitworth, United States volunteers; Lieutenant Povey, Second Oregon; Lieutenant William W Chance, volunteer signal corps; Lieu tenant Philip J. Perkins, volunteer s'g nal corps; Lieutenant Charles K. Kil bourn, volunteer signal corps; Lieuten ant Anson J. Rudd, volunteer signal j corps. To be brevet first lieutenant In the regular army Lieutenant Williams, Sixth artillery; Lieutenant Koehler, Sixth artillery. HEW3 OF HAVANA. Getting I'rovlnlont to the People Minn Barton KeporU Dlatrea at Matauca". Havana, Aug. 29. The Bteamer Comal has arrived hsiSi She carries a mil- lion rations. The steamer Macedonia, with a general cargo and 22 passengers, has also arrived. The municipal authorities demand that cattle.be allowed to be Imported free of duty, but the Marquis de Mon toro, the colonial financial secretary, objects. The present duty on cattle Is $6 per head, and meat is selling at VI cents a pound. The Marquis de Mn toro has authorized the withdrawal of goods from the custom house. There were exported by steamer from Matanzas 1,237 bales of tobacco, 5,023 ci gars and 15,000 in silver for New York. The samer Philadelphia has arrived here, carriyng a general cargo and 30 passengers. Miss Clam Barton of the American Red Cross society has arrived from Ma tanzas. Fne reports great want and distress there. Miss Barton will probably leave again shortly, for the purpose of distributing relief in Matanzas. The Clinton, the Red Cross steamer, has not yet discharged a package of her goods. , The British military attache, who has been in Cuba watching the military operations, is about to leave for Santi ago, whence he will proceed to New York. Major Nlskcrn and Captain Nells, who are In charge of the provisions on board the steamer Comal, called on General Blanco. They were accompa nied by an Interpreter and were received by General Solano. They left the palace satisfied. Major Niskem told your corre spondent that he was as yet ignorant as to whether he would discharge the provisions wholly or partially at Ha vana or go to Matanzas. Miss Barton has expressed a desire that all pro visions should be sent to Matanzas, as she has found that they are more need ed there than here. INimrli Ciders to He Mustered Out. New York, Aug. 29. The men who will kci away utter the Seventy-first New York regiment will undoubtedly be the RoUfjh Riders. It has been an nounced that they will be mustered out of the service within two weeks. It was reported that the Rough Riders would make the trip across Long Island on their mounts, arriving in New York in about ti n days. As there are many of the men not In condition to undertake such a long ride, it has been abandoned and when they leave Camp Wikoff it will be on the Long Island railroad. They will ride through Manhattan and according to present arrangements will be mustered out after they get to New York, e.ther in Madison square or Plaza square. After the Rough Riders the Ohio and Michigan men will depart and when all the volunteers are away the regulais will leave. Two hundied furloughs were granted Saturday under the orders of Secretary Alger, and the men left for their homes to spend their 60 days leave of absence on the afternoon train. The new postofflce building here is completed, and because of the immenso amount of mail matter being received and forwarded extra clerks and trains are being employed. The Si auilla Sails. San Francisco, Aug. 29. The trans port steamer Scandia has sailed for Honolulu and Manila. For Honolulu she carries Campunies A, B and D of the First New York regiment, consist ing of men and ten officers, in com mand of Lieutenant Colonel H. P. Stackpole. Majors Scott and Emmett of the New York regiment also go with the detachment. For Manila the steamer takes Second Lieutenant A. P. Hayne and 25 men of the First battalion heavy artillery, California volunteers, to act as guard for $1,000,000 in coin for the troops in Gmeral Merritt's command Majors Sehofield, Sheary and Sternberg, payma:-ters, and three clerks in charge of the money; Major Kobbe, Third ar tillery; Lieutenant Wedgewood, Battery B, Utah artil'ery, and 14 medical officei3 and 129 pr vates of the hospital corps and four Red Cross nurses, making a total of 4iT. General !l"'l anil the Sick Soldier. Washington, Aug. 29. Adjutant Gen eral li. i-. lie.i of Missouri has been In Washing. on leaking arrangements for taking home ISO sick soldiers of the Third and Fourth Missouri volunteers at Dunnloring and Middletown. 'II says he obtained everything he asked fo from the war department and will take these soldiers to Missouri in a sne cial train, wi,h nine Pullman cats and a dining ear and with orders which will enable h m to purchase all supplie, that they could possibly want. He ha:i taken ISO f. orn Chlckamauga on the same terms. Schley In Sn'l Wednesday. Washington, Aug. 29. Rear Admiral Schley has left here for Annapolis. Whenever the admiral appeared on the streets he was the recipient of most marked attention. Enthusiastic cheery greeted him at every point. The PorSo Rican military commission, of which Admiral Pel-ley is a member, will sail next Wednsdey on the transport Sen eca. On the arrival at Porto Rico, Ad miral Schley will transfer his Hag to th New Orleans, which will remain in port during the progress of the work of th.: commission. To Iti'pjil rl:,(B Stmnlsll Troops. Madrid, A'.ig. 29. The council nan discussed the subject of the repatria tion of the troops and adopted a credit of 500,000 pesetas to be used In the work of sanitation and another of 95,000 pese tas to establish a hospital at Santiago in the cap'B'n generalcy of Galicia. Sa- nor Sagastn declared to a number o journalists irat bands of Carllsts do not exist in Spain. Sump .on still to Command. Washington, Aug. 29. The departure of Admiral Sampson for Cuba will maki no change in his command. He will still command the North Atlantic sta tion. Commodore Philip will be in charge of the repairing of the ships at New York. Mure Keturnx From Alaska, Seattle, Wash., Aug. 29 The Eteame; Progresso has arrived here from Si. Mi chael's with "00 passengers and a lartrn amount of gold dust, the property of a few persons. Purser Griffith claims that he carried 200,000 in his safe. Of this amount J. O. Ekert had $50,000. A quar tet, consisting of W. Morgan, L. Sieh- ler, J. A. Snow and George T. Snow had an equal amount. J. D. Racy had $28, 000. Most of the Progresso's pasengers were "tenderfeet," who were in Dawson but a short time. Captain Eagler and the crew of the wrecked bark Guardian were also passengers. The captain of the Progiepso reports that the steamer South Portland Is In the hands of tho United States marshal at St. Michael's. l"ni:rtli C':iika l'nstina.ter, Washingt. r., Aug. 29. The following fourth class postmasters have been ap pointed: New Jersey Bradley Beach, Benja min Bennet: ; Davis, J. M. Polhemus. Pennsylvania Aroola, D. F. Yoder. Kve' yl'.iii r Quiet at Honolulu. San Froi.eisco, Aug. 29. The trans port steani'.r Charles W. Nelson has ar rived from Honolulu. She reports every thing quiet on the islands, , THE YLCATAN ARHITES Another Transport at Montank Had Condition, In TEN MEN DIED ON BOARD Awful Suffering For Want of Food Two Uundrad of Seventh Infantry III. The Regimental Snrgeon Re garded as a Hero. Camp Wikoff, Montauk Point, N. Y., Aug. 29. The transport to arrive here In the worst condition was the Yuca tan, which has come into port and landed her men. There is a long story connected with her trip from Santiago of the sufferings of the men In the six companies of the Seventh infantry; of the hunger which consumed the well and the knawing at the vitals of the fever stricken, all because some one in authority was criminally careless in sending the vessel on her way without enough food to last the voyage and a lack of medical supplies for those who were ill. This simple sentence tells as well as ;olumns the log of her awful voyage. Ten died on board. Seven died far out at sea and their bodies were oast into the peaceful sum mer seas; three died while the Yucatar. rode at anchor in the land locked .baj here. Awful Suffering. There were 200 III on board and ths vessel's galley contained no food fot them. Even the well disgustedly turned from the army rations supplied; the sick simply starved, uncomplain ingly, it is true; but the pitiful glances from their eyes, could they have seen by those high in authority in Washing ton and elsewhere, would haunt them In their sleep. There is one man who is praised by these regulars and only one. He is tho regimental surgeon, R. Heming Jones. If he does part his name in the middle the soldiers say that is his only fault. The doctor, they say, saved scores of lives at Santiago by his work. After tho fall of the city and when the regiment was back in the hills Dr. Jones wat surgeon, nurse and attendant. He min istered to a hundred a day at one time, and the soldiers say they do not sei how he lived through it. He was with out medicine half the time. till lit to lie I'roinoted. This man, the boys say, ought to be at the head of the army's medical bu reau and then fewer lives would bit lost. A pretty story Is told of the doctor's Interest In his work and the men. One day there were eleven deaths in the camp, and no one had heeded his ap peals for medicine. He went to the commanding officer nnd said he wan going to Santiago and would brlni,' back medicines or he would know why. He started out on the run and cnniii back on the run, and he had the med icines, although he refused to tell how he got them. This regiment has the record fof deaths, having 130 killed and dead from disease. . Those who could walk came ashore today and went to the detention camp. I The hospital officials are trying tu make room for the 200 who are 111. The Catina arrived with 366 sick of the Thirty-second Michigan, First Illi nois and an Ohio regiment. There am several yellow fever convalescents on board. Among those who died on tht voyage was Dr. George MeCreery, ma jor and surgeon of the hospital at Si boney. AT CAMP THOMAS. Tronp I.en villi Fast Tho Reports ol Slckneit Said to lie lLX;igi;'riited. Chickamauga, Ga., Aug. 29. Tho regi. ments that left Camp Thomas Saturday were the Second and Fifth Missouri ol the Third division, First corps. Tnii destination of the two Missouri regi mentments is Lexington, while thi Sixth Ohio will go Into camp at Knox ville. The Fourteenth Minnesota and the Second Ohio regiments have alsu started for Knoxvllle. Orders cam f om the war department to prepare Io; the mustering out of thi Eighth New York and the Fifth Mis sour!. The Eighth New York will prob' ably turn in its equipage at this earny and then pioeeed to New York state tu be mustered out, while the details fot the mustering ot. of the Fifth Missouri will be consummated at the Lexington camp, after which it will proceed tl Missouri. General. Breckinridge will hasten thj departure of the Third corps for Hunts ville, Ala., as soos. as the regiments oi the first corps have all left the park. Reports of sickness at Camp Thomas have been greatly exaggerated. Whllo there are all told about 1.500 sick sol diers in the hospitals at this park only about E00 of this number are pronounce I to lie typhoid fever cases, and a major ity of these pre not of a violent type This statement is borne out by the death rate. For Instance, at the Stern berg hospital, where there are 470 pa tients, the death rate has been one and one half per day, or three patients lost every two days. Immediately upon the opening of the Sternberg hospital on the 16th Inst, all the most virulent cas. s of typhoid fevei were transferred to it from the division and regimental hospitals. Instead ol deaths by the wholesale, a visit to the Sternberg hospital reveals that a large majority of the patients are imnrovlnc. and that as a rule they are cheerful and nopeiui. in ten days 90 patients hnv. so far recovered as to be sent home on furlough. Major GiiTen, who constructed , Sternberg hospital and who as the sur geon in charge is watching closelv nft. er Its details, has a right to be proud o! wnai u is accomplishing. The hospital covers about 15 acres of ground and mnsidtci nf 9flfl tantu nnj in . - vv n-jnij mm iu wnnn o vilions, each of the later being 18 by 51 feet and provided with beds for the ac commodatlon of 20 patients. The in(.i capacity of the hospital is 1.000 n-,n.,' The bedsteads are of iron, on which is laid a hair mattress six Inches In thick, ness. Through the surgeon general' thi hospital is supplied with all the delica cies necessary, including ice milk spring chickens, etc. The hospital 1 1 provided with a crematory In which all refuse matter is reduced to ashes, whl i Major Giffen added a disinfectant plant In which all linens are thoroughly dis infected before being sent to the laun dry. Governor Hastings of Pennsylvania arrived at Camp Thomas on a special hospital train, visited the hospitals and then left with 105 Pennsylvania and New York sick and convalescent sol diers aboard his train. Kimlcn I'owelion Injured. Middletown, N. Y Aug. 29. District Attorney A. V. N. Powelsori has re ceived a mesasge from his son. Ensign Powelson, urnouncing that he had been seriously Utjured by falling through thj hatchway of the St. Paul. The Prince of Tailors, D. I). Haley, the well known Main Street Tailor lias jht received the following letter from Dr. I. II. Fiske of this city MOXTPELIEK, VT., Auglltt 18, IS'iS, In view of the fact that D. D. Haley Ewq. fitted mo r0 nicely in an elegrant suit of clothes made this week, I thh,. this notice ot his effort to please me well deserved ;ts I llr,w it is highly appreciated. T am very hard to fit fiom my adipo'e form hut Mr. a(.v overcome all those defects by hie skill and patient c-mL-avor To me he is the Prince of Tailors. DR. I. II.FISKK. HALEY THE TAILOR, Artist and Expert in Tailoring, 56 Main Street, - - Montpelier, Vt 3 to 5 Per Gent. FEB MONTH, Earned for clients. Money is not in vested in the stock market or in so-called syndicates, but in good, solid collateral, where no loss can be possible. You cn.n invest $10 to $1000, or any amount between ; can withdraw it at any time ; and can have principal nnd inter est guaranteed. Have never lost a dollar for a custo mer. Years of experience with satisfied customers throughout all ew England rite for circulars. I lie best of refer enees. A. J. lALClltltAA), 00 Slate St.. Boston Mass. ONE OF TWO WAYS. Tbe bltnliler wns created for one purpose. unmelv, u receptacle for the nrine, and as such it is not liaiile to any form of dinease ex eept by one or two ways. I he hrt way is rrom nnpcriect netlon or tne kidnevs. lne second way is from careless local treatment of other disease. CHIEF CAUSE. Unhealthy urine from unhealthy kidneys is the chief cimse of bladder troubles. So the womb, like the bladder, was created for one pun tose, and if not doctored too much in not liable to weukness or disease, except in rare cases. It is situated back of and very clofe to the bladder, therefore unv pain, disease or in convenience manifested (n the kidneys, hack, bladder or urhiary passage is often,' by mis take, attributed to female week ness or won.b trouble of some sort. The error is easily made and may be as easily avoided. To Anil out correctly, set vour urine aside for twenty iour noura; a sediment or settling indicates kidney or bladder trouble. The mild and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Itor t, the great kiduey, and bladder remedy s soon realized. If you need a medicine' you should have, the hest. At druggists fifty cents and one dollar. Tou may have a sample bot tle ana pampuiet, notn sent free by mail, upon receipt of three tweeent stamps to cov er cost of postage on the bottle. Mention Tub Hariik KxTEiirnisE and send vour ad dress to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Biivhm'nton, N. Y. The proprietors of this paper gaurantee the genuineness of this offer. 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs. Copyrights Ac. Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free vnether an Invention Is probably patentable. Omimunlcii. Hons strictly confidential. Handbook on Patent! snt free. Oldest norencv for securinir mitents. Patents taken through Munn A Co. rocelvo rprcUti notice, without charge, in the Scientific American. A hnndsomely Illustrated weekly. T.nrtrest dr. cnlatinn of any sclentiSc journal. Terms, fti a year: four months, 1. Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN &Co.36,BrMd-. New York Branch Office. 625 F St. WashtaBton. D. C. AFE URE PEEDY RIME. LE CLAIR'S FRENCH REMEDY FAM0 Never Fails. Tw.nt.tW"0 BY THOUSANDS. i-W?.ntJ,-nF 8 cent stamps bringj trial xclit. SS :"'"m'.mo' sKeP"cal of tneir wonoerf uTdi ertics. AddreS LiCLa R PtLL t'o Tl S C ASTOR I A For Infants and Children. i The Kind You Have Always Bought US A Great Offer! We have on hand a few copies of the Illustrated Edition of THE ENTERPRISE, Which will be sold to close the... om lor l"st half price. 6 CENTS Noav '1 bar gam. Come BOSTON and YUKON Transportation and Supply Co. Capital $500,000; Shares I. oo. Each Fully Paid and Xon-Asses.aM,, There is a strong appeal to the Commi rrlBl st net Ir i the opportunity which the rnnh io ih Alaska Gold Fields (fives to legitimate trail,. Tw men who undertake to supply the new mlien'i, nr ulatlon of Alaska with what they nepd i0 rink and wear and with the Implements of their u k are those into whose hands the greaier run ,f tht will come. This conipanj- is formed for the pitr- f" muling III tin Minis ol Stliiiif and will send a ship of 500-ton Inn-then from Boston in November, storked with the necessary provisions, clothing ,) implements requisite for the miner? and public use, sailing by the way of Cape Horn, arriving at the Gold Fields at the opening of the season. In regard to passenger service, w can accommodate but a "limited number (say fifty). To those investing in ihe stock of the company tho followin " in ducements are offered : Passage from Boston to the centre of th gnh) re gions. Including one year's supply of food, rnthlss medicine, camp and mining outfit complete $350. Every Dollar Invested In this Com pany will Return 10 for 1, This company enters Into no chimerical schems, but at one strikes at the foundation of suvrens, l,t conveying in the best nnd cheapest manlier urtlrlen most in demand, without which then? con le mimic cess, no gold and no returns for your nionev. Shares can he procured cither by mail o'r st br company's office, No. 184A Tremont St., ro..mi C and 7. Correspondence, personal interviews n l fulteit Investigation Invited. ace cneeks, money and express orders nsts In livnu.iu n . . - 1 l bleto vuniriwrn, i, 1.1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1', i Treasurer. To the Ladies, I pay for 3 Cent Green V. 8, Internal Revenue Pluvinsr Curds stumim tsi on each. These stiinii were used on the hvi of old PhotoirrHDilS taken lietiveen the e of I860 and 1870. Stamps van In- relieved irom backKof Photograph without injur ing either stamps or photographs l.v -nuking the back in warm water. Look vi'mr eld Photographs oer for them, lie'snre it says Playing Cards nt bottom of stump. On receipt of same $1.00 for each one witl lie I'HOMITLY SENT TO THE sKVDHf I alno buy all other kinds of Revenues. M Sit rUK Jiv VMVK LIST. COKKKSI'nMi ENCE SOLICITED. Address FHKDKHir tOREIIAXI), Worcester, Mass., box .W. Send 2 cent stamp for price list. "50 YEARS' IMPROVEMENTS IN FARMING," ublisheo by the Nmv-Yokk Tim i nk. Second Edition. 32 Pages, 18 ty 12 1-2 Inches. A general review of Ihe ntlvaneen and improvements made in the lemlim; branches of farm industry thirin;' ilin last half century. Special articles by the best agrietil tural writers, on topics which thev hat made their life study. Illustrations of old fashioned imple ments. A vast amount of practical Informa tion. A valuable aid io farmers who tie. sire to stimulate production and protil. Extremely interesting ami itstniiinc OSLY IS CENTS A COPT, by mail. Send your order to THE ENTERPRISE, Barrd Vt. A COPY. your time to get a good early.